Serving Central Oregon since1903 75 $
TUESDAY October 8, 201 3
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AT HOME• D1
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Young vogeydall guns — Crook County, always a power, has reloadedwith five
ee in aneaI ieI
Twitter ratingsNielsen's new rating system
PacifiCorp: Inspection tied to leak, not debate
aims to measure the online buzz.C6
Health law — Some delays
are traced to a
software crash; how damaging will all the early glitches end up being?A6
• New concepts
Markings(andanewword) that driversandriders needto know
— Lyell Glacier is the biggest
target bikesafety, encouragecycling
The city of Bend and the Oregon Department of Transportation have installed updated bike-lane safety features around Bend, including the buffered bike lanes being installed along Riverside Avenue this week.
ice mass in Yosemite National Park and important to the
By Branden Andersen
park's picturesque meadows. Scientists give it 20 years before it's gone.A6
In national newsObama, Democrats push bill to end shutdown.A2
Plus: Glodal fearsWorries grow about closure's effect.A2
And a Wed exclusiveFBI's new weapon: digital billboards.
Hlgh cour tohear
campaign limit case By Mark Sherman The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — In its first major campaign finance case since the Citizens United ruling in 2010, the Supreme Court is considering whether to undo some limits on contributions from the biggest individual givers to political
campaigns. The justices will hear arguments Inside today, the • Other top second day issues of t h eir new this term, term, in a disA4 pute between the Obama administration and Republicans who are challenging the contribution limits as a violation of First Amendment rights.
Supporters of campaign finance laws say the case poses a threat to the contribution limits that Congress first enacted in 1974, in the wake of Watergate abuses. In 2010, the 5-4 ruling in Citizens United freed corporations and labor unions to spend as much as they wish on campaign advocacy, as long as it is independent of candidates and their campaigns. That decision did not affect contribution limits to individual candidates, political parties and political action committees. Now, Republican activist Shaun McCutcheon of Hoover, Ala., the national Republican party and Senate GOP leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky want the court to overturn the overall limits on what contributors may give in a twoyear federal election cycle. SeeCourt/A4
Below are four newtraffic scenarios we all should know to share the road safely. Q See a video byCommute Options on how to usethe newfeatures at www.bendbulletin/bikelanes
Bend is on its way to becoming amore bike-friendly and bikesafe community, said Commute Options educational director Brian Potwin. Potwin does everything from coordinating Bend's Safe Routes to School to the city's bicyclediversion program, and he believes the next step in Bend bicycle safety is underway. "With the addition of the new bike infrastructure, an opportunity is rising for more cyclists to get on the roadway and enjoy riding their bikes," he said. The city has installed various traffic marks on highly trafficked, newly repaved roads to help the city's cycling population. According to the League of American Bicyclists, 76 to 99 percent of arterial roads have dedicated bike accommodations, and 51 to 75percent of elementary schoolers received some sort of bicycle education. The next step is growing the percentage of Bend bicycle commuters from 1.7 percent, said bike advocate blogger Lucas Freeman. "Until more women, kids and older people are commuting, we're not going to see that number bump up," Freeman said. "We need more than the people who are young, confident cyclists who have the gumption to take the lane when they need to." An addition to help cyclists become more confident taking the lane is called a "sharrow." Freeman said the unfamiliar markers are actually used to remind motorists of something that's already occurring. SeeBicycling/A5
Intended to help bicycle riders position themselves
away from parkedcars,
+ ie f
to avoid being struck by
suddenly openedcar doors, and to alert other road users to expect bicyclists to
occupy travel lanes.These markings canalso beused in situations where it may not be obvious where bicycle
riders should beriding, such as at intersections with multiple turn lanes.
GREEN BICYCLELANE These highly visible bike lanes are intended to make
Example at theintersection of -'8th Streetand Greenwood Avenue.
drivers, especially those turning right, aware of
bicycle riders in high-risk
FLOATINGPARKING Instead of being parked directly against the curb, vehicles are parked in painted spaces that allow the bike lane to remain
Example at theintersection of Riverside Avenue and Wall Street.
PacificCorp's decision to inspect the Mirror Pond dam is independent of the discussion about the future of the pond, a spokesman said Monday. At the same time, PacifiCorp spokesman Bob Gravely said a thorough inspection of the dam could produce some of the mformationnecessary to make a decision about the future of the pond. Silt buildup could eventually create mud flats in Mirror Pond, and officials are discussing how to manage this section of the Deschutes River in the future. PacifiCorp, a Northwest utility that operates as Pacific Power in Oregon, discovered a leak in the dam, which is more than 100 years old, on Wednesday. It was the third leak in the last five years. The utility installed sheet piling to control the previous leaks. PacifiCorp repaired at least one of the previous leaks without lowering the water level in Mirror Pond, Gravely said. See Mirror Pond/A5
Debt in billions, bills in millions
against the curb. Floating 3
parking creates a protected area for bicycle riders away
By Hillary Borrud
from the vehicle travel lane.
By Monica Davey New York Times News Service
BUFFEREDBIKELANES Buffered bike lanes include a highly visible strip of extra
Examplealong FranklinAvenuenear downtown Bend.
space between bike lanes and parked cars or bike lanes and driving lanes.
II Descoptionsand images courtesy Brian Potwin, Commute Options
DETROIT — This city is learning that it is expensive to go broke. Even as it wrestles with the $18 billion of debt that has overwhelmed it, Detroit has been billed more than $19.1 million by firms hired to sort through that debt, search for ways to restructure it and guide the city through court. That does not include more costs the city is expected to bear for the support staff for its state-appointed
emergency manager. SeeDetroit/A5
Andy Zeigert iThe Bulletin
Using new guidelines,U.S.forces backed off in Somalia By Karen DeYoung The Washington Post
When Navy SEALs were met with gunfire as they attempted a raid on a seaside
TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of showers High 52, Low 30
militant compound in southern Somalia early Saturday, the commander of the operation had the authority to call in a U.S. airstrike. Instead, he
opted to retreat. The site had been under surveillance, and the operation against an al-Qaida-affiliated group had been in
the planning stages, for months, current and former Obama administration officials said Monday. A drone strike against the al-Shabab
At Home D1 - 6 C lassified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Obituaries B 5 Ct -4 Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D6 Sports D6 Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies
Vol. 110, No. 281, 30 pages,
compound had been rejected, officials said, because there were too many women and children inside. SeeSomalia/A4
+ .4 We userecycled newsprint
:: IIIII o
88 267 02329
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
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WASHINGTON — P r esident Barack Obama and Senate Democrats tried Monday to break a political logjam that could threaten the U.S. economy, advancing legislation that would raise the federal debt ceiling as soon as possible. D emocrats said they w i ll attempt to force Republicans to agree to a long-term $1 trillion debt-limit increase to ensure that the government does not reach a point this month where it may be unable to pay its bills, risking its first default. They said they also may accept a short-term bill, perhaps lasting only weeks, if necessary to avoid going over the brink. The Democratic push on the debt limit came as a partial government shutdown entered its second week with no solution in sight. New polling showed that the fiscal standoff i s h u r t ing R epublicans far more than it is Obama, al-
Q9Q16Q 36Q 37 Q 38Q43 The estimated jackpot is now $1.2 million.
doctors diagnose a severe form of epilepsyand immunedeficiency diseases inchildren. It has also aided research into the brain andmany neurological diseases,and openedthe door for biotech companiesto
old girl was charged Mondaywith interfering with a criminal matter,
the first charges brought by a grand jury investigating whether other laws we broken in connection with the rape case. The indictment
announced byAttorney General Mike DeWinecharges William Rhinaman with tampering with evidence, obstructing justice, obstructing official business and perjury. Without elaborating, DeWine said the
charges are related to Rhinaman's job as aninformation technology employee at the Steubenville City Schools. "The only thing I can say is that the grand jury investigation continues," DeWine said.
Japan nuClear plant —The operator of Japan's wrecked nuclear plant said Monday that a pumpused to cool one of the damaged reactors had stopped, possibly because of humanerror, in the latest problem at the facility. The operator, the Tokyo Electric Power Co.,
Charles Dharapak/ New York Times News Service
or TEPCO,said it was able to use abackup pump to restart cooling immediately Monday morning. The incident is the latest in a string
President Barack Obama makes a statement about the government shutdown Monday ashe visits FederalEmergency Management Agency headquarters in Washington.
dent analysts say the government would have less than two weeks before a default. Financial markets on Monday sounded alarms about the brinkmanship. The stock market fell, with the Standard & Poor's 500 index down 14.38 though no party is faring par- points, t o 1 6 76.12. Volatilticularly well. ity spiked. Short-term borrowA W ashington Post-ABC ing costs for U.S. taxpayers News survey found that 70 per- reached their highest point in cent ofAmericans disapprove nearly a year. of the way Republicans are Later this week, Senate Mahandling budget negotiations, jority Leader Harry Reid, Dup from 63percent last week, Nev., hopes to open debate on with 24 percent approving. a bill that would raise the debt, Obama's approval r ating aides said. To do so, he would on budget matters ticked up need the support of all 54 Senslightly over the same time ate Democrats and six Repubperiod — from 41 percent to 45 licans — a goal that seemed percent — but 51 percent dis- possible Monday, but is f ar approve. Obama's Democratic from assured. colleagues in Congress are Meanwhile, if any senator faring worse, with 61 percent objects to the proposal, proceof Americans disapproving, dural hurdles would prevent up from 56 percent before the the measure from c learing shutdown. the Senate and reaching the In a hastily arranged visit H ouse until Oct. 15 — tw o Monday to the headquarters days before the Treasury Deof the Federal Emergency partment's deadline. Management Agency, Obama Several Republican senasaid he will not bow to Repub- tors left the door open to suplicans' demands that he enter porting a " clean" debt-limit negotiations with them or risk bill, but said it would depend a continued shutdown or a on whether Democrats were default. willing to enter talks on broad"I cannot do that under the er budget reforms. threat that i f R e p ublicans "I don't know what the dydon't get 100 percent of their namics are here. I don't know what's being offered. It's too way, they're going to either shut down the government or early," said Sen. John McCain, they are going to default on Ariz., who nonetheless held A merica's debt," he said. out hope. "I'm going to have to Republicans remained un- wait and see." deterred, saying they would But senior GOP aides said neither raise the $16.7 trillion any debt-limit proposal in the debt ceiling nor reopen the House is likely to need signifigovernment without first win- cant conservative sweeteners ning concessions. to be considered. Lawmakers have little time House Speaker John Boehto resolve the impasse. After ner, R-Ohio, sharply criticized Oct. 17, the Treasury Depart- Democrats for not coming to ment says it cannot guarantee the negotiating table. "Now, the American people that it can pay all of the government's bills, and indepen- expect when t h eir l e aders
that has undermined public faith in the ability of TEPCO to handle the plant's cleanup, prompting the government to intervene.
have differences, and we're in a time of crisis, we'll sit down and at least have a conversat ion," Boehner said on t h e House floor. "Really, Mr. President, it's time to have that conversationbefore our economy is put further at risk." The difficulty o f a c hieving an agreement was underscored Monday when Senate Republicans said they might try to amend legislation which the House passed unanimously over t h e w e ekend — to retroactively pay federal workers who are furloughed by the shutdown. Texas Sen. John Cornyn, the second-ranking Senate Republican, suggested that he would be uncomfortable passing the legislation without first trying to add a series of piecemeal measures designed to lessen the effect of agency closures. Senate Democrats said they still plan to hold an up-ordown vote on the retroactive pay measure later this week, and aides predicted it would still pass overwhelmingly.
Asia-Pacific meeting —secretary of state John Kerry replaced President Barack Obama at the opening of the Asia-Pacific Economic
Cooperationmeeting Monday, leaving China's president, Xi Jinping, as the dominant leader at a gathering devoted to achieving greater
economic integration. Theabsence of Obama,who canceled to try to resolve the government shutdown, was repeatedly noted at the conference. But Kerry made light of his role as the stand-in. "In 2004,
obviously, I worked very, very hard to replace apresident," Kerry told his audience, referring to his unsuccessful campaign against President George W. Bush. "This is not what I had in mind."
GreeCe bribery CaSe —In a landmark verdict Monday, a former Greek defense minister and co-founder of the country's once-mighty Socialist Party, Akis Tsochatzopoulos, was found guilty of setting up
a complex money-laundering network to cover the trail of millions of dollars in bribes he is said to have pocketed from government
weapons purchases.JudgesconvictedTsochatzopoulos,74,along with16 other defendants, including his wife, his daughter and several business partners. All were found to have colluded with him to
launder the bribe money using offshore companies and property purchases. Tsochatzopoulos was sentenced to 20years in prison, said his lawyer.
California jury duty —Breaking with Democrats in California's Legislature, Gov. Jerry Brown vetoed a bill Monday that would have made the state the first to allow immigrants who are not citizens to
serve on juries. "Jury service, like voting, is quintessentially a prerogative and responsibility of citizenship," Brown, who helms a state at the vanguard of expanding immigrant rights, said in a brief veto message.
"This bill would permit lawful permanent residents whoare not citizens to serve on a jury. I don't think that's right."
— From wire reports
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Default threat generates fear aroundglobe The bitter fiscal stalemate in Washington is producing nervous
ripples from London to Bali, with increasing anxiety that the United States might actually default on a portion of its government debt, set off global financial troubles and undercut fragile
economic recoveries in manycountries. Five years after the financial crisis in the United States helped
spread a deepglobal recession, policymakers around the world again fear collateral damage, this time with their nations becoming victims not of Wall Street's excesses but of a political system
in Washington that to manyforeign eyes nolonger seems to be able to function efficiently.
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crisis at home,President BarackObamawas absent from asummit
The numbers drawn Monday night are:
for epilepsy, diabetes and other conditions. The work has already helped
Ohio high school football players were convicted of raping a16-year''
and news or ad illustrations. Theymaynot be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.
Scientists believethe research could somedayleadto newmedicines
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cells shuttle key substances around like a vast and highly efficient fleet of vans, delivering the right cargo to the right place at the right time.
make yeast pump out large quantities of useful proteins like insulin.
Postmast er:SendaddresschangestoThe Bulletin urculation department, PO.Box6020, Bend, OR97708. TheBulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all staff -prepared news copy,advertising copy
Oregon Lottery results
NOdel PriZe —TwoAmericans and aGerman-American won the Nobel Prize inmedicine Mondayfor illuminating how tiny bubbles inside
By Zachary A. Goldfarb The Washington Post
N EW S R O O M
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Africa this weekend the most recent. But the partial shutdown of the U.S. government has shown again that Washington's problems extend beyond American borders. Effectively grounded by the political meeting of Pacific Rim leaders in Indonesia on Monday, giving China greater opportunity to highlight its role in the region.
One of the attendees, President Vladimir Putin of Russia, provided a possibly sardonic statement of sympathy for Obama. "We
see what is happening in U.S.domestic politics and this is not an easy situation," Putin said, adding, "If I was in his situation, I would not come, either." In Europe, the effort to reach a big new trade accord with the
United States is at astandstill, with many government agencies in Washington operating with skeletal staffs. And as worrisome as that kind of delay is in Europe, it is only a precursor to the almost
certain economic fallout if the United States doesnot raise the debt limit and defaults for the first time on government securities.
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Foreigners often complain, usually with some forbearance, that the United States is so powerful that its president is in some important sense their president, too. In their case, however, they lack the opportunity to cast a vote.
There is not much that any foreigner can doabout Obama's
pure. organic. comfort
confrontation with House Speaker John Boehner, who said
Sunday that his Republican memberswould not accept a clean bill — one with no conditions — that would raise theAmerican debt limit before the government hits its borrowing limit and risks technical default as soon as next week. At the same time Boehner
has told colleagues privately that he would avert a default, but whether he actually has the ability to do so remains uncertain. — New York 1(mesNewsService
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Tuesday, Oct. 8, the 281st day of 2013. There are 84 days left in the year.
PHENOMENON HAPPENINGS Supreme Court —Justices hear arguments in a dispute between the Obama administration and Republicans who
are challenging the individual campaign contribution limits as a violation of First Amendment rights.A1
ImmigratiOn —A rally is planned in Washington, D.C., by groups supporting an immigration overhaul.
In bad news, minor or 'szoos a e cheating feels good rea o eir en uins By Jan Hoffman
New York Times News Service
Malaria, an unrelenting killer, is stalking captive penguins, which lack natural resistance to the avian version of the disease.
When was the last time you cheated'? Not on the soul-scorching magnitude of, say, Bernie Madoff, Lance Armstrong or John Edwards. Just nudgethe-golf-ball cheating.
Maybe you rounded up
HISTORY Highlight:In 1871, the Great
Chicago Fire erupted; fires also broke out in Peshtigo, Wis., and in several communities in Michigan. In 1869, the 14th president of the United States, Franklin Pierce, died in Concord, N.H. In1918, U.S. Army Cpl. Alvin C. York led an attack that killed 25 German soldiers and
captured132 others in the Argonne Forest in France. In 1934, Bruno Hauptmann
was indicted by agrand jury in New Jersey for murder in the death of the son of Charles A. Lindbergh. In1944, "The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet," starring
Ozzie andHarriet Nelson, made its debut on CBS Radio. In 1945, President Harry S. Truman announcedthatthesecret of the atomic bomb would be shared only with Britain and
Canada. In1956, Don Larsen pitched
the only perfect game in a World Series to date asthe New York Yankees beat the
Brooklyn Dodgers in Game 5, 2-0. In1957, the Brooklyn Baseball
Club announced it wasaccepting an offer to move the Dodgers from New York to Los
Angeles. In1962, Chuck Hiller of the
SanFranciscoGiantsbecame the first National Leaguer to hit
a World Series grand slam; the shot came in Game 4 against
New York Yankeespitcher Marshall Bridges. (The final score of the gamewas Giants 7, Yankees3.) In1967, former British Prime Minister Clement Attlee died in London at age 84. In1970, Soviet author Alexander Solzhenitsyn was named winner of the Nobel Prize for literature. In1982, all labor organizations in Poland, including Solidarity,
were banned. In1992, former West German Chancellor Willy Brandt died in
Unkel, Germany,atage78. Ten years ago:A dayafter being elected governor of California, Arnold Schwarzenegger said he waspromised "a very smooth transition" by ousted
Gov.GrayDavisandvowedto "open up the books" in dealing the state's ailing economy.
Five years ago: After a day of bouncing higher and lower, Wall Street plunged again. The
Dow Jones industrial average lost another189 points to close at 9,258 — the sixth
straight day of losses for the Dow. German farmer Karl Merk, who received the world's
first complete double arm transplant, told reporters that
incredulity gave way to joy when he wokefrom surgery to discover he hadarms again. One year ago:Republican presidential nominee Mitt
Romney accused President Barack Obama of being too passive in his dealings with conflicts in the Middle East. Speaking at Virginia Military Institute, Romney called for the U.S. to work with other countries to arm the rebels in
BIRTHDAYS Actor Paul Hogan is 74. Civil
rights activist the Rev.Jesse Jackson is 72. Comedian Chevy Chase is 70. Author R.L.
Stine is 70. Actress Sigourney Weaver is 64. Actress Kim Wayans is 52. Actor-
screenwriter Matt Damon is 43. Actor Nick Cannon is 33. — From wire reports
By Donald G. McNell Jr.
numbers on an expense report. Let your eyes wander during a high-stakes exam. Or copieda friend'sexpensive software. And how did you feel afterward'? You may recall nervousness, a twinge of guilt. But new research shows that as long as you didn't think your cheating hurt anyone, you may have felt great. The discomfort you remember feeling then may actually be a response rewritten now by your innermoral authority, your "should" voice. Unethical behavior is in-
New York Times News Service
Zoos all around the world love penguins. They're cute, they don't require much space, they never eat zookeepers. And children adore watching them, especially at f eeding time. But as c arefree as t h ey might loo k , tor p e doing through the water or rocketing into the air like a Poseidon missile, zoo p enguins are stalked by an unrelenting killer: malaria. "It's probably the top cause of mortality f o r p e n guins exposed outdoors," said Dr. Allison Wack, a v e terinarian at the Maryland Zoo in Baltimore, which is building a new exhibit that will double its flock to a hundred birds. If left untreated, the disease would probably kill at least half th e b i rd s i t i n f ected, though outbreaks vary widely in intensity. The avian version is not a threat to humans because mosquitoes carrying malaria and theparasites are speciesspecific; mosquitoes that bite birds or reptiles tend not to bite mammals, said Dr. Paul Calle, chief veterinarian for the Wildlife Conservation Society, which runs New York City's zoos. And avian malaria is caused by strains of the Plasmodium parasite that do not infect humans. But for penguins in captivity, the threat is so great that many zoos dose their birds in summer with pills for malaria, said Dr. Richard Feachem, director of global health at the University of California, San Francisco. Last year, six H u mboldt penguins in the London Zoo died of malaria. London is also where the first case of penguin malaria was diagnosed almost a century ago; it was found in a King penguin in 1926. Since then, there have been many outbreaks of avian malaria, including at zoos in Baltimore, South Korea, Vienna and Washington, D.C. The last major American one was at the Blank Park Zoo in Des M oines during the hot, wet summer of 1986. From May to September of that year, 38 of the 46 Magellanic penguins the zoo had j ust i m ported f r o m C h i l e succumbed. They died despite the efforts of the National Animal Disease Center in nearby Ames, Iowa. Veterinarians made the correctdiagnosis from symptoms even though parasites were not found in blood samples until late in the outbreak. The birds died despite being put on a two-drug prophylactic cocktail of the sort that a tourist to Africa might take. While human malaria is a scourge of the tropics, killing an estimated 660,000 people a year, it has largely been chased out of the world's temperate regions. But a n imal and bird variants of the disease are widespread. "Whether you are a pigeon or a mouse or a lizard or an elephant, you have your own malaria," Feachem said. Avian malaria is endemic everywhere except in the cold polar regions and on some Pacific islands where the right mosquitoes have never established themselves. (However, it is a new and growing threat in Hawaii, where it is devastatingthe honeycreeper population.) Through l on g e x p osure, most bird species have built up a natural resistance. "But penguins have a p r oblem," said Christine Sheppard, a former chief of ornithology at
researchers were startled by a study published recently in The Journal of Personality and Social Psychology by researchers at the University of Washington, the London Business School, Harvard and the University of Pennsylvania. The title: "The Cheater's High: The Unexpected Affective Benefits of Unethical Behavior."
"Showing people feeling
positively after committing a moral transgression is pretty novel," said Scott Wiltermuth, an assistant professor in the business school at the University of Southern California, who writes about behavioral ethics and was not involved in this study. One reason for pervasive g arden-variety cheating i s "that we have so many ways to cheat anonymously, especially via the Web," Wiltermuth said. The exhilaration, creasingly studied by psy- he added, may come from chologists and management "people congratulating thems pecialists. They w ant t o selves on their cleverness." understand what p r ompts The impact is real: Accordpeople to abrogate core val- ing to some estimates, softues, why cheating appears to ware piracycosts companies be on the rise, and what inter- $63 billion a year globally. ventions can be made. To find The InternalRevenue Service a powerful tool to turn people has reported an annual gap toward e t hical d e cisions, between actualand reported many researchers have fo- taxes of about $345 billion, cused on the guilt that many more than half of thatbecause adults feel after cheating. incomes are underreported So some behavioral ethics and deductions inflated.
The Associated Press file photo
A Southern rockhopper penguin is fed by a keeper at the Hellabrunn Zoo in Munich. If left untreated, penguin malaria would probably kill at least half the birds it infected, though outbreaks vary widely in intensity. the Bronx Zoo, "because they come from habitats without mosquitoes." Not all penguins hail from the frigid South Pole. Some nest on beaches where the d aytime t emperatures c an reach 110 degrees. But al l come from places soarid as to be considered deserts, so they do not face mosquitoes at home. "We getmaybe one mosquito ayear at Punta Tombo," said P. Dee Boersma, a University of Washington biologist who for 30years has studied Magellanic penguins on a hot, dry stretch of Argentine coast. She has found antibodies to malaria in some birds, she said, and assumes that they were bitten during their winter migration to coastal Brazil but survived. "They go north for Mardi Gras," she said. Different zoos take different protective measures. The Maryland Zoo, Wack s aid, believes in l etting i t s birds build a natural immunity — s omething humans can also do, if they survive repeated childhood bouts of malaria. All newly arrived penguins "go on the bleed list," she said. Their blood is dr awn once a week, and if parasites are found, they are given malaria drugs. Since it takes about 13 days for symptoms to develop, most do not get sick. After two summers, they normally have enough antibodies to let them survive an infection. New York City zoos use the same methods most other zoos do. T he K i ng , G e ntoo a n d C hinstrap penguins at t h e Central Park Zoo in Manhattan are safe because they are exhibited in a giant walk-in refrigerator; trespassing mosquitoes don't last long. The Bronx Zoo conducts a fierce but natural war on mosquitoes, Sheppard said. Its ponds are stocked with larvae-eating fathead minnows. Standing water is drained, or where it collects, it is dosed with Bacillus thuringiensis, an insect-killing bacterium. At the London Zoo, birds
are given lavender for nesting material, and their pens are sprayed wit h l a vender oil, which is thought to repel mosquitoes. And at most zoos other than Maryland's, the birds get a daily dose of primaquine or chloroquine, the same medicines that were the first choice for humans suffering from malaria from about 1950 to about 2000, during which time human-infecting parasites in many countries developed resistance. The medicines still work on bird-infecting parasites. As it turns out, it is easier to get penguins to take their medicine than it is to get children to. "You stick the pill in a fish and train the birds to come up and take it," Sheppard said. "The keepers can tell which one is which by looking at their spots. That's critical, because every one has to get a daily dose. You can't let the bully bird get all the treats."
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
Court Continued from A1 The total is $123,200, including a separate $48,600 cap on contributions to candidates, for 2013 and 2014. The partisan-tinged campaign finance casecomes to the court amid a tense stalemate over the federal budget that has shuttered parts of the government, but so far has not affected the Supreme Court. Chief Justice John Roberts formally opened the new term Monday withoutany reference to the shutdown. The court has announced it will operate normally at least through the end of this week. Among the appeals denied Monday was Virginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli's request to review a federal appeals court ruling that threw out the state's ban on oral and anal sex. Ten years ago, the Supreme Court struck down the Texas anti-sodomy law in a case involving two adults. Virginia argued that the Texas ruling did not apply to sex acts between adults and minors. The case stemmed from the case of a man convicted of violating the Virginia sodomy statute for demanding oral sex from a 17year-old girl. That came after the Texas decision. The justices did not comment in rejecting the argument. The court also declined to hear, at least for now, Argentina's appeal of a ruling that orders it to pay hedge funds that bought up some of the country's unpaid debt from its default in 2001. The country is continuing to pursue its case in federal court in New York and could file another appeal with the Supreme Court. The campaign finance case being argued today would not affect the current $2,600 limit on individual contributions to any candidate for Congress, in any given election. McCutcheon, owner of the Coalmont Electrical Development Corp. in McCalla, Ala., said he will spend a few hundred thousand dollars in the current election cycle, including large donations to so-called super PACs that are not affiliated with candidates. McCutcheon gavethe symbolically significant $1,776 to 15 candidates for Congress and wanted to give the same amount to 12 others. But doing so would have put him in violation of the cap. "It's a very important case about your right to spend your money how you choose," he said. Solicitor General D o nald Verrilli Jr. told the court that donors "could potentially funnel massive amounts of money to a favored candidate," in the absence of the overall limit. One donor, giving the maximum allowed to every congressional candidate, political party and political action committee, he said, would exceed $3 million in contributions in a single election cycle. The Republican challengers are asking the court to take an even more aggressive approach than merely overturning these particular limits. McConnell is leading the charge to urge the justices to ditch their practice over nearly 40 years of evaluating limits on contributions less skeptically than restrictions on
Here aresomeof the cases on thecourt's docket,
begins term amid shutdown
although others will be added throughout the term.
ABORTION After a break of several years, the court will turn its attention to what may be the nation's most divisive social
issue. In McCullen v.Coakley, the court will review a
Massachusetts law placing restrictions onentering
By Mark Sherman
a public sidewalk within 35 feet of a reproductive
health-care facility. Abortion opponents saythe lawvio-
WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court began its new term Monday by turning away hundreds of ap-
lates their First Amendment
peals, including Virginia's
rights to "counsel" those
bid to revive its anti-sodomy law. T he justices took t h e bench just past 10 o'clock on the first Monday in October, even asmuch of the rest of the government was coping with a partial shutdown. Chief Justice John Roberts formally opened the new term without any reference to the partisan impasse over the budget and the new health care law that his vote helped uphold in 2012. The court has announced it will operate normally at least through the end of this week. The justices are hearing six arguments, including a challenge to limits on campaign contributions.
The Associated Press
entering the facility. A lower court upheld the law, citing the 2000 Supreme Court ruling in Hill
v. Colorado thatapproved a law keeping protesters eight feet from a health-care facility.
The court also has tentatively said that it will
consider anOklahoma law thatabortion proponents say would effectively ban drug-inducedabortions, which are performedearly in pregnancies. In Cline v. Oklahoma Coalition for Reproductive Justice, the court hasaskedthe Oklahoma
SupremeCourt to clarify exactly what the law forbids.
Among the appeals de-
Last term, the court left in place a university's ability to consider race in a limited way in university admissions. In Schuette v. Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action, the court will consider whether a state may pass a constitutional amendment banning racial
nied Monday was Virginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinelli's request to review a federal appeals court ruling that threw out the state's ban on oral and anal sex. Ten years ago, the Supreme C ourt struck d ow n t h e Texas anti-sodomy law in a case involving two adults. Virginia argued that the Texas ruling did not apply to sex acts between adults and minors. The justices did not comment in rejecting that argument Monday. The court also declined to hear, at least for now, A rgentina's appeal of a ruling that orders it to pay hedge funds that bought up some of the country's unpaid debt from its default in 2001. The country is continuing t o p u r sue its case in federal court in New York and could file a nother appeal with t h e Supreme Court. The new term may be short on the sort of highprofile battles over health care and gay marriage that marked the past two years, but the court already has agreed to hear important cases about c a m paign c ontributions, hous i n g discrimination, go v e r nm ent-sanctioned pra y er and the president's recess appointments. A b o r tion, contraceptive coverage under the new health care law and cellphone privacy also may find their way onto the court's calendar. Several of those cases ask the court to overrule prior decisions — bold action in an institution that relies on the power of precedent. "There are an unusual number of cases going right to hot-button cultural issues and aggressive briefing on the conservative side asking precedents to be overruled," said G eorgetown University law p r ofessor Pamela Harris.
considerations. A lower court said that such a ban violates the
SupremeCourt precedent that governments may not create burdensome political obstacles for minorities
seeking favorablegovernment actions.
LEGISLATIVE PRAYER A lower court found that
Greece, N.Y.'spractice of inviting local clergy to open town meetings with prayer constituted an endorsement
of one particular religion because such alarge majority of prayers wereoffered by Christians. In Town of
Greece v.Galloway, the town contends that it does not discriminate against
those whomayoffer prayer, relying on SupremeCourt precedent that nonsectarian legislative prayersare allowed.
RECESS APPOINTMENTS In a fight between Presi-
dent ObamaandCongress over recessappointments, the court will be stepping into new territory, addressing what the Constitution means when itsaysthe president may "fill up all
vacancie sthatmayhappen during the Recess of the
Senate." Presidents throughout history have used the power to put administration of-
ficialsand judges into office while the Senate is on break and unable to confirm the
spending. The differing levels of scrutiny have allowed the court to uphold most contribution limits, because of the potential for corruption in large direct donations to candidates. At the same time, the court has found that i n dependent spending does notpose the same riskof corruption and has applied a higher level of scrutiny to laws that seek to limit spending. If the court were to drop the distinction between contributions and expenditures, even the per-election contribution limit of $2,600 to any candidate for Congress would be threatened,said Fred Wertheimer, a longtime supporter of stringent campaign finance laws. "This is not about some ab-
Cases of note
further by making appointments when the Senate was
away but holding proforma sessions. The court in NLRB v.
Continued from A1 For the same reason the commander opted against an airstrike once the operation was underway.
Capture, not kill Destroyingthecompound probably would also have defeated a primary purpose of the mission: to capture, not kill, a Kenyan-born alShabab commander named Abdulkadir Mohamed Abd ulkadir, also known a s Ikrima. He has long been on a U.S. "capture or kill" list, along with al-Shabab leader Mukhtar Abu Zubeyr, known as G o dane, and was considered the group's primary planner of attacks outside Somalia. As they provided more details of the aborted operation in the town of Barawe, current and former administration officials said it was designed within restrictive counterterrorism guidelines President Barack Obama signed in the spring. Under the 2001 congressional Authorization for the Use of Military Force, the guidelines say that lethal force can be used only when there is a "near certainty that noncombatants will not be injured or killed." If civilians had not been present at the compound, a senior administration official said, "we might just as well have done a standoff strike," hitting the site with missiles launched from piloted aircraft or unmanned drones. The desire to avoid hitting non-combatants, the official said, "accounts for the fact that ultimately (U.S.
forces) disengaged" when they "met resistance." The guidelines also codify a long-stated but rarely implemented a d ministration preference for capturing rather than killing terrorism targets. Officials cited the Somalia operation, as well as the capture of an al-Qaida figure in Tripoli, Libya, on the same day, as proof that the administration is not overly enamored withthe relatively risk-freeuse ofdrones atthe expense of detaining militants to glean intelligence. "To people who had said we don't undertake capture operations, here are two," the senior official said.
Al-Shabab's activity The decision to launch the raid closely followed an al-Shabab attack last month on a Nairobi shopping mall frequented by Westerners. Public administration statements Monday also alleged that Ikrima was "closely associated" with the al-Qaida planners of the 1998 bombing of the U.S. Embassies in Kenya and Tanzania. But administration officials, speaking about int elligence matters on t h e condition o f a n o nymity, said neither of those events was the justification for the attempted raid. The mall attack, they said, served only as further indication that alShabab's expanded range would soon directly target Americans in the region. E qually i m portant f o r the timing of the raid was the g r owing c o ncentration of militant leaders in Barawe, where they had set
Canning will beconsidering
a lower-court ruling that
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farbetween. In 2009, a Special Operations team fired missiles from helicopters to blow up a
convoy carrying an embassy
bombings suspect, Saleh Ali Nabhan, near t h e K e nyan border, then briefly landed to scoop up the remains for DNA identification. In April 2011, Ahmed Abd ulkadir W arsame, a n a l Shabab commander believed to serve as a liaison with Yem en-based al-Qaida in t h e Arabian Peninsula, was captured by U.S. forces at sea between the two countries. In June of that year, a U.S. drone wrong." strike outside Kismayo killed U.S. officials have not com- two al-Shabab leaders also almentedonal-Shababassertions leged to be active with the Yethat the group was warned of men group. the operation, in which SEALs But unlike in Yemen and in approached in small boats in Pakistan, where U.S. drone the predawn hours to seize strikes have killed at l east Ikrima. 3,000 alleged Islamist militants Although there is no public over the past five years, the indictment against Ikrima, ad- U.S. approach in Somalia and ministration officials expressed North Africa "has been to work confidence that they could have through other countries," said brought charges against him Seth Jones, a counterterrorism in this country if he had been specialist at the Rand Corp. captured. The administration's count erterrorism g u idelines r e Somalia focus strict targets of lethal action The Somalia mission also to those who pose a specific, "continuing a n d im m i nent appeared to indicate an increased U.S. willingness to threat" to the U.S. homeland or operate on the ground in So- to Americans. Until recently, malia, where al-Shabab has few al-Shabab members were strengthened its adherence to considered to fit that definial-Qaida's vision of a global tion. And administration offiIslamic struggle, even as its ca- cials made clear that the attack pabilities have weakened in its on Nairobi's Westgate Mall, own country. although it is frequented by "The United States has had Americans in Kenya, did not a generalpreference for not fit those criteria. going kinetic in Somalia," the While the senior official deformer official said. "That's clined to discuss intelligence been clear." indicating that Ikrima is inPentagon proposals, made volved in specific plots against within months of Obama's first Americans, "you make a judginauguration in 2009, to strike ment based on the intent, the a l-Shabab t r aining c a m ps capability and the active plotwere heatedly opposed by the ting.... Some of it is a threat State Department and other picture, some of it is a specific national security civilians be- plot," the official said. "With a cause the group was "always guy like this, it is a mix of all a hybrid organization in which those things." there was an element of East
Africa, of al-Qaida and foreign fighters, but the large mass of the group was concerned with Somalia issues and had not
signed up for the global jihad." Although the CIA has maintained an active presence in Somalia at various times since the 1994 withdrawal of U.S. forces, who were initially sent there on a humanitarian mission, American military operations there have been few and
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up a headquarters after being driven out of the Somali capital, Mogadishu, and the city of Kismayo by a m u ltinational African force that is bolstering Somalia's new elected civilian government. Barawe was considered a relatively soft target. "It obviously makes a big difference if you can come ashore," rather than risk the noise and exposure of an approach by land or air, according to a former U.S. counterterrorism official. "It's not like there's any air defense there," the former official said. "My guess is something went
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The Associated Press file photo
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Detroit Continued from A1 "It's just ridiculous," Edward McNeil, an official with the local council of the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees, said of the mounting costs. "The only thing that's getting done is that these people are getting paid big-time while the citizens of Detroit are getting ripped off." The uncharted scale of Detroit's bankruptcy — it is the largest municipal bankruptcy filing in the nation's history in terms of both the city's population and its debt — suggests that it may also become the costliest, experts say. City officials offer no estimate for a final tab, but some bankruptcy experts say the collapse could ultimately cost Detroit taxpayers as much as $100 million. As of last week, 15 firms had contracts with the city that could total as much as $60.6 million, city records show. Some lawyers and other consultants are accepting discounted fees, and a fee examiner has been appointed to ensure that bills stay within reason. Still, the soaring costs are a jolt to retirees and creditors bracing forcuts to payments they once expected.
