Serving Central Oregon since1903 75$
THURSDAY October 10,2013
Most oca schoos get passing grades
Beating cancer —If you're married, your chancesare better — but will that advantage fit in a pill?D3
PIUs: Wine — Trying to cut back on drinking? Researchers have some tips on tippling that
might surprise you.D4 By Tyler Leeds and Sheila G. Miller
Flies ift flight —Scientists
learn much from the behavior of these bugs.A3
M ore than 70 percent of schools in Central Oregon met or exceeded state targets in reading, math and graduation rates during the 2012-13 school year, according to redesigned state report cards released • See how todaybythe each school Oregon De performed, partment of A4 Education. According to the reworked report cards, seven area schools — Amity Creek, Buckingham, High Lakes and Miller elementariesand Three Rivers School in Bend-La Pine Schools, as well as Culver Middle School and Jefferson County's Big Muddy Elementary — were among the top 10 percent of schools in the state. "Essentially, almost all our (Bend-La Pine Schools) are in the top half of the schools in our state," BendLa Pine Schools Superintendent Ron Wilkinson said. "Our goal is that it doesn't matter which school you go to in the Bend-La Pine Schools, you're guaranteed to get a quality education wherever you go. We're getting pretty close to being able to guarantee that to our families." See Schools/A4
The Oregon Insurance Division has approved rates for insurers that will offer health insurance plans that start Jan. 1. The charts below show examples of approved monthly premiums for PIUs: Birds —A study finds that a migratory bird can stay
airborne for 200 days.A3 Apaftmeflts —Plans near
individual coverage that is expected to be offered through Cover Oregon, the state's health insurance exchange. The sample rates are divided into standard gold, silver and bronze options — "standard" meaning that each plan's benefits are the same from one company to the next.
Old Mill moving forward.C6
Subsidies may be available to help you pay for the premiums.
Panama — The U.S.still has
Individual health plansapprovedfor Central Oregon
chemical weapons there.A6
And a Web exclusiveOil pipelines are being built yards from people's homes, but the law can't help them.
Each insurer submitted a variety of plans for 2014. Some insurers pulled out of the marketplace after the state agency approved rates that would have been significantly lower than what the companies had proposed. The insurers that are expected to offer plans through the Cover Oregon exchange in a wide swath of the state that includes Central Oregon are charted below.
TYPE OF PLAN I Silver
• Gold Will pay an estimated 00 percent of medical costs.
Study looks for climate's The Washington Post
Locations around the globe will soon reach climatic tipping points, with some in tropical regions — home to most of the world's biodiversity — feeling the first impacts of unprecedented eras of elevated temperatures as soon as seven years from now, according to a study released Wednesday. On average, locations worldwide will leave behind the climates that have existedfrom the middle of the 19th century through the beginning of the 21st century by 2047 if no progress is made in curbing emissions of heat-trapping
INDEX B usiness C5-6 Health 0 1 -6 Calendar 82 H oroscope 06 Classified E1-6 Local/State 81-6 Comics E3-4 Obituaries 85 Crosswords E4 Sports C1-4 Dear Abby 06 TV/Movies 06
The Bulletin An lndependent Newspaper
Voi. 110, No. 203, 30 pages, 5sections
O .O We use recycled newsprint
: IIIII I o
Will pay a smaller proportion of costs than bronze plans will. Available only if you're under 30, and without subsidies.
I 'l l
Oregon's PacificL i feWise M od a H ealth CO-OP Source Providence Trillium
$245 ~ $ 2 00 ~ $ 2 09~ $ 1 7 3g +~ $259 ~
$1 28 J
Age 40, single, doesn't use tobacco
• • •
$3 63 $3 13m $ 2 66
$318 $321 $2 5 6m $26 7 m $192 $207
$271 $395 $328 $318 $393 $22 1 agg $ 3 31m$ 26 2 m $ 2 7 2m $33 9 m $166 $278 $205 $231 $280 •
Age 60, single, doesn't use tobacco
• $7 70 E $665 $
$4 08 J
$3 5 2 J $ 59 0 J$
N/ AP 1
$ 205 ~ $ 213 ~ $ 265gJ
$17 6 J $ 15 1J
43 4 J $4 9J1
$1 7 3$
$5 9 4g
OTHER PLANSApproved for much of rural Oregon;some maynot be availablein Crookand Jefferson counties. I
greenhouse gases, said
High 60, Low 31
Age 21, single, doesn't use tobacco
By Lenny Bernstein
BridgeH e alth Span R epublic
researchers at the University of Hawaii at Manoa, who sought to project the timing of that event for 54,000 locations. See Climate/A5
• Bronie~ Will pay an estimated 60 percent of medical costs.