The Assooiated Press file photo
A young man walks in front of a row of abandoned houses last month in Detroit, which finds itself facing a slew of bills related to its bankruptcy. City officials offer no estimate for a final tab, but some bankruptcy experts say the collapse could ultimately cost Detroit taxpayers as much as $100 million.
may be at risk. value for our money?'" Even the bills for Robert One complication of estimatFishman, the Chicago lawyer ing the cost of Detroit's crisis is appointed by the bankruptcy that the tally includes not only courtjudge as the fee examcourt proceedings, but also iner assigned to scrutinize fees broader, lengthier efforts to rebilled to the city, will be paid by shape the city's finances and the city. His price: $600 an hour operations. Long before the city for him (a discount, court docu- sought bankruptcy protection ments show, from his usual in July, as city officials raced to $675) and $430 an hour, at most, restructure is finances, Detroit Where the bills comefrom for his firm's work overall. His already was hiring some of the Some lawyers from the firm bill for August seeks $28,407.85 15 firms with sizable contracts; Jones Day, w hich c h arged for his work so far, in addition at least two of the firms, city the city $3.6 million for four to more than $14,000 for his law records show, had contracts for months of work this year, bill firm and$5,000 more for a con- related work approved before for as much as $1,000 an hour, sulting financial firm. 2013. Hiring was initially done "They say we're broke, but documents filed with the city by the City Council and, after show. The firm also forgave yet we're still taking money Orr was sent to repair Detroit the city more than $1.2 million from our budget to pay people in March, by Orr's office. in additional costs during the to help us resolve issues that we same period,and accepted fee could handle without outside Others pick upsome tabs caps as part of its contract, the help," said the Rev. W.J. RideSome costs, too, will be paid records show, resulting in effec- out III, a local pastor. by the state, officials said, nottive hourly rates that are lower. The costsaremostlyunavoid- ing that Michigan has agreed A f i nancial analyst w h o able, bankruptcy experts un- to pay as much as $4.7 million graduated from college last connected to Detroit's case say, to share a portion of the city's year drew intense media at- and probably will fall far below contracts with four firms, intention here when bills showed the totals spent in major corpo- cluding Conway MacKenzie that his services were costing ratebankruptcies.Because muand Ernst & Young, the finan$275 an hour — $26,000 for two nicipal bankruptcies, known as cial adviser. weeks, and that was only part Chapter 9,are extremely rare, Other expenses, including of the more than $200,000 his they requireexpertise from a Orr's housing (he stays in a turnaround and restructuring relatively small cast of lawyers condominium at the Westin firm, Conway MacKenzie, had and consultants, the experts Book Cadillac hotel) and travel billed for the same two-week said, particularly given that the (he regularly flies to his family city's creditors have hired their home in the Washington area) stretch, records showed. The state of Michigan is re- own top-flight lawyers. Mean- are being paid by New Energy quired to pay $275,000 a year while, most of the city's consul- to Reinvent an d D i v ersify, to Kevyn Orr, a former Jones tants are seeking significantly known as NERD, a nonprofit Day partner brought here by less in Detroit's circumstances fund created by Snyder as a Gov. Rick Snyder's administra- than they usually do. Conway "social welfare organization" tion as an emergency manager MacKenzie, for i n stance, is and not required, under fedassigned to find a way out of charging 25percent less than eral provisions, to divulge its the financial mess. But the city its usual rates, the company donors. itself will pay another $225,000 satd. Since April, the fund has "These are very competent, paid $4,200 a month for such a year each to two top aides to Orr — aides who city officials very experienced profession- expenses, an aide to Snyder say replaced two similar posi- als," Bill Nowling, a spokesman said. Orr also gets protection tions in the mayor's oNce — as for Detroit' s emergency manfrom the Michigan State Police, well as smaller salaries for a ager, said of the city's advisers. though officials said the costs "They don't work for free. To were covered by that agency's few more workers as part of Orr's team. get to the level of work we need, existing budget. "This is the largest, most Among other tolls the city we have to pay those competinow unhappily f i nds i t self tivefees.Bu twe're always very complicated Chapter 9 filing bearing: $200,000 (plus as conscious of, 'Are we getting in the state's and country's
much as $50,000 in expenses)
PacifiCorp. The s i x - member M ir Continued from A1 ror Pond ad hoc committee This time, the water lev- planned to hold its meetings el already dropped signifi- behind closed doors, in part cantly due to the leak, and so that it could meet privately PacifiCorp plans to further with PacifiCorp representalower the water in order tives. But the ad hoc committo conduct the inspection. tee stopped the practice after The utility has not set a just one meeting when at least date for the inspection, so one lawyer said it violated Orit is unclear when the wa- egon public meetings law. ter level will i ncrease in Instead, it formed a subthe pond. committee that consists of Ca"It leaked once, it leaked pell, Horton and park district twice and now this is a lawyer Neil Bryant to meet t hird one, so w e t h i n k privately with the utility. t his i s m o r e o f a pa t Capell said he did not know tern," Gravely said. "It's about the leak in the dam and hard to see it as isolated the drop in water levels until events when it happened he read about them in Saturthree times in five years day's edition of The Bulletin. ... With this third one, we Capell said he hopes to meet just wanted to take a look with PacifiCorp representaat the broader situation, tives by the end of this month. "I have no way of knowing a nd we a lso t h in k t h e community i s i n t erested what they're thinking because at this point to get a bet- we haven't met," Capell said. ter sense of the future as Gravely said the meeting well," Gravely said. At the was delayed because Horton same time, Gravely said, is traveling. the utility is not conductT he Oregon W ater R e ing the inspection because s ources Department m a n of discussions about the ages rivers and other bodies future of Mirror Pond. "I of water. Kyle Gorman, south think we would be doing central region manager with this anyway," he said. the Oregon Water Resources Gravely said the decision Department, said the utility to inspect the dam is also does not requirepermission tied to e conomics. "Pri- from his agency to lower the marily, the cost of power is water level. "What they want to do as much lower, so that effects the overall calculations of far as lowering the water to repairs and continuing to go in and inspect would be go forward," Gravely said. routine, and I don't see why T wo local p u b li c o f - o ur department would o b ficials were supposed to ject," Gorman said. meet behind closeddoors PacifiCorp was not even with PacifiCorp in early required to notify the state of S eptember and then r e the leak and subsequent drop port back to the full Mirin the water level of Mirror ror Pond ad hoc commit- Pond, but the utility did so as tee, which was formed to a courtesy, Gorman said. r esearch options for t h e — Reporter: 541-617-7829, f uture of t h e p ond a n d hborrudIbendbulletin.com potentially select a plan. However, one of those officials, C i t y Co u n c ilor BOSCH Dishwasher Mark Capell, said Monday Step up to Bosch that he and park district with this great E xecutive Director D o n value! Horton have not met with
history," said Sara W u rfel, a spokeswoman for Snyder, who approved the city's pursuit of bankruptcy protection. "It will solve a financial crisis 60 years in the making. While it's imperative that we're being extremely prudent on costs, it's also imperative that this is done right and as quickly and efficiently as possible." James Spiotto, a lawyer who is a bankruptcy expert, said it was difficult to predict Detroit's costs inpart because so few American cities, towns, villages and counties— fewer than 65 since 1954 — have filed for bankruptcy, a process that can itself grow costly. "That's one reason why Chapter 9 is rarely used by cities of any size," he said. "With size come problems of size. And once you get in court, everybody is entitled to due process and that can be expensive." J efferson C o u nty, A l a . , which s o ught b a n k ruptcy protection in 2011, has spent about $22 million, or about $1 million a month, according to David Carrington, that county Stainless steel commission's president. StockFully integrated ton, Calif., has spent $9 million on legal and other fees tied to its bankruptcy filing in 2012, ¹SHX4Ar75UC rr m rred guarrrrtres mPlements city officials said. Vallejo, Calif., Qd.rir,s '3e1 t'sr id.a"4 which emerged from bankrupt70 SW Century Dr., Ste. l45 cy in 2011, has spent $D million Bend, OR 97702 • 541-322-7337 TV.APPLIANCE since 2007, the city said. complementshomeinteriors.com In Detroit, a j u dg e l a st month approved an outline of spending rules with which = Fishman, the fee examiner, is to monitor charges to the city on the court case itself. Among regulations those working for Detroit must now follow: time spent traveling can be billed Advanced Technology• Best Prices• Personalized Service 4' for up to half a firm's applicable rate. And generally not FREE Video EarExam • FREE Hearing Test subject to city repayment will FREE Hearing Aid Demonstration be expenses for alcohol, firstclass plane flights and motel We Bill Insurances• Workers Compensation• 0% Financing iwithapprovedcredit) room movies. 541-389-9690• 141 SE 3rd St.• Bend• (Corner of 3rd 8 Davis)
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Continued from A1 A sharrow, a bike with a chevron above it, indicates the bike lane is ending and the cyclist should merge with traffic. "From a legal standpoint, it doesn't communicate anything new to motorists," Freeman said. "It shouldn't be news to a driver that if there is no bike lane, then the cyclist has the right to take the lane." Along with the sharrows, the city of Bend is buffering bike lanes and painting bike lanes
green on popular commuting streets, including Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northeast Third Street. Freeman thinks community members will learn to adapt to the various changes, but worries about tourists and other visitors who may have never seen the markings before. "The city may need to take extra steps to let folks know that (various bike traffic markers) are not parking lanes, whether it be adding stencils or extra signage," Freeman said. Potwin said the project isn't c omplete yet, so help w i t h signage should come as the various p r ojects c o nclude. And he feels that by the end of the changes, all commuters — from walkers to motorists — will benefit. "We just want to create a safer, more enjoyable environment," he said. "We're looking to create a base for the community." — Reporter: 541-383-0348, firstname.lastname@example.org
Every year Mary Kittelson and her sister go on an adventure. But in 2002 she was diagnosed with breast cancer and it looked as if their annual trek would be postponed. After a mastectomy, Mary was told that she could keep her plans to hike South Sister — as long as someone else carried her pack.
Through programs at St. Charles Cancer center like DEFEAT Cancer, a survivor writing course and other support groups, Mary was connected to other survivors. She created and led a local support group and to this day, continues to help other survivors. Once, someone carried Mary's burden for her. And now through her ongoing work with cancer patients, Mary bravely carries the load for other women faced with a cancer diagnosis. St. Charles Gancer Center, honored to be part of your story in the fight against the Big C.
ar es CANCER CENTER StCharlesHealthCare.org/cancer SB
H e a ring Center
s ~ sS4@I-'lf-, tL
to Christie's, the auction house, to appraise works at the Detroit Institute of Arts as part of the proceedings,despite strenuous objections of Detroit leaders at the very thought that the art
A6 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
UPDATE: HEALTH LAW ROLLOUT
IN FOCUS: CLIMATECHANGE Melting ice
Early glitches: atal or eeting?
Photos taken14 years apart show the decline of Lyell Glacier, the largest ice mass in California's Yosemite National Park.
By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar
Vosemite~ National Pa
W ASHINGTON — Th e glitch-ridden rollout of President Barack Obama's health care law has opponents crowing: "Told you so!" and insisting it should be paused, if not
Lyell Glacier 50 miles
I I I
But others, including ins urance c o mpanies, s a y there's still enough time to fix the online enrollment system before uninsured Americans start getting coverage on Jan. l. After emergency repairs over the weekend, consumers in different parts of the country Monday continued to report delays on healthcare.gov,as well as problems setting up security questions for their accounts. The administration says the site's crowded electronic "waiting room" is thinning out. Still, officials announced it will be down again for a few hours starting at I a.m. today for more upgrades and fixes. Despite the confusion, the insurance industry has held off public criticism. Alarmed that only a t r ickle of customers got through initially, insurers now s a y e n r ollments are starting to come in and they expect things to improve. The last m a jor f e deral h ealth care launch — t h e Medicare prescription program in 2006 — also had big startup problems. Government leaders who oversaw it say things could look very different in a couple of months for Obama's law if the administration manages to get a grip on the situation. "There w a sn't e n o ugh time for testing, so the dress rehearsal became opening night," said Michael Leavitt, who as President George W. Bush's top health official, was responsiblefor the Medicare drug plan debut. "The moment of truth is going to come in the middle of November, when people want to see the real deal," said Leavitt, who currently heads a consulting firm that advises states on the health overhaul. "If they don't have this running smoothly by then, it's
Software crash at high demand dlamed for early system failures
The Associated Press
Source:Google, Digital Globe Graphic: Lorena Iniguez, Matt Moody, Los AngelesTimes
© 2013 McClatchy-Tribune News Service
Yosemite ar 's ar est ice mass is me tin ast By Louis Sahagun
because of warming temperatures and less precipitation," said Andrew Fountain, profes-
that nourish the picturesque meadowlands have gone dry. LOS ANGELES — Climate The one exception, however, is change is taking a visible toll on sor of geology and geography the Lyell Fork of the Tuolumne Yosemite National Park, where at Portland State University in River, which is sustained by the largest ice mass in the park is Oregon. "This is the beginning runoff from Lyell and Maclure in a death spiral, geologists say. of the end of these things." glaciers. "When theglaciersare gone, During an annual trek to If carbon dioxide levels conthe glacier deep in Yosemite's tinue to rise, the earth will even- there will be no steady supbackcountry last month, Greg tuallybecome ice-free,accord- plies of water in that drainage," Stock, the park's first full-time ing to a study by Ken MacLeod, Stock said. geologist, found that Lyell Gla- a professor of geological sciencFuture research projects will cier had shrunk visibly since es at the University of Missouri, attempt to use climate shifts his visit last year, continuing a published in the October issue chronicled in the widths of tree trend that began more than a of the journal Geology. rings in nearby forests to create century ago. Research by s cientists at computer models that will show Lyell has dropped 62 percent NASA, the U .S. Geological the shrinkage of Yosemite's of its mass and lost 120 verti- Survey and UC Davis suggest glaciers over the last 300 years cal feet of ice over the last 100 that absorption of sunlight in — and help predict when they years."We give it20 years orso snow by industrial air pollution will disappear entirely. of existence — then it'll vanish, including soot, or black carbon, Scientists also want to know leaving behind rocky debris," is also causing snow and ice to why Lyell has stopped moving Stock said. melt faster. when neighboring M aclure, The Sierra Nevada MounYosemite's other glacier, Ma- which is half the size it was a tains have roughly 100 r e- clure, is also shrinking, but it century ago, continues to admaining glaciers, two of them remains alive and continues to vance at the same rate it did in Yosemite. The shrinkage creep at a rate of about an inch when naturalist John Muir and of glaciersacross the Sierra a day. his friend Galen Clark hamis also occurring around the Lyell, ho w ever, ha s n 't mered wooden stakes into its world. Great ice sheets are budged. icy crust in 1872 to prove that "Lyell Glacier is stagnant glaciers are "living" because d windling, p r ompting c o n cerns about what happens next — a clear sign it's dying," Stock they move and alter the landto surrounding ecological sys- said. "Our research indicates it scape as they do so. "Glaciers tend to flow like tems after perennial rivulets of stopped movingabout a decade ago." melted ice disappear. honey down a plate, or slide "We've looked at glaciers Of particular concern is the over meltwater beneath them," in California, Colorado, Wyo- effect on Yosemite's Tuolumne Stock said. "We suspect Lyell ming, Washington and else- Meadows. After two years of just isn't thick enough anymore where, and they're all thinning drought, many of the streams to drive a downhill motion." Los Angeles Times
going to be a bigger problem than we're seeing today." The insurance industry is calling for patience. "This is a marathon and not a sprint," Karen Ignagni, head of the trade group America's Health Insurance Plans, said in a statement. "We anticipate enrollments will continue to increase in the days and weeks ahead." O bama's l aw also known a s t h e A f f o rdable Care Act — was designed to provideinsurance for people who don't have access to coverage on the job. Middle-class
The ongoing technical problemsthat havehamperedenrollment in the online health insurance exchanges resulted from the failure
of a major software component,designed byprivate contractors, that crashedunder theweight of millions of users lastweek,federal officials said Monday. Todd Park, President Barack Obama's top technology adviser,
said the failure occurred inthe part of the website that lets people create user accounts at the beginning of the insurance sign-up
process. Thecrash prevented manypeoplefrom viewing anyof their insuranceoptions or accessing information onwhat federal subsidies might be available. "At lower volumes, it would work fine," Park said of the website,
healthcare.gov."At highervolumes, it has problems." "Rightnow,"headded,"we'vegotwhatwethinkweneed.The
contractors havesent reinforcements. Theyareworking 24-7. We just wish therewasmore time in aday." In somecases,the website doesnot recognizeusers whoestablished accounts before Oct. 1, when the online marketplaces where
consumers canshop for insuranceopened. Otherusers areprevented fromestablishing newaccounts. Some who successfully established amarketplace account received anemail askingthem to verify their emailaddress, but the link provided did notwork. The identification of the software component as the main cause of the website's problems was the most detailed explanation that
federal officials havegiven since the online marketplaces opened. The officials also rejected mounting criticism about the website's
overall design, sayingthat therest of thesite appears readyto handle thelargevolumes oftraffic. But because of the initial failures, other parts of the complex
system have yet to beproven underthe intense strain of real-world conditions. Andoutside experts said that White Houseofficials should have spent more time tending to the computer code and technology of the website, rather than recruiting Hollywood celeb-
rities to promote it.
"It's poorly designed," said Luke Chung, the president of a database company in Virginia who has publicly criticized the site in
recent days. "Peoplehigher uparegiven the excusethat thereare too many users.That's aconvenient excusefor the managersto pass up thechain." Those commentsechoedsimilar criticism on sites acrossthe Internet, where Web designers and developers speculated about
the reasonsfor the ongoing problems atthe website, healthcare. gov. Onediscussion on the popular website reddit.com wastitled, "How not to optimize a website." White House officials declined to identifythe private contractors
who built the accountcreation function, citing a decision to keep that information private. They said the contractors had moved that part of the new system to beefed-up hardware and were busy
rewriting thesoftwarecodeto makeit morerobust andefficient. In the past week, wait times have dropped by half, officials said. Officials said that they had also added staff members at call
centers to providecustomers an alternative to theonline system. The website currently says that people "in a hurry" can apply faster
at a governmentcall center using atoll-free telephone number, 800-318-2596. But an operator at the call center said Monday that he could not help because he, too, was "experiencing technical difficulties with the website." — New YorkTimesNewsService
uninsured people can buy a g overnment-subsidized pr i vate plan, while the poor and near-poor will be steered to Medicaid in states that agree to expand the safety net program. The online insurance markets were envisioned as the 2lst century portal to an overhauled system. But when the health care markets went live last week, millions of curious Americans overwhelmed federal and state insurance websites. The level of interest could
be read as a good sign, since polls just prior to the launch found most uninsured people unaware it was coming. Yet for many, the consumer
go(@QV; • ~ a
experience was like a Saturday morning spent twiddling thumbs at the local motor vehicle department. S ome prospective c u stomers got a screen that told them to wait — and nothing h appened, for hours. 0 t h ers started to sign up and got trapped by a recurring glitch when they tried to set up security questions to protect their personal accounts. Some who got through all the way to the end found their sessions had timed out, and they had to start over. The federal website that serves 36 states wasn't the only problem; several states also had a rough launch.
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WINNE'gg +'ILLSP ANNOUNCED
Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
No frog meeting in Sunriver The federal government shutdown means a meeting about the
Oregon spotted frog, a candidate for federal protection under the En-
dangered SpeciesAct, set for today in Sunriver
is canceled. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service was
going to lead themeeting this evening at the Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, but the
O w w w.bendbulletin.com/local
BEND-LA PINE SCHOOLS
Have astoryidea or submission? Contactus!
I a securi issueno ex e e By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin
After hundreds of Los Angeles United School District students broke through iPad security to play games and access websites like Facebook and YouTube, Bend-La Pine Schools is taking measures to prevent that from
happening here. Last week, school officials in Los Angeles announced
they would make changes to their $1 billion plan to distribute iPads to every one of the 650,000 students in the district, after some students disabled security settings and used the iPads for a lot more than just homework. Students were able to go to the iPad's settings page, then delete the school district's profile and set up Internet connections.
At Bend-La Pine Schools, Shay Mikalson, the executive director of curriculum and instructional technology, believes the district has planned well enough that this won't be an issue here. Bend-La Pine Schools plans to put iPads in students' hands in November. "Instead of relying on students to do the enrollment status, we're handling that," he said, describing the
The Bulletin Gall a reporter:
district as going through a long, thoughtful process to prepare for putting iPads in kids' hands. "We're putting on the security features that we have in our schools onto those devices, filtering with the Internet, what can be downloaded, et cetera, all of that onto the device, and we're going one step farther than we think L.A. did." Seeipads/B5
Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367
Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook.................541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367 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
agency's Bend office is closed because of the shutdown, said Pete Gutowsky. principal
planner for Deschutes County. County officials also planned to be at
c an eat a
i ver atc er
Sodmissions: • Letters and opinions:
the meeting to answer questions about poten-
Mait My Nickel's Worth or lnMyView P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact 541-383-0358, email@example.com
tially listing the frog as threatened. If the shutdown lasts another week,
Gutowsky said, a second meeting about the
• Civic Calendar notices:
frog scheduled for Oct. 16in La Pine willalso be
Email event information to news©bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" in the sublect, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354
— Bulletin staff report
• School news andnotes:
Email news items and notices of general interest to newstobendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to youth©bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin©bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358
• Ashland:Lab to
• Obituaries, Death Notices:
destroy cache of contraband ivory.
Details onthe Obituaries page inside. Contact 541-617-7825, firstname.lastname@example.org
Story on B3
• Births, engagements,
yrW NOV. 5 ELECTION
Fall River Hatchery volunteer Don Hermansen, 77, walks around mostly empty fingerling tanks Monday. The fingerling operation and many of the Fall River fish operations are being moved to the Wizard Falls facility on the Metolius River.
• Ballots mailed:Oct. 18 • Election Day:Nov. 5
• Although fish will no longerhatchthere, the facility will still beusedto raiserainbows
• Where to register:
By Dylan J. Darling
County elections offices,
Oregon secretary of state's office, DMV,
ON THE BALLOT Gity of Bend
• Measure 9-94: Increase the temporary lodging rate from 9 to
10 percent, then to 10.4 percent.
Oeschntes County • Measure 9-96: In-
crease the transient room tax outside incorporated areas by 1 percentage point, from 7 to 8 percent. Oeschutes andGrook counties
Details: TheMilestones page publishes Sundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
Rott Kerr/The Bulletin
• Last day to register to
vote:Oct.15 (21 days before the election)
marriages, partnerships, anniversaries:
SUNRIVER — Fish will no longer be hatching at the Fall River Hatchery,according to changes by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. The hatchery southwest of Sunriver is not closing, though, and ODFW will still raise rainbow trout there until they reach legal size — 8 inches in length — said Chip Dale, ODFW regional manager in Bend. The agency will also still allow fly fishing along the stretch of the Fall River centered at the hatchery. "We are shifting some personnel, but not closing the hatchery," he said. "And we are shifting some of the fish, but we are not closing the hatchery." Fish will now be hatched
at the Wizard Falls Hatchery near Camp Sherman, Dale said, and then hauled to the Fall River Hatchery as they mature. The hatchery is along the 12-mile Fall River, which flows into the Deschutes River south of Bend. Rumors of the hatchery's demise were passed around among anglers in recent weeks. The talk started after they noticed hardly any fish in the hatchery "raceway," long,man-made ponds in which fish are raised, said Bob Gaviglio, owner of the Sunriver Fly Shop in Sunriver. "We thought they'd closed it for a while," he said. Gaviglio, in business 19 years, was glad to hear the hatchery wasn't shutting down, but he said the ODFW
Fall River Hatchery
et v rt nnl
.Snnt Cent • r nr.
( Fall RiveIIxFalls~
DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST
• We want to seeyour foliage photos for
another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best workat
Little Oeschutes River
eereet' tt~ Fall River ~ heedwe~trepring~
denddolletin.com /foliageand we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos ofthe greatoutdoors
To La Pine Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
could do better job of telling
people what is happening there. "It would be nice for someone tocome and explain,"he sald. Dale said he'd talked with members of the Central Oregon Flyfishers and Sunriver Anglers, a pair of fishing clubs, about the changes, but ODFW held no public meetings on the subject. He
to readerphotosO denddolletin.com and
said the number of fish produced at Fall River Hatchery wouldn't change, and fishing will be allowed there. "If we were closing the hatchery, there would be a lot of discussion," Dale said. ODFW is making the changes to take advantage of improvements at Wizard Falls Hatchery and save on staffing costs. SeeHatchery/B6
tell us a bit about where
and whenyoutook them. We'll choose the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took lt, end any special technique used — ee well ae your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must tte high resolution (at least 6 inches wide end 300 dpi) end cannot tte altered.
• Measure 9-95: Form Alfalfa Fire District and
create a permanent taxing district at a rate
of $1.75 per $1,000 assessed property value. Oeschutesand Jefferson counties
Following up on Central Oregon's most interesting stories, even if they've been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to email@example.com.
O To follow the series,visit www.bendbulletin.com/updates.
new operations levy for Crooked River Ranch
La Pine traffie signal project inchesdoser to reali
Rural Fire Protection District at a rate of 69
By Scott Hammers
• Measure 16-69: Re-
cents per $1,000 assessed property value. Jefferson County • Measure 16-70: Levy a
five-year jail operations tax of $1.24 per $1,000 assessed property value.
• Measure 16-71: Approve $8 million inbonds for repairs and improvements to schools in the Culver School District.
Read ourstories Coverageleading up to the election is at
After morethan a decade in discussion, the first traffic signal on U.S. Highway 97 in La Pine is set to become a reality. Not counting the Wickiup Junction area, the intersection where the highway meets Reed Road and First Street marks the northern gateway to La Pine. Though the speed limit drops to 35 mph a short distance north of the intersection, drivers routinely enter town traveling much faster. Peter Murphy, spokesman for the Oregon Department of Transportation, said the Legislature gave a special
exception and the city of La Pine pledged $200,000, and a traffic signal was added to the projects the state will tackle over the next two years. Bidding on the project — estimated to cost $801,000 — will open next October, Murphy sard. Installation of the signal runs counter to ODOT's stated intention to keep traffic on U.S. Highway 97 moving quickly through Central Oregon. The ODOT project on the south end of Bend will eliminate two stoplights along the Bend Parkway, while elsewhere, medians have been erected to prevent drivers from turning across traffic and highway exits to rural
Proposed LA INE -Firs St.
.ttl~&1 ' '*.
R e ed Rd.
Foss Rd. Fi leyBu teRd.
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
roads have been sealed off. Murphy saidcircumstances in La Pine are unique. SeeTraffic signal /B6
Rob KerriThe Bulletin
Vehicles navigate the intersection of U.S. Highway 97 and First Street-Reed Road in La Pine during lunch hour on Monday. The intersection is the potential site of La Pine's third traffic signal, and the first that would stop traffic on busy U.S. 97.
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
AL E N D A R
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at vtfvtfw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. KNOW CULTURA: SUGAR SKULLS: FREE SENIOR DAY:Ages 65 and Prepare and decorate the traditional older can visit for free; museum admission is $15 adults, $9 ages 5- Day of the Dead treat; grades 6-12; 12, free ages 4 and younger; 9 a.m.; free; 1 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. 16425 First St.; 541-312-1034 or Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or firstname.lastname@example.org. www.highdesertmuseum.org. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Alley, between Northwest Picka pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. email@example.com or Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504www.bendfarmersmarket.com. 1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: KNOW CULTURA:SUGARSKULLS: ONEGIN": Starring Anna Prepare and decorate the traditional EUGENE Netrebko and Mariusz Kwiecien Day of the Dead treat; ages 9-12; as the lovestruck Tatiana and the free; 3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend imperious Onegin in Tchaikovsky's Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall fateful romance; opera performance St.; 541-312-1034 or tinad© transmitted live in high definition; deschuteslibrary.org. $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 6:30 "LOSTAND FOUND":A screening p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 of the documentary film about IMAX,680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, a group of orphans in Uganda Bend; 541-312-2901. with hard-core inmate artists in AN EVENINGWITH GREG BROWN: Eastern Oregon as benefactors; The lowa-based American folk $5 suggested donation;6:30 p.m .; musician performs, with Love Over Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. $32 inadvance,plusfees;7 Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 Gold; p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., www.astroloungebend.com. or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. SUPER WATER SYMPATHY: The WEDNESDAY THURSDAY Louisiana pop band performs; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: LUNCH ANDLECTURE: Learn McMenamins Old St. Francis Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; about ranching in the High Desert; School, 700 N.W. Bond St., free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central bring a sack lunch; included in the Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. price of admission; $15 adults, $12 mcmenamins.com. Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. ages 65 and older, $9ages 5-12, Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504PSYMORPHICAND REPULSIONE: 1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 The Italian bands perform, with BENDFILM FESTIVAL:The 10th S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382- Beerslayers; $3; 8 p.m.; Volcanic year of independent film screenings; 4754 or www.highdesertmuseum. Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, venues include Regal Old Mill Oi'g. Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub. Stadium16, Tower Theater, Tin Pan com; 541-323-1881. PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood BATH PARTY:The Portland rock Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. Picka pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central band performs, with Silvero; free; 9 Francis School; see festival guide Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. for full schedule at each venue; $12,
The Bend Farmers Market will close out its season Wednesday at Brooks Alley between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street. The market will be open from 3 to 7 p.m. Visit www. bendfarmersmarket. com for more information.
a documentary by The National Gallery, London, showcasing Vermeer's art in relation to music and the story of his life; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901 or www. fathomevents.com.
"MURDER AT THE RIDGE": A murder mystery dinner and silent auction fundraiser; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Council on Aging; $30; 5:30 p.m.; Aspen Ridge Retirement Community,1010 N.E. Purcell Blvd., Bend; 541-385-8500 or aspenridgemktg©frontiermgmt. com. "THE PEOPLINGOF THE AMERICAS"SERIES: Retired Oregon State archaeologist Leland Gilsen showcases the tools, weapons and technological achievements of the first Americans; free, $5 day-use pass permit; 7-8:30 p.m.; Smith Rock State Park Visitor Center, 10260 N.E. Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; 541-923-7551 ext. 21 or www. oregonstateparks.org. HEMLOCK:The LasVegas metal band performs, with Damage Overdose, Wicked Haven, Neuroethic and Lore Uprise; $8 in advanceat Ranch Records, $12 asthe door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-6116 or www. m-o-m-p.blogspot.com. LIBERTY QUARTET: The gospel group performs; free admission, donations accepted;7 p.m.; Redmond Assembly of God Church, 1865 W. Antler Ave.; 541-548-4555. "A PATCHOFBLUE": A screening of the1965 Sydney Poitier and Shelley Winters film (NR); free; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org.
BENDFILM FESTIVAL: The 10th year of independent film screenings; venues include Regal Old Mill Stadium16, Tower Theater, Tin Pan Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. Francis School; see festival guide for full schedule at each venue; $12, $150 full film pass, $250 full festival pass; 10 a.m.; Bend location; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. Andy Tullie I CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN The Bulletin PATCH: An eight-acre corn maze file photo with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo train, pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for corn maze; $2.50 for $150 full film pass, $250 full festival most other activities; noon-7 p.m., pass; 5 p.m.; Bend location; 541pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; 388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541ROB LARKIN& THE WAYWARD 504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. ONES: The LosAngeles-based roots-rock, Americana band WIDOWER: The black metal band from Austin, Texas, performs, performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, with Destroyer of Light, Under15 Seconds and Jedi Scum; $3; 3 p.m.; 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382The Warehouse, 1330 N.E. 1st St., 5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. Bend. THE SPITTIN' COBRAS:The Seattle, Wash.-based rock band performs, with High Desert Hooligans and The Confederats; $3; 7 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541NM f o t r al O r eg o n 504-3864 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/bi gts. National Alliance on Mental Illness - Central Oregon "EXHIBITION: VERMEER AND MUSIC THEART OF LOVE October 15, 2013 Education Meeting AND LEISURE":A screening of
An Overview: Mental Health First Aid
When: 3rd Tues. 10/15/13,7-9 PM H here: St. Charles Medical Center-Bend Conf. Rm. "A"
NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Burglary — A burglary was reported at 6:39 p.m. Sept. 27, in the 1600 block of Northeast Shepard Road. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 2:12 p.m. Oct. 3, in the 2200 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. DUII — Valerie Jo De Loretto, 61, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 7:47 p.m. Oct. 3, in the area of Southeast15th Street and Southeast Riviera Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:51 p.m. Oct. 3, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Theft — A theft was reported at10:15 p.m. Oct. 3, in the 100 block of Northwest Riverside Boulevard. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 8:52 a.m. Oct. 4, in the 62900 block of Bilyeu Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:03 p.m. Oct. 4, in the 300 block of Northwest Riverside Boulevard. Unauthorizeduse — A vehicle was reported stolen at11:22 a.m. Aug. 29, in the1500 block of Northwest Portland Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:02 p.m. Sept. 25, in the 1800 block of Northeast Lotus Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:04 a.m. Sept. 27, in the 61300 block of Rock Bluff Lane. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 3:37 p.m. Sept. 27, in the 900 block of Northeast Sixth Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 3:34 a.m. Sept. 30, in the 61100 block of Sydney Harbor Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:22p.m.Sept.30,in the 62900 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported at12:23 p.m. Oct. 1, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported at1:48 p.m. Oct. 2, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 11:45 p.m. Oct. 2, in the 100 block of Northwest Minnesota Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at11:09 a.m. Oct. 3, in the 2000 block of Northeast Cradle Mountain Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 12:46 p.m. Oct. 3, in the 2700 block of Northeast Sycamore Court. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 7:40 a.m. Oct. 3, in the 2300 block of Northeast Conners Avenue.
Burglary — A burglary was reported at 8:16 a.m. Oct. 3, in the 21300 block of Nolan Court. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 3:58 p.m. Oct. 3, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:19 p.m. Oct. 3, in the 100 block of Northeast Greenwood Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:39 p.m. Oct. 3, in the 500 block of Northeast 15th Street. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 10:05 a.m. Oct. 4, in the 2600 block of Northeast Altair Court. DUII — Gregory Scott Carnes, 63, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:15 p.m. Oct. 4, in the area of North U.S. Highway 97 and Empire Avenue. DUII — Bruce Douglas Traaen, 60, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 5:46 p.m. Oct. 5, in the area of Northeast U.S. Highway 20 and Northeast Arnett Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:25 p.m. Oct. 5, in the 1000 block of Northwest Bond Street. Unauthorized use — A vehicle was reported stolen at 6:37 a.m. Oct. 6, in the 2200 block of Northwest Fifth Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at11:51 a.m. Oct. 6, in the100 block of Northeast Franklin Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:57 p.m. Oct. 5, in the 400 block of Northeast Windy Knolls Drive. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 9:47 a.m. Oct. 1, in the1000 block of Southeast 15th Street. Unauthorized use — A vehicle was reported stolen at 6:01 p.m. Oct. 5, in the 1400 block of Northeast Purcell Boulevard. DUII — Ryan Jeffrey Newell, 33, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:06 p.m. Sept. 28, in the 61500 block of South U.S. Highway 97.
criminal mischief was reported at1:35 p.m. Oct. 6, in the area of Northeast Elk Street.
JEFFERSON COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 4:53 p.m. Sept. 30, in the 2200 block of Northeast Cherry Lane in Madras. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:50p.m.Sept.30,in the9900 block of Southwest Geneva View Road in Crooked River Ranch. Burglary — A burglary was reported at11:29 p.m. Sept. 30, in the 100 block of Northwest Depot Road in Madras. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:40 p.m. Oct. 2, in the 8600 blockofSouthwest Shad Road in Crooked River Ranch. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:52 p.m. Oct. 2, in the area of state Highway126 and Dover Lanein Madras. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:52 p.m. Oct. 2, in the area of Shad Road and Mustang Road in Crooked River Ranch. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:59 a.m. Oct. 3, in the 15600 block of Southwest Chinook Drive in Crooked River Ranch.
OREGON STATE POLICE
Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:37 p.m. Oct. 4, in the area of Southwest 67th Street and state Highway 126. DUU —Allison Margaret Morgan, 24, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 11:40 p.m. Oct. 4, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost135. DUII — Michael Frank Karr, 42, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 1:42 a.m. Oct. 5, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 127. DUII — Jason Robert Ray, 22, was PRINEVILLE POLICE arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants DEPARTMENT at1:53 a.m. Oct. 5, in the area of Theft — A theft was reported Northeast Hawthorne Avenue and Northeast Third Street in Bend. at 6:01 p.m. Oct. 4, in the area of North Main Street. DUU —Angelique Nalani Alcover Theft —A theft was reported Ryan, 43, was arrested on at 8:38 p.m. Oct. 4, in the suspicion of driving under the area of North Main Street. influence of intoxicants at 1:25 a.m. Oct. 6, in the area of U.S. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 9:24 a.m. Oct. 5, in the Highway 97 and Southwest Truman Avenue in Bend. area of Northeast Third Street. DUII —Holly R. Cain, 33, DUII —Dave Beeber, 43, was arrested on suspicion of was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 4:08 p.m. Oct. intoxicants at11 p.m. Oct. 5, in 4, in the area of U.S. Highway the area of North Main Street. 97 near milepost 204. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported BEND FIRE RUNS at 3:40 a.m. Oct. 6, in the area of Northwest Madras Highway. Friday Criminal mischief — An act of 26 — Medical aid calls. criminal mischief was reported at 5:50 a.m. Oct. 6, in the area Saturday of Northwest Ewen Street. 12:21 p.m.— Authorized controlled Criminal mischief — An act of burning, 19218 Baker Road.
2:25 p.m.— Smoke odor reported, area of Northwest Shevlin Park. 3:08p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 60360 Navajo Road. 20 —Medical aid calls. Sunday 2:16 p.m.— Passenger vehicle fire, area of American Lane. 20 —Medical aid calls.
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Ashlandlab set to destroy snow, hiker cache ofconfiscated ivory rationed The Associated Press ASHLAND — A cache of contraband elephant tusks and ivory carvings kept at a federal wildlife forensics laboratory in Oregon will be ground into dust to make sure the pieces are never sold, a newspaper reported Monday. The U.S. National Wildlife F orensics L a boratory w i l l keep threeelephant tusks and a pieceof another for research and some carved pieces for displays, director Ken Goddard told The Ashland Daily Tidings. Goddard said 75 tusks were shipped last month to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service central evidence repository outside Denver to be ground up as part of a worldwide effort to fight elephant poaching and the illegal ivory trade. Though the lab regularly sends carved ivory to museums for display, it rarely gives out tusks, Goddard said. "They are too valuable and too easily stolen," he said. The illegal wildlife trade is a $19 billion a year enterprise, with elephant ivory fetching up to $100,000 apiece, according to the International Fund for Animal Welfare. Laboratory analysis of one lot of 18 tusks that Interpol seized in Singapore in 2007 did not trace the tusks to the original poachers, or the country of origin, but did paint a picture of th e i l legal trade, Goddard said. Bullet marks showed the animals had been shot from above, probably from a military he l i copter, G o d dard said. Hatchet marks showed the tusks had been crudely cut from the elephants. Dirt
to survive By Laura Frazier The Oregonian
PORTLAND — Pacific Crest Trail hiker Alejandra Wilson has returned home to Portland after spending a week hunkered down in a tent as search crews tried to find her. Wilson had been hiking the estimated 2,650-mile trail, which spans f r om Mexico up to the Canadian border, since May. Wilson's father, Dane Wilson, reported her as overdue for a check-in on Sept. 30. Wilson had left T r out Lake and was headed for White Pass near M ount A dams w he n a he a v y storm hit. She said when she first woke up and saw snow on her tent, she realized she was in for trouble. She knew she couldn't hike out of the deep snow, and would have to wait out the weather. "It w as a l most l i k e shock, but then it was just business mode," she said. Knowing some survival skills, Wilson started to ration her food, water and fuel. Although she had her phone, she didn't have a signal or a navigation system. An experienced hiker, Wilson goes by the nickname "Rocket Llama." As it continued to snow, Wilson said sh e s i mply t ried to stay w ar m a n d alive. She heated water so she could put a hot water bottle in her sleeping bag. But it was still cold enough she says she couldn't sleep, instead spending the nights sitting up and shivering. On Oct. 4, a U.S. Coast Guard helicopter joined the search, andwasunsuccessful in finding her. Multiple ground searches by the Yakima County Sheriff's Office and volunteer groups
rioting broke out at ayouth prison in Southern Oregon when guards
started a search for contraband. OregonYouth Authority spokesman C.J. Drake told the Statesman-Journal that11 of the 20 inmates of a quad took part in the Sunday night unruliness at the Rogue Valley
Youth Correctional Facility in Grants Pass, and the nine others were evacuated. He said he did not know specifically what guards were looking for. Superintendent Ken Jerin told the Grants Pass Daily Cou-
rier that one guard had to barricade himself in an office until police and guards regained control, but there were noserious injuries. Jerin says two SWAT teams and negotiators were called in, and the last
youth gave up shortly after midnight.
Boat hits Coos Bay jetty —TheU.S.Coast Guardsays awoman was missing after a 30-foot, wooden-hulled fishing boat reported it was hit by a rogue wave and crashed into the north jetty at Coos Bay late Sunday. Two men were hoisted off the jetty about daybreak
Monday, along with their dog, andtaken to the hospital. There was no immediate report on their condition. The Coast Guard said the woman wasn't wearing a life jacket or survival suit.
Oregan 21St in OVerdOSe deathS —A national survey shows
Oregon ranks 21st among states in the rate of drug overdose deaths,
the majority of them nowfrom prescription drugs. The Trust for America's Health said Monday that, nationally, deaths from prescription
drugs outnumber those from heroin andcocaine combined. It also says that in 29 states, including Oregon, drug overdosedeaths now exceed deaths related to motor vehicles. Thegroup saysOregon's death rate from overdoses is nearly13 per100,000 in population.
That's double the rate in1999. Nationally, the rates range from 3.4 per 100,000 in North Dakota to nearly 29 per100,000 in West Virginia. Ij
Bandon deating death —A40-year-oldman suspectedin a beating deathnearBandonwasarrestedSundaybyCoosCounty sheriff's deputies. Coy Daniel Smith of Bandon is jailed on a man-
slaughter charge in thedeath of 42-year-old William Drews. Thetwo men reportedly fought Thursday outside a residence.
State HOSpital grOundS Sale —The state of Oregon is looking Bob Pennell/The Medford Mail Tribune
Ken Goddard, director of the National Forensics Laboratory, holds a confiscated elephant tusk in storage at the Ashland facility on Sept. 24. A large cache of elephant tusks accumulated over decades of investigations at the U.S. National Wildlife Forensics Laboratory will be ground into worthlessness as part of a worldwide effort to curb elephant poaching.
to sell 47 acres of property it doesn't need now that the State Hospital in Salem has been rebuilt and its operations consolidated. Consul-
tants said the North Campusproperty along Center Street could become a $100 million development, probably with housing such as
apartments, condos and row houses, the SalemStatesmanJournal reported Monday. Theproperty is now tax-exempt and oncesold would become subject to local property taxes. A nationwide search starting with a "Request for Qualifications," has begun for a company
with the moneyand know-how to turn the campus into a private real residueshowed the items had been buried. Analysis of pollen and insect and plant parts narrowed the country of origin to three or four but w eren't conclusive. Fingerprints found on the tusks were never matched to people. Goddard s a i d of f i c i a ls
opened the trunk in the lab's isolation room in case it was contaminated with anthrax. There was no anthrax, but a tiny r e d s p ider h opped out, which may have been venomous. They sent it to a lab in London for identification but never heard back.
estate development, said Matt Shelby, spokesman for the state Department of Administrative Services.
Marine marker Warning —Oregon State Police technicians who work with hazardous devices are warning people not to touch
any marine markers found on theOregon coast. Thetechnicians recently were called to deal with three such markers in a week. They
say it's not unusual to respond to one amonth after the device washes ashore but three in aweek is very uncommon. The marine markers are used by military aircraft to mark floating locations. They contain white phosphorous, which burns in contact with air. Police say the chance that some white phosphorous might remain and might spon-
Court sideswith defunct OSUpaper
taneously ignite, causing serious injury. ArreStS in 71-year-Old'S death —Authorities say a greatgrandson of the victim was one of two teens arrested in the death
of a 71-year-old suburban Portland woman. Police arrested the two By Steven Dubois
pus publication and should be The Associated Press granted the same treatment PORTLAND — Th e U.S. as The Daily Barometer, the Supreme Court has let stand university's student newspaa complaint from the creators per since 1896. of a conservative-leaning stuThe 9th U.S. Circuit Court dent newspaper who w e r e of Appeals, in its decision to dismayed that Oregon State overturn Aiken's ruling last University confiscated their year, said the policy cited by distribution bins and dumped the university was unwritten, them in a storage yard. unannounced and no history Supporters of The Liberty o f enforcement until it w a s filed the lawsuit in 2009, alused against The Liberty. leginguniversity President Ed After the plaintiffs filed the Ray and other school officials lawsuit alleging violations of granted the official campus their right to free speech, the n ewspaper numerous b i n s university adopted a written while arbitrarily r estricting policy o n n e w spaper bi ns The Liberty's distribution. which does not distinguish U.S. District Court Judge between on-campus and offAnn A i ke n d i s missed the Rogers. campus publications. lawsuit, but the 9th U.S. CirDirector of f a cilities serBecause of the new policy, cuit Court of Appeals revived vices V i n cent Ma r t o rello D istrict Court J u dge A n n it last year. called Rogers and explained Aiken i n 2 0 1 0 d i s missed The high c o ur t d e cided that the university was enclaims for injunctive relief as Monday not to get involved, forcing a policy that restricts moot and denied claims for so the lawsuit will return to where off-campus newspaper damages. Judge Aiken's court. bins could be placed; its purRogers and other students If The Liberty ultimately pose was to keep the campus involved with T h e L i b erty wins, damages would likely clean. have graduated. The paper by nominal, said Heather GeRogers responded that The born in 2 002 is n o l o nger belin Hacker, attorney for the Liberty was not an off-cam- published. plaintiffs. "It's the principle that mat~ N E W L ov e r ters," she said. "The univerRates/ sity has denied all along that they violated the students' rights here — and they did. It also sends a message to public universities that they need • I to respect the rights of their students and the college campus needs to be a marketplace of ideas." Lets Talk Seniolrs Oregon State spokesman Steve Clark said the university strongly supported freedom of speech and was not ) II ) I trying to restrict The Liberty. llA major concernfor Oregon State and other universities, he said, is the question of w hether high-ranking o f f i cials such as Ray can be held
Wilson said she heard the helicopter, ran outside and looked up, but the crew failed to spot her. She said she faced the possibility that she wouldn't make it. On Saturday, the snow finally got h ar d e nough Wilson could hike out. She followed a creek out of the forest and into a c a mpground. The first person she saw after eight days in the wilderness was a motorcyclist. J im K l aas h a d b e e n riding his motorcycle by M ount Adams when h e s potted W i l son. W h e n she asked for directions, he pointed he r t o w a rd the road. He then alerted search crews when he realized she was the girl they were looking for. Authorities then came and picked her up. Wilson was checked over, and although cold and tired, in good health. Dane Wilson said he saw his daughter within half an hour of hearing she'd made it out of the woods. He said it was "hard to explain" his reaction to seeing her. He's spent the last week worrying about her freezing, and knowing more bad weather was on the way. "At that point it was so h ard to hang on t o a ny kind of hope at a ll," he said. "To look up the road and see her walking along like nothing was w r ong was almost as shocking as it was to be thinking she was gone. It was kind of a stunned joy." • •
YOuth PriSOn riOt —An OregonYouth Authority spokesman says
devices may malfunction, but even if they function correctly there is a
had been going all week.
AROUND THE STATE
liable for the decisions of a subordinate. According to court records, The Liberty's outdoor bins vanished from campus during the w i nter of 2 0 08-09. When editors contacted police about what they believed to be a theft, they learned the university had taken the bins and discarded them. Executive editor W i l liam Rogers complained to Ray in an email, and the president responded that t h e a c t ion was "news to him," court documents said. Ray copied three university officials on the email and said one of them would get back to
in the dead woman's Lexus after a high-speed chase in northeast
Oregon. Washington County sheriff's Sgt. Bob Raysays Jacqueline Bell was found dead inher Cedar Mill home onSaturday. An autopsy determined that she died of blunt force trauma. Ray says one of those arrested was a17-year-old relative who had been living with Bell. Also
arrested Saturday was19-year-old Micus Ward of KansasCity. While a motive is unknown, the spokesman says investigators believe the two teens killed the woman and took her car, planning to flee to Kan-
sas City, where both recently lived. — From wire reports Weekly Arts Br Entertainment Inside 59 iG A ZDQE
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October 10th • Thursday • 3:30pm RSVP Seating is Li mi t ed
Forum Center, Bend(Across from Barnes 5 Noble)
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hile most people we've talked to agree that Oregon State University-Cascades' decision to expand to a full four-year college is good for Bend, we've also heard some who have reservations about the plan. They're worried about everything from potential traffic problems to the general commotion that a college campus brings. A more careful look should go far to reduce those fears. The site itself is in two parcels, and it is the smaller one, in a commercial neighborhood along 14th Street and Chandler Avenue, that would be developed first. As the university grows, it will begin to spread into the 46-acre parcel west of the first. The second site lies atop an old pumice mine, and university officials already know they'll have to fill and stabilize the land to make it usable. The school clearly will bring more traffic to the area, as would any new development in the same location. One advantage of a c ollege campus' impact on traffic is there isn't one start time when everyone arrives for work. There's more ebb and flow throughout the day. If Central Oregon Community
College's experience is any indication, most neighbors will find the change tolerable. This term, some 1,494 students — about 27 percent of COCC's total — arrive on campus between 7:45 a.m. and 9 a.m. most days. A second uptick occurs over the noon hour. Over the last several years, city officials also have improved traffic flow in the area. A new roundabout at Simpson Avenue and Mount Washington Drive had made access to Mount Washington far better than it was a couple of years ago, and roundabouts at Simpson and 14th and Colorado and 14th also serve to keep traffic moving smoothly. Finally, in exchange for a shot in the community's economic arm, OSU-Cascades will, at some point, rehabilitate the pumice pit and, should it expand north, the demolition dump next door. Think about it. Something will eventually go into those spots. A university is a grand bargain for the community.
A muddy and uncertain future for Mirror Pond he leak at Mirror Pond's dam doesn't make the decision about what to do about the pond any easier. Whether youlean toward keeping the pond or letting the river flow, the critical unanswered question persists: What will become of the dam? Pacific Power hasn't been any more publicly clear about its intentions with the dam, yet. What it has said is it that it wants the community to decide. PacificPower may be ready to speak more frankly in private, accordingto Don Horton,the executive director for the Bend Park & Recreation District. The negotiations about the dam are going to be between a select few members of the Mirror Pond committee and P acific Power behind closed doors. No media. No other members of the public allowed. That may be the preferable approach for Pacific Power and the appointed negotiators for the public. It's not necessarily an approach that is as good for the community. The public is going to have no idea what is going on in those negotiations. What does Pacific Power say about the health of the dam behind closed doors? What does it say about its intent or hopes'? What
do the people negotiating on behalf of the community offer? And does that discussion really need to be hidden from the public'? Presumably, the negotiators for the public behalf will come back and report tothe Mirror Pond committee. That's not much of a win for the public, either. Those reports could also very well be behind closed doors. Real estate transactions are one of the allowed reasons for public bodies to hold discussions in executive session. If any official action needs to be taken, a public body must come into open session. By then, of course, most of the negotiations will be done. Beyond the issue of the dam, there's the water rights issue. Pacific Power's right to dam the river is based on it being used for power. Ifsomeone elsetook over the dam, would the state of Oregon permit the dam to continue to exist for another public purpose, basically a pretty pond? The state won't give an answer in advance. The public does need some answers to these questions before it can make adecision about dredging and what it wants for Mirror Pond's future. About the only thing the leak reveals is that Mirror Pond with lowered watered levels looks like its potential future: muddy.
The mming of the Kagan murt By Adam WInkler
— for liberals. Throughout American history, the Supreme Court has been p eaking a t Ha r v ar d L a w a notably conservative institution. School last week, where she The mostfruitfulyears for progresused to be dean, Supreme Court sives were Warren's as chief justice. Justice Elena Kagan gleefully told an Between 1953 and 1969, Warren was overflow crowd of students about the able to radically reshape constitutiontime she shot Bambi. Raised in New al law and, with it, America itself. York City, she had never shot a gun Among the Warren court's cred— "this is not really what we did on its: ending Jim Crow; establishing the weekend," she explained to laugh- one person, one vote; reducing police ter. But during her confirmation pro- abuse though new protections for cess,after senators asked her about criminal defendants; expanding the guns more than any other topic, in- freedom of speech; and guaranteeing cluding one senator from Idaho who sexual privacy. expressedconcern that she wouldn't Warren didn't accomplish these be able to understand how important by embarrassing his colleagues or guns were to his constituents, Kagan by making sharper arguments on the responded with an unusual offer. merits. Warren was a master politiHI'll make a commitment to you cian, one who'd sit with the other justhat if I'm lucky enough to be con- tices and bring them along slowly and firmed," she promised the senator, "I steadily to his side. He sought to unwill ask Justice Scalia, whom I knew derstandotherjustices'concerns and to be a great and active hunter, to take address them. Unlike most of today's me hunting." justices, Warren was willing to work Kagan didn't just go hunting with the halls to gain five votes. Or, in the Scaliaonce. She became a hunter. case of desegregating the schools in She quipped to the students about Brown v. Board of Education, all nine. shooting a doe after a recent unsuc- Kagan, who wrote her Oxford thesis cessful elk-hunting trip in Wyoming on the jurisprudence of the Warren — just because there was nothing court, shares many of his talents. Her bigger around to kill. The students rise was fueled by her relationships went silent. and networking. When Kagan was When she was nominated, many selected to be the solicitor general in Harvard students wanted Kagan to 2009,itw asn'tbecause ofhertrack rebe the Great Liberal Hope who'd do cord as a lawyer. She'd never argued combat with the court's formidable a single case in court. Yet she had conservatives. Now she was pro- earned Obama's trust as an adviser. claiming, "I love Justice Scalia!n And when she was selected to be The students may have missed dean of the Harvard Law School, it what the story truly revealed: the wasn't because she was the most prosavvy genius of Elena Kagan. With lific and influential scholar. She was the Supreme Court returning to work seen as someone who could bring this week after a long summer re- together a faculty knovm for ideologicess, Kagan begins only her fourth cal and personal divisions that institerm. Yet she's already laying the tutionally hobbled the law school, groundwork to be an influential play- especially when it came to hiring. As er onthe court for decades to come. dean from 2003to 2009, she calmed She's not the Aggressive Progres- faculty tensions, launched an aggressive, but she could well be the next sive hiring spree that netted 32 new Earl Warren — a politically astute professors,and earned praise from relationship-builder. both left and right. And that's good news — mostly Like Harvard,the Supreme Court Slate
has suffered from ideological division. Kagan is the justice most likely to reachacross the aisle an d become a true leader of the court. That's what Mark Tushnet, Kagan's former colleague at Harvard, argues in his new book, "In the Balance: Law and Politics on the Roberts Court." Tushnet predicts that if the ideological mix on the court shifts just a little to the left — if, say, a Democratic president replaces one of the older conservatives — it will be Kagan, not Justices Sonia Sotomayor or Stephen Breyer, who will reshape it. Most telling about Kagan's potential leading role, though, is the hunting story. To be sure, her get-along approach comes at a cost. Two years ago, inthe Obamacare case,Kagan surprisingly defected from the left to join part of Chief Justice John Roberts' opinion permitting states to opt out of the law's expansion of Medicaid. Fifteen states have done just that, leaving millions of people who would otherwisebe insured to fend forthemselves. And conservative scholars like Randy Barnett, the mastermind of the Obamacare challenge,have heralded the new limits on Congress' power that Kagan endorsed as a resounding victory for states' rights. At the same time, Kagan's decision bought her some credibility with the right-leaning justices for whom federalism is a particular bugaboo — and with whom she'll be negotiating federalism issues of the future. Consider the lessons of hunting: To bag an elk, you don't run into the forest shooting your gun off in every direction. You first study the animal, learning its habits and patterns. Then you venture quietly into its habitat, don camouflage, and wait patiently until the right time to shoot. Kagan understands that winning over other justices may involve similar stealth. And eventually, herWarren-esque approach may lead us to the Kagan court. — Adam Winkleris a constitutional law professor at UCLA.
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Sizing Up Iran's new president: Is he a wolf, a sheep or what'? By Thomas Friedman
that nuclear weapons make it impervious to regime change from abroad or anyone who enjoys a good and that the international isolation metaphor, Ir anian P r esident that has accompanied North Korea's H asan Rouhani's visit to t h e nuclear weapons program keeps its United Nations has been a field day peopledown — on a permanent lowfor sheep and wolves. Rouhani has calorie diet of both food and informabeen dubbed both a "wolf in sheep's tion. It's a foxy survival strategy for a clothing" and a "sheep in wolf's cloth- crazy regime: a nuclear iron fist that ing" and Prime Minister Bibi Netan- keeps the world at bay with one hand yahu of Israel called Iran's previous and its own people isolated and weak president, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, with the other — all the while North n a wolf in wolf's clothing." Korea's leaders gorge on imported The important question, though, is fastcars and fastfood. Iran'sleadership also sees a nunot who Rouhani is but what kind of country Iran's regime wants it to be clear weapon as potential insurance in the 21st century and what role nu- against regime change from abroad, clear power will play in shaping that and surelysome in Iran's leadership, identity. Seen from that perspective, namely the Revolutionary Guards, there's only one relevant question: Is benefit from the sanctions at home. Iran content to be a big North Korea The more isolated Iran is, the less or does it aspire to be a Persian China? economic competition the Guards North Korea built a small nuclear ar- have for their vast network of indussenal for two reasons: to protect that trial enterprises, the more valuable regime from threats from the outside are their sanctions-busting smugand from threats from the inside. That gling ports and the more isolated is, North Korea's leadership believes Iran'speople are from the very global New York Times News Service
trends that produce things like the 2009 Green Revolution. These hardliners never want to see a U.S. embassy in Tehran. But Iran is not North Korea. It's a great civilization, with great human talent. It can't keep its people isolated indefinitely. In theory, Iran's regime does not have to keep the world out and its people down for Iran to be powerful. But do Iran's leaders accept that theory? Some do. The decisionto re-enter negotiations is a clear signal that crucial players there do not think the status quo — crushing sanctions — is viable for them anymore. Because they are not North Korea, the sanctions are now threatening them with discontent from the inside. But how much of their "nuclear insurance" are they ready to give up to be free of sanctions'? Are they ready to sacrifice a single powerful weapon to become again a powerful countryto be more like a China, a half-friend, half-enemy, half-tradingpartner, halfgeopolitical rival to America, rather
than a full-time opponent'? This is what we have to test. HWe've been trying for so long to use control dynamics to contain Iran that we've lost sight of the fact that we actually want the Iranians — specifically the ruling elites — to change their behavior," said Col. Mark Mykleby, a retired Marine and co-author of "A National Strategic Narrative" for the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff. "I'm all about being tough as nails on them, and I sure don't trust them, but I also believe we need to give them the option to change their behavior." Added N a de r Mo u s avizadeh, the I r anian-American c o-founder of Macro Advisory Partners and a former top aide to U.N. Secretary General Kofi Annan: HIf we are prudent enough, strategic enough, and sufficiently disabused of our ability to remake countries in our own image, then we begin to see Iran as the potential China of the Middle East — with all the promise that holds, and all the challenges we know from just
how hard the path with China's been since Nixon's trip." The process of getting there would be fitful, and surely ugly at times, but, if done properly from Iran's side and ours, it could lead to Iran's gradual reintegration into the world economy, the empowerment of its educated, young middle class, "and the emergence in Iran of multiple centers of power, similar to that undergone by the Communist Party in Beijing over the past 30 years," noted Mousavizadeh. No, this is not ideal. "In aperfectworld, w e'd see a m uch speedier transition to a genuinely free society. But if a detente with the West can deny Iran'sregime the excuse of foreign enemies and foreign entanglements, Iran may then see its path to legitimacy also through reform and the enabling of the Iranian people's immense economic, technological and educational potential. Just like China." — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Robert Steven Heare, of Cuiver
Carmen Jeanne Richards, of Bend
Sept. 23, 1942 - Oct. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Bel-Air Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Services: Memorial services will be held on Tuesday, October 8, 2013, at 11:00 a.m., at the Culver Christian Church.
May 16, 1947 - Oct. 2, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are planned at this time.
Cheryl Kay Zimmerman, of Redmond
Contributions may be made to:
Memorial Donations may be made to the St. Charles Foundation, (Wendy's Wish), 2500 NE Neff Road, Bend, OR 97701 or Culver Community Improvement Group, c/o Jane Hagman, 3346 SW Highland Lane, Culver, OR 97734.
May 13, 1948 - Aug. 11, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com
Cora 'Connie' Mae Durr, of Redmond Nov. 22, 1915 - Oct. 1, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond. 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Services will take place on Wed., Oct. 16, 2013, at 11:00 a.m., at Deschutes Memorial Gardens, located at 63875 N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR.
Ronald 'Ron' A. Spargur, of Bend Feb. 19, 1937 - Sept. 28, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are planned at this time.
Gerry Parry, of La Pine
Victoria Garcia Escobedo, of Bend
Sept. 22, 1936 - Oct. 2, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, OR. www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private memorial gathering for the family will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made
Jan. 18, 1934 - Sept. 16, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private Celebration of Life will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701, www.partnersbend.org
Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. www.partnersbend.org
Helen Louise Clark Covey, of Bend
Walter 'Walt' Lofquist, Jr. of Bend
April 26, 1924 - Sept. 28, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Services are pending. Details will be published in a full length obituary, at a later date.
Feb. 13, 1923 - Sept. 27, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private family gathering will occur at a later date. Contributions may be made
Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 www.partnersbend.org or Central Oregon Veterans Outreach, www.covo-us.org 541-383-2793
Katherine Gertrude White, of Madras Aug. 13, 1928 - Sept. 29, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond. 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Private services have been held.
By Isabel Kershner New Yorlz Times News Service
JERUSALEM — Rabbi Ovadia Yosef, who as the spiritual leader of the ultra-Orthodox Shas Party became a forceful figure in Israeli politics fighting for the interests of Jews of Middle Eastern and North African origin, died here Monday. He was 93. His death was announced by Avigdor Kaplan, the director of the Hadassah Medical Center in Ein Kerem in Jerusalem, where the rabbi had been treated, and by Dr. Dan Gilon, his cardiologist. Later in the day, some 500,000 people crowded the route of the funeral procession, the police said. Yosef, in his distinctive turban, gold-embroidered robe and dark glasses, embodied a particular blend of religion, tradition, populism and ethnicity. As the leader of a Sephardic council of Torah sages that founded Shas in the early 1980s, he harnessed the und erdog sentiment of m a n y non-European Israeli J ews, worked to restore their pride and turned them into a potent political force.
Shas becameamajor player in governing coalitions under Yosef's leadership. Israeli leaders of all stripes made pilgrimages tohis home in Jerusalem seeking his support. As a Sephardic Torah scholar and arbiter of Halakha, or Jewish law, Yosef was often described by his followers as "the greatest of the generation. He wrote Talmudic commentaries and volumes of answers, known as responsa, to questions on religious law. In
June 18, 1985 - Oct. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592, www.deschutesmemorial. com Services: Services will be held at 2:00 p.m., Tues., Oct. 8, 2013. Graveside ceremony will be held at Deschutes Memorial Gardens, 63875 N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. ~' 0 ' ~
Deaths of note from around theworld: Henry Guettel, 85: A film executive with both 20th Century Fox and Columbia Pictures as well as a former head of the
Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254
Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
Theatre Development Fund, Died Monday in Southampton, N.Y. Edward "Butch" Warren, 74: A Washington-born bassist who performed on celebrated albums of the modern jazz era. Died Saturday in Silver — From wire reports
Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.
1970, he was awarded the prestigious Israel Prize for Torah literature. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel said Monday that "the Jewish people have lost one of the wisest men of this generation," adding, "Rabbi Ovadia was a giant in Torah and Jewish law and a teacher for tens of thousands." President Shimon Peres of Israel said he was at the rabbi'sbedside hours before his death. "When I pressed his hand, I felt I was touching history," he said, "and when I kissed his head, it was as though I kissed the verygreatness ofIsrael." Y osef is survived by h i s 10 remaining children and m any g r a ndchildren a n d great-grandchildren.
Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They maybe submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Eyal Warshavsky / The AssociatedPress file
Rabbi Ovadia Yosef, the spiritual leader of Israel's Sephardic Jews who transformed his downtrodden community of immigrants from North Africa and Arab nations and their descendants into a powerful force in Israeli politics, has died.
Lynsey Michelle Nolan, of Gresham, OR
Rabbi ovadiaYosef, a religiousscholar and spiritual leader in Israel
Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 www.partnersbend.org
,"Oi M s® ~
Continued from B1 Bend-La P in e S c h ools plans to register and enroll each ofthe 3,500 iPads, placing a password on the iPad so that changes to the security levels cannot be made without district a uthority. Mikalson said even if a student bypassed the password, the filter would remain and t he district profile on t h e iPad would not be able to be removed. Eight schools will host the iPad pilot program. In midNovember, first to r eceive their iPads will be all students at Summit High School and freshmen at Mountain View High School. In late N ovember, students in third through fifth grades at Buckingham, High Lakes, Juniper, Lava Ridge, Ponderosa and Rosland ele mentaries wil l g e t t h e i r hands on iPads. The district received more than $400,000 in donations to fund three of the elementary school pilot
"These devices ... are, for sure, a learning tool, but they're not here to teach students all the aspects of
technology. They are a powerful tool to help students accelerate their academic
performance." — Shay Mikalson, Bend-La Pine Schools' executive director of curriculum and instructional technology
technology," Mikalson said. "They are a powerful tool to help students accelerate their academic performance. It's focused around learning for us, so they will not access content we do not want them to access." A ccording to dis t r i ct s pokeswoman Ju li a n n e programs. Repman, Apple is also workD istrict o f f i cials h a v e ing to remedy some of the estimated it costs between security issues that led to $125,000 and $150,000 to the breaches in Los Angeimplement iPad programs at les, and expects those to be an average-sizedelementa- ready before Bend-La Pine's ry school, depending on the November rollout. number of students. The disShe also said the school trict plans to spend $379 on district is expected to send each iPad and $90 on digital o ut materials t h i s w e e k content for each student. outlining acceptable iPad Mikalson said the district use for parents. Mikalson is also stressing to both stu- s tressed the d i strict w i l l dents and parents the impor- host parent nights at each tance of digital citizenship, school to provide training that is, being r esponsible and information on the pilot with Internet access. program, and already has a " These devices .. . a r e , variety of information on its for sure, a learning tool, but website. they're not h ere t o t each — Reporter: 541-617-7831, students all the aspects of firstname.lastname@example.org
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LOCALLY FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED We honor all pre-arranged plans including Neptune Society. A! a j<' ',Ij' 4 C
Bonnie Southorn, 51, (nee' Walker) a loving Mother and devoted Wife, passed away on Thursday August 8th 2013 from complications due to her autoimmune liver disease. Bonniegrew up inBend, Oregon and loved her hometown. In Bend she and her first husband Rob raisedthree wonderful children; Tim, Jilese, and Brian. They were her pride and joy. While in Bend, Bonnie worked in various jobs; in communications at St. Charles Medical Center, as an EMT, as a polysomnographist, and doing voice overs For commercials. Eventually Bonnie started as a Flight Attendant in Boise in 1999. She loved her job — thepassengers, the crews, and the uniforms. She enjoyed the Funny stories she collected while flying; like the time she accidentally knocked the toupee off a man's head and onto his Face while walking backwards with the galley cart! She was kind and generous to all at Horizon. When September 11th occurred, Bonnie was on her days off in Bend visiting her family. A trained Critical Incident volunteer, she immediately
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drove to the Redmond station and attended to the needs of the station personnel there for several
days. JuLY 8, l9 I 5
- S E P TEMBER Z9, 2OI3
Bonnie met her second husband Tom while working at Horizon, a Pilot with a similar hire date. After dating, they were married on August 3rd, 2002. At that time they moved to Camas, Washington.
Dorothy MarieKennedy of Bend, Oregon, passed away Sunday morning, September 29, 2013 at her home. Mrs. Kenned,y dau ghter of James and Grace (Searle) Harrington, was born july 8, 1915 in Laurel, Nebraska. She graduated from 4 L aurel High School in 1933. Dorothy married Charles Daniel Kennedy July 23, 1937 at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Laurel. Following their marriage, Dorothy and Charles moved to Los Angeles, California. There, 4' she raised her sons, Michael and Patrick. She worked for Hughes Aircraft and retired after F* thirty years in the company. Following her husband's passing, Dorothy moved to Bend, Oregon in 1996, and resided with her son, Mike, his wife, Tracy, and her granddaughter, Sarah, for the remainder of her life. Dorothy enjoyed reading, watching T.V., listening to country music, watching the summer hummingbirds and the family dogs and cats. She was a wonderful seamstress. Dorothy took great pleasure in learning of her granddaughter, Sarah's activities, particularly her recent work with dolphins. Dorothy was preceded in death by her husband and four brothers. Survivors include her sister, two sons, daughter-in-law, two granddaughters, one great-grandson, many nieces 4 and nephews and their children. Arrangements for private interment at Greenwood Cemetery were made by Autumn Funerals. Her family would like to acknowledge the loving kindness provided by Partners in Care, including Nancy ofTransitions; her nurses, Laura and Melinda; and her home health aides, Lindsey and Kim. Any donations in Dorothy's name may be made ith g atitude to Partners in Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, 8 OR 97701.