Will pay an estimated 70 percent of medical costs.
H e alth Kai s er R e public FoundationLifeWise Moda $ 239 $199 • $1 5 7J $ l54~ $1 48 J N /A ~
Oregoo's PacificHealth CO-OP Source Providence
$21 2 $ 17 3 $13 0 J $12 0 J
$309 $ 259
$249 $213 •
$2 17J $1 76J
$1 74 J $1 65 J
$1 81 g $1 8 5g
$306 $254 $197 ~ $
$271 $22 I 166 ~
$395 $33 I $278 ~
$358 $285 $223 ~
$318 $272 • $231 ~
$4 19 ~$ 35 2J$
Age 21, single, doesn't use tobacco
• $3 07 g $265 $
$1 36 J $1 16 J
Age 40, single, doesn't use tobacco
• • •
$3 92 $288 $302 $ 3 39 $231 $256 $ 2 87 ~ $ 1 7 4 ~ $ 20 1 ~
Age 60, single, doesn't use tobacco
• $8 32 P $719 $
$3 69 J
59 0 J $4 7J4
Sources: Oregon InsuranceDivision, news reports
$4 9 1g David Wray / The Bulletin
• Organizers offer a timeline for when each part of the glitchy website might work By Lauren Dake The Bulletin
SALEM — Before the state launched Cover Oregon, its online marketplace for health insurance, the executive director warned of likely glitches before the
website was completely functional. He was right. The website went live Oct. 1, but more than a week later is still unable to fully process applications.
"We're hoping day one
is better than day two and day three is better than day four," said Rocky King, executive director of Cover Oregon,before the website launch. Today marks day 10. "We were supposed to
have full access, go in and enroll people," said Robyn Anderson, a Cover Oregon certified agent in Bend. "So, that's never been the case ... It's been a bit of a fiasco, to be honest." See Insurance /A4
Shutdown could stop VA benefits By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
WASHINGTON — As the government shutdown stretched into its second week, Department of Veterans AffairsSecretary Eric Shinseki warned WednesInside day that • Military veterans family benefit paybenefits men t s would will come g r i n d to a f rom halt i f t h e charity,A2 shutdown lasts until • A short term deai?, November. If the imA5 passe is not resolved before Nov. 1, 5.18 million beneficiaries, including veterans and their dependents, will no longer receive their regular payments, which represents a $6.25 billion commitment in November, he said. See Benefits/A4
Teens honehacking skills in U.S.-sponsered contests By Eric Niiler Special to the WashingtonPost
Computer-savvy teenagers are testing their skills in cybercontests designed to teach them how to protect the government and private companies from hackers. The events are sprouting up across the country under the
guidance of federal officials who are keen to boost their agencies' computer-defense forcesand high school teachers who want to prepare their stu-
Maryland Cyber Challenge, which is being held this week. At the event, they'll have to debug virusesfrom theircomputer and defeat mock attacks
Steve Morrill, the school's directoroftechnology and coach of the cybersecurity team. The contests include "Toaster Wars," an online
dents for high-paying IT jobs.