Bonnie furthered her love of Flight Attending by becoming an Inflight Trainer. She did quite a bit of Initial Operating Experience (IOE) training and performed line checks. She was loved and respected by the line Flight Attendants she worked with and trained, many of whom are still at Horizon today. In September2007, Tom and Bonnie were blessed to adopt their infant son, Max. Tom knew Bonnie would be a great Mom since Bonnie had raised Tim, Jilese, and Brian with love, tenderness,and a spirit of adventure. She carried that spirit everywhere she went, whether it was scuba or skydiving, off to foreign places, or any new challenge.
Sadly, in 2010, a different kind of challenge arose as the autoimmune disease Bonnie had kept at bay I'or decades began to damage her liver. Even prior to that point life was becoming dil'ficult I'or her. Bonnie still gave her family her best, with some difficulty Bonnie went to Hawaii, Mexico, England and Peru. Although she couldn't go Bonnie sent Tom off to Africa with her brother Gary and took pleasure in watching them enjoy a Safari adventure. "Ebop" always kept Tom and Max f irst in her mind. While raising her little guy Bonnie endured multi ple hospitalizations, chronic pain, fatigue and nausea, and had to take Iistfulls of pills both morning and night. She tried and tried to keep flying but eventually due to her health Bonnie was compelled to stop working at Horizon. She soldiered on, doing it all with bravery, a dogged will to live, style, and grace. She took great pleasure in her favorite simple things; the smell oi'Stargazer lilies, reading true crime novels, and watching "Chopped" and other programs on the food network. Bonnie's goal was to live to see Max graduate from high school but sadly that was not possible. Instead, she died surrounded by her loving friends and Family. We thank you Ebop, for everything. We love you and will all missyou.
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Bonnie was preceeded in death by her father Merylin Walker. Bonnie is survived by her husband Thomas Southorn; her four children, Timothy Toler, Jilese Toler, Brian Toler, and Max Southorn; her brother, Gary Walker; and her mother, Jacqueline Walker. In lieuof flow ers,to honor Bonnie please become an organ donor, and take care ofyour physical If
health. A celebration of her life will be held at the Phoenix Inn in Bend, Oregon on October 12.
IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NB A , C3 Sports in brief, C2 NFL, C3 MLB, C3
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
PREP SPORTS COMMENTARY
MOTOR SPORTS COMMENTARY
Area runners shine in Portland
PORTLAND — Two
Central Oregon runners wereamongthe top 20 finishers overall
in Sunday's Portland Marathon. Peter Christoff, 31 and of Bend, finished15th with a time of 2 hours,
45 minutes, 7 seconds. Jason lrby, 40andalso of Bend, placed 20th with a time of 2:48:00.
so very n yCar
Jameson Mora, 29 and of Arroyo Grande, Calif., was the mara-
thon's overall winner for the secondyear in arow; his time was 2:20:54.
Rachel Jaten, 38andof Spokane,Wash., was the firstfemale finisher,
By Jenna Fryer
placing ninth overall in
The Associated Press
2:42:15. The top Central
Oregon finisher in the women's division was Bend's KarenOppenheimer, whowasthe 45th female to finish with a time of 3:24:29. Op-
penheimer, 45, finished second in the women's 45-49 age division.
Also from Central Oregon, Bend'sGayle Vanderford andRegina Emerson wereamong
Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin
Crook County freshmen Laura Fraser (12), Aspen Christiansen (3) and Abby Smith (1) celebrate a point in a game at Ridgeview last week.
the top finishers in their divisions. Vanderford, 52, placed fourth in the women's 59-54 division with a time of 3:32:37.
Emerson, 60, was
• The alwayspowerful Crook Countyvolleyball team has reloadedthis seasonwith five strong freshmen
seventhin thewomen's 60-64 division in a time of 4:16:46. In the event's half
marathon, Bendrunner Liz Fancher,57, placed
rook County's Hannah Troutman knows a little something about the reputation that comes with w i nning seven straight state championships. Having been part of three state titles already, the senior outside hitter recognizes that as the Cowgirls attempt to
extend Oregon's longest-running high school volleyball state championship streak, the targets on their backs grow
marathon. — Bulletin staff report
larger. Pressure mounts on the 2013 Crook County squad, and it comes at a time when its roster is the youngest it has ever been in Rosie Honl's 18 years as the Cowgirls' coach. " I thought it wa s going to b e a LONG season," Honl concedes, recalling her doubts as she prepared
PREP SPORTS Wrestling officials
tomeetMonday The first meeting
of the Central Oregon
her young Class 4A team for a regu-
Wrestling Officials Association for the 2013-
14 season is set for next week in Redmond. The meeting will take place
Monday starting at 6:30 School. All current officials
first in the women's 5559 division with a time of 1:43:20. The starting field for the 43rd annual Portland Marathon was 7,500. Another 2,500 runners took part in the half
p.m. in the culinary room at Ridgeview High
HOUSTONt is fitting, really, that Dario Franchitti's frightening crash on the final lap of the Grand Prix of Houston is the one thing this season that has gotten IndyCar some mainstream attention. Far be it for the beleaguered series to draw any interest for something other than a crash that injured 13 fans and an IndyCar official and left the three-time Indianapolis 500 winner hospitalized with a fractured spine and broken ankle. The accident was replayed on television stations across the country and even made a morning show or two on Monday. It came with a hitch, though: At least one network mistakenly referred to IndyCar as NASCAR. And instead of recognizing Franchitti for his impressive racing resume, more than once was he identified as the ex-husband of actress Ashley Judd. That's so IndyCar. Then again, so was the entire visit to Houston, where IndyCar raced for the first time since 2007. Despite a dedicated promoter and strong corporate backing in title sponsor Shell-Pennzoil, the event was plagued before IndyCar even got on the track. Construction on the course around Reliant Park could not begin until after the Houston Texans' Sept. 29 game, so nobody had a clue there was a huge bump in the asphalt where Turn I would eventually be located. Once the bump was discovered, IndyCar was forced to delay track activity while it searched for a solution. SeeIndyCar /C4
The Cowgirls' Aspen Christiansen smiles to her bench during last week's game.
lar-seasonschedule featuring 6A and 5A challenges at tournaments such as the Rogue Valley Classic in Medford and the Clearwater Classic in Bend. "I thought, 'These girls are either going to grow up real fast or they're going to be spanked really bad.' " Five freshmen — all products of Prineville-based Rimrock Volleyball
LUCAS Club, which Honl has directed since 1996 — are listed on the Cowgirls' varsity roster, outnumbering the seniors by one. Common thought is that with so much youth comes a troublesome amount of inexperience. Not at Crook County. "Freshmen are definitely stepping in and filling huge roles," Troutman says."We lost our best hitter last year
(Makayla Lindburg, who graduated), and they are stepping it up and really becoming leaders out there. I mean, half of them, you can't even tell that they're freshmen." Jennifer Roth — who joins Abby Smith, Aspen Christiansen, Jennifer McCallister and Laura Fraser to make up the five varsity freshmen — was at the 4A state tournament at Lane Community College in Eugene last season to witness as Crook County picked up title No. 7. SeeYouth /C4
and prospective new officials are encouraged to attend the meeting. The COWOA provides
officials for high school, middle school and youth wrestling events throughout Central
Oregon. For more information call Steve Sabine,COWOA commissioner, at 541-410-3838. — Bulletin staff report
No. 16 Huskies Mannion's not onefor the record books try not to linger on Stanford loss By Kevin Hampton
Corvallis Gazet te-Times
CORVALLIS — Danny Langsdorf got his first good look at Sean Mannion while on a recruiting trip to California. Langsdorf, Oregon State's offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach, stopped in Pleasanton to check out Mannion during football practice at Foothill High • School. The coach was intrigued with this tall,
By Tim Booth
Rays stay alive, deat RedSox5-4 A home run in the bottom of the ninth
inninghelpsTampa Bay cut Boston's ALDS lead to 2-1,C3
SEATTLE — Between a debatable replay call, special-teams lapses and gutty efforts, it would be easy to understand if Washington coach Steve Sarkisian and his No. 16 Huskies let what happened last weekend at Stanford linger. There is no time for that with No. 2 Oregon visiting Seattle on Saturday. "It's such a drastic change in philosophy when you go from a Stanford to an Oregon, we don't have too long to dwell on Stanford and that ballgame," Sarkisian said. "We have to learn from it, but we have to get ready for a completely different style in Oregon this week." Sarkisian and the Huskies (4-1, 1-1 Pac-12) tried to move on Monday from the 31-28 loss to the fifth-ranked Cardinal that showed Washington may be ready again to play on a national
stage. SeeHuskies /C4
Jets hang onto beat Falcons Atlanta's rally falls short as New York wins 30-28,G3
Alex Gallardo/ The Associated Press
The Associated Press
Oregon at Washington • When:Saturday, 1 p.m. • TV:Fox Sports1 • Radio:KBND-AM1110
gangly kid who whipped the ball around the field. Mannion showed not only a strong a rm but c r isp c o mmand i n t h e huddle. When Mannion came t o O SU's
camp and stood out among 10 or so fu- Ne Xt uP ture Division I quarterbacks, Langs- Ore on St dorf was sold. "We thought he was the best of the bunch and we were really excited to get him," Langsdorf recalled. Not only did Mannion fit the mold of an elite pocket passer with his size (6 feet 5 inches, • Radio:KICE2 20 pounds) and live arm, but A M 9 4 0 he was a coach's son and spent hours studying football and his position. Instinct and experience told Langsdorf that he had
a special player. It was hard to know for sure. Even at the NFL level, getting a great quarterback comes down to educated guesswork and a lot of luck. First-round busts happen all the time, while Tom Brady and Russell Wilson were found much later in the draft. See Mannion/C4
C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
Aluminum price impact
Change: -14.38 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS
StocksRecap Vol. (in mil.) 2,619 1,429 Pvs. Volume 2,834 1,512 Advanced 6 69 6 5 4 Declined 2420 1878 New Highs 51 84 New Lows 44 21
DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
15069.30 14920.83 14936.24 -136.34 6591.59 6523.37 6537.71 -72.04 481.75 476.97 477.94 -2.06 9643.15 9581.11 9597.54 -78.17 3800.08 3769.75 3770.38 -37.38 1687.15 1674.71 1676.12 -14.38 1250.62 1242.20 1242.20 -13.24 18089.47 17923.49 17924.34 -165.13 1073.42 1065.78 1065.79 -12.46
%CHG. WK MO OTR
-0.90% -1.09% -0.43%
-0.81% w -0.98% -0.85% -1.05% -0.91%
+13.98% +23.20% +5.48% L T +13.67% +24.87% T L
tt 7.52% t21.73% L
based on past 12 month results
+ -.81 '
Close:$7.97%0.01 or 0.1% Morgan Stanley downgrade the aluminum maker. It sees weak fundamentals cutting into profits in 2014 and 2015.
A S 0 52-week range $7.6$~ $9.97
CTB Close:$25.72 V-3.79 or -12.8% Apollo Tires wants to trim its $2.5 billion purchase of the tiremaker due to costs not seen when it made the offer in June. $35
Cell Therapeutics, FDAagree on drug triall„'.;c;ly
Cell Therapeutics said Monday it reached an agreement The study will compare pacritinib to the best available with regulators about the design of a key trial of an treatment, including Jakafi, a myelofibrosis drug that was experimental drug. approved in 2011. The study will measure the number of The agreement covers the design patients who experience at least a 35 and goals of a late-stage trial of percent reduction in spleen volume and the percentage of patients whose pacritinib as a treatment for myelofibrosis, a blood disorder that causes symptoms are reduced by at least 50 anemia, fatigue, pain and swelling of percent. the spleen. Seattle-based Cell The agreement makes it more likely Therapeutics said it will enroll 300 the FDA will approve pacritinib if it l Maklng pre treatabie e patients in the 24-week trial. meets its goals in the trial.
$60 $44 ', 45
est. t.o3 3Q '13
Cell Therapeutics(CTIC) Monday's close:$1.95
based on past 12 month results
Total return YTD:23%
Dividend: $0.48 Div. yield: 0.8%
Close:$116.69 V-0.51 or -0.4% Japan Airlines is buying jets from Airbus in a deal with a list value of $9.5 billion, a blow to the rival planemaker. $120
A S 52-week range
3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note slipped to 2.63 percent on Monday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.
AAPL Close:$487.75L4.72 or 1.0%
Jefferies upgraded the technology giant's stock, saying improving margins should help until the launch of the iPhone 6. $550 500
52-week range $986.10 ~
Vol.:11.1m (0.9x avg.) PE: 1 2 . 2 Mkt. Cap:$443.12 b Yi e l d:2.5%
Facebook FB Close:$50.51 V-0.53 or -1.0% Raymond James downgraded the social media site, but it also bumped its target price for the stock up by $18. $60 40
A S 52-week range
Micron MU Close: $18.49 %0.02 or 0.1% Shares of the chipmaker jumped on forecasts for higher prices for the company'sdynamic random access memory products. $20 15
A S 0 52-week range $6.16 ~ $18.86 Vol.:61.7m (1.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$19.2 b
P E: . . . Yield:... AP
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO . 01 .02 . 0 6 .03 .10 .09
2-year T-note . 3 4 .33 5-year T-note 1 .40 1 .41 10-year T-note 2.63 2.65 30-year T-bond 3.69 3.72
Annual dividend: none
Vol.:56.9m (0.8x avg.) P E : 229.6 Mkt. Cap:$91.81 b Yield: ...
-0.01 + 0 .03 L +0 . 01 L
+ 0 .01 + -0.01 > -0.02 a -0.03 -
W T .26 W T .68 W W 1.74
a 2 . 97
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO IlTRAGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.49 3.51 -0.02 L w Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.13 5.13 . . . L w $1 ~ ~ ~ ~ 2 (trailing 12 months):lost money Barcl ays USAggregate 2.37 2.34 +0.03 < W PRIME FED B arclays US High Yield 6.12 6.14 -0.02 w w 5-YR*: -34% 1-YR : 27% 10-YR*: -59% Market value: $223 miNion RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 4.60 4.57 +0.03 L w *Annualized Total returns through Oct. 7 Source: FactSet YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.61 1.60 +0.01 < w 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.30 3.27 +0.03 L w 1 YR AGO3.25 .13 SelectedMutualFunds 52-WEEK RANGE
Vol.:36.6m (1.8x avg.) PE: 66.4 Vol.:3.7m (0.7x avg.) P E: 21 .3 Mkt. Cap:$8.52 b Yiel d : 1 .5% Mkt. Cap:$88.04 b Yiel d : 1. 7%
Alaska Air Group ALK 3585 ~ 6800 6 462 -.16 -02 w 4 x +500 +79 1 681 15 080 A VA 22.78 ~ 29.26 2 5. 9 5 -.19 - 0.7 W A V + 7.6 +5.0 165 17 1.2 2 Source. Factset Avista Corp Bank of America BAC 8. 9 2 ~ 15.03 13.81 -.24 -1.7 w w 4 +18 . 9 + 4 9.7 6267925 0 . 0 4 Barrett Business BBSI 26 1 9 ~ 73 49 66.42 -2. 87 -3.0 w v w +74. 4 + 148.7 1 7 32 0.5 2 Fast-food focus Boeing Co BA 69 . 30 ~ 1 20.38 116.69 -.51 -0.4 w A w +54 . 8 +7 0 .3 3 708 21 1 . 9 4 30 CascadeBancorp CACB 4.65 ~ 7.18 5.75 -.83 -0.5 V V V -81 + 51 4 5 Yum Brands,parent company of Columbia Bnkg COLB 16.18 $-$ 25.5 9 23.96 -.44 -1.8 w i w +33 6 +3 2 1 3 1 2 1 9 0 4 0 KFC, Pizza Hut and Taco Bell, J A S 0 66.69 58.55 -1.49 -2.5 V V V +9.7 +1 2 . 8 29 19 0.8 8 reports third-quarter results today. Columbia Sporlswear COLM 47.72 ~ 52-week range Costco Wholesale COST 93.51 ~ 1 2 0.2 0 113.41 -1.03 -0.9 w w w +14 9 $ 208 1257 2 5 1 2 4 Investors have been keeping a $18.$8~ $94.80 Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 ~ 14.00 13.09 -.55 -4.0 w a w +10 2 0 + 727 91 cc close eye on Yum's China Vol.:15.1m (10.8x avg.) PE: 6.9 FLIR 18 58 ~ 3 382 32.12 -.29 -0.9 w 4 4 +43 . 9 + 6 0.9 5 5 4 2 0 0. 3 6 business, which accounts for more FLIR Systems Mkt. Cap:$1.68 b Yiel d : 1. 6% Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 ~ 27.78 20.93 -.33 -1.6 V V V +46. 9 +4 6 .0 13893 dd 0 . 5 8 than 40 percent of the company's Home Federal BncpID HOME 10.26 ~ 14.81 12.20 -.05 -0.4 w w w -1.9 + 7 . 3 2 5 6 c c 0 .24a Outerwall OUTR operating profit. After years of Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ 25.98 22.83 +.82 +0.1 V V +10 . 7 +5. 5 2 0471 12 0 . 9 0 Close:$59.36 A2.26 or 4.0% success in the region, Yum is still Keycorp KEY 7. 8 1 ~ 1 2.63 1 1.4 5 -.19 -1.6 w w x +36. 0 +3 3 .1 9 099 13 0 . 22 Janna Partners took a 13.5 percent struggling to get sales growing Kroger Co KR 2 3 09 — 0 41 42 39 .90 -.66 -1,6 w i w + 53 3 +73 , 7 2 4 38 1 3 0 , 66f stake in the automated vendor once again after a TV report late last year Lattice Semi L SCC 3.46 ~ 5.71 4.52 +.8 2 + 0.4 4 w 4 +13. 3 +2 0. 6 1 289 d d known as Coinstar, and it may seek showed some of its chicken LA Pacific L PX 13.14 ~ 22.55 1 7. 5 1 -.38 -2.1 V A V -9.4 + 3 5.5 1 597 1 1 a possible sale. suppliers were giving chickens MDU Resources M DU 19 . 59 ~ 30.21 2 7. 6 9 -.38 -1.1 w a w +30. 4 + 3 0 .3 5 9 4 c c 0. 6 9 $70 unapproved levels of antibiotics. MentorGraphics M EN T 13.21 ~ 23.77 2 2. 5 7 -.45 - 2.0 V W V +32 . 6 + 4 3. 1 6 1 7 2 4 0 . 1 8 60 Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ 36.43 3 3. 3 0 -.58 -1.7 w L > +24. 7 +15 .9 34414 13 1 .12f 50 Nike Inc 8 NKE 4 4.83 ~ 75.25 7 1.3 4 -.80 -1.1 V A V + 38. 3 +5 2 .2 2 565 2 4 0. 8 4 NordstromInc JWN 50.94 ~ 63.34 5 6. 6 4 -.49 -0.9 w L L +5.9 +4.0 18 4 9 1 5 1. 2 0 J A S 0 Nwst NatGas NWN 39.96 ~ 50.80 4 1. 1 5 -.38 -0.7 W A W -6.9 - 13.5 129 1 9 1 . 82 52-week range OfficeMax Inc OMX 6 . 22 ~ 13.22 1 2.3 7 -.23 -1.8 w a w +43. 5 +8 1 .1 90 9 2 0. 0 8a $40.60~ $66.60 7 PaccarInc PCAR 39.52 ~ 60.0 0 5 4. 9 2 -.68 -1.1 V W W +21. 5 +3 7 .2 1 168 1 9 0 .80a Vol.:6.3m (6.3x avg.) P E: 13 . 7 Planar Systms P LNR 11 2 ~ 2 36 1 86 + 84 +2 2 X ~ X + 30 1 + 3 2 8 15 dd Mkt. Cap: $1.67 b Yield: ... Plum Creek PCL 4 0 .60 ~ 54.62 4 6.1 4 -.24 -0.5 V A V + 4.0 +13 . 5 54 2 3 1 1. 7 6 egstret Prec Castparts PCP 160.78 ~ 270.0 0 23 4.29 + . 40 +0.2 4 L 4 +23.7 + 42 .9 62 0 2 3 0. 1 2 Cell Therapeutics CTIC Safeway Inc SWY 15,00 — 0 32,72 31 .48 -.15 - 0,5 W A W + 74, 0 +9 8 ,0 4 461 1 4 0, 8 0 Close:$1.95 %0.36 or 22.6% Schnitzer Steel SCHN 23.07 32.99 27 .43 -.17 -0.6 w x w -9.6 +3 . 9 9 5 98 0 7. 5 The drugmaker announced an Sherwin Wms SHW 138.36 194.56 181.30 5.18 - 2.8 V A V + 17. 9 +2 2 .0 5 7 0 2 6 2. 0 0 agreement with regulators regarding its drug pacritinib, a potential treatStancorp Fncl SFG 31.90 56.67 55 .65 .84 -15 w 4 x +518 +78 3 228 13 09 3 f ment for myelofibrosis. StarbucksCp SBUX 44.27 77.85 76 .86 .54 - 0.7 V A V +43. 3 +5 9 .3 2 508 3 7 0. 8 4 $2.0 Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 8.68 8 .4 8 -.02 -0 2 w L i +75 6 +69 7 1 8 51 d d UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11.17 17.48 16 .47 +.03 +0.2 4 W 4 +39. 7 +3 4 .5 2 4 61 1 8 0 .60a improved earnings? 1.5 US Bancorp USB 30.96 ~ 38.23 3 6. 1 3 -.49 -1.3 w w w +13. 1 +6. 5 5 3 71 1 2 0 . 9 2 The acquisition of Keds, Sperry Washington Fedl WAFD 15.64 ~ 2 2. 7 8 20.71 -.31 -1.5 V W L + 22. 8 +2 9 .1 4 9 1 1 5 0. 4 0f Top-Sider and other brands has WellsFargo8 Co WF C 3 1.25 ~ 4 4.7 9 48.62 -.68 -1.6 w w w +18. 8 +1 7 .814958 11 1. 2 0 J A S 0 helped boost Wolverine's revenue Weyerhaeuser 52-week range W Y 2 4.75 ~ 33.24 2 8.6 0 +. 8 1 ... W V +2.8 +10. 9 3 1 74 2 6 0 . 88f for this year. $0.97 $1.95 But costs related to the $1.25 Dividend Footnotes: 8 Extra - dividends were paid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 8 - Amount declared or paid in last12 months. f - Current Vol.:12.7m (7.1x avg.) P E: .. billion buyout has cut into the annual rate, which was mcreased bymost recent dividend announcement. i - Sum ct dividends paid after stock split, nc regular rate. I - Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent Mkt. Cap:$223.81 m Yield :.. dwuend was omitted or deferred k - Declared cr pwd tu$ year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend footwear and clothing retailer announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate nct known, y>eld nct shown. 7 - Declared cr paid in precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcx>matecash SOURCE: Sungard earnings. Wall Street will be value cn ex-distributicn date. FeFootnotes:q - Stock is 8 clcsed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss tn last t2 months looking today to see if Wolverine's third-quarter results will show that InterestRates the company's earnings and TREASURIES
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
Dividend: $0.12 Div. yield: 1.5%
revenue increased from a year earlier.
1 4 400
Major stock indexes finished lower on Monday, as investors looked Ch a nge: -136.34 (-0.9%) for signs that might point to a resolution of the partial U.S. government shutdown and a deal among Washington lawmakers to raise the nation's borrowing limit. Senate Democrats moved to introduce legislation to raise the nation's debt limit without the unrelated conditions Republicans have said they are seeking. The White House signaled it would accept even a brief extension in borrowing authority to prevent an unprecedented default by the United States. Lawmakers have until Oct. 17 to reach a deal on increasing the nation's debt ceiling.
• 1 0 DAY S
Dow Jones industrials
GOLD $1 32480
Wall Street will be watching Alcoa's latest quarterly results for any commentary on demand and pricing for aluminum. Alcoa, which is due to report third-quarter earnings today, has idled plants amid weak prices for the lightweight metal in a stubbornly slow-growth economy. Even so, Alcoa has predicted that aluminum demand will grow 7 percent this year over 2012 thanks in part to orders from aircraft manufacturers.
10 YR T NOTE 2.63%
Tuesday, October 8, 2013
L 2 6.3 L 4.18 W 1 .66 w 6.4 3 L 3 4.7 w .96 w 2.7 6
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 22.74 - . 1 5+12.9 +12.9 +12.2+11.4 A A 8 CaplncBuA m 56.22 -.21 +9.4 + 9 .1 + 8.7 +9.3 8 A C CpWldGrlA m 42.34 -.26 +16.0 +18.0 +9.6+11.0 C C D EurPacGrA m 46.21 -.28+12.1 +16.1 +6.0+10.5 C C A FnlnvA m 48. 2 8 - . 41+19.4 +20.0 +14.2+13.6 8 C 8 AT&T Inc 631068 34.00 +.25 GrthAmA m 41 .93 -.41+22.1 +23.0 +15.0+13.8 A C C BkofAm 626791 13.81 -.24 LoomisSaylesGlbBdR b L S G LX IncAmerA m 19.68 -.08 +11.3 +11.6 +10.8+11.4 8 8 8 MicronT 600775 18.49 + . 01 InvCoAmA m 35.72 -.26 +19.9 +19.0 +13.4+12.2 8 D D Facebook 555101 50.52 —.53 LIMITED MODERATE EXTENSIVE NewPerspA m 36.34 -.29 +16.3 +18.6 +11.5+13.3 C 8 8 Barc iPVix 523523 16.21 +1.15 WAMutlnvA m36.78 -.28 +19.3 +17.6 +15.4+12.3 D 8 C iShEMkts 477654 41.75 -.36 VerizonCm 449689 4 7.29 t . 1 9 0O Dodge 8 Cox Income 13.51 +.02 -0.4 + 0.6 + 4.0 +7.7 A 8 A Alcoa 364894 7.97 + . 01 IntlStk 40.67 -.26 t 17.4 +24.9 +7.8 t11.9 A A A Microsoft 344141 33.30 -.58 Stock 150.99 -1.61 $.25.3 + 27.0 $.17.1$.14.4 A A A Fidelity Contra 92.82 -.96 +20.8 +17.4 +15.1+14.3 D C C Gainers GrowCo 118. 84 -1.48+27.5 +23.1 +19.4+19.1 A A A LowPriStk d 46.76 -.42+ 24.3 +27.1 +17.3+18.1 8 8 A NAME LAST CHG %CHG Fidelity Spartan 500l d xAdvtg 59 .41 -.51+1 9.4 +1 7.2 +15.5+1 3.4 0 8 8 VisnChina 4.54 +2.09 + 8 5 .3 FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 34 - .01 +8.0 + 9 .1 + 8.9+12.4 A A A ChiFnOnl 2.90 +.70 + 3 1.8 GW Phm n 31.86 +7.16 + 2 9 .0 IncomeA m 2. 3 2 ... +8 . 6 +9 . 7 + 9.5+12.9 A A A AlldNevG 4.85 +1.01 + 2 6 .3 C0 FrankTemp-Templeton GIBondAdv 13.01 -.02+0.4 +3.9 +4.7 +9.8 A A A ReconTech 2.99 + .60 + 2 5 .1 Oakmark Intl I 25.84 -.04 +23.5 +36.5 +12.9 +17.8 A A A Crdiom grs 5.12 +1.02 + 2 4.9 RisDivA m 19. 98 - .19+15.7 +14.5 +13.1+10.6 E D E ChinaSun h 5.98 +1.02 + 2 0.6 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ Oppenheimer RisDivB m 18. 08 - .18+ 14.8 +13.4 +12.1 +9.5 E E E EmOPESn 20.22 +3.40 + 2 0 .2 Vertical axis represents average credit RisDivC m 17 . 99 - .17+ 15.0 +13.7 +12.3 +9.7 E E E ARC Grp 7.45 +1.25 + 2 0 .2 quality; horizontal axis represents SmMidValA m41.02 -.49 + 26.6 +30.8 +12.7+13.9 A E E FateTher n 8.50 +1.35 + 1 8.9 interest-rate sensitivity SmMidValB m34.41 -.41 + 25.7 +29.7 +11.7+12.9 A E E Losers CATEGORY World Bond PIMCO TotRetA m 18 . 82 -.01 -2.1 -1.2 +3.1 +7.2 C C 8 NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 31.07 -.24 +19.0 +19.2 +14.8+12.7 C 8 8 RATING™ ** * y y yy GrowStk 4 6.88 -.55 +23.9 +21.5 +17.3 +17.2 8 A A -2.47 -46.4 AtossaG n 2.85 AcornEngy 3.41 -1.53 -31.0 ASSETS $799 million HealthSci 57.51 -.93 t 39.5 +33.4 t30.5 t23.7 8 A A -1.06 -23.5 xG Tech n 3.46 EXP RATIO 0.97% Vanguard 500Adml 154.56 -1.33 +19.4 +17.2 +15.5+13.5 C B B AehrTest 2.50 -.57 -18.6 500lnv 154.56 -1.33 +19.3 +17.1 + 15.4+13.3 D 8 B MANAGER Lynda Schweitzer Ever-Glory -.76 -16.0 3.98 CapOp 44.43 -.46 t32.2 +36.5 t 18.1 t17.2 A A A SINCE 2007-02-01 Eqlnc 28.08 -.21 +18.6 +16.5 + 16.9+13.5 D A B RETURNS 3-MO +3.9 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 27.33 -.31 t27.4 +30.3 + 20.0+17.0 A A 8 YTD -2.4 TgtRe2020 26.21 -.13 +10.0 +10.6 + 9.4+10.6 8 A 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR -2.3 Tgtet2025 15.15 -.08 +11.5 +12.1 +10.1 +11.1 C 8 C Paris + 1.33 + . 0 3 4,165.58 3-YR ANNL +2.2 TotBdAdml 10.66 +.01 -1.9 -1.6 + 2.6 +5.1 D D D London 6,437.28 -16.60 —.26 5-YR-ANNL +7.3 Totlntl 16.07 -.11 +9.4 +14.9 + 4.8 +9.2 D D C Frankfurt -31.39 —.36 8,591.58 TotStlAdm 42.52 -.38 t21.0 +19.5 + 16.2+14.4 8 A A Hong Kong 22,973.95 -164.59 -.71 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico TotStldx 42.58 -.39 +20.8 +19.4 + 16.0+14.3 8 A A 40,451.16 -458.38 -1.12 Fannie Mae Single Fam ily TBA 3.5% 2043Milan 18,425.82 + 121.60 + . 66 USGro 25.92 -.27 +21.9 +21.3 + 17.0+14.3 8 A C 07-01 5.63 Tokyo -170.99 -1 .22 13,853.32 Welltn 37.27 -.18 t12.2 +12.0 + 11.0+11.8 8 A A 5.27 Stockholm 1,246.86 -4.53 -.36 Japan(Govt Of) 1.3% Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1$paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Sydney -45.30 -.87 Us Long Bond(Cbt) Sep13 Xcbt 20130919 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales cr 5,160.60 Zurich 7,887.86 -55.85 —.70 4.38 redemption fee. Source: Mcrn1ngstar.
The fund's stakes in corporate, high-yield, and emerging-market MarketSummary bonds were lowered after the Most Active fund the fund underperformed in NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG late 2011, according to S&P500ETF 849872 167.43 -1.46 Morningstar.
Commodities Oil prices fell on Monday as a partial U.S. government shutdown entered its second week. Metals mostly rose, with silver and gold posting the biggest gains. Crops were mixed.
Foreign Exchange The dollar fell versus the euro,Japanese yen and other currencies, as traders began to focus on the potential economic
damage caused by the debt impasse in Washington.
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 103.03 103.84 -0.78 + 12.2 Ethanol (gal) 1.69 1.69 +0.06 -22.9 Heating Oil (gal) 3.01 3.00 +0.34 -1.2 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.63 3.51 t 3.51 t 8.3 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.63 2.61 +0.71 -6.6 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1324.80 1309.70 22.34 21.71 1398.60 1384.70 3.29 3.29 704.35 700.95
%CH. %YTD +1.15 -20.9 +2.92 -26.0 +1.00 -9.1 -0.12 -9.7 + 0.49 + 0 . 2
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -1.6 1.28 1.28 -0.14 1.15 1.14 +0.09 -20.4 4.49 4.43 +1.35 -35.7 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.83 0.86 - 3.80 + 9 . 9 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 331.40 336.80 -1.60 -11.4 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.28 1.28 -0.31 +10.1 Soybeans (bu) 12.97 12.95 +0.12 -8.6 Wheat(bu) 6.87 +1.13 -10.7 6.95 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6093 +.0064 +.40% 1 .6140 Canadian Dollar 1.03 1 1 + .0012 +.12% . 9 7 90 USD per Euro 1.3577 +.0016 +.12% 1 . 3025 —.52 —.54% 78.69 Japanese Yen 96.90 Mexican Peso 13.0 972 + .0130 +.10% 12.7968 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5520 +.0043 +.12% 3.8548 Norwegian Krone 5.9646 +.0022 +.04% 5.6830 South African Rand 9.9802 —.0053 —.05% 8.7946 6.4156 —.0088 —.14% 6.6057 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9039 —.0030 —.33% .9300 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0594 -.0006 -.06% . 9 835 Chinese Yuan 6.1213 +.0010 +.02% 6 .3251 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7545 +.0001 +.00% 7 .7524 Indian Rupee 61.600 t.215 t . 35 % 5 1 .855 Singapore Dollar 1.2473 +.0007 +.06% 1 .2291 South Korean Won 1072.10 -.06 -.01% 1110.27 Taiwan Dollar 29.36 + .04 +.14% 29 . 25
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
Horizon addsnew flight to Portland Horizon Air, a subsid-
What:Sienna Building, LLC
What it does:Builds energyefficient custom homes
iary of Alaska Air Group, has scheduled an additional daily flight from Redmond to Portland,
Pictured:Steve and Justine
and the newservice is expected to get travel-
ers to the Rose City just
before 6 a.m. Flight 2022 is scheduledtoleave Redmond Airport at 5:10 a.m. and
Fe re orts 1. 8
McDowell, founder and marketing director Where:Bend Phone:541-241-0406 Wedsite:www.siennabuilding.
Cuban sayshe won't de bullied Mark Cubansays he learned hewasbeing sued for insider trad-
ing when heturned on CNBC one day "and I was the headline."
The billionaire and Dallas Mavericks owner told jurors in federal court Monday that the news made him "sick to
service begins Nov. 4on
Cuban testified that he could have settled the case — he's not likely to
a 76-seat Bombardier Q400 aircraft, according
By Ben Schenkel
and penalties if he loses — but he hired lawyers and fought back because
arrive at Portland International Airport about 40 minutes later. The
Elon Glucklich /The Bulletin
to Alaska Airlines' online schedule. The Horizon ticket
counter and theTransportation Security Ad-
ministration passenger screening checkpoint will be opening at 3:45
a.m. to accommodate the flight, according to a news release from Redmond Airport.
Currently, Horizon offers two daily flights from Redmond to Portland, with the earliest departing at 7:45 a.m. and arriving about 8:30
a.m. It also has athird flight that generally
operates six days per week, according to the flight schedule.
Falcone banned from Fidelity Billionaire Philip
Falcone was banned by New York state's top financial watchdog
from being an officer or director of Fidelity & Guaranty Life for seven
years for using his hedge funds' money for his personal taxes. Falcone, 51, is also barred from "direct or indirect control over
the management, policies, operations" and investment funds of Fidelity's New York unit, the state's Department of Financial
Services said today in a statement.