by cybercriminals played by IT
hacking game sponsored by
At Baltimore's Loyola Blakefield prep school, a team of students meets twice a week after classes to practice for the
professionals. "They worktogether as problem-solvers, and they really like the challenge," says
the National Security Agency, and CyberPatriot, a national challenge that has grown from nine teams in 2009 to more
than 1,200 this year. During the final round of the 2013 competition, staged last March at the Gaylord National Resort at National Harbor in Maryland, Kevin Houk and five classmates sat huddled around a monitor and looking for any sign of attack. See Hacking /A5
A2 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
NATION 4% ORLD
HOW tO reaCh LIS
W.Va. Shuntlng —A retired police officer armed with an assault weapon and ahandgun fired up to two dozenshots at a U.S. court-
STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?
house in West Virginia on Wednesday before police returned fire and killed him, authorities said. Wheeling Police Chief Shawn Schwertfeger
identified the gunmanasThomas J. Piccard, 55, of Bridgeport, Ohio.
Phone hours: 5:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. M onrPri.,6:30 a.m.-noon Sat.-Sun.
He was a retired Wheeling police officer. Schwertfeger did not say whether Piccard used both weapons during the assault on the Wheel-
ing Federal Building or speculate on amotive. Officials said they hadno knowledge of any sort of note left behind by Piccard.
Admiral demated —The deputy commanderof U.S.nuclear forc-
es, Vice Adm. Tim Giardina, was notified Wednesday that he has been relieved of duty amid a military investigation of allegations that he used
counterfeit chips at anlowacasino, the Navy said. Themoveis exceedingly rare and perhaps unprecedented in the history of U.S. Strategic Command, which is responsible for all American nuclear warfighting
bulletin©bendbulletin.com N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS
forces, including nuclear-armedsubmarines, bombers and land-based
the Navy staff pending theoutcome ofthe probe bythe Naval Criminal
N EW S R O O M
missiles. The Navy's top spokesman, Rear Adm. John Kirby, said Giardina, who had held the job since December 2011, is being reassigned to Investigative Service.
Flnrida vniaf fOIIS —Paving the wayfor a new attempt to remove
noncitizens from voter rolls, Ken Detzner, Florida's election chief, tried
Steve Ruark/ rhe Associated Press
N EW S R O O M
EM A IL
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to stoke confidence onWednesday inthe revampedplan before a largely skeptical crowd in immigrant-heavy South Florida. Designedto
Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel, left, and Army Secretary John McHugh, right, watch an Army carry team move a transfer case Wednesday containing the remains of Pfc. Cody Patterson, at Dover Air Force Base, Del. Patterson, 24, of Philomath, died Sunday in Afghanistan of injuries sustained when enemy forces attacked his unit with an improvised explosive device.
assure voters that the same mistakes will not be repeated, the new plan to review voter registration rolls for noncitizens will rely chiefly on the
Homeland Security database.Thedatabase, which doesnot include the names of citizens, is used by the federal government and states to see if immigrants, depending on their status, are eligible for benefits.
Chari to pay ene its to allensol iers' amilies
Saudi wOmen driverS —Saudi womenonthe ultraconservative kingdom's top advisory council havecalled for a discussion onthe sensitive issue of allowing womento drive, a movethat could emboldenreformers pushing to lift the ban. The official request was made this week to the head of the Shura Council, council member Latifa al-Shaalan
said, to addressall "excuses" raised to keepwomen from driving since pprrpptpr pv
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.powerbalt.com and www.oregontottery.org
POWERBALL The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:
fs O»Os OaOsO The estimated jackpot is now $133 million.
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New York Times News Service WASHINGTON — The Pentagon said Wednesday that it would contract with a charity group, the Fisher House, to provide benefits to the families of service members killed in action, and that it would reimburse the group once the government shutdown has ended. Just before the announcement, the House voted unanimously to restore the benefits, which were not covered by earlier legislation that ensured that active-duty soldiers and civilian support staff members were paid for their work, although many Republicans suggested that the administration had the power to prevent the benefits from lapsing. Because of the shutdown, the Pentagon said it was unable to pay the death benefits expected by families of the
fallen, which include $100,000 to each family; a 12-month basic allowance for housing, usually given in a lump sum to survivorscommensurate with the rank of the service member; and burial benefits. " In consultation with t h e Office of M a nagement and Budget, DOD has determined that we can enter into a contract with the Fisher House Foundation to provide these benefits," Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said in a statement Wednesday. "The Fisher House Foundation will p r ovide the families of the fallen with the benefits they so richly deserve. After the shutdown ends, DOD will reimburse the Fisher House for the costs it has incurred." Although Pentagon officials insisted Tuesday that they required congressional action
to act, they did an about-face Wednesday. "We can't wait for Congress to fix the problems they'vecreated,"said a senior Defense Department official. The Fisher House provides military families with housing near hospitals, so they can be nearsick or injured service members during a stay. Members of both p arties moved quickly to pass the legislation to fund the benefits; the Senate will not take up the legislation now that the Defense Department has acted. "How dare we not provide these grieving families with the necessary support in their time of need?" said Rep. Sanf ord Bishop, D-Ga., on t h e House floor. "I'm truly embarrassed that these shutdown shenanigans have impacted these brave soldiers' families in this way."
Islamic law and Saudi traffic laws do not forbid it. Women seeking the right to drive in Saudi Arabia have been energized by a campaign calling
on them to drive onOct. 26. Saudi lawdoesnot explicitly prohibit them from driving, but religious edicts are enforced by the police, effectively banning it.
Lidya kidnapping —A government official says Libyan Prime Minister Ali Zeidan was kidnapped by gunmen from a hotel in Tripoli
where he resides.Theabduction early today comes amid anger among Libya's powerful Islamic militant groups over the U.S. special forces raid on Saturday that seized a Libyan al-Qaida suspect, known as Abu
Anas al-Libi. Several groupsaccusedthe government of colluding in or allowing the raid, though the government denied having any prior knowledge of the operation. Hours before the abduction, Zeidan met
with al-Libi's family lateWednesday. JuPitcl' miSSIOn —NASA'sJupiter-bound spacecraft hit a snag Wednesday soonafter it used Earth as agravity slingshot to hurtle toward the outer solar system, but mission managers said it's on
course to arrive at the giant planet in 2016. Junoemerged from Earth's shadow in safe mode, astate that spacecraft are programmed to go into when there's some trouble. Despite the problem, "we
believe weare ontrack as planned to Jupiter," said project manager Rick Nybakken of the NASAJet Propulsion Laboratory, which manages the $1.1 billion mission. — From wire reports
By NickCumming-Bruce New York Times News Service
GENEVA — The head of the international watchdog overseeing the destruction of Syria'schemical weapons arsenal said Wednesday that a team of 15 inspectors had begun to visit sites and that the Syrian authorities had been "quite constructive" and "cooperative." The official, Ahmet Uzumcu, director-general of the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, said completing the work w i thin the "extremely tight" deadline of mid-2014 agreed on by the United States and Russia would depend on whether temporary cease-fires could be arranged between government and opposition forces. "If we can ensure cooperation by all parties, and if some temporarycease-firescould be established in order to permit our experts to work in a permissive environment, I think the targetscould be reached," Uzumcu said, delivering his first public comments on the issue at a n ews conference streamed live from the organization's headquarters in The
en Factory Stores-
Related • U.S. still hasn't dealt with
and consolidating to increase security. U.S. officials have said that, while the Syrian government's p reliminary i n ventory w a s more extensive than some anticipated, it was not complete. "Whether therehas been sufficient cooperation is an open question," a European diplomat in The Hague said Wednesday in a telephone interview, speaking on the condition of anonymity in line with diplomatic practice. The Syrian government is to submit a more formal declaration by Oct. 27, which will be scrutinized for holes. "That will give us some ability to say how serious they are," the diplomat said. The declaration is expected to lay out the full history of Syria's chemical wadare program, providing details on all sites involved in researching, producing or storing its arsenal. It is also supposed to lay out a plan for completing d estruction, which will be monitored by the Hague. international inspectors. I nspectors, supported b y The first team of inspectors U.N. personnel, have already from the OPCW arrived in Davisited one site and were set mascus last week. By Sunday, to visit another, said Uzumcu, the team had reported that it a Turkish diplomat who has was already overseeing the led the organization for sev- destruction of " Category 3" eral years. He noted that they weapons — meaning missile would visit a total of around 20 warheads, aerial bombs and in coming weeks. systems for delivering chemiThe sites would be those cal agents as well as equipidentified by the Syrian gov- ment for mixing and producernment in a preliminary ining them — a process that is to ventory of its chemical weap- be completed by the end of this ons program presented to the month. OPCW last month. The discloUnderscoringthe speed with sureswere made tomeet the re- which the program is unfoldquirements of a U.N. Security ing, a second team of around Council resolution that warded 12 inspectors was expected off a U.S. military strike after to arrive i n D a mascus on an August poison gas attack in Wednesday. "The teams have jelled very the suburbs of Damascus that killed hundreds of people. well," Michael Luhan, a spokesU.S. officials had estimat- man for the organization, said ed that Syria had at least 45 in a telephone interview."We're chemical weapons sites before happy with the way things are it started moving munitions moving."