The ban also applies to employees of his hedge fund, Harbinger Capital Partners, which
Q •. Whydid you pick
ec 0 0 meese cien
Bend to resume your homebuilding
career? • The big . drawwas the entrepreneurial spirit of Bend.
I think we had our mind set on start-
By Elon Glucklich •The Bulletin
For Steve McDowell, building custom homes means blending modern technology with energy efficiency. The founder of one of Central Oregon's newest building companies, Sienna Building, McDowell hopes to leave a small but unique footprint in Bend's housing market. He's a certified green professional, and hopes to build several homes a year. Raised in the Gresham area, McDowell worked for software companies before launching a homebuilding business in Oregon City during the housing boom. When the market crashed in 2008, he joined a Clackamas County nonprofit that provides housing opportunities for lower-income residents. But for years, McDowell and his wife, Justine, had hoped to move to Bend and enroll their two sons, Aidan and Keegan, in school here. McDowell launched Sienna Building in Bend earlier this year. In September, he finished his first Bend home, a 2,800-square-foot, green-certified house off Shevlin Park Road, west of Mt. Washington Drive. It's on the market for $599,000, and he and his family are living in it until they can find
ing the building company here. Our focus was to move here andbe successful here, regardless of what risks that entailed.
a buyer. A step inside the home shows how McDowell melds his software and homebuilding backgrounds. An energy meter in the house takes readings of all the electronic devices being used and calculates the cost per hour of running the devices. The home is insulated with
an energy-efficient lining called EcoSeal, designed to keep the elements from affecting temperatures inside. LED lighting illuminates the home. McDowell's website also lets customers design a potential home before breaking ground, by giving them access to a database of specific building products to pick from. Justine, a web and graphic designer, built the website. McDowell said he's spent the last few months reaching out to subcontractors to recruit a team that will help him build four or five homes a year around Bend.
. you see Sienna Building in
five years? • The goal is . tojustbuild a few really solid
custom homes each year. Some companies want to build as many as possible, but our focus is going to be on building for a handful of
customers who want real quality, energy-efficient
Los Angeles Times
Ron Burgundy,Chrysler pitchman The Associated Press
Deschutes County • Charles F. andKathy Conrad to Kathleen M.
and Michael T.Love, River Forest Acres, First Addition, Lot 5, Block 4, $825,000 • Nancy K. Cary, successor trustee for Mary K. Churchill, to Washington Federal, Ellingers Addition, Lots6and 7, Block2, $199,902.04 • Christopher A. and Evie A. Scoglio to Peter Allen and Amy Holden, Yardley Estates, Phase1, Lot1, $205,000 • Rose River LLCto Jon A. and Lori L. Layton, Madison, Phases1-3, Lot 25, $236,652 • Frank 0. and Michel V. Miller to Hillary Neun, Second Addition to Bend Part, Lots 7and 8, Block 159, $189,000 • Greg Welch Construction Inc. to Alexandria Zell, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 18, Lot 671, $190,000 • Wesley A. Dunawayto Richard D. andSigna P. Gibson, View Ridge, Lot 28, $230,000 • Tennbrook Financing LLC to Steven N.Moe andJani ceM .Mahloch, Renaissance atShevlin Park, Lot17, $155,000 • Joan L. and Marlin L. Montgomery, trustees forthe Joan Lee Montgomery andMarlin Lee Montgomery Living Trust, to William Singhose andDoorooKim, Fairway Island, Lot 4, Block 2, $363,000 • R. Steven andJackee L. Brown to Maurice V.and Christy C. Evans, Broken Top, Phase2C,Lot126, $725,000
AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — When you've got the smallest marketingbudget of the Detroit Three automakers, you have to take risks to get your TV spots noticed. That's why Olivier Francois, Chrysler's marketing chief, gambles a lot. He's following successful ad sfeaturing rapper Eminem and movie star Clint Eastwood with a pitch from a fictitious character — egotistical airhead television anchorman Ron Burgundyfrom the 2004 movie"Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy." And this time, Francois got the talent to pitch a refurbished version of the Dodge Durango SUV for free. Paramount Pictures, he said, bartered work on the commercials by Will Farrell, who plays Burgundy, in exchangeforthepromotion in the ads of an "Anchorman" sequel that is due out in December.
• Dugoni Properties LLC to Paul E and Mary R.Taylor, Golf Course Homesite Section, Eighth Addition, Lot121, $520,000 • Mary M. West, who acquired title as Mary M. Sweet, and Eric G.West to Guy A. andLori Bailey, Foxborough, Phase 4,Lot 197, $190,000 • Johann K. andLeslie A. Weiss to Keith Aller and Cynthia Davis, Township 18, Range12, Section 2, $390,000 • Edward J. and Doris E. Elkins, trustees
"We can'tcompete on the money," said Francois, a Frenchman behind the gritty 2011 Super Bowl image ad for Chrysler with Eminem in his hometown of Detroit, and the follow-up spot featuring Eastwood talking about America making a comeback. Chrysler is by far the smallest of the Detroit car companies and has the lowest advertising budget. Last year, it spent $1.9 billion in the U.S., about 40 percent less than rival General Motors' $3.1 billion, and almost 20 percent below Ford Motor Co.'s $2.3 billion. GM was the second-largest advertiser in the nation, while Ford ranked sixth and Chrysler No. 11, according the trade publication Advertis-
ing Age, which uses figures from Kantar Media to estimate spending and rank the top 100 advertisers. So inorderforChryslerto compete, it has be creative to multiplythe impact of its ads, Francois said at an event Mon-
for the Elkins Family Revocable Trust, to Bend Metropolitan Park and Recreation District, Township17, Range 12, Section18, MJP 79-8, Parcels1 and 3, $ I,173,750 • James L. andAlison R. Holman to Judith A. and Curtis D. Bean,Ponderosa Pines East, Lots17and18, $218,000 • Peter S. and Marilyn R. Nycum to Brian and Andrea Downs, South MeadowHomesite Section, Lot15, $325,000
• Jonathan L. andJeanL. Reese to Brett and Karen Adams, Renaissance at Shevlin Park, Lot 35, $515,000 • Christopher L. and Mary L. Ford to Robert J. and LaurenDelmar, Homestead, Third Phase, Lot4, Block6, $240,000 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC to Andrew A. and Pamela L. Pansini, trusteesfor the Andrew and PamelaPansini Living Trust, Parkway Village, Phases1-3, Lot 23, $199,950
day at Chrysler's headquarters heldto formally unveilthe ads. Farrell, Francois said, was given a free hand to write and produce the ads. Initially, he was supposedto makethree to six television commercials, but ended up with 70, all featuring Farrell in a 1970s burgundy suit. Most of the ads talk about the SUV's gas mileage, power and infotainment technology. Some are funny, such when Farrell, playing an incredulous Burgtmdy, talks back to the navigation system, or when he thinks "mpg" is a word instead of an abbreviation for miles per gallon. Francois had never heard of Burgundy, a 1970s TV anchorman in San Diego, or the first "Anchorman" movie.Buthe was amazed that everyone in a brainstorming session could recite lines fromthe movie. "He's probably the closest fictional character to a real character," Francois said.
• Plaza Bend LLCto Jon T. andDianneM. Sundquist, Upper Terrace, Phase2, Unit 202, Parking Spaces P-21 and P-22, Storage Space S-12, $358,500 • JamesA. and Carol A. Orr, trustees for the James Alton Orr andCarol Ann Orr Family to David C.and Kathryn E Heater, River Forest Acres, Lot 20, $335,000 • Michael E. andNatallee R. Turner to Walter M. and Roiann A. Santos, Crest Ridge Estates, Lot18, Block 4, $155,000
Systemaims to measure By Dawn C. Chmielewski
— RePorter:541-617-7820, eglucktichC<bendbultetin.com
— Staffand wire reports
By Tom Krisher
WASHINGTON — Consumer borrowing rose more thanpro]ected tn August as Americans took out more loans for motor vehicle purchases and education. The $13.6 billion increase in credit followed a $10.4 billion gain in July, the Federal Reserve said Monday in Washington. The median forecast in a Bloomberg survey of economists called for a $12 billion advance. Nonrevolving debt, which includes financing for college tuition and motor vehicles, climbed $14.5 billion. The boost to household wealth from improved home values and stock-market gains has put consumers in a position to take advantage of cheaper borrowing costs for major purchases such as automobiles. Credit-card lending declined for a third month, showing Americans are being deliberate in taking on more debt to finance other purchases.
TV tweet audlenCe
controls the insurance company.
In a move that reflects the deepening connection between television and social media, Nielsen has introduced a new type of ratings system thatseeks to measure the audience for TV-related conversations on Twitter. The new Nielsen Twitter TV Ratings will take into account not only the people commenting on a TV episode, but also the broader universeofpeople exposed to those tweets. The measurement firm's analysis found that the average Twitter audience for a show such as NBC's singing competition "The Voice" is 50 times greater than the number of people tweeting. Twitterhas emerged as a virtual water cooler, where viewers gather to discuss in real time the events unfolding on TV — be it the finale of AMC's Emmy Award-win-
ning drama "Breaking Bad" or a high-profile sporting event such as the Super Bowl. Some 19 million people in the U.S.produced 263 million tweets about TV in the second quarter this year, a 38 percent increase in volume of comments from ayear earlier, Nielsen reported.
• Robert W. andCheryl A. Shawto Matthew and RachaelJuarez, Nottingham Square, First Addition, Lot 4, Block 7, $165,000 • Jerry L. and Clydette L. Walker to StevenC. and Edith A. Birindelli, Mountain Glenn,Phase2, Lot 57, $210,000 • John L. Mayand Susan D. Gregory, trustees for the John MayandSusan Gregory Trust, to Dennis D. Bell, Stonehaven, Phase 2, Lot 61, $345,000 • Jake Akerberg to Crystal
Rental Properties LLC, Second Addition to Bend Park, Lot 9, Block165, $159,000 • Daniel and Allesha L. Looney to Matthew R. Munther, Timberline, Lot 54, $200,900 • Michael J. Tennant to Derek E andHeather J. Turk, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 6, Lot 277, $481,000 • Jeffrey C. Woodruff, who acquired title as Jeffery C. Woodruff, and Terry L. Woodruff to WadeKeffer and JaimeeLewellen,
face more than $2million to $3 million in fines
"I did nothing wrong and I refuse to be bullied."
Monday marked Cuban's second dayon the witness stand. The Securities and Exchange
Commission is suing Cuban, claiming that he broke a confidential-
ity agreement whenhe unloaded his shares in a Canadian Internet company in 2004. — From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Professional Enrichment Series, Conversations with CommunityLeaders: Speaker, Gary Fish, founder and president of Deschutes Brewery lnc.; registration preferred; $20 members; 7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881or www. bendchamber.org. • Membership101Dnvtng YourMembershtp. Connect with Bend Chambermembers, learn about the chamber's opportunities and benefits; registration required; 10 a.m.; BendChamberof Commerce, 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 200; 541382-3221, shelley@ bendchamber.org or www. bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY • Microsoft Certification Prep, Excel 2010: Preparation for Microsoft Certification Exam 77882 for Excel; examfee not included; registration required; $149; Wednesdays through Oct. 30,1-4p.m.;COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend. THURSDAY • IOS AppDevelopment 2 — AdvancedSkills: Second class; learn XcodeandObjectivc-0 to create apps; IOSApp1 class is required orsome experience with Xcode and Objective-C; registration required; $179; Thursdays through Oct. 24, 6-9 p.m.; COCCCrook County Open Campus, 510S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-447-6228. • NW GreenBuilding Industry Summit: Presentations from deslgners, homeowners, architects, contractors and Realtors on sustainable design, remodeling sustainability, landscaping with drought-tolerant techniques andsolar renovations; lunch catered by Tateand Tate; registration preferred by Oct. 8; $50 preregistration, $65 at the door; 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Westside Church, 2051 Shevlin Park Road, Bend;541-3891058, gretchen©coba.org or www.connectiondepot. com.
For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbulletin.comlbizcai
Cimarron City, Lot 48, Block 2, $183,950 • Gary L. and Cathy L. Skidgel to Eliza M. Broehl, Township 22, Range10, Section 4, $256,000 • Robert T. and N. Jean Maina to Donald L. and Katherine M. Belden, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Unit 9, Part1, Lot27, Block 41, $505,000 • Michael D. andAndrea L. Vinkto Gorilla Capital Co., Promise Lane,Lot15, $216,500
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Food, Recipes, D2-3 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
Do it: Cleanyour gutters for autumn Editor's note:Check back every other week for do-ityourself projects.
By Alison Highberger For The Bulletin
If your house hasgutters, you've got to keepthem clean or they won't do their job, which is getting water awayfrom your house. Experts recommend fall and spring cleaning because gutters that
are full of leaves, pine needles, dirt and roof granules (the sandy substance that comesoff composite roofing material) can't drain water effectively and may cause ice dams, wood rot and other nasty things.
It doesn't rain much in Central Oregon, but gutters help ahouse retain its value by moving water, melting ice and snow away from
front porches, decks andwalkways, thereby decreasing wear and tear on those areas.Gutters also lessen ahomeowner's liability by preventing icy paths and driveways where people might fall. Gutter cleaning is a common do-it-yourself project, but it's also
one of the most dangerous. Fall off a ladder, and it could easily be your last DIY job. SeeGutters/D4
Cleaning gutters Scoop ont your gutters! Use gloves,atrowelandabucket to get leavesand debris out of the gutters. It s not necessary to rinse gutters after cleaningthem. But if you insist on washingthem out, try an extendablewater sprayer that attaches toyour garden hose(pictured at right).
You won'tneeda ladder; it allowsyou to reach thegutters from groundlevel (avaiiabie at
By Marielle Gallagher •The Bulletin
dsd ded ddddd
Gloria Jepson's yard is downright presidential. Ronald Reagan stands tall along
stores or online).
a wooden fence,and Nancy Reagan istucked in behind an apple tree.John E KenGreg Cross/The Bulletm
nedy appears along the front walkway and Mister Lincoln sways in the wind near a wooden gate. FOOD
Each of them is a patented rose Jepson has carefully selected for its stately color and appearance. Jepson says Ronald Reagan is among her favorites, as far as roses go. "It starts out red, and as it opens you can see white in the middle." When Jepson moved to Redmond from Springfield, she got an earful about the struggle she'dface ifshew anted to re-create the lush rose garden she had in the Willamette Valley. She had 30 roses there. Here she has 98. She grows other flowers, too, like iris and daffodils, but long-stemmed tea roses
are Jepson's delight. "I grow things that I like. But the roses are my favorite of all. I started growing roses as soon as I had a place to grow them. Probably about 35 years ago."
GARDEN Editor's note:The At Home section features a garden
profileeach month during the gardening season. To suggest a garden to profile, email athome® bendbulletin.com.
Tricks of the trade Roses are picky. They like water, but not on their stems and flowers; they don't like their soil to be too alkaline or too acidic; they love sun, in fact, the more the better. See Roses/D4
See additional photos on The Bulletin's website:
TOP: Hypnotized! roses grown by Gloria Jepson in Redmond. BELOW LEFT: Jepson with one of her roses and identifying a rose hip she will leave to encourage a Memorial Day rose bush to begin shutting down for fall. BELOW RIGHT: Melody Parfumee roses. Photos by Rob Kerr/The Bulletin
With rice onhand, dinner is neverfar off By Alison Highberger For The Bulletin
For a quick and delicious dinner at home, Bend resident Mark Allardyce, sales manager for the Bend Chamber of Commerce, likes to whip up a batch of stir-fried rice for his
family. It's a recipe he came up with himself, since the whole family likes Asian food. That includes his wife, longtime Central Oregon TV personality Kristi Miller, who is the new director of development and marketing for the Cascade School of Music. "With four kids, we can't eat
out all the time, so I came up with my own recipe. We don't have to worry about leftovers — it's gone. We often make a double batch," Allardyce said
(see recipe, Page D2). Allardyce told us he cooks up this dinner in 30minutes, from start to finish. Chinese-style barbecued pork fromthe grocery store is one of the ingredients that makes his rice a family favorite. "It rteally adds aunique dimension, like you'd get at a Chinese restaurant. You can addpork chops, but it doesn't have that restaurant taste," he said. See Rice/D2
Mark Allardyce's Fried Rice:A local man's solution for a no-fuss family meal,D2
More rice recipes:Best-Ever Vegetarian Fried Rice, Nina Simonds'White Rice, Ming Tsai's"New" Fried Rice,Yangzhou Fried Rice,D2
Campfire Scones: Classy-yet-simple offering for an
autumn brunch: scones in the spirit of
s'mores,D3 lj dr
More fall desserts:Maple PecanTart with CremeFraiche, Autumn Fool, Apple Custard CrumbPie, D3 Recipe Finder:Meatand potatoes, all in one recipe, D3
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
Continued from D1 Stir-fried rice is a great weeknight meal for busy families becauseit's quick,easy to make, nutritious and inexpensive as it's aperfect vehicle forleftovers. To get some great cooking tips for stir-fried rice, we tracked down Nina Simonds at her home in Boston. Simonds is one of America's leading experts on Asian cooking and culture and an awardwinning journalist. Her 11th and most recent cookbook is "Simple Asian Meals: Irresistibly Satisfying and Healthy Dishes for the Busy Cook," (Rodale Press,2012). (Her website is www.spicesoflife.
Ried Rice Makes 6 servings. This enticing vegetarian version is excellent as a light meal by itself or served with a stir-fried, steamed or
grilled meat or seafood. I use teriyaki-flavored baked tofu here; use
any flavor you prefer. — Nina Simonds
1 pkg (8 oz) teriyaki-flavored baked tofu 5 scallions, ends trimmed 3 TBS olive or canola oil 1 C grated or shredded carrots 3 Ig eggs, lightly beaten /2 Ib frozen shelled edamame, defrosted to room temperature com.) 4 C cooked long-grain white "Depending on where you go or brown rice, chilled and in China, the variations on fried fluffed with a fork rice are incredible. The Cantonese use sausage and maybe peas SAUCE (COMBINE INA SMALL and egp and whatever is avail- BOWL): able. It's really considered the 3 TBS rice wine or sake quintessential one-dish meal. It's 2'/2 TBS soy sauce perfect for today's style of cook- 1 tsp toasted sesame oil ing. We're all busy, and we don't t/2tsp salt have a lot of time. Fried rice re- t/4 tsp freshly ground black heats beautifully, and you have pepper multiple meals in one. Just add different vegetables to it and you Cut the tofu into '/4-inch dice. have a whole different meal," Si- Mince the white sections of the scalmonds said. lions and cut the greens intot/a-inch To make great stir-fried rice, sections. all you have to do is learn how to Heat the oil in a wok or heavy skilcook rice, and then remember a let over high heat until very hot, about couple of rules of thumb. 20 seconds. Addthe scallions (both "The key to good fried rice is white and green) and carrots and that the rice has to be cold," Si- stir-fry for about 1 minute. Add the monds said. eggs and stir-fry to scramble, turnThe tradition of fried rice, she ing up the heat to high. Push the food explained, is that it was already over to the side of the pan or remove cooked rice that would be mixed to allow thepanto get really hot. in with leftovers to make a meal. Once theeggsarecookedandthe "What I do is prepare a bunch pan is really hot, add the diced tofu of rice in advance — I prefer the and edamame and toss lightly to longer grain rices like jasmine heat through, about 2 minutes. Add and basmati — and I put it in the the rice, using aspatulato mashand freezer and reheat it in the micro- separate the grains. Cookfor 3 to 4 wave to defrost it," she said. minutes, until heated through and Allardyce also prefers jasmine until some of the ingredients are rice, and cooks it in a microwave lightly golden. Add the sauce and rice cooker while he prepares toss lightly to coat. Taste for seaand chops all of the ingredients soning, adding any additional salt thatgo into recipe. if necessary. Spoon the rice into a "The rice cooks (in the micro- serving dish andserve. wave) for about 20 minutes, and Variations:Substitute 1 pound then I let it sit and let allthe steam diced cooked pork, chicken, beef out," Allardyce said. or shrimp for the tofu. Add '/4 cup Simonds told us she has al- coarsely chopped cilantro or flat or ways liked to cook rice on the leafy parsley for additional flavor. — "Simple Asian Meals: Irresistibly stovetop. "I use a Le Creuset pot, a tteSatisfying and Healthy Dishes for the allyheavypot, but there are some isusyCook,"byNinaSimonds,Rodale great microwaverice cookers," Press, 20t2 she said. You can also cook rice in a microwave in a conventional dish orbowl (see recipe). For long-grain rices, she uses Thetraditionalway of cooking slightly less water than the tworice isto rinse it first, andthen put to-one ratio. it in a pot with twice as much waThe other key to perfect stirter: one cup of rice to two cups of fried rice is high heat: Get your water, for example. wok or frying pan super hot be"I don't necessarily rinse rice if fore you start to stir-fry. it'sfromtheU.S.,butIwastrained Allardyceuses alarge, flat-botin Asia, where you always rinse tomed wok that he found at Bed, your rice because there is usually Bath@Beyond. "It doesn't slide off the burner, some talc in it, so use your hand like a rake, and rinse it, then and the hotter the better. When drain it completely, if you'd like," you drop a little rice in andit's sizSimonds said. zling, you're off to the races. You want it on high the whole time," hesaid. Simonds owns a variety of woks, and concurred that a flat541-548-2066 bottom wokworks well. "I get the flat-bottomed woks in Chinatown. They're really inM ED- IF T expensiveand they conduct heat reallywellupthe sidesofthewok. A cast iron fryingpanworks, too. It's a superb conductor of heat. The great thing about the wok is MATTRESS the sloped sides, so if you're stirG allery-Be n d ring vigorously, the food won't 541-330-5084 fall out the sides," Simonds said.
// o /
• ' k.~~@
Bottom right: submitted photo; all other photos by Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
LEFT: Mark Allardyce preps ingredients for fried rice. TOP RIGHT: Allardyce preparing fried rice. MIDDLE RIGHT: The finished product. BOTTOM RIGHT: Best-Ever Vegetarian Fried Rice.
Nina Simonds' White Rice
Mark Allardyce's Fried Rice Makes 4 generous servings.
Makes 6 cups. 4 C cooked jasmine rice 2 C long-grain rice such as jasmine or basmati 3t/4C cold water
2 TBS plus 2 tsp sweet chili
t/s C milk 1 TBS butter or margarine 1 TBS minced garlic To make conventional boiled t/4 C teriyaki sauce rice: Put the rice in a bowl and,
using your fingers as a rake, rinse under cold running water to remove
1/2 tsp ground ginger 1'/2 tsp ground mustard t/4 tsp white pepper t/4 tsp black pepper 2 tsp brown sugar
3 tsp sesame seeds s/4 C green onions, chopped 2 C Chinese-style cured barbecue pork, cubed, and slices for garnish /3 C to '/2 C vegetable oil
Cook the rice in amicrowave rice cooker. While the rice is cooking, whisk eggs and milk until just mixed. Melt
some of the talc. Drain in a strainer. butter in a skillet, add the egg mixture, and cook on medium heat, checking it periodically. While the eggs are Combine the rice and water in a cooking, mix together the teriyaki and sweet chili sauce, and set aside.
heavy, 2-quart saucepanwith a lid.
Mix together ginger, mustard, white and black peppers andbrown sugar, set aside. Checkeggs. Whenthey're
Bring to a boil, cover, and reduce cooked, dice them into small pieces using a spatula, and then set them aside. Dice the pork and set aside. the heat to low. Simmer for 14 to 15 Add oil to a wok, and turn heat to high. Make sure to rotate the wok to make sure the sides are thoroughly
minutes, until the water hasevaporated and craters appear onthe surface. Remove from the heat and fluff lightly with a fork to separate the grains. Cover and let sit for 5 min-
oiled. Add the rice to the hot oil. Using two sturdy spatulas, begin stirring the rice, taking rice off the bottom and rotating it to the top. Add the pork and continue mixing. Sprinkle the ginger/mustard/pepper/sugar seasoning mixture in stages while stirring the rice. Add the green onions. Add the teriyaki and sweet chili sauce and stir.
Finally, add in the eggs, sesameseeds and minced garlic. Stir continuously for1 to 2 minutes until completely mixed, and remove from the heat. Serve and garnish with slice of pork, if desired.
Mark's tips:Prepall of the ingredients aheadoftime, becausethings govery quickly at the end.Usealarge wok, espeutes. Serve immediately. (Or, if using forfriedrice ora pilaf, spreadout cially ifyou're doublingthe recipe. Don't chopthecooked eggstoo fine; theywill continue to breakdown oncethey're added in a thin layer on a tray, let cool com- to the rice mixture. Youcan useanother type of rice, but we havefound thatjasmine rice makesthis dish much tastier. pletely, cover with plastic wrap, and
chill in the refrigerator overnight.) To make rice in a microwave:
Ming Tsai's "New" Fried Rice
Rinse and drain as above, then
transfer to a 3-quart souffle dish or Makes 6 to 8servings. heatproofbowl. Add the water. Cover Ming Tsai wears many hats. A celebrity PBS chef, owner of the award-winning Blue Ginger restaurant, and cookwith an oven-safe plate or microwave book author. He is also a fellow member of the Nutrition Round Table at the Harvard School of Public Health. We
cover and place in the microwave. featured this delicious and healthy rendition of shrimp fried rice on my video blog, www.spicesoflife.com. Microwave on high for 12 minutes, or until just cooked. Remove from the microwave, fluff lightly with a 1 Ib raw baby or med shrimp, fork, and let sit, covered, for 5 minpeeled, deveined, rinsed and utes. To save even more time,use drained a microwave rice cooker andfollow /2 tsp kosher salt, or to taste t/4 tsp freshly ground black the manufacturer's instructions. — "Simple Asian Meals,"by Nina pepper Simonds, Rodale Press, 2012 7 scallions or1 bunch, ends trimmed
— Nina Simonds 3 TBS canola oil 2 TBS finely chopped garlic 2 TBS finely chopped fresh
ginger 1 med onion, cut into '/2-inch dlce 2 C grated or shredded carrots
4 ribs celery, cut into '/2-inch dice (about1 C) 6 C shredded kale, stems and center ribs removed, cut into t/4-inch ribbons 4 C leftover cooked brown rice, at room temperature 2 TBS soy sauce
Season the shrimp with the salt and pepper. Finely chop thewhite and green parts of the scallions separately.
If you own an inexpensive electri c wok, Simonds warned that they don't always get hot enough to do the best stir-frying
Heat a wok or large skillet over high heat. Add 2 tablespoons of the oil. Swirl to coat the pan. When the oil shimmers, add the shrimp and stir-fry until pink, about 3 minutes. Remove with a handled strainer and drain.
ger, onion, carrots, celery and kale and stir-fry until softened, about 2 to 4 minutes. Add the rice and shrimp and
"Ifeelit'simportant tousewhat you have, and improvise if necessary. Even a heavy skillet is fine," she added. Simonds' recipes for "BestEver VegetarianFried Rice" and "Ming Tsai's 'New' Fried Rice"
Wipe the panand heat with the remaining 1 tablespoon oil until very hot. Add the scallion whites, garlic, gintoss thoroughly until heated through. Add the soy sauceand toss. Taste for seasoning and adjust if necessary. Transfer to a platter and garnish with the scallion greens. Serve immediately. — "Simple Asian Meals: Irresistibly Satisfyingand Healthy Dishes for theBusy Cook,"by Nina Simonds, Rodale Press, 20t2
Asian cooking), but now my feeling is, I want to do whatever (see recipes) serve six people it takes to help people to eat deliand include ideas for varying the cious, healthy food," she said. ingredients. Allardyce usually makes his "I used to be a purist (about stir-fried rice by feel, adding a
little bit of this and some of that. When he measured out the ingredients for us for this arlide, he was a little wary. "When I slowed down and put everything into measuring
spoons, I didn't think it was going to work out, but it was the best batch so far. It turned out great," hesaid. — Reporter: ahighberger@mac. com.
Yangzhou Fried Rice Makes 4 main dish servings.
Don't worry if you don't haveevery ingredient: the key is to have atempting selection of colors and tastes amid the rice. There's no need to weigh them — Fuchsia Dunlop exactly; just aim to have asmall pile (about 3 tablespoons when chopped) each.
PRIME RIB NIGHT EVERY WEDNESDAY 5:00-8:00 PM Our delectable Roast Prime Rib of Beef is hand-seasoned, slow roasted to perfection and then chef cut to order.
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$21.98 for a 10osCut or $27.9$ for a 14oz Cut Seating is limited so RSVP by phone or online today! Join us in ou r L o u nge or Award Wi n n in g Restaurant!
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/2 oz raw pork fillet '/2 oz ham or salami /2 oz cold, cooked chicken 2 dried shiitake mushrooms, soaked in hot water for 30 minutes, stalks discarded '/2 oz bamboo shoot (optional) 3 scallions, green parts only
1 egg, plus1 egg yolk(optional)
Sait ' Ground white pepper 5 TBS cooking oil '/2 oz small peeled shrimp, fresh or frozen,
cooked or uncooked
/2 oz fresh or frozen peas, peeled fava beans or cooked green soy beans 2 tsp Shaoxing wine (rice wine) '/4 C chicken stock 3 C cooked, cooled Thai fragrant rice (1'/2 C
Cut the pork, ham or salami, chicken, soaked mushrooms and bamboo shoot, if using, into small dice. Finely slice the scallions. Beat the egg with
salt and pepper to taste (add anextra yolk if you wish to give the cooked egg anintense yellow color). Heat 2 TBS oil in a seasoned wok over a high flame. Add the raw pork and shrimp and stir-fry briefly, until the pork is pale. Add the ham, chicken, mushrooms, peas or beans and bamboo shoot, if using, and continue to stir-fry for a minute or two, until everything is hot and sizzling. Add the wine,
then pour in the stockandbring to a boil. Seasonwith salt to taste, then pour into a bowl. Rinse and dry the wok. Return it to the heat with the remaining oil. When the oil is hot add the beaten egg mixture and swirl around the base of the
wok. When theegg is half-cooked, addall the rice and stir-fry, using your ladle or wok scoop to break upany lumps. When the rice isvery hot andsmells delicious (it will make apopping soundaround the edgesat this stage), addthe bowlful of prepared ingredients in their stock sauce. Mix well and continue to stir-fry for another 30 seconds or so, seasoning with salt or pepper if you wish. Finally, stir in the scallions and serve. — "Every Grain of Rice: Simple ChineseHomeCooking,"by Fuchsia Dunlop, Itfitf. Norton ft Co.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
RECIPE FINDER= Looking for a hard-to-find recipe
or can answera request? Write to Julie Rothman, Recipe Finder, The Baltimore Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278, or email
baltsunrecipefinder© gmail.com. Namesmust accompany recipesfor them to be published.
By BettyHallock ~Los Angeles Times
Baking season has arrived, and the oven is beckoning. So the Los Angeles Times has asked some of the best pastry chefs in Los Angeles for home recipes to ease bakers into fall. Their recipes call for 10 ingredients or fewer but are desserts worthy of bringing to a party, even Sharlena Fong's marshmallowstudded campfire scones from Semi Sweet Bakery. ("Brunch is a party," Fong says. "And scones are
Meatloat pinwheel is tasty and attractive By Julie Rothman The Baltimore Sun
Kathy Blair from Somerset, Ky., was looking for a recipe she had clipped years
ago from amagazine,and has since lost, for an unusual meatloaf. She said this meatloaf mixture was rolled out flat; mashed potatoes and chopped celery leaves were spread over the mixture and then it was rolled up jellyroll-style. It was then baked, and, when cooled slightly, it could be sliced and the slices resembled pinwheels. I located a recipe on a f ood blog c a lled D i a r y o faCraftyCook.com t h a t s ounded very similar t o what Blair had described. Her recipe did not include the celery leaves, so when I tested it, I simply sprinkled some on top of the mashed potatoes before rolling. This recipe is a fun twist on the standard meatloaf and mashed potato meal.
Requests Gene Green from Baltimore would like a recipe for
makinghomemade eggnog. D. Mentzel of Baltimore would like to have the recipe for the "Aussie" soup that is served at the Peppermill on York Road in Towson, Md.
Meatleaf Pinwheel Makes 8 servings. 4 med potatoes 2 TBS mayonnaise or butter 2 Ibs ground beef '/4 C breadcrumbs 2 TBS onion powder 1 TBS garlic powder '/2 C seltzer
Apple Custard Crumb Pie
fancier than muffins.") And Gjelina Take Away pastry chef Nicole Rucker's apple custard crumb pie is sort of genius. Rucker uses dried apples so "you don't have to peel, core and cut them," she points out. Easy.
Makes 8 to12 servings.
FILLING: ~/2 tsp vanilla extract 1 TBS dark rum (optional) 6 TBS creme fraiche
CRUST: 6 '/2 oz (approximately 12) digestive biscuits, preferably Gentilini Osvego (see note) '/4 C sugar ~/8 tsp salt '/4 C ('/2 stick) plus 1 TBS butter, melted APPLES: 2 C dried apples 1 TBS sugar /2 tsp cardamom /2 vanilla bean, seeded ~/2 C water
Maple Pecan Tart with Creme RaTche CREME FRAICHE CRUST: 1 Cplus3TBS(5oz) flour 1 TBS sugar ~/4 tsp salt /2 C (1 stick) butter, cut into cubes and frozen /3 C creme fraiche
Makes 8 to 12 servings.
6 TBS butter '/2 C maple syrup /2 C light brown sugar '/2 tsp salt 3 egg yolks 1 /2 C coarsely chopped lightly toasted pecans Prepared frozen tart shell Whipped creme fralche ('/2 C each heavy cream and creme fraiche beaten with 1'/~ TBS
CUSTARD: '/4 C sugar '/3 C flour Pinch of salt
3 eggs /2 vanilla bean, seeded 2 C milk FOR ASSEMBLY: 1 TBS granulated sugar Powdered sugar, for sprinkling
sugar to soft peaks)
In the bowl of a food processor, pulse the flour, sugar and salt together to combine. Add the frozen butter cubes and pulse until the butter is re-
For the crust: In the bowl of a
duced to pea-sized balls. Add the cremefraiche and pulse until mixed and
food processor, pulse thedigestive
the dough begins to form clumps. Remove the dough and form into a coarse ball, then flatten to form
biscuits, sugar and salt until sandy in texture, then add the melted but-
a disk. Cover with plastic wrap and chill for at least 2 hours, preferably
ter and pulse a few more times to
overnight. Roll the dough larger than the diameter of the 10-inch tart pan, ap-
combine. Turn out the mixture into a buttered 9~/2-inch deep-dish pie
proximately12 inches in diameter. Chill the rolled dough for 30 minutes,
plate, pressing evenly onto the
then carefully fit it into the pan, trimming and saving any leftover dough. Freeze the dough until ready to bake, at least1 hour. Heat the oven to 375 degrees. Line the inside of the tart shell with foil and beans or pie weights. Blind-bake the frozen shell until set and golden on the sides, 20 to 25 minutes; the dough will shrink a bit on the sides.
sides and bottom to form a crust with uniform thickness. Freeze the
Remove the weights and foil and continue to bake until the crust is fully
crust cleanly. For the apples:In a large saute
crust and, just before filling and baking, run a pairing knife around the top edge to trim the cookie
set and a deep golden brown, an additional10 to 20 minutes. Cool on a rack, then chill the shell until ready to complete the tart (chill
pan, combine the apples with the
up to one daybefore baking).
sugar, cardamom, seeds and wa-
To bake, heat the oven to 350 degrees. In a small bowl, whisk the vanilla and rum into the creme fraiche.
ter. Gently simmer until the apples
have absorbed the water and are plumped. Removethe apples from
In a heavy saucepan, combine the butter, maple syrup, brown sugar and salt over low heat. Cook, continuously whisking, until the butter is completely melted and the mixture comes together. Increase the heat to
the pan and set aside to cool. Photos byAnne Cusack/Los Angeles Times
high and continue to cook until the mixture is frothy and bubbly. Continue Pumpkin filling and graham cracker crumbs: a creamy, cool cooking, whisking constantly, for1 minute.