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Thursday, Oct. 10, the 283rd day of 2013. There are 82 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS Budget dattle —President Barack Obamahas invited Republican lawmakers to the White House for nego-
tiations; Treasury Secretary Jack Lew will testify before lawmakers. A1, A2, A5
While fruit flies are often used as simple biological models in the laboratory, understanding how they take flight has provided insight into their sophisticated behaviors.
HISTORY Highlight:In1962, President
John F.Kennedy, responding to the thalidomide birth defects
crisis, signed anamendment to the Federal Food, Drug and
Cosmetic Act requiring pharmaceutical companies toprovethat their products were safe and effective prior to marketing. In1845, the U.S. Naval Academy was established in Annapolis, Md.
In1911,Chineserevolutionaries launched an uprising which led to the collapse of the Qing
(or Manchu)Dynasty andthe establishment of the Republic
of China. California voters approved Proposition 4, giving women the right to vote, and Proposition 7, which established
the initiative processfor proposing and enacting new laws. In1913, the Panama Canal was effectively completed as President Woodrow Wilson senta signal from the White House by telegraph, setting off explosives that destroyed a section of the Gamboa dike.
In1935,the GeorgeGershwin opera "Porgy andBess," featuring an all-black cast, openedon Broadway; it ran for124 performances. In1938,NaziGermany completed its annexation of Czechoslovakia's Sudetenland. In 1943, Chiang Kai-shek took
the oath of officeas president of China. In1957, President Dwight D. Eisenhower apologized to the fi-
nance minister of Ghana,Komla Agbeli Gbdemah, after the official was refused seating in a
Howard Johnson's restaurant near Dover, Del. In 1967,the Outer Space Treaty, prohibiting the placing of weap-
ons of massdestruction onthe moon or elsewhere inspace, entered into force. In1970, Quebec Labor Minister
Pierre Laporte waskidnapped by the Quebec Liberation Front, a militant separatist group.
(Laporte's bodywasfound a week later.) Fiji becameindependent after nearlya century of British rule. In1973, Vice President Spiro
Agnew, accused ofaccepting bribes, pleaded nocontest to one count of federal income tax
evasion, andresigned his office. In 1982, Father Maximilian Kolbe, who died in the Auschwitz Nazi concentration
camp, wascanonized byPope John Paul II. In 1985, U.S. fighter jets forced
an Egyptian planecarrying the hijackers of the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro to land in
Italy, wherethegunmenwere taken into custody.
Ten yearsago: Iranian writer and activist Shirin Ebadi won the
Nobel PeacePrize.Conservative commentator Rush Limbaugh
announcedduring his syndicated radio showthat he was addicted to painkillers and was checking into a rehab center.
Five yearsago:Treasury Secretary Henry Paulsonannounced the governmenthaddecided to go forward with a plan to buy a
part ownership in abroadarray of American banks inresponse to the financial meltdown.
Connecticut's SupremeCourt ruled that gaycouples hadthe right to marry, making the state the third behind Massachusetts
and California to legalizesuch unions.