Remove from heatand slowly and carefully add the cremefraiche mixture, whisking until smooth. Continue whisking, adding theyolks, one at a time. Stir in the pecans. Fill the cold tart shell with the filling just to below the top of the crust;
For the custard:While the apples are cooling, assemble thecustard: In a large bowl, whisk together the sugar, flour and salt. Add the
eggsandvanilla seeds,and whisk
until incorporated. Whisk in the milk until completely combined.
Makes 8 individual fools or one family-style fool.
you may have a little filling leftover. Bake until the top has developed a crust and the filling looks set, 20 to 25 minutes. Remove the tart from
GRAHAM CRACKER CRUMBS: the oven and gently tap on the counter to release any air bubbles. Place '/3 C (2.8 oz) all-purpose flour on a rack to cool completely. Serve the cooled tart with whipped creme /3 C (1.5 oz) whole-wheat flour '/~ tsp kosher salt fraiche. Nutrition information, each of 12servings: 473 calories, 4 g protein, '/4 tsp ground cinnamon 33 g carbohydrates, 2 g fiber, 37 g fat, 2 g saturated fat, 128 mg choles- /2 C(1 stick) cold butter, cubed '/3 C dark brown sugar terol, 22 g sugar, 165 mg sodium. — Adapted from GenevieveGergis of Bestfa
PUMPKIN FILLING AND AUTUMN FOOL: 1 C pumpkin puree 1 tsp ground cinnamon 1/2 C heavy cream /2 C dark brown sugar 1'/4 C mascarpone
Prepared graham cracker crumbs
For assembly:Heatthe oven to 350 degrees. If there is any excess liquid with
the apples, discard the liquid, and arrange or scatter the apples in the bottom of the prepared crust. Pour
the custard over theapples, leaving % inch of crust at the top. Place the pie on the bottom rack
of the oven and bake until a light Heat the oven to 350 degrees. In the bowl of a food processor, combine skin forms at the top of the filling, the flour, wheat flour, salt, cinnamon, butter and brown sugar, pulsing until about5 minutes. Sprinkle the table-
they cometogether to form a somewhat firm dough.
spoon of granulated sugar over the
Place the dough between two sheets of parchment paper and roll to a filling, then continue to bake until thinness of approximately /8 inch. Place the dough, still covered, on a cook- the custard starts to brown on top
ie sheet andchill for 20 minutes.
'/4 C chopped celery leaves
Carefully peel the top sheet of parchment paper and bake the dough until comes out clean, 30 to 55 minutes it is a deep golden brown, about10 minutes. Cool the graham cracker com- (timing will vary depending on the
pletely, then crumble the cracker and pulse in a food processor until it is oven, beginning temperature of
1 tspsalt '/4 tsp black pepper '/2 C ketchup 3 TBS brown sugar 1 TBS spicy mustard
broken into coarse crumbs. This makes about 2'/2 cups crumbs. the crust and fillings, and type of Meanwhile, in a mixing bowl, combine the pumpkin puree with the pie dish). The finished pie will still
Preheat oven to350 degrees.
speed until the mixture forms soft peaks,about 5 minutes. the pumpkin filling. Like a s'more but in scone form, ready for a brunch get-together.
heat for about 20 minutes, until potatoes are soft. Drain liquid,
add mayonnaise or butter, and
mash potatoes until smooth. Set
aside to cool. Prepare meat layer: In a
Makes 10 to 12 scones.
large mixing bowl, thoroughly
3'/3 C(14.1 oz) all-purpose flour
combine ground beef, breadcrumbs, onion powder, garlic powder, seltzer, eggs, salt and
/s C (1.4 oz) whole wheat flour 4 tsp (.7 oz) baking powder ~/2 tsp cinnamon ~/4 C (1.75 oz) sugar Pinch of salt /2 C (1 stick) cold butter, cut into cubes
Assemble the loaf: Dn a
large piece of parchment paper spread themeatlayer into arectangle (approximately 14 inches by 8 inches) making it nice and thin, about '/4- to ~/2-inch thick. Then spread the cooled potatoes
over the meat layer (sprinkle the chopped celery leaves evenly over the potato layer, if using), making sure to leave about 2
inchesofthe meaton oneedge empty of potatoes and leaves. This will allow the seam to "stick" shut during baking. Starting from the end with potatoes, roll up the loaf in jellyroll fashion.
2 TBS honey 1 /2 C heavy cream, plus '/4 C for brushing, divided 1 C mini chocolate chips 1 C mini marshmallows, plus extra for dotting the tops of the scones, if desired Cinnamon sugar, for sprinkling
wheat flours, cinnamon, sugarand salt. Add thecold butter and mix at the lowest speed until the butter is reduced to the size of peas. Combine the honey and 1~/2cups heavy cream and, with the mixer on
low speed, slowly pour into the flour and butter mixture. Mix until just
Nutrition information, each of
cc McKenzie SHOES & APPAREL
bo o llini.
blended. The dough will look lumpy, and there should still be bits of butter visible in the dough. Combine the chocolate chips and marshmallows,
add to the dough, andmix on low speedjust until incorporated. Place the dough onto a well-floured surface and knead it into a ball. Flour your hands and a rolling pin, and roll the dough /4 of an inch thick. You should see small bits of butter in the dough. Cut the dough into tri-
angles or circles using a knife or cutter. Place thescones on abaking pan lined with parchment paper. Collect the scraps neatly, roll them out, and
cut more circles. Freezethe dough overnight after they're cut; the scones
length — meaning you will end up with a short, fat loaf as op-
can be prepared up to this point and frozen for up to 2 weeks before baking (wrap the scones well if freezing for an extended period of time to
posed to along skinny loaf.)
prevent freezer burn).
Carefully place the loaf seamside down in the prepared bak-
Heat the oven to 375 degrees. Brush the frozen scones with the remaining cream and sprinkle with cinnamon sugar. Bake until puffed and
ing pan. Bakeuncovered at 350 degrees for1 hour.
set and the tops are arich golden brown, 25 to 35 minutes. If adding extra marshmallows to the top, sprinkle them over the scones halfway to twothirds of the way as they bake so the marshmallows brown slightly (the
combine ketchup, brown sugar and spicymustard. Remove meatloaf from oven,brushsauce over the top, and return to the
extra marshmallows maydeflate a bit once they comeout of the oven). Cool the scones on arack before serving. Nutrition information, each of 12 scones:431 calories, 5 g protein, 49 g carbohydrates, 2 g fiber, 25 g fat, 16 g saturated fat, 68 mg choles-
oven for another 30 minutes. Use
terol, 17 g sugar, 194 mg sodium. — Adapted from SharlenaFong ofSemiSweetBakery
remaining saucefor garnish.
blespoons of thepumpkin mixture directly on top. Continuealternating until
you fill the glasses to the top, finishing with graham crackers. Alternatively, 12 servings:281 calories, 4 g proto serve a family-style fool, build the layers in atrifle dish (4-quart capacity). tein, 44 g carbohydrates, 2 g fiber, Refrigerate for at least onehour, and upto 24 hours, before serving. 10 g fat, 5 g saturated fat, 63 mg Nutrition information per serving:710 calories, 8 g protein, 38 g car- cholesterol, 31 g sugar, 159 mg bohydrates, 2 g fiber, 61 g fat, 35 g saturated fat, 180 mg cholesterol, 23 sodlum. — Adapted from Nicole Rucker of g sugar, 134 mgsodium. — Adapted from RoxanaJullapat of Cooks County Gjelina TakeAwayin Venice, Calif
In the bowl of a stand mixer fitted with a paddle attachment, or in a large bowl using an electric mixer, beat together the all-purpose and
(The loaf should be rolled in the
Meanwhile, in a small bowl
available at select gourmet mar-
To build the fools, place 8 half-pint glasses or Mason jars on a tray. Put a kets and cooking supply stores, as tablespoon of the grahamcracker crumbs into each glass, pipe about 2 ta- well as online.
and cube potatoes. Place into a medium pot and cover with
ally distribute theflavors evenly.
sprinkle with powdered sugar;
Carefully fold the pumpkin puree into the whipped cream mixture using serve warm. a rubber spatula. Fill a large pastry bag set with a plain decorative tip with Note: Digestive biscuits are
paper andset aside. Prepare potato filling:Peel
black pepper. Mix it by hand to re-
jiggle slightly when removed from
In the bowl of a stand mixer, or in a large bowl using an electric mixer, the oven but will set as it cools. whiptheheavycream, brown sugarand mascarponeon medium to high Cool the pie on a rack, then
Line a loaf pan with parchment
water. Cook over medium-high
and a knife inserted into the center
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
H OME 4
A R DEN
Next week: Watch for an invasive pest
Roses Continued from D1 And they don't like to head for winter w i thout a b l a nket, which i s m u lc h p i l ed up around their roots. "If it doesn't have exactly what it wants, it doesn't do as well," said Jepson. Because the soil here is volcanic,Jepson firstfocuses on neutralizing the pH level of the soil before planting. "The soil here is very volcanic, and roses don't like that, so I had to dig out where I was going to put them and put in rock and really good soil," said Jepson.
Jepson buys grade A, patented roses in the bare root form. "(Patented) means they have gone through a lot of testing and they have a name." She says bare root roses are the best form of rose to plant because they more easilyacclimate to the new soil. When roses are sold in pots of soil, t he change can shock t h e plant. Jepson watches the weather in the spring and plants only when she's sure there won't be any more heavy freezes at night. "Probably in May here you can plant them." Jepson digs a hole that is wider than the plant's roots and at least 36 inches deep. She puts rocks or pebbles in the base of the hole to promote drainage, then adds soil that has been amended withsteer manure and Miracle-Gro. "Put the rose in there and spread out its roots.... Then you tamp it down so that it's packed down so the roots can get a
Rotr Kerr/The Bulletin
High Society climbing roses grown by Gloria Jepson in Redmond. good hold on that new dirt," said Jepson.
t hroughout t he sum m e r , Jepson cuts some of them to make bouquets for the house. Care "You can cut enough to make After the rose is planted, a bouquet off a single bush or Jepson keeps a careful eye on go through the garden and get bugs, watering and feeding. a yellow one, a red one, a pink "I give them a gallon of water one." Of her 98 rose bushes, every other day ... (and) feed Jepson says the peace rose is (them) about every six weeks. one of her favorites. It's a varieYou feed them in the spring, gated pink and yellow and "evmiddle of summer and right ery rosetends to be different. now with a winterizing fertilThat characteristic is great." izer with less nitrogen because She also deadheads the that signals them to grow." Jep- roses throughout the growing son sprays for aphids in the season. As they bloom and spring and adds granules of wither, Jepson cuts the rose a systemic fertilizer and bug off so that the plant will prokiller around the base of the duce another rose. And at the plant. end of the season, she just lets As the tea roses bloom them be. "It's when the leaves
dirty they are. Plus, remember that
youhavetomoveslowlywhen you're standing and balancing on Continued from D1 a ladder. Richard Marriner, owner of B & R Gutters in Bendsince1994 (www. Difficulty: brgutters.com, 541-389-8008), It can beeasyto scoop six gave us tips abouthowto clean months' worth of leaves, pine gutters but hopes thatyou will hire needles and dirt out of a gutter. an expert. His suggestions will help It can be hard and dangerousfor yougetagoodcleaningaccoma homeowner to tryto scoop out plished either way. manyyears of compacteddebris "I don't care if you're 20 or 90; if you do not makeyour living on a while standing 10 feet up a ladder. ladder, and aren't used to being on Cost: a ladder, and don't know how far Nothing, if you own a ladder, over you can reach, andhowhigh a trowel and abucket. shouldyougo,do notgetonalad- gloves, Marriner told us it's not necessary der. You're waiting for an accident to wash out gutters, so you don't to happen," he said. even need agarden hose. Time: Many hours, depending on how many gutters you haveand how
Supplies: Gloves ($7)
falloffand the rose hips come on ... it signals to the plant that 'OK I'm done doing my job this
year.'" As the weather gets chillier, Jepson prepares the roots for winter by m ounding mulch or other insulating material like shredded paper around the roses. "Mulch them good around them, and just pray that we don't have sub-zero weather." J epson waits until A p r i l when warmer temperatures emerge before she gets to work pruning the rose bushes. "It's like pruning an apple tree.
(The rose) says 'Oh my god I'm losing something, I've got to grow. If it's freezing out, you
don't want them growing." Jepson prunes to achieve a uniform shape and to open up the plant so that all the branches will get ample sun exposure. And with the warmer temperatures, Jepson begins to pull the mulch away from the base of the plant and starts the wa-
tering and fertilizing process all over again. "Roses are work, but I would consider them, obviously because I have so many, the most beautiful plant you can put in the ground." — Reporter: 541-383-0381or mgaltagher@bendbultetin/com
Bucket ($5) Garden trowel ($3) or gutter scoop ($6)
from your ladder. People are amazedthatpineneedlesand leaves that get wet are extraor-
repairs.' If they're reputable,
Step1: Put on old clothes
dinarily heavy. If they have a composite roof, there will also
fault. The installer should have confidence in their work," Mar-
where it goes. If it goes nowhere, you're in trouble; if it goes away
be lots of granules that come
from the downspout, you're in
and start scooping This is a dirty job, so put on old clothes and find a buddy to hold your ladder while you climb up with a bucket and start
off the roof. The granules mix with dirt and make a kind of
scooping out whatever's in the
with the weight, and land on the
gutter. Beware of bee and hornet nests, dead birds and other
surprises. "If you find a bees' nest, get off the ladder, take down the lad-
goo, and you need to usea trowel. A garbage bagcan rip ground," he said. Step 2: Checkthe roof, gutter bracketsand downspout
repairs should be done for free. It's not the homeowner's
Step 3: Norinsing necessary You may be tempted to rinse out your newly clearedout gut-
gutter installation was less than
stellar. Then,you might spray water in three or four placesandsee
trouble. The No. 1 rule of 'gutter world' is, water goes downhill. If
it doesn't go downhill, then your
gutters are installed improperly," ters with the garden hose, but it's Marriner said. If you're thinking that gutter not necessary, said Marriner, and why take a chanceclim bing back cleaning is not a DIY project for up on that ladder? you, then you'll be interested If you're a neatnik andmust to know that the cost of hiring
at your roof and see if you have curled or cracked shingles, or
spray water in your gutters afteryou've scooped themout, consider buying an "extendable
50 cents per foot at B & R Gut-
or have them exterminated. You don't want to start messing with
any other problems, like fascia
gutter cleaner" that attaches to
or high roofline costs more
bees," said Marriner. Wear gloves andusea trowel or your hand to scoopout the
der, and comeback another day,
While you're up there, look
board damage.Also, if you notice broken gutter brackets, take
"Roof problems won't get rubbish, and then put it in a buck- better. Call a roofer if you see et or drop it to the ground. Mardamage. Roof problems are exriner said it's not a good idea to
use a garbagebagto collect the leaves, needles and other dirt.
• RePctirs • R,emodelintf
Marielle Gallagher/The Bulletin
Welcome Home, left, and Bella'roma' roses in Jepson's front yard.
"Don't hang a garbage bag
a garden hose (they run about $20). This device allows you to
pros to clean gutters runs about ters. A homewith an extra steep because it takes more timeand skill to clean those gutters. "A
stand on the ground (without a
home with about150 feet of gut-
ladder), and hook ajet sprayer
ter and maybefive downspouts would cost about $75. A really
traordinarily expensive to fix. If
into the gutter to wash it out. "We rarely hose gutters out. You're getting 99 percent of the
your gutter brackets are loose,
stuff out whenyou're cleaning
call whoever installed your
them. There's not a lot of sense in
gutters and say, 'I need some
doing it, unless yoususpectyour
tall, steep house with gutters that are full (of dirt) would run
about $225," Marriner said. — Reporter: ahighberger©mac. com.
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A seamessmove-in or mom The Washington Post Sheila Bridges, a New Yorkbased designer and the author of the new book "The Bald Mermaid: A Memoir," was the guest last week on The Washington Post's Home Front online chat. Here is an edited excerpt:
without going overboard and turning my own home into a shrine to him.
• My mom is coming to • live with me in a 1,500square-foot townhouse. She has boxes of things she has collected over the years, many associated with my father, who passed away a year ago. How do I incorporate some of these things in our soon-to-be-shared living spaces? She collectsHummel figurines and things like that, and I also have one small case of cat-related items. What is the bestway to showcase items such as these without overwhelming the house and still make my mom feel welcome? . I understand, having just . lost my own father nearly a year ago. I think it is more about incorporating a few of the things that are really meaningful than a ton of items. Maybe you could put a cabinet with open shelves on top and drawers below in your mom's bedroom and she could put some of the things on the shelves that remind her of your dad. I incorporated a couple of my father's lamps and his favorite chair into my home, but that was it. I think anything more than that would havebeen too much to live with. They are reminders of him that I love living with,
Harlem Toile Q •• IdeloveJouyyourwallpaper. Tell us how you came to design it, and have you used the patterns on other products? • I have always loved to use • French toile when decorating for my clients, but when it came time to find one for my own kitchen, I couldn't find one I really liked, so I designed it. It started as a wallpaper, and now we sell bedding, fabrics, dinner plates and glassware inspired
by the original designs.
per room, along with your own newer furnishings. If you have to use an antique chair, make s ure you reupholster it in a lighter and brighter textile to make it feel fresh. • Is there someplace that • will apply paint to things such ascabinetry and shutters off-site? Our interior shutters and the shelves on our builtins need some new paint, and I have my doubts about how well we can do this with a brush, or even ado-it-yourselfsprayer. Yes. Most of the time out• door shutters, doors and big items are taken off-site for
stripping and spraying. Speak
. I am currently renovat. ing my home. It is filled with antiques that represent cherished family memories. I can't get rid of them, nor would I want to. I am, however, trying to let them shine and prevent them from making the space feel weighty by incorporating modern finishes and light background colors for the rooms. What advicecould you give me for successfully mixing traditional and modern designs? • A lthough I t hi n k it ' s • great to incorporate family heirlooms into your decor, sometimes they don't let your personality and s tyle shine through. Make it a mix and try to usemore contemporary and updated fabrics or art on the walls. Also, limit the number of pieces you use. I wouldn't suggest more than two pieces
with a general contractor or a cabinetmaker. I have an old painted Q ..brick house, and both the paint and brick are looking terrible. I think I probably need a serious repair job, but I don't really know where to start. Any ideas? Even though it's in pretty bad shape, I don't want to stucco over it. I just want the brick to be in good enough shape to repaint. And do you have any suggestions for a blue that's not quite as dark as navy? . You should speak with . a stonemason about repointing or a general contractor before thinking about color. I love dark blues or dark grays for exteriors. Benjamin Moore makes a color called Soot that I think looks great, although it is quite dark.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
How est to ensure '•
your towels properly "~«', A"~a~'
. MARTHA STEWART
15 % % % IIIIII IlliiIl/lllliiiiii\li\l% Kevin R. Wexler/The Record (Hackensack, N.J.)
Zak Moy explains the difference between solar shingles, which he is holding, and solar panels at a home the Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, N.J., is entering in the U.S. Department of Energy Solar Decathlon. The home was disassembled in New Jersey to send to the contest in California.
naiona com eiion, ouse a in enui ui By Kathleen Lynn The Record (Hackensack, N.JJ
HACKENSACK, N.J. — Plants grow on the roof. A device that looks like a crystalline sculpture sucks moisture from the air. And a sensor figures out when no one's home, switching off the lights and air conditioning. Welcome to Ecohabit, a twobedroom house created by 60 students at Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, N.J. They hope that its gee-whiz technology will help them win the U.S. Department of Energy's biannual Solar Decathlon, taking place this year from Oct. 3-13 in California. Twenty college teams, mostly from the U.S. but also from Europe and Canada, are competing. The Stevens team also is hoping that the house, and the competition, will introduce builders and homeowners to efficient technology that goes beyond solar power. One of the features is a computerized system that monitors energy use and even the weather report. "A lot of teams use this competition as a home showcase," said Zak Moy, a 21-year-old recent Stevens graduate who worked on the two-year project. "We're engineers, so we see this as a problem-solving competition." Under the rules of the competition, the house must be h andicapped-accessible a n d solar-powered, and it must use products that are commercially available. The 920-square-foot, onestory house has an appealing
Prairie feel, thanks to its wood siding, horizontal profile and deep overhanging roofs, which extendthe livingspace ontotwo decks. The technology may be sophisticated, but the design is simple: two rectangular boxes that lock together to form an L. One is the "dry" wing, containing the living room and a bedroom/den. That wing is faced with red cedar. The "wet w i ng," w h i ch is covered in fiber-concrete panels, contains the kitchen, washer/dryer, bathroom and master bedroom, as well as a closet containing the heating, electrical and air conditioning systems. The idea was to bunch all the plumbing close together, to minimize the distance that water must travel. "The most efficient plumbing will have the shortest route from the heater to the tap," Moy said as he gave The Record a tour ofthe home before it was dismantled and s hipped to California. The appliances, of course, are all the most energy-efficient available. The wet wing i ncludes a green roof and green wall to provide insulation and soundproofing. The roof will have low-growing sedum plants; the greenery continues down a side wall, which will have cubbies to hold plants, and onto a flat garden. All this helps absorb rainwater runoff. The dry wing is roofed with solar shingles; it's the only house in the competition that uses shingles instead of solar panels, Moy said.
The home has a market value of $300,000.Student designers tried to address the cost of environmental innovations, which are often an obstacle for the average homeowner or builder.
"A lot of people feel (energy
efficiency) is too time-consuming, too costly," Moy said. "Solar energy takes a couple of decades to break even." Research has shown that some green technologiesdeliver more bang for the buck. A 2011 study by the Rutgers Center for Green Building for the New Jersey Association of Realtors found that efficient framing and insulation techniques are among the most cost-effective green building tools.The use of solar energy, EnergyStar appliances and more efficient heating and cooling systems take longer to pay for themselves, but can still be worthwhile, while geothermal energy — whichuses the temperature of the earth for heating and cooling — is the least cost-effective, the study said. The walls contain some-
thing called biologically based phase-change material, a passive technology that helps stabilize i nternal t emperature. The material, a bubble-packed
soy-based paraffin, absorbs heat during the day and melts; as it cools and solidifies again at night, it releases the heat. So in the southern United States, for example, you can have temperature swings of 20 degrees a day; this product reduces that variation to 4 degrees, Moy said.
«Jj>- -"" «'7r].'.i=
y o" 'tsomet made cotton dry in the dryer as well as others? • The more absorbent . your towel, the longer it will take to dry. All-cotton towels that are constructed with loops and have a thick, compact pile are typically extra-plush and highly absorbent. A dense pile with
long loops means a bigger, more absorbent surface area than one with fibers farther apart, says Stephen Cardino, home fashion director at Macy's. For the softest, most absorbent towels, try 100% Egyptian, Turkish or pima cotton. These towels have longer, thicker threads than standard cotton ones.
To speed up the drying p rocess, fill y o u r d r y er drum to only half its capacity. Overcrowding reduces air circulation and makes it tougher for moisture to exit through the vents. A clean lint screen will also improve t h e ma c h ine's efficiency. Depending o n your appliance cotton t o wels should dry in 40 to 50 minutes. Don't crank up t h e heat; high heat overdries towels and weakens their fibers. Use a medium temperature, then take them out when they're still a little damp, and hang them up until they're full dry. Then fold them.
Refurbishing wooden furniture is the easiest Q •• What way to strip wooden furniture before repainting it'? . As long as the cur. rent finish is in good condition, the safest, quickest way to refurbish it is to prime and paint it — and avoid stripping the furniture altogether, according to New York City f u rniture restorer Christophe Pourny. W ipe off a n y d i r t o r grease with a strong, ecofriendly cleaning solution and then sand or scrub the
Tony Cenicola/ New York Times News Service
To help towels dry, avoid overcrowding the dryer. wood gently with a fine-grade steel-wool pad. Use a primer that bonds with any surface — wood or metal — such as Rust-Oleum Stops Rust Clean Metal Primer Spray (home
depot.com). Then apply your paint color. If the paint or varnish is peeling or cracking, however, it is best to strip it; if the undercoat is loose or f l aking, the layer you paint on top will crack. You can remove the fin-
ish by applying a thick layer of stripper, following the bottle's instructions. (Pick one that contains nontoxic lime, rather than chemicals, to avoid
fumes.) Wear gloves, a mask and safety glasses, and work in a well-ventilated area, says New York City cabinetmaker and wood-carver Jeremy Savian. Typically, you'll want to leave the stripper on as long as possible, but take it off before it starts to dry. Remove the loosened finish with a paint scraper. Repeat if necessary. Use steel wool to get rid of the last traces of the old finish. Before you brush on fresh paint, first let the wood dry, then sand it, and then wipe the surface clean with denatured alcohol on a cloth.
Cleaning up after a cat you have any tips for Q •• Do cleaning up cat fur and scattered kitty litter? • To easily pick up shed • fur on y our f u rniture, pull on dishwashing gloves, l ightly d ampen t hem, a n d r un your h a nds over a n y furry s u rfaces. Th e s t atic
California 'tree house' grows into a more casual, livable design
and texture of the gloves will cause the stray hairs to cling to them, says Kerrie McKeon, the cat-behavior consultant behind Catsleuth.com. Use a microfiber cloth to grab pet h ai r o f f w o o den floors, and r u b y o u r c a t 's brush along the scratch post, if you have one, to clean up any fur there. When it comes to the litter box, cats like to do their business in clean, quiet places. If a box is hidden away in a basement or a corner that's out of sight and out of mind, the cat may decide togo elsewhere. Choose a spot you won't overlook, so you'll be reminded to keep it tidy for both your and your cat's sake. If a pet has an accident, use an enzymatic cleaning spray that breaks down waste proteins and eliminates odors, such as Nature's Miracle Pet Stain 8r Odor r emover (natures-miracle.com), rather than a p r o duct c ontaining ammonia. Feline urine contains ammonia, so when a cat smells that kind of cleaner, the cat could mistake it for its own scent and relieve itself there
again. To keep litter and the litterbox area tidy, you can store a dustpan and brush next to the box to make it easier to do a quick cleanup. For messes thatrequire more power, use a handheld vacuum. — Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslletters@ marthastewart.com. For more information onthis column, visit wwvrr.marthastewart.com.
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PROMPT DELIVERY larged living a rea o utside. The granite complements the 541-389-9663 L OS ANGELES — T h e concrete floor in the kitchen first time Jack Latner's Hollyand fits the original period wood Hills house was remodarchitecture. In another nod eled years ago, the big design to the era, Neubert and Latmove was an addition built ner kept the 1957 glass louver D«« C I « r. H « « hr . ' literally around a spectacular windows, which practically :,' I I I I ,fIk 70-year-old sycamore t r ee: make time stand still. The trunk rose up from the With the help of his parents, floor and through the ceiling. who are art collectors, Latner Chem-Dry I "It was the best space in furnished the living room with the house," said Latner, 31, classic M i dcentury p i eces: adding that guests naturally Richard Neutra sofas found gravitated to the novel space. through the auction house •, I "But it was also my bedroom. Wright, a coffee table by fa' Let's turn t h i s ther-son collaborators K elI thought, Ricardo DeAratanha/ Los Angeles Times I I I I I I room in to the main feature Jack Latner's original home in Nichols Canyon, Calif., was quite vin and Philip LaVerne, and of the house. This is where we small. So the homeowner hired architect Aaron Neubert to add a George Nakashima buffet. are going to be spending most a master suite. The bedroom was built around a sycamore tree The family room has reproof our time.'" which grows through the space and out the roof. Three years ago, ductions of Isamu Noguchi, ha So for a n other r emodel, the house was sold and the new owner hired Neubert again to add Eero Saarinen and Charles • r«g Latner turned to Aaron Neu- a second floor over the previous addition. and Ray Eames' Midcentury ri w, bert, the Silver Lake architect designs, some of which Latner ifj who designed the first addifound at flea markets. I I tion. For Neubert, the ques- kitchen, with the tree trunk Neubert's earlier addition was Back o u t side, N e u bert tion this time around wasn't rising behind the island. Lat- extensive, the second story added an outdoor dining area r so much how to build around ner, who likes to entertain, went up without the expensive as well a s b u ilt-in seating a tree but how to p reserve said it's a vast improvement underpinning of the founda- around a fire pit. On the upthe Midcentury spirit of the over his old, cramped double- tion that's usually required. per level, where the sycamore original cedar post-and-beam galley cooking space. In the new l i v ing r o om, tree finally escapes the house, "The kitchen is w h ere I house and give Latner the N eubert took o u t t h e o l d Neubert created a deck with modern k i tchen, bathroom spend all my time," he said. "It kitchen, fireplace and bar and lounge seating by another fire and closet that he wanted. was important to me to take installed Douglas fir cabinets pit, an outdoor TV and an al• Carpet Cleaning Neubert said he wanted to my kitchen to the next level." along one wall. That helped fresco shower. respect the details of architect Clearly the new m o dern to open up the room to the When an arborist checked • Upholstery Cleaning Val Powelson's 1950s design kitchen is not just about func- outdoors and make it more the health of the sycamore • Tile, Stone, Grout Cleaning without mimicking it. tion: The room is now defined welcoming. tree, she recommended tak"For me, it was about tak- by a Sol LeWitt black-andI nspired by th e f oyer i n ing out four pittosporum trees & Resealing ing his cues, speaking to what white line drawing that was John Lautner's i ndoor-out- on the hillside. The change was originally built and going recently installed as wall artdoor Sheats Goldstein house was dramatic, allowing more Offer valid with coupononly. Not including RVs 8 stairs. Not valid with other offers. Minimumsapply. in a different direction," Neu- work, f o llowing g u idelines in L.A., Latner resurfaced the natural light to filter into the Payment due attime of service. Expiration date: November1, 2013 bert said. provided by the artist. living room floor with blue- house. Now you can see the What had been the masNeubert built a new mas- stone granite from Bourget architecture more easily and ~ ChemDry of Central Oregon • 541-388-7374 Bend ~ ter bedroom is now a casual ter suite on top of the kitchen. Bros. in Santa Monica and the trees merging with one EServing Dcsc/rutes, Crook rrrJefferson Counties •Independently Orrned & Opemtedi lounge area a n d m o d ern Because the foundation from extended the stone to an en- another. L By Lisa Boone
Los Angeles Times
of Centra lOregon
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY
TV SPOTLIGHT By Joe Rhodes New York Times News Service
B URNABY, B r i t ish C o lumbia — Evidence of witchcraft was all over the house — actually a soundstage in suburban Vancouver. A wineglass full of feathers. Apothecary bottles filled with dried roots and herbs. The bodies ofbeetles and scorpions, neatly mounted under glass. A wooden light fixture whose frame, when viewed from a certain angle, suggested a pentagram. You probably wouldn't notice the curios, most of them tucked discreetly on shelves or h a n ging o n clu t t ered walls, unless you knew what they were: the stuff of spells, ancient bits of magic, hiding in plain sight. They reflect the premise of "Witches of East End," a series that began Sunday on Lifetime and is based on the best-selling novel by Melissa de la Cruz: that a family of witches, th e B e auchamps, h as lived in a s m al l L o n g Island, N.Y., town for c enturies. The mother (played by Julia Ormond) has been cursed to see her daughters die horrible deaths, lifetime after lifetime (including once in Salem), because of their powers and those who were threatened by them. So this time around, she hasn't told
The Associated Press file photo
Julia Ormond, left, and Jenna Dewan-Tatum discuss their roles during Lifetime's "Witches of East End" panel this summer at the Beverly Hilton. the young women what they are or practiced witchcraft in their presence, hoping it will change their fate. The seriesis part of a resurgence in witch-theme TV shows, the perhaps inevitable response to a s upernatural marketplace already s aturated with zombies and vampires. Ryan Murphy's "American Horror Story" anthology series begins its third season Wednesday on FX with "Coven," a New Orleans-based tale of witchcraft and voodoo. WGN America's first scripted series, "Salem," scheduled for next year, is set during the 17th-century M a ssachusetts witch trials. Though witches have al-
w ays b een p r o m inent i n popular culture — from the three witches in "Macbeth" to "The Wizard of Oz" and the nose-twitching comedy of "Bewitched" — they have almost always been secondclass genre citizens. They're usually relegated to sidekick or villain status in f antasy dramas, protagonists only in lighter, comedic fare like "Wicked" on B r oadway or "Sabrina, the Teenage Witch" on television. It's been 15 years since "Charmed," the last successful witch TV series, went on the air (and seven since it ended). And there has never been a witch-centered blockbuster to rival the vampire craze of "Twilight"
or even the zombie walk-generating fan devotion to "The Walking Dead." "We have d evelopment meetings where we talk about what kind of shows we want to do, and what kind of shows we think will attract a mass audience," said Nina Lederman, senior vice president for scripted series at L i f etime, whose programs target a mostly f emale audience. "We all felt we wanted to be in thesupernatural space. We looked at all the vampires and zombies that were out there and realized no one was doing witches. We saw that as a huge opportunity and felt we should jump on it." "Witches of East End" isn't as dark and gory as "True Blood" or "American Horror," but it isn't a comedy either. " The p r o gramming l a n d scape has gotten edgier and darker in general," Lederman said. "In the past, witch stories have had to be campier or have a sense of comedy to succeed, especiallyfor a female audience. I think their taste has evolved." This was important to Maggie Friedman, who adapted and serves as an executive producer of the Lifetime version of "Witches of East End." She previously was the head writerand executive producer of "Eastwick" ABC's failed adaptation of John Updike's 1984 novel, "The Witches of
Dinnercompanionattentive to afault Dear Abby:My husband and I go out to dinner once a month with a couple we have known for years. "Joe" is an active conversationalist, while my husband is fairly quiet. The problem is Joe addresses only me and stares at me throughout the meal. I think it's just DEAR a bad habit he has ABBY acquired. To no avail I have tried various seating ar ra n gements to avoid the constant stare. It makes me very uncomfortable. I feel bad for my husband, who is totally ignored, but doesn't seem to care as long as the food is good! How do I get Joe to include my husband in the conversation and rest his gaze elsewhere? I would never say anything to "Mrs. Joe" about it because I don't want to make her uncomfortable, too. I really want to continue the friendship and the socializing, but I'd like to feel more relaxed at the dinner table. Any suggestions? — DistressedDiner Dear Distressed:You are not helpless. The next time Joe directs his comments and questions only to you, toss the verbal ball to your husband and say, "Honey, what do YOU
think about that?" It will give him an opening to enter the conversation. As for the staring, Joe may not be aware of what he's doing. You could bring it to his attention by simply saying: "You keep looking at me, Joe. Do I have food in my teeth? Is my lipstick smeared'?" Then haul out a compact and make a show of checking for yourself. It may help to curb his discomfiting habit. Dear Abby: I'm single and have grown children. I know I am not going to live forever, and I want to make sure I am not a burden to them even after death. I have a will and no bills beyond my house and normal living expenses. What else do I need to do to make sure everything is taken care of when I'm
— Preparing in Advance
Dear Preparing:Do you have an advance directive for health care in case youbecome so illbefore your death that you can't speak for yourself? Do you have at least one health care advocate who will ensure your wishes are carried out? Do you have a cemetery plot selected and paid for, so your children won't have
HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORTUESDAY, OCT. 8, 2013:This yearyouneedto use
self-discipline in order to achieve what you want professionally and financially. You will start seeing the rewards late summer 20t4. You become quite the conversationalist as well. You seem Stars showthe kind to drop the right of day you'll have ph rase at the right ** * * * D ynamic moment. If you are ** * * P ositive si n gle, your appeal ** * A verage is o bvious. You ** So-so might want to date * Difficult several different people, as you determine who suits you best. If you are attached, the two of you will spend many happy hours together discussing the world, your family or whatever else appeals to you. SAGITTARIUS isfun.
to do it'? How about money set aside for your funeral or memorial? If the answer to each of these questions is yes, all you need to do is make certain your children are aware of it. If not, then get busy! Dear Abby: I 'm 14 and in t h e
eighth grade. Some of my friends have problems with body odor. It makes it hard for me to be around them. They are all nice people, but sometimes I can't breathe when I'm near them. Some of my other friends say I should tell them, but I'm not sure how without hurting their feelings. The odor ranges from breath to body. Abby, they are known throughout our school for being "the smelly ones." How do I tell them without offending them? — Breathless in Beachwood, Ohio Dear Breathless:I agree that telling peoplethey have bad breath or body odor can be embarrassing. But to do so is not hurtful; in fact, it is doing the person a huge favor. The way to do it is PRIVATELY. This is importantbecause your friends are probably not aware that they have a problem or have been causing one. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.ccrm or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
SCORPIO (Dct.23-ttfov. 21)
You'll be able to get past a hassle, as long as you do not brood on it. Tonight: Dream, then make it happen.
** * * You have the ability to open up a conversation, but it is crucial thatyou drop your defenses. If you want to discuss a change, you too must be willing to make more of an effort. Your nerves could be fried by an unexpected development. Just handle it. Tonight: Your treat.
CANCER (June 21-Juty22)
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
** * Listen to news carefully and reconsider your choices. What feels correct at this juncture might changeagain. Your creativity might be stifled right now. Be willing to go for whatyou want, as long as you're 100 percent sure youwant it. Tonight: Take abrisk walk after dinner.
** * * You could makeim anportant decision involving real-estate. You will gain confidence as aresult, and you'll also be ARIES (March 21-Aprit19) willing to be less uptightabouta domestic ** * You knowthat you must participate and be willing to work with an associate, yet matter. Allow more creativity and fun into your life on a regular basis. Tonight: Time youhaveso many otherthoughtsgoing on for some fun with friends. in your mind. Youwould be well advised to VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) follow through on one ofyour many ideas ** * * Use the daytime hours to pursue later in the day.Tonight: Lookto the future an interest, but know that it could involve for pursuing a goal. starting a difficult conversation. The other TAURUS (April20-May20) party mightseem closed down, but the ** * Do you feel bullied? That feeling is recent distance is a reflection of your quite possible with today's chaotic energy. attitude. A partner will change his or her You will choose to be kind anddecide to tune. Tonight: Quiet time at home. view any issues that arise as areflection of the present confusion. A partner could want LIBRA (Sept.23-Dct. 22) your time. Listen. Tonight: Make time for a ** * * Work with someone directly, and know thatyou might have to say"no" to favorite person. him or her. Youcould find this person to be GEMINI (May21-June20) difficult to co-exist with. Communication ** * Dive into a project quickly. You can will excel by late afternoon. A partner could accomplish a lot — andefficiently at that. surprise you with a reversal. Tonight: Have You suddenly could be distracted by afun an important discussion. event later in the day.Feelfree to join in!
** * Y ou have the abilityto move past aprobl em.Youalso seesomeonemore clearly than he or shesees him- or herself. Do not putyourself in the position of having tomakeadecision.Unexpected developments could force you backto square one. Tonight: Letyour hair down.
E astwick." (The 1987 f i l m version, t h o ugh , s t a r r i ng Cher, Michelle Pfeiffer, Susan Sarandon and Jack Nicholson, was a modest success.) "This show is tonally very d ifferent f r o m 'Eastwick,' which is part of why I wanted to do it," Friedman said in a telephone interview from the show's Los Angeles writ-
ing office. (She said she had fretted about being "typecast as just that girl who writes about witches, because I've written on all kinds of other TV shows," but she liked the story so much she setaside her concerns.) "There's a long history of witch shows o n t e l evision feeling light, and I w a nted the stories in this one to have consequences. I wanted this to feel like a w o rld w here people could die, where bad things could happen," Friedman said. As to why there have been so few stories with witches as serious characters — not
hags orsidekicks or comic relief — Jenna Dewan Tatum, who plays the impetuous Beauchamp d a ughter, Freya, has a theory. "I think the powerful woman arche-
type scares people," she said. "There's something a b out the history of our world that when women stand in their power, people freak out. And I think witches in particular really represent that."
MOVIE TIMESTOOAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-D andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I
AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) ** * * The pressure is on, and you'll deal remarkably well with a sudden change. In fact, you might enjoy it more than others realize. Youcan bevery tenacious when you need to be, especially as others seem to head in a different direction. Tonight: Go with the flow.
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THE HEAT (R) 9:15 • MAN DFSTEEL(PG-13) 6 • After7 p.m., shows are 2f andolder only. Younger than21 majfattend screenings before7 p m.ifaccompanied by a legalguardian.
©20t3 by King Features Syndicate
8 p.m. on(CW), "The Driginals" —At Elijah's (Daniel Gillies) insistence, Rebekah (Claire Holt) comes to NewOrleans, where she meets Hayley (Phoebe Tonkin) and receives some surprising news. Worried that Klaus (Joseph Martin) is up to no good, she asks Sophie (Daniella Pineda) for help, while Hayley takes matters into her own hands. A run-in with Marcel (Charles Michael Davis) reminds her of all the pain Klaus has caused her over the years in the new episode "House of the Rising Son."
9 p.m. on(CW), "Supernatu-
ral" — Sam (Jared Padalecki) collapses, and the doctor informs Dean (Jensen Ackles) that he's not expected to live. Deancalls out to all the angels in the area for help and offers to do a favor in return. A band of angry angels comes after him with murder in mind, butan angel namedEzekiel (Tahmoh Penikett) gets there first. Castiel (Misha Collins) tries to stay alive without his powers in the season premiere, "I Think I'm Gonna Like It Here." 10 p.m. on H g), "Lucky 7" — As the group gets ready to collect its winnings, Leanne (Anastasia Phillips) believes she's being followed and takes desperate steps in hopes of stopping it. A meeting between Denise (Lorraine Bruce) and the woman she suspects ofsleeping with her husband has ashocking outcome. Bob (Isiah Whitlock Jr.) receives some big news. Minetti (Jason Weinberg) is determined to crack the robbery case in the new episode "Cable Guy." ©Zap2it
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• CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)4:45,7 • THE FAMILY (R) 5, 7:20 • GRAVITY(PG-I3) 4:50 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13) 7:10 • PRISONERS (R) 3:25, 6:25 • RUNNER RUNNER(R) 5:10, 7: I5 •
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PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * Use your vision and knowledge whentheunexpected occurs.Ifyou keep your wits aboutyou when others geta bit crazy, you not only will make the right choices, but you also will gain favor with a higher-up. Observers will be impressed as well. Tonight: Work late, if need be.
8 p.m. onl3, "Dads" —Eli (Seth Green) agrees to move in with the woman he's started dating, an annoying comedian named Anne (Allison Munn), just to spite David (Peter Riegert). Crawford (Martin Mull) helps Warner (Giovanni Ribisi) with some voice-over work, causing the session to get out of hand, in the new episode "Funny Girl." Brenda Song andVanessa Lachey also star.
CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * Use the morning to the max, when you feel as if you could conqueror your immediate domain, if not the world. True to form, you will hit an obstacle or two that will force your hand. By theafternoon, you will needa break.Tonight:Takesomemuchneeded personal time.
Regal Old Mill Stadium t6 tt IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • BAGGAGE CLAIM (PG-13) 3:05, 9:15 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)12:25, 2:50, 6, 8:55 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-D (PG) 1 2:50, 3:10, 7:40, 10:05 • DON JON (R) 12:45, 3, 7:20, 10:10 • THE FAMILY (R) 12:30, 6:20 • GRACEUNPLUGGED (PG)12:35,3:15,6:30,9:05 • GRAVITY(PG-I3) 1:30, 6: I5, 9:10 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13)1,325,355,7:05,9:30 • GRAVITY IMAX3-D(PG-13) 'I:40, 4, 7:15, 9:35 • INSIDIOUS:CHAPTER2(PG-13) I:40, 4: I5, 7:45, 10:15 • INSTRUCTIONSNDTINCLUDED(PG-13) 12:40, 3:50, 6:50, 9:45 • LEEDANIELS'THE BUTLER (PG-I3)t2:55,3:50,6:50, 9:50 • METALLICATHROUGHTHE NEVER 3-D (R)7:55,10:15 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG)t:15 • PRISONERS (R) 12:50, 4:20, 8 • RUNNER RUNNER(R) I: IO,3:30, 7:30, 9:50 • RUSH(R) 12:30, 3:35, 6:35, 9:25 • WE'RETHEMILLERS(R)4:05,6:55,IO • THEWIZARD OF OZ3-D (PG)t:05,3:40 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.
8 p.m. on H A, "Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." — Coulson (Clark Gregg) and his team are on the casewhen Dr. Franklin Hall (lan Hart), a brilliant scientist, is kidnapped. Skye (Chloe Bennet) holds the key to locating him, but the team is pushed to its limits when the plan goes awry in the new episode "The Asset." Ming-Na Wen, Brett Dalton, lain De Caestecker and Elizabeth Henstridge also star.
• Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's
0 G D! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at benddulletin.com/movies
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54 I -388-7374 Bend L ~
Serving Deschutes, Crook dcJefferson Counties • Independently Owned d'cOperated ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~
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ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 •
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cantact us: •
Place an ad: 541-385-5809
Fax an ad: 541-322-7253
: Business hours:
Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Includeyour name, phone number and address
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Subscribe or manage your subscription
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Place, cancel or extend an ad
T h e ~
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Pets 8 Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Furniture & Appliances
Coins 8 Stamps
Heating & Stoves
Fuel & Wood
Sales Northeast Bend
DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO
Yorkie pups AKC, sweet, Lighted china hutch, SILVER FOR S A LE. Buying Diamonds adorable, potty training, 2 oak wood, 76" tall x 42" 100 oz. bars, 1 oz. /Gold for Cash boys, 2 girls, $450 & up. wide x 16" deep, 3 glass rds. $1 o v e r s p ot Saxon's Fine Jewelers Health guar.541-777-7743 shelves, $325. price. 541-408-7888 541-389-6655 541-480-1187 Yorkie pups, female, BUYING $650, male, $550, 8 wks, Oak entertainment cenLionel/American Flyer Bicycles & ter, extends out to 16', AKC. 541-241-0518 trains, accessories. great shape, $300 obo. Accessories 541-408-2191.
Pine & Jumper Split
** FREE **
Since September 29, Garage Sale Kit SELL PROMPT D E LIVERY 1991, advertising for Place an ad in The FOR $500 OR 541-389-9663 used woodstoves has Bulletin for your gaLESS? been limited to modrage sale and reNon-commercial els which have been ceive a Garage Sale advertisers may c ertified by th e O r Kit FREE! place an ad with Gardening Supplieq egon Department of 541-408-7267 [ Want to Buy or Rent 210 oui' BUYING & SE L LING Environmental Qual& Equipment Electric Bike, Easy Rider KIT INCLUDES: "QUICK CASH Furniture & Appliances Refrigerator 25 cu. ft., 350, less than 100 miles, All gold jewelry, silver ity (DEQ) and the fed• 4 Garage Sale Signs CASH for dressers, French doors, l o wer SPECIAL" gold coins, bars, eral En v ironmental • $2.00 Off Coupon To dead washers/ dryers 1 week 3 lines 12 freezer drawer, exc cond battery + 2 c h argers, and rounds, wedding sets, Protection A g e ncy BarkTurfSoil.com Use Toward Your $500. 541-420-0301 541-420-5640 A1 Washers&Dryers $500. 541-388-8339 ~ s k 20! class rings, sterling silNext Ad (EPA) as having met $150 ea. Full warAd must include Solid oak beveled mirror, ver, coin collect, vin• 10 Tips For "Garage smoke emission stanPROMPT D E LIVERY ranty. Free Del. Also price of single item 55" wide x 38" tall, $250. tage watches, dental dards. A Sale Success!" Golf Equipment cer t ified 541-389-9663 wanted, used W/D's Items for Free of $500 or less, or 541-480-1 1 87 gold. Bill Fl e ming, w oodstove may b e 541-280-7355 multiple items 541-382-9419. CHECK YOURAD identified by its certifiTable - ANTIQUE OAK Free Wooden TV/enPICK UP YOUR whose total does cation label, which is Deschutes Memorial ROUND TABLE with For newspaper tertainment c e n ter, not exceed $500. GARAGE SALE KIT at 3-10" wide leaves 8 6 permanently attached Gardens, Catholic delivery, call the you haul. M a dras, 1777 SW Chandler to the stove. The BulGardens, lot 41 C, 541-325-3005 matching chairs; BaCirculation Dept. at Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Call Classifieds at letin will no t k n owsic table 30"H x 54"W; space 2. Bargain at 541-385-5800 541-385-5809 ingly accept advertis$750. Call High quality & Perfect To place an ad, call www.bendbulletin.com i ng for the sale of condition; Paid $3500, on the first day it runs 541-504-8868 541-385-5809 Pets & Supplies uncertified w illing t o acc e p t to make sure it is cor- How to avoidscam or email English Mastiff puppies 9 classified 0 bendbullebn.com woodstoves. Antique $2500. Firm. rect. "Spellcheck" and and fraud attempts The Bulletin recom- months old. 2 females, sewfun4me © hotmail. Dining Set human errors do ocmends extra caution excellent blood l i nes, com 18th century legs, cur. If this happens to YBe aware of internawhen purc h as- registered, Fawn. $800 tional fraud. Deal lomahogany topyour ad, please conTV, 52' DLP Mitsubishi, Fuel 8 Wood ing products or ser- firm. 541-548-1185 or cally whenever pos95"x46"x29"; tact us ASAP so that new lamp, Yamaha 541-279-1437. SUPER TOP SOIL vices from out of the sible. corrections and any www.hershe sodendberk.com 6 Chippendale style receiver, DVD player, area. Sending cash, F ree to g o o d h o me chairs, $2770. adjustments can be Y Watch for buyers WHEN BUYING Screened soil & comand s t and. W o r ks checks, or credit inwho offer more than male cat, 6 yrs. old, post m i x ed , no 541-639-3211 made to your ad. g reat. $ 27 5 O B O . FIREWOOD... f ormation may b e your asking price and neutered, very loving. 54I -385-5809 rocks/clods. High hu541 -480-7024 subjected to fraud. who ask to have To avoid fraud, Redmond area. Call mus level, exc. f or For more i nforma- 541-410-3113. TV entertainment con- The Bulletin Classified money wired or The Bulletin flower beds, lawns, tion about an adversole, dark wood finish, 30" 246 handed back to them. recommends paygardens, straight Hay, Grain & Feed German Shepherds AKC tall x 50" wide x 19" deep, tiser, you may call Fake cashier checks ment for Firewood Guns, Hunting s creened to p s o i l . www.sherman-ranch.us $275. 541-480-1187 the O r egon State and money orders only upon delivery Bark. Clean fill. De& Fishing 1st Class Grass Hay 541-281-6829 Attorney General's are common. and inspection. liver/you Washer & Dryer, Mayhaul. Barn-stored, Office C o n sumer German Shorthair pups, • A cord is 128 cu. ft. tag Atlantis, $100/set. Bend local pays CASH!! YNever give out per541-548-3949. $230/ ton. 4' x 4' x 8' Protection hotline at A rustic, solid oak sonal financial infor541-382-6806. AKC, parents on site, for all firearms 8 Patterson Ranch 1-877-877-9392. coffee table you • Receipts should mation. p roven hunters & Sisters, 541-549-3831 ammo. 541-526-0617 won't worry about include name, HTrust your instincts family pets. $500-up. Lost & Found • damaging! For Orchard grass hay mix, CASH!! phone, price and 541-330-0277. and be wary of Serving Central Oregon snre 1903 domestic harmony, second cutting, 90 lb. For Guns, Ammo & kind of wood someone using an Found near Wilson St. bales, no rain, barn Jack Russell/Lab pups. big enough for both of Reloading Supplies. purchased. escrow service or overpass, a bike lock. A dog sitter in NE Bend, 9 wks. Free to good you to put your feet up! 541-408-6900. stored. $225 / ton. • Firewood ads agent to pick up your l~ Call to iden t ify. Loving home w/no cages, home. 541-323-1787 Large enough for Prineville, MUST include merchandise. C olt S p o rte r 223 , 541-325-2396 We're selling half a family games. Short541-788-4539 $25 day. Linda at new species 8 cost per w/scope, 3 extra clips, ened from antique house full of very nice number - 541-576-4574 Labradors, AKC, 2 black cord to better serve Lost: in Bend area; male puppies, written kitchen table, 39"x42" w/400 rounds. $2000. furniture! Teak sideour customers. Men's Wedding ring, Adopt a buddy! A dult guarantee on hips 8 el- xt 6'/a" high. $250 cash 541-480-9005 - Jerry board, $400; w/hutch, Horses & Equipment I meteorite & gold. cats/kittens over 6 mos., bows, exclnt pedigree, $800. Large maple exec. L eft-handed 300 R e m Wanted- paying cash 541-322-0682 for Hi-fi audio 8 stuREWARD!! 2 for just $40! October $600 ea. 541-680-0009 corner desk, $1000. Oak Ultra Maq rifle, like new, dio equip. Mclntosh, ASPC Pinto s hetland sen ne centraloregon s nm 1903 314-578-9775/Bend only. Fixed, shots, ID $500. 3 Tiffany colt, 4 m o nths old, Englander, queen box armoire, J BL, Marantz, D y chip, tested, more! Nonlamps, $125 ea. Oak $350, Call 541-610-3324 Flashy. Lots of trot. springs 8 m a ttress, computer desk & chair, Pistols: Sig Sauer 380 naco, Heathkit, Sanprofit qroup at 6 5480 $495 54 1 -788-1649, $ 500. L i k e new , 78th St., Bend, open sui, Carver, NAD, etc. All Year Dependable $350. Small antique cal SS, never fired, $600. leave a message 541-408-0846 Firewood: Seasoned REMEMBER: If you Sat/Sun 1-5; other days painted desk, $100. S&W 629, 44 mag, Bian- Call 541-261-1808 Lodgepole, Split, Del. by appt. Photos 8 info: Large beautiful area rug, chi Holster & ammo, fired WHEN YOU SEE THIS have lost an animal, Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 www.craftcats.org. $700. 541-593-8921 or 23 rds, $800. All prices don't forget to check Meat & Animal Processingl for $365. Cash, Check 541-389-8420, or like us Mini Dachshund female 541-410-2911 include dealer transfer Oo The Humane Society red pie-bald wire-hair ~ or Credit Card OK . on Facebook. fee. 4570 ammo Garrett Bend Ground Beef Special 541-420-3484. Call for i nfo. $450 530 gr Hammer Head, 541-382-3537 The Bulletin $1.50/Ib hanging wt+ cut American Bullies UKC blue 541-508-0386. $1.30grnd. 360-775-7336 On a classified ad recommends extra Redmond 8 wrap. 541-388-4687 nose,1 champagne, 7wks, local Central Oregon mixed Commercial go to 541-923-0882 I c a io. s e . p. $800 & up. 541-704-8000 POMERANIAN MALE upright Delfield chasing products or • People Look for Information www.bendbulletin.com wood, semi-dry, split, dePi AT STUD, Proven. Blue Find exactly what livered in Bend. 2 cords, 6000 Series to view additional 541-447-7178; Tipped. Show quality, services from out of I About Products and you are looking for in the $260; 1 for $140, cash or i eg photos of the item. excellent personality. freezer, 20 cubic or Craft Cats t the area. Sending t Services Every Daythrough check. 541-420-3484 CLASSIFIEDS Want to mate with like l c ash, checks, o r' 541-389-8420. feet, stainless, 261 The Bulletin Classiffeds quality purebred female $1200. l credit i n f o rmation Medical Equipment Pomeranian (papers not may be subjected to 541-325-2691 Savage 110left hand necessary) ASAP. l FRAUD. For more 243,$350. 541-410-8078 or information about an t 541-647-7479 Bird Cage:Almost 541-306-1703 you may Furnishings: K bed w/ l advertiser, new Double Bird Savage model 110, 270 call t h e Ore g onl POODLEpups & young hdbrd, dresser, ends, Cage - Dimensions: Attor ney ' cal., Simons scope. e adults. Also POMAPOOS 2 tw. beds, 2 Q beds, ' State 72" high, by 64" $250. 541-647-7479 Call 541-475-3889 g ame t a bl e w / 4 l General's O f f i ce long, by 32" deep. F"::t .Consumer P rotec- • Wall T e nt , chairs, oak din tbl w/6 Pull-out divider for 1 a i nier, Queensland Heelers t ion ho t l in e at I 20x24, frame,Rporch, chairs, misc kitchen. Go-Go Elite Travelbig cage or 2 smaller Standard 8 Mini, $150 Good cond. $800. l 1-877-877-9392. $4450. 541-480-1 353 ler 3-wheel scooter, cages. 4 feeder & up. 541-280-1537 530.388.8272 (Bend) Model SC40E, under doors, breeder box Wanted: Collector www.rightwayranch.wor warranty, like new door, and lots more! dpress.com seeks high quality condition, used 2 $500. 541-389-9844 fishing items. times. Health forces Rodent issues? Free Call 541-678-5753, or sale. Purchased from barn/shop cats, 503-351-2746 Chihuahua mix pups, 2 adult Antiques & - is Advanced Mobility ixed, s h ots, s o m e Daflg I males, 1 female, $200 ffriendly, July, 2013 for $1295; some not. Will Collectibles 255 Visit our HUGE obo. 541-420-1856 selling for $895. deliver. 541-389-8420 Computers home decor 541-480-2700 Antiques wanted: tools, Chihuahua-Pomeranian St. Bernard Puppies Ligtuy used washer consignment store. pattym51@Q.com furniture, marbles, beer T HE B U LLETIN r e puppies, 8 wks, 1st shots, 1st shots, wormed ii, dryer set out Oi New items cans, early B/W pho$200. 541-815-3459 quires computer advacation home. 2 arrive daily! $400. 541-977-4686 tography, Western 263 vertisers with multiple years old and runs 930 SE Textron, Just bought a new boat? items. 541-389-1578 greaii Very Clean Was ad schedules or those Tools Bend 541-318-1501 Sell your old one in the Shopo new, otiering www.redeuxbend.com Collectible Disney artselling multiple sysclassifieds! Ask about our for oniy work "Walt's Music Mak- tems/ software, to dis- 10" contractor's table Super Seller rates! seso ers" numbered print with close the name of the saw with Dado blades, 541-385-5809 b4t-OOO-000O G ENERATE SOM E business or the term $275. 541-480-1187 certificate of authenticity, EXCITEMENT in your cond. $ 4 25 "dealer" in their ads. Craftsman floor-standing neighborhood! Plan a excellent Whoodle puppies, 10 Private party advertis- drill press, 15ya, 8 spds, obo. 541-620-1461 Item Priced at: Y o ur Total Ad Cost onl: wks, 1st shots, wormed, garage sale and don't ers are defined as • Under $500 $29 3 males, $ 1050 e a . forget to advertise in The Bulletin reserves those who sell one $150. 541-318-0292 541-410-1581 classified! the right to publish all computer. RV Generator, 3600 LP • $500 to $99 9 $39 541-385-5809. ads from The Bulletin tJilli/////// .",. +2, 119 hrs, all acYorkie female, born April • $1000 to $2499 $49 Chihuahua puppies, teanewspaper onto The 257 cess. for RV. $800. cup, shots 8 dewormed, 26, 2013. Silver/ party Hidebed, full-sized, like Bulletin Internet web- Musical Instruments • $2500 and over $59 541-593-1455 colors. Weighs 7.5lbs new, rust brown color, site. $250. 541-420-4403 and will stay under $500. 541-408-0846 265 Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border,full color Donate deposit bottles/ 10lbs. Very sweet and Building Materials serving central0 egon since lscs photo, bold headline and price. cans to local all volun- playful. Loves people/ teer, non-profit rescue, dogs. Was $450; now REDMOND Habitat • The Bulletin, • The Cent ralOregonNicke Ads for feral cat spay/ neuter. $ 375. P l ease c a l l RESTORE Cans for Cats trailer at 541-678-2628 (serious Coins & Stamps • • Central Oregon Marketplace e bendbulletin.com Building Supply Resale Grocery Outlet, 694 S. inquires only). Quality at 3rd; or donate Mon-Fri at Private collector buying Piano, Baldwin up541-385-5809 Leather couch 8 LOW PRICES Smith Sign, 1515 NE Yorkie/Maltese female postagestamp albums & right, with b e nch, loveseat. Good condi- collections, w orld-wide exc. cond. $ 600. 1242 S. Hwy 97 2 nd; o r a n y time a t puppy, looks Yorkie, 'Private partymerchandiseonly - excludespets8 livestock, autos, Rys, molorcycles,boats, airplanes, 541-548-1406 CRAFT in Tumalo. $300 cash. tion. $450 and U.S. 573-286-4343 541-410-4087 and garagesalecategories. www.craftcats.org 541-546-7909 541-389-8563 Open to the public. (local, cell phone). •
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Washer or dI'yer Tlake a.1 Tumble?
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E2 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletinscom
Boats & Accessories
Motor h omes
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
Monday • • . • • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • • 5:00 pm Fri • I Suzuki powered custom Beautiful h o u seboat Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc $85,000. 541-390-4693 705 850 Tuesday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . Noon Mon. Real Estate motor, 5-spd, with trailer, www.centraloregon Services Snowmobiles $3500. 541-389-3890 houseboat.com. Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Behind on your House • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 870 GENERATE SOME exPayments? EXT, $1000. Boats & Accessories citement in your neig(541) 728-0345 • Yamaha 750 1999 Thursday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. CallToday borhood. Plan a gafor Help! Mountain Max, SOLD! rage sale and don't • Zieman 4-place forget to advertise in Friday. • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. 732 trailer SOLDi classified! 385-5809. Commercial/Investment All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Saturday RealEstate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Properties for Sale The Bulletin Call 541-408-6149. 16'9n Larson All AmeriOR W ar e 860 Saturday • . • .. 3:00 pm Fri. Burns, house & warehouse can, 1971, V-hull, 120hp Motorcycles & Accessories I/O, 1 owner, always gaPrior used Watercraft raged, w/trlr, exc cond, Sunday.. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • property. as beer wholesaler. $2000. 541-788-5456
G ulfstream S u n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W g enerator, Goo d condition! $18,000 obo 541-447-5504
Serving Central Oregon smce 1303
11,000 s q.ft. 5 500 s q .ft .
Starting at 3 lines
Placea photoin your private party ad foronly $15.00 perweek.
*UNDER '500 in total merchandise
OVER'500in total merchandise
7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days.................................................$33.50 28 days.................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days .................................
lcaii for commercial line ad rates)
PRIVATE PARTY RATES
*Must state prices in ad
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS B ELOW MARKED WITH A N (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
The Bulletin bendbulletin.com is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
PLEASENOTE:Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will 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 on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 476
r.=.-",.—.a . 0 0
products or I I chasing services from out of ' l the area. Sendingl 476 c ash, c hecks, o r Employment l credit i n f o rmationl Opportunities l may be subjected to FRAUD. l For more i nformaCAUTION: I l tion about an adverAds published in you may call l "Employment Op- l tiser, Oregon State porfunities" in clude l the Attorney General'sl employee and indeOffice Co n s umer t pendent positions. I Protection hotline at l Ads fo r p o sitions that require a fee or l 1-877-877-9392. upfront i nvestment ~The Bulletin must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please Looking for your next i nvestigate tho r employee? oughly. Use extra Place a Bulletin help c aution when a pwanted ad today and plying for jobs onreach over 60,000 line and never proreaders each week. vide personal inforYour classified ad mation to any source will also appear on you may not have bendbulletin.com researched and which currently deemed to be repureceives over 1.5 table. Use extreme million page views c aution when r e every month at s ponding t o A N Y no extra cost. online employment Bulletin Classifieds ad from out-of-state. Get Results! We suggest you call Call 385-5809 the State of Oregon or place Consumer H otline at 1-503-378-4320 your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com For Equal Opportunity Laws c o ntact Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n d ustry, Civil Rights Division,
The Bulletin Ser mg Central Oregon s nce1903
Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulietin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website. Driver Needed. Night s hift, apply a t O w l Taxi, 1919 NE 2nd, Bend. After 5pm. No phone calls please.
5 ~ 528
Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have
Landscapers Seeking individuals to perform yard maintenance and/or handyconcerns or questions, we suggest you man work. For more information, p l e ase consult your attorney or call CONSUMER call C h r istina at 714-334-2725.
Plumber, Journeymen needed for BANK TURNED YOU new construction. DOWN? Private party Startimmediately! will loan on real esCall Gary, 541-410-1655 tate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! is all you need. Call Oregon Land MortDoor-to-door selling with gage 541-388-4200. fast results! It's the easiest MONEYCWebuy way in the world to sell. LOCAL secured trust deeds & note,some hard money The Bulletin Classified loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-385-5809 541-382-3099 ext.13.
The Bulletin Advertising Account Executive Rewardingnew business development The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full-time position requires a background in c onsultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. The p o sition i n c ludes a comp etitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential.
Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director 'brandtObendbulletin.com OI'
drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. No phone inquiries please.
Apt./Multiplex General CHECK YOUR AD
on the first day it runs to make sure it isn correct. nSpellcheck 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
Apt./Multiplex NE Bend
Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory is all about meeting yourneeds.
Houses for Rent SE Bend P U BLI SHER'S
t o t al, Ads published in eWam e tal tercraft" include Kay warehouse. Misc. free 17' Seaswirl 1968, aks, rafts and motorstanding coolers intri-hull open bow, ized personal cluded. $2 39,000. 20 h p out b oard watercrafts. For 541-749-0724 " boats" please s e e 1 982 H o nd a S i l v erI drive, 4 hp Evinrude motor, like One of the only Class 870. Wing. S haft d r ive. trolling counties in Very good condition. new E-Z lift trailer 541-385-5809 Oregon without a w/ 2 helmets $1,000. microbrewery. Fairing with s addle Serving Central Oregon smce 1903 b ags a n d tru n k . 360-870-6092 18' Bass Tracker TourHomes for Sale nament Model 1800FS, $8500. 541-389-8786 Motorhomes • -
NOTICE All real estate advertised here in is subject to t h e F e deral F air H o using A c t , 2013 Harley which makes it illegal Davidson Dyna to advertise any prefWide Glide, black, erence, limitation or only 200 miles, discrimination based brand new, all stock on race, color, reliplus after-market gion, sex, handicap, exhaust. Has winter familial status or nacover, helmet. tional origin, or intenSelling for what I tion to make any such owe on it: $15,500. preferences, l i m itaCall anytime, tions or discrimination. 541-554-0384 We will not knowingly accept any advertis- Buell 1125R, 2008 15k ing for r ea l e s tate miles, reg. s ervice, which is in violation of well cared for. factory this law. All persons Buell optional fairing are hereby informed kit, Michelin 2cc tires, that all dwellings ad- will trade for ie: Envertised are available duro DR 650, $5700
on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified
NOTICE The Bulletin At All real estate adver- Call541-385-5809 tising in this newspaper is subject to the Place Your Ad Or E-Mail F air H o using A c t At: www.bendbulletin.com which makes it illegal 747 to a d vertise "any preference, limitation Southwest Bend Homes or disc r imination based on race, color, In Quail Pines Estates, religion, sex, handi3/2.5, 1613 sq.ft., cap, familial status, 2 story, master on main, marital status or nabuilt in 2006, a/c, tional origin, or an insprinklers, fenced, tention to make any 2 car garage, great such pre f erence, room floor plan, limitation or discrimi$289,500. nation." Familial sta541-350-5373 tus includes children 750 under the age of 18 living with parents or Redmond Homes legal cust o dians, pregnant women, and for your next people securing cus- Looking emp/oyee? tody of children under 18. This newspaper Place a Bulletin help will not knowingly ac- wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 cept any advertising readers each week. for real estate which is Your classified ad in violation of the law. O ur r e aders a r e will also appear on bendbulletin.com hereby informed that which currently reall dwellings adverceives over tised in this newspa1.5 million page per are available on views every month an equal opportunity at no extra cost. basis. To complain of Bulletin Classifieds discrimination cal l Get Results! HUD t o l l-free at Call 385-5809 or 1-800-877-0246. The toll f re e t e l ephone place your ad on-line at number for the hearbendbulletin.com ing im p aired is 1-800-927-9275.
18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, $8995obo. 541-350-7755
PRICFRFOUCN/ 20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for l ife $ 8 900 O B O . 541-379-3530
20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L V6 w/OMC outdrive, open bow, Shorelander trlr, nds some interior trim work. $4500. 541-639-3209
21' Crownline Cuddy Cabin, 1995, only 325 hrs on the boat, 5.7 Merc engine with outdrive. Bimini top & moorage cover, $7500 obo.
Health Forces Sale! 2007 Harley Davidson FLHX Street GlideToo many extras to list! 6-spd, cruise control, stereo, batt. tender, cover. Set-up for long haul road trips. Dealership svc'd. Only 2,000 miles. PLUS H-D cold weather
Beaver Monterey 36' 1998, Ig kitchen & sofa slide, perfect leather. W/D, elec. awn, dash computer, 2 TVs. Always cov-
KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motor-
home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.
541-548-0318 (photc above is oi a similar model & nol the actual vehicle)
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" Directory 541-385-5809
ered. Exterior = 8, interior =9. New
paint bottom half & new roof seal 2012. 300 Turbo CAT, 89K mi. Engine diagnostic =perfect 9/20/13. Good batteries, tires. All service done at Beaver Coach, Bend. $42,500, 541-419-8184
Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can placeit online at: www.bendbulletin.com
Monaco Windsor, 2001, 40-ft, loaded! iwas $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. $74,900 503-799-2950
gear, rain gear, packs, helmets, leathers & much more. $15,000. 541-382-3135 after 5pm
maa NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1 Ads published in the slide, Corian surfaces, "Boats" classification L wood floors lkitchen), include: Speed, fish- Fleetwood D i s covery 2-dr fridge, convection ing, drift, canoe, 40' 2003, diesel mo- microwave, Vizio TV & house and sail boats. torhome w/all roof satellite, walk-in For all other types of options-3 slide outs, shower, new queen bed. watercraft, please go satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, White leather hide-ato Class 875. etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. bed & chair, all records, 541-385-5809 Wintered in h e ated no pets o r s moking. shop. $84,900 O.B.O. $28,450. 541-447-8664 Call 541-771-4800 ce
Harley Davidson Sportster 2 0 01 , 1 2 0 0cc, 9,257 miles, $4995. Call Michael, 541-310-9057
HDFatBo 1996 Call54I 385 5809toprgmoteyourservice Advertisefor 28dcysstarting gt '!4! Irgisspec ialpoctagt isnotevoilaileanaoreebsiref
Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.
Johnson Brothers TV & Appliance. The Builder's Choice.