BIRTHDAYS Actor Peter Coyote is 72. Author Nora Roberts (aka "J.D. Robb") is 63. Rock singer
David LeeRoth is 59.Actress Julia Sweeney is 54. Actor Bradley Whitford is 54. NFL
By James Gorman New York Times News Service
SEATTLE — To hear Michael Dickinson tell it, there is nothing in the world quite as wonderful as a fruit fly. And it's not because the fly is one of the most important laboratory animals in the history of biology, often used as a simple model for human genetics or neuroscience. "I don't think they're a simple model of anything," he says. "If flies are a great model, they're a greatmodel forflies. "These animals, you know, they're not like us," he says, warming to his subject. "We don't fly. We don't have a compound eye. I don't think we process sensory information the same way. The muscles that they use are just incredibly much more sophisticated and interesting than the muscles we use. "They can taste with their wings," he adds, as his enthusiasm builds. "No one knows any reason why they have taste cells on their wing. Their bodies are just covered with sensors. This is one of the most studied organisms in the history of science, and we're still fundamentally ignorant about many features of its basic biology. It's like having an alien in yourlab. "And," he s ays, pausing, seeming puzzled that the world has not joined him in openmouthed wonder for his favorite creature, "they can fly!" If he had to define his specialty, Dickinson, 50, who counts a MacArthur "genius" award among his honors, would call himself a neuroethologist. As such, he studies the basis of behavior in the brain at the University of Washington, in Seattle. In practice he is a polymath of sorts who has targeted the fruit fly, Drosophila melanogaster, and its flying behavior for studies that involve physics, mathematics, n e u robiology, computer vision, muscle physiology and other disciplines. "He's a highly original scientist," said Alexander Borst, a department director at the Max Planck Institute of Neurobiology in Germany, who has known Dickinson for years. Usually neuroscientists work either on the behavior or the physics of flight, but Dickinson, he said, "is interested in both ends." And, Borst added, "he's a wonderful cook." Gwyneth Card, who was a researcher in Dickinson's lab at the California Institute of Technology, said, "One of Michael's many talents is he does have the skills to go across these different systems." Card, who is now at Janelia Farm, the Howard Hughes Medical Institute research campus in Virginia, is one of the many neuroscientists whose pedigree includes a stint in Dickinson's lab. As Borst puts it, "Many people in the field are his offspring." Early on Dickinson and a mentor solved a l o ngstanding physics problem of insect flight, and he has continued to investigate every aspect of fly flight, sending a steady stream of graduate students and postdoctoralresearchers to universities and research institutions where the fly work continues. His influence on new research extends from basic neuroscienceto robotics,and some of his work has been funded by the Defense Department, because flies do an awful lot of complex behavior without a big brain. And, of course, they fly. Researchers at Harvard who built a fly-sized flying robot earlier this year, for example, built partly on his work.
quarterback Brett Favre is 44.
Drawn to flies
ActressWendi McLendonCovey is 44. Actor/TV host
Michael D i ckinson g r ew up in Baltimore. His family later moved near Philadelphia, where he was, as he puts it, "a faculty brat" at an all-boys
Mario Lopez is 40. Racedriver Dale Earnhardt Jr. is 39. — From wire reports
Migrating birds stay in air up to 200 days
icals called neuromodulators in the fly brain can change how a By Monte Morin Los Angeles Times given group of neurons acts at different times. LOS ANGELES — Talk Another recent advance in about a red-eye flight. After his lab was in the area of maattaching electronic monichine vision. Kristin Branson, tors to half a dozen Alpine who is also now at Janelia swifts, researchers say they Farm, developed software to were shocked to discover analyze video of many flies that migrating birds flew together to try to understand nonstop for 200 days. That's right, the birds rethe behavioral rules that govern their interactions. It is an mained airborne for more extremely difficult problem for than six m onths, eating, Zach Wise/ New YorkTimes NewsService computers to cope with, given drinking and sleeping on A tethered fly is tested within an electronic flight simulator at the the huge amount of informathe fly, so to speak. Swiss University of Washington lab in Seattle. Dickinson, a MacArthur tion in all the interactions of scientists recently published