Bend Heating 8 Sheetmetal, lnc. CCB¹08653
Nelson Landscaping & Maintenance
Serving Central Oregon Since 2003
763 $7 7,000 Building/Contracting 541-548-4807 Recreational Homes prinkler Blowouts NOTICE: Oregon state Landscaping/Yard Care S Sprinkler Repair & Property Street Glide 2006 black law r equires anyone who contracts for cherry metal f lake, Maintenance PRICED REDUCED Call on one of the good extras, 8 ,100 construction work to • Fall Clean up cabin on year-round 687 professionals today! miles, will take some be licensed with the •Weekly Mowing creek. 637 acres surConstruction Contrac- Zdtgt't'd gaa/riP Commercial for trade of firearms or & Edging rounded federal land, tors Board (CCB). An ZaugrgCtr e r',o. small ironhead. •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Rent/Lease 654 Fremont Nat'I Forest. active license $14,000. Maintenance 541 -480-721 5 Managing means the contractor Houses for Rent 541-306-8812 •Bark, Rock, Etc. Fenced storage yard, is bonded & insured. Central Oregon 775 SE Bend building an d o f f ice Verify the contractor's Landscapes Lendaoa in ~ trailer for rent. In conManufactured/ Suzuki DRZ400 SM CCB li c ense at Since 2006 •Landscape 4 Bdrm, 2 1/3 bath family venient Redmond lo2007, 14K mi., www.hirealicensedMobile Homes Construction home, AC Ig fenced back- cation, 205 SE Rail4 gal. tank, racks, contractor.com Fall Clean Up •Water Feature yard, mint cond in great road Blvd. $800/mo. recent tires, or call 503-378-4621. FACTORY SPECIAL neighborhood. $ 1 350/ track it in all Winter Installation/Maint. Avail. 10/1. $4200 OBO. The Bulletin recom- Don t•Leaves New Home, 3 bdrm, •Pavers mo. 541-617-7003 541-923-7343. 541-383-2847. mends checking with $46,500 finished •Cones •Renovations the CCB prior to conon your site. • Needles •Irrigations Installation tracting with anyone. J and M Homes • Debris Hauling Clinical Operations Director Some other t r ades 541-548-5511 Senior Discounts also req u ire addi- Winter Prep Bonded & Insured BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS t ional licenses a nd 541-815-4458 •Pruning certifications. Search the area's most LCB¹8759 •Aerating comprehensive listing of •Fertilizing Debris Removal ALLEN REINSCH classified advertising... /n Care real estate to automotive, Triumph D aytona Yard maintenance & Compost JUNK BE GONE clean-up, thatching, merchandise to sporting 2004, 15K mi l e s , Partners In Care is seeking a Clinical Operaplugging & much more! I Haul Away FREE Applications goods. Bulletin Classifieds perfect bike, needs tions Director to lead the organization in the Call 541-536-1294 appear every day in the For Salvage. Also Use Less Water nothing. Vin management of all aspects of hospice and Cleanups & Cleanouts print or on line. $$$ SAVE $$$ ¹201536. home health clinical care processes. Mel, 541-389-8107 Call 541-385-5809 $5995 Improve Plant Health Painting/Wall Coveringj www.bendbulletin.com Qualified candidates must have exceptional Dream Car Domestic Services PAINTING leadership and management skills, skilled in AutoSales 2014 Maintenance WESTERN CO. Richard Hayman, The Bulletin hospice and home health clinical knowledge 1801 Division, Bend A ssisting Seniors a t Package Available sen«ng cenlral oregons nce 1318 a semi-retired paintand processes — with successful practical DreamCarsBend.com Home. Light houseing contractor of 45 541-678-0240 clinical background and experience. EducaLOT MODEL Weekly, Monthly & keeping & other seryears. S m al l J obs tion / p r ofessional licensure should be Dlr 3665 LIQUIDATION One Time Service v ices. L icensed & Welcome. Interior & commensurate with the responsibilities of this Prices Slashed Huge Bonded. BBB CertiExterior. c c b ¹ 5184. type of position. Savings! 10 Year EXPERIENCED fied. 503-756-3544 541-388-6910 conditional warranty. Commercial Prestige Housekeeping If you are interested in being considered for Finished on your site. & Residential Housecleaning, Vacation Tile/Ceramic this opportunity, please send a cover letter ONLY 2 LEFT! Rentals, Move-ins/Outs (including salary expectations) and resume to Redmond, Oregon Senior Discounts Licensed & Insured. Baptist Tile Partners In Care / Human Resources via 541-548-5511 541-390-1466 541-977-2450 & Stone Gallery email at HR@partnersbend.org or via fax at JandMHomes.com $10 oll 1st Cleaning! Same Day Response 541-389-0813. CCB¹19421 Victory TC 2002, Rent /Own 541-382-9130 Flooring 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes runs great, many www.baptistatile.com $2500 down, $750 mo. accessories, new NOTICE: Oregon LandSupervising Public Prestige Hardwood OAC. J and M Homes scape Contractors Law tires, under 40K Health Nurse FIND YOUR FUTURE Flooring, Inc. 541-548-5511 lORS 671) requires all miles, well kept. 541-383-1613 HOME INTHE BULLETIN businesses that adGrant County Public Health is s eeking a $5000. www.preetigehardwocdeite.com vertise t o pe r f orm Your future is just a page full-time Supervising Public Health Nurse. Where buyers 541-647-4232 CCB¹154136 Landscape Construc- away. Whether you're looking tion which includes: for a hat meet sellers. Handyman Major responsibilities include providing public or a place to hangit, p lanting, deck s , The Bulletin 865 Classified is health nursing services; assessing public fences, arbors, ATVs health needs within the community; planning I DO THAT! your best source. water-features, and inHome/Rental repairs and developingprograms focused on prevenstallation, repair of irEvery day thousandsof Small jobs to remodels tion and health promotion; ensuring standards rigation systems to be buyers and sellers of goods Honest, guaranteed and practices provide a high quality of profeslicensed w i t h t he and services do business in work. CCB¹151573 sional service and compliance with the Nurse Landscape Contracthese pages.Theyknow Dennis 541-317-9768 Practice Act, planning and directing work of tors Board. This 4-digit you can't beat TheBulletin professional technical and support staff; reprenumber is to be i nERIC REEVE HANDY Classified Section for senting agency to community groups and the Whether you're cluded in all adver- selection SERVICES. Home & and convenience HUNTERS! public; and providing community education. tisements which indilooking for a home Commercial Repairs, Honda Fat Cat 200cc - every item isjust a phone Requires Oregon registered nurse licensure, cate the business has Carpentry-Painting, or need a service, w/rear rack & receiver call away. degree in nursing from an accredited univera bond, insurance and hitch carrier, used very Pressure-washing, your future is in sity, and progressively responsible experience workers c o mpensa- The Classified Section is little, exlnt cond, $1875 Honey Do's. On-ti me these pages. in a public health agency. tion for their employeasy to use. Everyitem obo. 541-546-3330 promise. Senior Discount. Work guar- ees. For your protec- is categonzedandevery Salary range is $53-$79,000/yr. Excellent bention call 503-378-5909 cartegoryisindexed onthe anteed. 541-389-3361 or use our website: efits. Position may transition to 32 hours per section's front page. or 541-771-4463 s r www.lcb.state.or.us to week in the future. Bonded & Insured Whether youare looking for check license status CCB¹181595 Thousands ofadsdaily before contracting with a home orneed aservice, If interested, please submit cover letter and in print andonline. Home Repairs, Remod the business. Persons your future is in the pagesof resume to NinaBisson, CCS, P.O. Box 469, lan d scape The Bulletin Classified. Polaris Outlaw 450, 2008, els, Tile, Carpentry doing Heppner, OR 97836. Please contact Nina at MXR Sport quad, dirt & Finish work, M ainte maintenance do n ot 541-676-9161 with question or to request an sand tires,runs great, low nance. CCB¹168910 r equire an L C B The Bulletin application. • al » cense. hrs, $3750 541-647-8931 Phil, 541-279-0846.
Check out the classifieds online www.ttendttulletin.com Updated daily
Your Future Is Here.
EOE / Drug Free Workplace
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E4 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DAILY B R I D 'taIE CLU B
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Wiii Sh ortz
T uesday,october 8,2ot3
What's the contract?
Tribune Content Agency
Your partner bids two hearts. What do you say? ANSWER: This is a m atter of style, but I would be inclined to try for game.You might have balanced with less strength: You would have bid one heart with 7 6, A 10 6 5 2, 9 6 3, A J 5. Partner should not have raised unless he saw a chance for game opposite a weak hand. Bid three hearts. South dealer Both sides vulnerable
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"Partner's play was fine," North WEST EAST told me, "except that he was trying to 4 10 5 4 48 make the wrong contract." 9 Q J9 7 Q 103 South's play would have been O 10742 0 A KQ J 8 5 correct at seven spades. But at six 4 9 6 4 Q10 8 4 spades, South should draw trumps and play a low heart from both hands. SOUTH He ruffs the diamond return, takes the 4 AKQ J 9 3 2 A-K of hearts to pitch a club and ruffs 984 a heart.He can then go to the ace of 0 None 4K732 clubs to take the good heart for his 12th trick.
We s t
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Pass Pass Pass
4 45 6 41
Pas s All P a ss
Youhold: 4 7 6 Q A K 6 5 2 0 9 6 3 4 A J 5. The dealer, at your Opening lead — 0 2 left, opens one diamond. After two passes, you "balance" with one heart. (C) 2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
P E SO
MAY OLD NOA ENY TES
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
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DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 a Candlelike, say 42 No. 2 13 14 15 16 2 Rail rider 43 Start of a 3 Soon, quaintly 17 18 19 musical scale 4 Stereotypical 44 Portfolio 20 21 22 cowboy name contents sAttacks a la 4B "Whee!" 23 24 beam on "Ghostbusters" sz Tea of "Jurassic ae Be of use to 25 26 27 28 e Baltimore Park III" a7Wii footballer s3 Actress 29 30 3 1 32 33 3 4 35 ao Money makers 7 Easy Zellweger Zo Farther away, s4 Abbr. after BTried to seduce 36 37 38 39 quaintly a series of BZoo feature 40 41 42 Za One-celled equations, ao Long-limbed organism maybe 43 44 45 aa Championship 22 Birdie beater sz Commonplace az Someone 23 OUI 46 47 48 49 50 51 ss Wee (not mine) Zs Chevy S.U.V.'s eo Weird as "In the Valley 52 53 54 55 56 28 All's partner ea They aren't " (2007 of 29 Very eager to returned 57 58 59 film) see something ez Impudent asNot found in 60 61 62 3o Send in 63 Suffix with road many stamp and hip 33 Org. for collections, say 63 65 Wizards and e4 Works in a 23 Steams (up) Magic gallery 24 Not bad PUZZLE BY DAN SCHOENHOLZ 3B We es Selects, with Zs Military base "for" 3B Scholarship 4B Funny Bombeck 4o Rep.'s 4s Former home tune counterpart criterion of the Mets so Classic German ZB"A Death in the 39 Thomas with a 4B Detectives' camera maker Family" novelist ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE sharp pen sa cir c l e helpers 27 Instrument 43 1997 Nicolas A P A I N E BO N BO S S s4 Bon mot used to play 47 Put back to the Cage thriller LAP S E T A P E RA K E 25-Down beginning ss While preceder 44 Like the I S A A C H AY E S A K I N 3o Charlotte of ss Barely passing philosophy 4B the One ST R I KE 0 R T O L ES "The Facts of grades "Out with the That I Want" Life" TA T A F I NA L PH A S E old, in with the (song from so Team size in H E N C E E TO N 3a Yellowstone new"? "Grease") beach volleyball UGH ME ET S E DA M grazer ST A T U R E P U L S A T E 32 AWOL chasers For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit a "Huh?" s Mrs., in Majorca B bla n che a3 Top of the line a4 Use a surgical
By FRANK STEWART "You tout t h e be n e f it s of remembering what cards have been played," a club player said to me. "My partner can't even remember what the contract is." My friend'spartner was today's declarer. (Before you read on, decide how you would play. Note well: The contract is six spades.) He ruffed the first diamond, drew trumps, took the A -K of hearts and ruffed a heart. When East discarded, South tried a club finesse with dummy's jack. East took the queen and led another diamond, and Southruffed and ran his trumps. East kept all his clubs and won the 13th trick. Down one.
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card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriprions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX Io 386 Io download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscrlptlons: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past
puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytlmes.com/learnlng/xwords.
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35 Japanese sash 1
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47 Like some poetry thic k ener 49 NBC show that 61 S pectacular launched many 6 5 B aton Rouge comics' careers sch.
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P A L E O C A D T D I G T S C R E E T R UM B A H EH S O U C A D O B E D H R I T Z Y S E D E P A R T D E N D U P H OP I S E A A L P E H A R L I E S I R E F OR T E L A xwordeditor Ieaol.com 5
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By Clive Proberr (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
THE BULLETIN• TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8 2013 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Motorhomes
a I 'm •
WEEKEND WARRIOR OPEN ROAD 36' Toy hauler/travel trailer. 2005 - $28,000 24' with 21' interior. 350hp diesel engine, King bed, hide-a-bed $129,900. 30,900 miles, Sleeps 6. Self-consofa, 3 slides, glass great conditionl tained. Systems/ shower, 10 gal. waExtended warranty, appearancein good ter heater, 10 cu.ft. dishwasher, washer/ condition. Smoke-free. fridge, central vac, dryer, central vac, roof Tow with i/~-ton. Strong s atellite dish, 27 " satellite, aluminum suspension; can haul TV/stereo syst., front wheels, 2 full slide-thru ATVs snowmobiles, front power leveling basement trays & 3 TV's. even a small car! Great jacks an d s c issor Falcon-2 towbar and price - $8900. stabilizer jacks, 16' Even-Brake included. awning. Like new! Call 541-593-6266 Call 541-977-4150 541-419-0566 Weight distribution hitch Tioga 24' Class C with spring bars and Motorhome bracket f o r tr a i ler Bought new in 2000, f rame, $ 30 0 o b o . t currently under 20K Adco aqua cover for miles, excellent 25'x28' travel trailer, shape, new tires, SOLD. Rubber liner professionaly winterfor 8' pickup box, $25. Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th ized every year, cut541-420-0551 wheel, 1 s lide, AC, off switch to battery, TV,full awning, excelplus new RV batterlent shape, $23,900. ies. Oven, hot water Looking for your 541-350-8629 heater & air condinext employee? tioning have never Place a Bulletin help been used! wanted ad today and $24,000 obo. Serious reach over 60,000 inquiries, please. readers each week. Stored in Terrebonne. Your classified ad 541-548-5174 will also appear on bendbulletin.com Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. which currently reTop living room 5th ceives over 1.5 milwheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 lion page views evA/Cs, entertainment ery month at no center, fireplace, W/D, I extra cost. Bulletin garden tub/shower, in Winnebago Suncruiser34' Classifieds Get Regreat condition. $42,500 2004, 35K, loaded, too sults! Call 385-5809 or best offer. Call Peter, much to list, ext'd warr. or place your ad 307-221-2422, thru 2014, $49,900 Denon-line at ( in La Pine ) nis, 541-589-3243 bendbulletin.com WILL DELIVER TIFFIN PHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT
Get your business
Cougar 33 lt. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access. incl., like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less t han 10 t i mes l o c ally, no p et s o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.
Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat
& air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003
Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear
a ROW I N G
kitchen, very good condition. Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500 or best offer.
with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
2 0 06 w i th 1 2 '
SuperhatNkOnly 1 Share Available
Antique & Classic Autos
2005 Buick LeSabre Custom, 101K, $6500. 30+ mpg hwy, full-size 6.2 diesel engine, less 4-dr sedan, luxury ride t han 9 0 K mil e s , & handling ... $4000. 541-389-7964 Why not drive a Buick? after 5pm. Cash! Call Bob, 541-318-9999 AUDI 1990 V8 Quattro. Perfect Ski Car. LOW MILES. $3,995 I nternational Fla t obo. 541-480-9200. Bed Pickup 1963, 1 t on dually, 4 s p d. BMW 525 2002 trans., great MPG, Luxury Sport Edicould be exc wood tion, V-6, automatic, hauler, runs great, loaded, 18" new new brakes, $1950. tires, 114k miles. 541-419-5480. $7,900 obo (541) 419-4152
Corvette Coupe 1964 530 miles since frame off restoration. Runs and drives as new. Economical flying Satin Silver color with in your own black leather interior, IFR equipped mint dash. PS, P B, Cessna 172/180 HP for AC, 4 speed. Knock only $13,500! New Garmin Touchscreen offs. New tires. Fresh 327 N.O.M. All Coravionics center stack! vette restoration parts Exceptionally clean! in & out. Reduced to Hangared at BDN. $59,500. 541-410-2870 Call 541-728-0773
Sport Utility Vehicles Trucks & Heavy Equipment
Buick CX Lucerne 2006, 82k mi., cream leather, Black Beauty - Stunning
g Ford Model A 1930
Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $69,900 541-350-3393 Ford 1965 6-yard dump truck, good paint, recent overhaul, everything works! $3995. 541-815-3636
Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 I Chevrolet Suburbanl
engine, power every- l 2004,15004x4Dark grey, leather, all LT thing, new paint, 54K options, perfect conoriginal m i les, runs 150K miles, algreat, excellent condi- dition, ways parked inside. tion in & out. Asking 2nd row buckets, re$8,500. 541-480-3179 movable 3rd, custom l wheels, 3 sets of tires, qreat car! $12,500.
Ford Explorer XLT 2012 dark blue, 10,720 mi, GMC rreton 1971, Only ¹A370009, $35,495. $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171 AuloSource 541-598-3750
GMC 2004 16' refrigerated box van, gvw 20,000, 177,800 mi, diesel, 6 spd manual with on-spot automatic tire chains. Thermo-King reefer has 1,635 engine hours. $19,995.
541 -41 9-41 72.
ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1687.
GarageSales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!
Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1 96 8 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5184.
FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy, Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO / trades Please call 541-389-6998
1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto.
transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700
Toyota Venza 2009 One OwnerGreat condition, under 30,000 miles. Extended service/ warranty plan (75,000 miles). Loaded! Leather, panoramic roof, navigation, JBL Synthesis Sound system. $24,500. Jeff - 541-390-0937
Porsche 911 Turbo
WHEN YOU SEE THIS
2003 6 speed, X50
added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.
MorePixatBendbuletin.com On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item.
Where Can you find8 helping hand? From contractors to yard care it's all here in The Bulletin'8 "Call A Service Professional" Directory
Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.
Looking for your next employee?
Subaru Outback 2008 Immaculate! Original owner. 82K Lexus RX 350 2009, charcoal gray, 38K mi, miles, 2 new sets of ¹C108142, $27,495. tires, service records, new brakes & struts, leather seats, loaded! Oregon $15,900. AuloSource 541-693-3975
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
The Bulletin recoml
mends extra caution i I when pu r c hasing i products or servicesi from out of the area. S ending c ash ,i or credit inI checks, formation may be I
Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper that fits 6/2' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121
Toyota Prius III 2010, black 45 814 miles ¹A0183210, $17,295.
Porsche 911 Carrera 993cou e
GMC Sierra 1977 short www.aaaoregonautoLook at: bed, e xlnt o r i ginal source.com Bendhomes.com cond., runs & drives for Complete Listings of great. V8, new paint Mercedes Benz and tires. $4950 obo. lnfiniti FX35 2012, Area Real Estate for Sale E500 4-matic 2004 541-504-1050 Platinum silver, 86,625 miles, sun24,000 miles, with roof with a shade, Toyota Celica factory war r anty, loaded, silver, 2 sets Convertible 1993 f ully l o aded, A l l of tires and a set of Wheel Drive, GPS, chains. $13,500. sunroof, etc. 541-362-5598 i $37,500. 541-550-7189 MGA 1959 - $19,999 Mustang GT 1995 red i Convertible. O r igi133k miles, Boss 302 nal body/motor. No motor, custom pipes, G T 2200 4 c y l , 5 rust. 541-549-3838 5 s p ee d m a n ual, speed a/c pw pdl i power windows, cus- nicest c o n vertible around in this price tom stereo, very fast. ~ Oo range, new t i res, i $5800. 541-280-7910 MorePixatBendbulletin.com wheels, clutch, tim- I ELK HUNTERS! ing belt, plugs, etc. i Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. 111K mi., r emarkowner, 87k only 3k on able cond. i nside i new 258 long block. and out. Fun car to C lutch p kg , W a r n d rive, M ust S E E ! ¹lII hubs. Excellent run- Pontiac G6 2007, low $5995. R e dmond. ner, very dependable. miles, $8900. 541-504-1 993 i/~' plow, Northman 6 541-548-1422 Mustang 1966 2 dr. Warn 6000¹ w i nch. coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 $9500 or best reacyl. Over $12,000 inoffer. vested, asking $9000 sonable 541-549-6970 or All receipts, runs 541-815-8105. good. 541-420-5011
1/3 interest in Columbia JCB 2006 214 E diesel 400, $150,000 (located O Bend.) Also: Sunri- backhoe with HamMaster 360 rock ver hangar available for mer 18" dig sale at $155K, or lease, hammer bucket, quick coupler, @ $400/mo. backhoe has 380 hrs, 541-948-2963 rock hammer has 80 B a r racuda Jeep Grand Cheroh ours. Li k e n e w , Plymouth kee 1996 4x4, auto$ 37,500 obo. C a n 1966, original car! 300 ~ A a purchase Kodiak GMC hp, 360 V8, centermatic, 135,000 miles. Keystone Challenger top kick 5 yard dump lines, 541-593-2597 Great shape - very 2004 CH34TLB04 34' and 28' trailer for add'I PROJECT CARS: Chevy nice interior,$3,900. fully S/C, w/d hookups, 541-815-9939 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & new 18' Dometic aw- 1 /3 interest i n w e l l - $25,000 541-447-4805 541-350-3393 Chevy Coupe 1950 ning, 4 new tires, new equipped IFR Beech Borolling chassis's $1750 Kubota 7000w marine nanza A36, new 10-550/ ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, diesel generator, 3 prop, located KBDN. complete car, $ 1949; slides, exc. cond. in- $65,000. 541-419-9510 Cadillac Series 61 1950, s ide & o ut . 27 " T V 2 dr. hard top, complete dvd/cd/am/fm entertain w/spare f r on t cl i p .,Nissan Pathfinder SE center. Call for more Peterbilt 359 p o table 1998, 150K mi, 5 spd $3950, 541-382-7391 details. Only used 4 water t ruck, 1 9 90, 4x4, loaded, very good Layton 27-ft, 2001 times total in last 5ye 3200 gal. tank, 5hp tires, very good cond, years.. No pets, no pump, 4-3" h oses, 1N®~~' $4800. 503-334-7345 Front 8 rear entry smoking. High r etail camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. doors, bath, shower, $27,700. Will sell for 1/5th interest in 1973 541-820-3724 queen bed, slide-out, $24,000 including slidCessna 150 LLC oven, microwave, air i ng hitch that fits i n conversion, low conditioning, patio your truck. Call 8 a.m. 150hp time on air frame and VW Bug Sedan, 1969, A ntique & i awning, twin proto 10 p.m. for appt to engine, hangared in Classic Autos • ful l y 73,000 restored, 2 owners, pane tanks, very see. 541-330-5527. with total miles, Bend. Excellent pernice, great floor plan, $10,000. 541-382-5127 Toyota Highlander formance & afford$8895. 2 003 Limited A W D able flying! $6,500. 541-316-1388 933 99,000 mi., automatic 541-410-6007 Pickups $12,000 o bo . O n e 1921 Model T owner. 816.812.9882 Delivery Truck Almost Perfect Chev 940 ~ ii u ~ 'i i - N Restored & Runs S10 long bed, 1988 Monaco Lakota 2004 %g $9000. 4.3 V6, professional Vans 5th Wheel r ebuilt engine, 4 7 k 541-389-8963 34 ft.; 3 s l ides; imsince installed, dual maculate c o ndition; Monte Carlo 2012 Lim1974 Bellanca l arge screen TV w / 1952 Ford Customline pipes, custom g rill, ited Edition, 2 slides, 2 full canopy 1730A Coupe, project car, flat- sunroof, A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps entertainment center; C l a rion head V-8, 3 spd extra cab h i gh, 6-8 comfortably, has reclining chairs; cenAM/FM/CD r e m ote w/d, dishwasher, many ter kitchen; air; queen 2180 TT, 440 SMO, parts, & materials, $2000 radio. Looks g reat, extras, fully l o aded. bed; complete hitch 180 mph, excellent obo. 541-410-7473 runs strong, always GMC 1995 Safari XT, $29,600 obo. Located and new fabric cover. condition, always seats 8, 4.3L V6, Buick 1983 garaged. $3,550 firm. $22,900 OBO. in Bend. 682-777-8039 studs on rims, $3000 hangared, 1 owner Regal, T-type (541) 548-5886 obo. 541-312-6960 for 35 years. $60K. Transmission rebuilt 8 3000 rpm stall converter; 975 750 Holley double In Madras, Automobiles pumper w/milled air horn call 541-475-6302 (flows 850 cfms); turbo rebuilt. Have receipts for Executive Hangar ulwy little red all 3 items. Plus addiOrbit 21'2007, used at Bend Airport (KBDN) tional work done. $3300 Chevy 2500 HD 2003 Corvette" Coupe MONTANA 3585 2008, 60' wide x 50' d eep, obo. Call for addtional only 8 times, A/C, 4 WD w o r k t ru c k , exc. cond., 3 slides, w/55' wide x 17' high bi140,000 miles, $7000 oven, tub s hower, info 541-480-5502 king bed, Irg LR, fold dr. Natural gas heat, micro, load leveler obo. 541-408-4994. Arctic insulation, all offc, bathroom. Adjacent hitch, awning, dual Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD options $35,000 obo. to Frontage Rd; great batteries, sleeps 4-5, SLT quad cab, short box, 541-420-3250 visibility for aviation busiEXCELLENT CONness. Financing availauto, AC, high mileage, DITION. All acces541-948-2126 or $12,900. 541-389-7857 1996, 350 auto, sories are included. Nuyya297LK HitcHiker able. Price Reduced! email 1jetjockoq.com 132,000 miles. 2007, Out of consign$14,511 OBO. Non-ethanol fuel & ment, 3 slides, 32' Chev P/U 1968, custom 541-382-9441 Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, synthetic oil only, perfect for snow birds, based in Madras, al- cab, 350 crate, AT, new left kitchen, rear paint, chrome, orig int, gas garaged, premium F350 4-dr diesel ways hangared since lounge, extras. First tank under bed, $10,900 Bose stereo, TURN THE PAGE 2004 pickup, auto, new. New annual, auto obo. 541-788-9648 $25,000 buys it. $11,000. King Ranch, 144K, For More Ads pilot, IFR, one piece 541-447-5502 days & 541-923-1781 excellent, extras, windshield. Fastest Ar- Chevy 1955 PROJECT 541-447-1641 eves. The Bulletin cher around. 1750 tocar. 2 door wgn, 350 $16,995 obo. 541-923-0231 tal t i me. $68,500. small block w/Weiand 541-475-6947, ask for dual quad tunnel ram The Bulletin is your with 450 Holleys. T-10 Rob Berg. Employment 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, Marketplace extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all.
slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside shower. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking $18,600
loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.
Ford F350 2006/ Brush Bandit XL 150 wood chipper T ruck h a s V-10, 21k miles, HD winch w/custom HD front bumper, air load Lance Si/~' camper, 1991 bags w/12' dump bed. Great cond; toilet & full2006 Chipper w/190 size bed. Lightly used. hours, 12" feed disc Recently serviced, w/110hp Cat diesel. $4500. 503-307-8571 Set-up like new. New over $90,000, s e ll $59,900 obo. Will separate. 541-350-3393
Automo b iles
CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport - 4 LT
ik e n 541-647-0657
eye appeal, $6900. No charge for looking. Call
Coupe, good condition, $16,000. 541-588-6084 BMW X3 2 0 07, 9 9 K 541-318-9999 miles, premium package, heated lumbar Cadillac El Dor a do Ranchero 1965 1987 Freightliner COE 3- Ford supported seats, pan- 1994, T otal C r e a m bedliner cusaxle truck, Cummins en- Rhino oramic moo n roof, Puff! Body, paint, trunk wheels, 302V-8 gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 tom Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe- as showroom, blue a uto. Runs g o o d obo. 541-419-2713 non headlights, tan & leather, $1700 wheels $9,995. black leather interior, w/snow tires although 541-771-4778 n ew front & re a r has not been wet in brakes @ 76K miles, car years. On t rip t o one owner, all records, 8 "i Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., very clean, $16,900. $4800. 541-593-4016. 541-388-4360
Canopies & Campersi
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
Au t o mobiles
GMC 3/4 ton 1985, 4x4, auto. trans, dual fuel tanks, touring pkg.,
CHECK YOUR AD
32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird
Keystone Laredo 31'
Aircraft, Parts & Service
30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-91 90
5 41 -385 - 5 8 0 9 to advertise.
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
subject toFRAUD For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State I Attorney General's 1 Office C o n sumer Protection hotline at
Serving Central Oregon since1903
LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R C UIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES, In the Matter of the Est ate of ERICK BECKER, Deceased, Case No. 13PB0106. NOTICE TO INTERESTED P E RSONS. NOTICE IS HEREBY G IVEN that the u n-
dersigned has been appointed a d ministrator for the Estate of Erick Becker. All per-
sons having claims against the estate are required to p r esent them, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned a d ministrator at 747 SW Mill View Way, Bend, Oregon 97702, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All p ersons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the administrator, or the l awyers for the administrator, Ry a n P. C orrea. Dated a n d f irst p u blished o n September 24, 2013. SUSAN DUNN, Administrator. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Reference is made to that certain trust deed made by Donald S. Biswell and Heather A. Biswell, as grantor, to A m e rititle, as t rustee, in f avor o f B ank of t h e C a s cades Mrtg. Center as beneficiary, dated July 1 9, 2005, an d r e c orded on July 2 2 , 2005, as Instrument No. 2 0 05-47064 of the Official Records of Deschutes C o u nty, O regon, an d th a t certain Assignment of Trust Deed dated July 1 9, 2005 a n d r e c orded A ugust 2 , 2005 as I n strument No. 2005 - 5 0352 w herein Oreg o n Housing and Community Services Department was designated as t h e su c c essor beneficiary, covering t he f o l lowing d e scribed real property situated in said county
and state, to-wit: Lot Seven (7), HUNTINGTON ADDITION,
Deschutes C o unty, O regon. B ot h th e B eneficiary and t h e Trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said Trust Deed and a Notice of Default has been recorded pursuant to O regon Rewsed Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure i s ma d e is G rantors' failure t o p ay when due t h e following sums: G rantor's failure t o pay monthly installment payments due under the Promissory Note in the amount of $880.00 per month for the months of January, February, March and April 2013. By reason of said default, the Beneficiary has d eclared al l su m s owing on the obligation secured by said Trust Deed immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit: the principal balance of $ 100,403.77 t ogether with accrued interest through April 10, 2 0 13, i n t he amount of $1,788.63 (interest continues to accrue at the rate of $13.5068 per d i em from April 10, 2013 until paid), plus late fees in the amount of $ 92.22, an d su c h other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. W H E REFORE, notice is hereby given that the undersigned Trustee will on D ecember 3, 2013, at the hour o f 1 1 : 00 o'clock A.M., in accord with the s tandard of t ime established by ORS 187.110, a t Des chutes County Courth ouse steps, 1 1 64 N W Bond, City o f Bend, County of Deschutes, Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in said described real p roperty which t h e Grantors had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by him of the said
Trust Deed, together with a n y int e rest which the Grantors or their successors in interest acquired after the execution of said Trust Deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and ex-
penses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the T rustee. N o t ice i s further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the s ale, to h a v e t h i s foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated b y payment to t h e Beneficiary of the entire amount when due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any o t he r d e f ault complained of herein that is capable of being cured by rendering the performance r equired under t h e o bligation o r T r u st Deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and t r ust deed, together with Trustee's and a ttorney's fees n o t exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the f eminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, t h e word "Grantors" i n c ludes any successor in interest to the Grantors as well as any other person owing an obligation, th e p e r formance of which is secured by said Trust Deed, and the words "Trustee" and "Beneficiary" include their respective s u ccessors in interest, if any. D ATED: J un e 24 , 2013. Benjamin M. Kearney, Successor T rustee, 8 0 0 Wil lamette Street, Suite 8 00, E ugene, O R 97401, (541) 484-0188.
E6 TUESDAY OCTOBER 8 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
"Lit " i tle Red Corvette"
lUlonaco Dynasty 2004 - LOADED.i solid Features includse4-dr surface counter, d e convection micro, ld ry, built-in washer ramic tile floor, TU,OUD, liite dish, air leveling, pass-through tray, and a king size be - All for only $149,000 541-000-000
Coupe, 350, auto with 732 miles, gets 26-24 mpg. Add lots more description andinteresting facts for $99! Lookhow muchfun a girl could have n a sweetcarlike this! $12,500 54T -000-000
R~, mo boat, or airplane
up to g 2 mo ( h(~heyer (;om
o r d ~ of text 2
length with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace — DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on Bendbulletin.com * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.
Oper 2,000 NEW naturaW
Check Out Our New
~ 4( 00~4 I. Department
PR UCTS! e
BEEF NEWYORK STEAK Boneless
BEEF TOP ROUND STEAK Boneless
( + MUSHROOMS
GALA 8 GOLDEN DELICIOUS APPLES
, .-'j, ~Si98 II
:-'e ' LB
JUMBO, WHITE 8 RED ONIONS
SPECIALTV BAG POTATO ES 24 to 28 Oz
$2$8 JET FRESH
BEEF BACK RIBS Frozen
SIRLOIN STEAK Boneless
CRISP GREEN CABBAGE
S 38 LB
BEEF RUMP ROAST
Your Locally Owned Ad Items Subject To Avoilobility
PRICES EFFECTIVE: •
9 10 1 1 12
63455 Hwy. 97 N., Bend • 541-388 2100
13 14 15 FOOD 4 LESS — BEND I TUESDAY, OCT 08,2013 IPAGE 1
y y F
COORS 8 COORSLIGHT, MILLER,
%I( j0llljf tE| /
N»i » iguiug
ROLLING ROCK BEER
12 Pack 12 Oz Bottles
18 Pack, 12 Oz Cans & Bottles
Classic EA + DEP
EA + DEP
HDUiS'Cr1V 12 Oz Cans
BUSCH BEER 30 Pack 12 Oz Cans
c qQ~~ »
EA + DEP
QUAKER INSTANT OATMEA
9 to10Oz Selected Varieties
12 to 15 Oz Selected VariE
EA + DEP
BAREFOO T WINE
750 ML Selected Varieties
* rr e
QUAKER LIFE CEREAL
13 Oz Regular & Cinnamon EA
750 ML Selected Varieties Ilohlhhr
ULY'S POTATO CNIPS
10 Count Selected Varieties
COKE, SPRITE, DIET COK E, COKELERO 2 Liter Bottles
EA + DEP
PAGE 2 I TUESDAY, OCT 08,2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND
<~ ttfewater ~6=
LIFEWATER 20 Oz Selected Varieties
EA + DEP
l 'g Itlfhe pU! II >
COFFEE 3.45 Oz, Classic
WE • '
Mte' a lt ~
POST RAISIN BRAN
COTTONELLE BATH TISSUE
12 Double Roll
I+ l. ti't.LE IAA
% M I Elu9$$
MMII I M EE
Trr fr OILOWEAT
OROWEA T OATNUT L POTATO BREAD EA
r© i ~HO~
56 Oz Selected Varieties
ileiiinal Riee .I
'E~ IM " ao
WESTER NFAMILY STIRFRY VEGET ABLES
BREAD 24 Oz
16 Oz, Regular & Lite
WW W W M
EBERHARD'S COTTAGE CHEESE
QUAMY '4%C CHEKP I
UMPQUA ICE CREAM
16 Oz Selected Varieties
KOZYSHACK PUDDING FllR
22 Oz Selected Vartettes
FOOD 4 LESS — BEND I TUESDAY, OCT 08,2013 IPAGE 3
Peake 5~. SPECIALS.
i7 LITEHOUSE DIPS CH+gg 15.5 Oz
Selected Varieties 'e4Pe)V.
DILLY OF A DIP Q Q Pia &
C ertifi e d
FOSTERFARMS SPLIT FRYERS Northwest Grown
37 to 42 Oz Box
WORLDKITCHENS BEEF JERKY
DDR RAMBDRG 1S GRDDID FRKSI DALLW'
EXTRALEAN HAMBURGER Not to Exceed 15% Fat
OU)FAS IIOnrOIrr I
48 eerer.reer (ee
Bend 63455 Hwy. 97 N. 541-388-2100 PAGE 4 I TUESDAY, OCT 08,2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND
• F ood Stamp s ' WIC Vouchers We reserve the right to limit quantities
• Manufacturer's Coupons