prize-winning scientist who studies fruit flies and their flight at the flieseven over a period ofa few their findings in the journal university, the fruit fly is a dream machine and its brain a treasure minutes. Nature Communications. trove of complexity that should be studied for its own sake. Dickinson's latest research Researchers at the Swiss interest will, however, take him Ornithological Institute and out of the lab. He is interested the Bern University of Apprep schoolwhere his mother Berkeley, at Caltech and now at in fly behavior in the wild. plied Sciences captured six "The genus Drosophilais one taught. As with many teenag- the University of Washington, Alpine swifts prior to their ers, adolescence was not the have come from a variety of of thegreat success stories," he epic migration to Western happiest time of his life, so he backgrounds, including engi- said. "There's hundreds of speAfrica. left high school after his junior neering, physics and biology. cies within the genus. They're Each of the birds was haryear. Card, at Janelia Farm, said on every c o ntinent except nessed with an electronic He did not take his guitar the multidisciplinary DickinAntarctica, they're in tropical monitor that was slightly and head for Greenwich Vil- son lab at Caltech was a rich rain forests, they're in deserts, smaller than a po s tage l age, however. He w ent t o environment for a g r aduate they've evolved many exotic stamp. The devices used Brown University, which he student. "It was a great space to mating behaviors, and they're sunlight to track the bird's started a year early, with a plan be in," she said, and Dickinson capable of incredibly long-dislocation, and also measured to pursuea career as an artist. was a savvy guide to produc- tance flights. They can fly for changes in their body posiBut he said, "It was pretty clear tive research. over 10 kilometers without eattion and movement. "He'll set you a great prob- ing anything. that was a disaster after the When the birds returned lem," she said. "For me he kind "One of our more recent obfirstsemester." to Switzerland six to seven He turned to science. He had of picked out takeoff in flies." servations is that drosophila months later, three of them taken a course in neuroscience She set up a system for taking can read the sky compass," he were recaptured and their and began to do research with infraredvideo at 7,000 frames continued, "so they have the data downloaded. Charles Lent on the neurobi- per second of flies taking off same capability that monarch At first, lead study auology of the feeding behavior spontaneously and also when butterflies have of being able to thor and ornithologist Felix of leeches. Along the way, he they were frightened by an im- basically look at the sky" and Liechti said he did a doublehoned his culinary skills dur- age of an apparent predator. figure out direction based on take when he looked at the ing summers at French restauWhat she found, and report- the polarization of light. data. From late September rants in Cape May, N.J., and ed with colleagues in a paper in With this ability, there's no until about early spring, it Providence, R.I. Current Biology in 2008, was need to see the whole sky or appeared the birds did not Then, in graduate school at that when a predator loomed, star patterns. "It works even stop moving. the University of Washington, the takeoff was not just a reflex when you have only a t i ny And how did they eat he discovered flies. His re- action. The flies made prelimi- patch of blue sky. It's a solution and drink'? Swifts feed on search for his dissertation was nary leg movements to pre- vertebrates didn't come upon, so-called aerial plankton, on fly development and neu- pare for takeoff away from the humans didn't come upon, but bugs and spiders that are robiology, but, he said, "I was predator, so somewhere in the insects did." swept into the sky by high almost instantly much more fly's brain the best response to And yet, he says, the world winds. Scientists believe interested in the function of the a threat was being computed of the laboratory elicits only a they get much of their water whole fly than the more mech- and a decision being made. limited range of behavior from from this prey, but they also anistic but probably more wellAt Janelia Farm, Card is con- flies. He wants to see more. are able to skim ponds and "Most biologists study them p osed problems of how t he tinuing the work on fly takeoff, lakes while in flight, like little axons grow to the brain." using a variety of methods, like in this incredibly benign enviswallows, Liechti said. After one postdoctoral po- turning different brain circuits ronment," he said. But studysition that was a misfire, he on and off, to attempt to uning something as marvelous b egan working w i t h K a r l derstand just how the fly brain as a fruit fly in the lab is "like Georg Gotz at the University makes the decision — what ex- having a BMW and driving it of Tiibingen on insect flight. actly happens in what neurons around the block." "We built this very, very simple in the milliseconds between the Except, of course, BMWs can't fly. model of a wing flapping back sight of a predator and takeoff. and forth in 200 liters of sugar Flyfantasyland water," Dickinson said. What Call foryourfree home loan consultation they found was that when the Dickinson's lab at the Uniwings flap, "they generate this versity of Washington is a bit Elevation Capital Strategies flow structure called a leading- like a mini-Disney World for 541-280-2564 Ml 32I3-]0"' ' 775 SW Bonnet Way Suite 120 Bend edge vortex." engineers, particularly since EVERGREEN Main: 541-728-0521 By using slow movements most of the researchers build www.elevationcapital.biz O 2013EvergreenHomeloans s a registeredtrade of large wings in a v iscous their own apparatuses. The name ofEvergreenMoneysource Mortgage Company. medium, they were able to l ab takes advantage of a l l mathematically analyze the available technologies, includfast movements of tiny wings ing high-speed video, which in air. "The technique is called Dickinson says does for time dynamic scaling," Dickinson what the electron microscope said, and it is often used in did for space, and optogenetic aeronautics. stimulation of neurons in fly At the time, the nature of brains. insect flight was still quite a There are micro-treadmills puzzle, the basis of the popu- for the flies and, in a basement lar myth that engineers had room, macro tanks of viscous proved that bumblebees could fluid for robotic wings. There not fly. "We were able to mea- are tinyenclosures for some surethe forces,"he said,and to e xperiments and t e nts f o r "make simple calculations that, longer flights. For years his you know, actually insects can lab has worked with flies that fly." are tethered and engaged in a He was hooked, not only on kind of virtual reality theater, flies, but on the idea of bring- where the flies react to video ing a variety of disciplines to of stimuli, like vertical lines, bear on one complex behavior. which theyuse as targets dur"Fly flight is just a great phe- ing flight. Sometimes the flies nomenon to study," he said. can control the display, as in a "It has everything — from the video game. most sophisticated sensory biGaby Maimon, now at Rockology; really, really interesting efeller University, worked with physics; really interesting mus- Dickinson at Caltech to develcle physiology; really interest- op a way to measure the activing neural computations. Just ity of individual neurons in the • e• the entire process that keeps a fly brain during one of these fly hovering in space or flying experiments. Even more rethrough the air — it links to cently the lab has moved on to ecology; it links to energetics." capturing images of the brain So when D i ckinson l eft in action. Tiibingen to move to his first That action is very different full-fledged faculty position, at during simulated flight from the University of Chicago, he when the brain is at rest, DickNature Shop said, "I tried from that day on inson said. In fact, a point he to set up a lab that worked in emphasizes is that neuron for Forum Center, Bend(Across from Barnes 5 Noble) this very integrative way." neuron, the fly brain has a widHis graduate students and er rangeofbehavior than more 5 41- 6 1 7 - 8 8 4 0 postdoctoral researchers in complex mammalian brains. that lab, and later in his labs One reason seems to be that at the University of California, the presenceof different chem-
E LEVATIO N
BIRD SEED 5
A4 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
2012-13 district report cards
Schools receive anoverall rating of Level1 through 5 based ontheir students' growth, performance, and outcomes. Level oneschools represent the bottom 5 percent of schools. Level two schools represent the next lowest10 percent. Level three makes up the next 30 percent of schools. Level four represents the largest share, those that fall between 44 percent and 90 percent of schools. Level 5 represent the top10
percent. Percentage met or exceeding M ath . Writi n g
Scien c e
201 1 -12 2012-13 2011-12 2012-13 2011-12 2012-13 2011-12 2012-13
Amity Creek Elementary School Bear CreekElementary School N Bend Senior High School
Buckingham Elementary School ~
Elk MeadowElem ~en ary Sclo ol Ensworth Elementary School High Desert Middle School High Lakes Elementary School Highland School at Kenwood
84.1 • 92.7
7 4.~ 88.1
Level 4 ~ 86.1 •
72. 7 88. 2
. 7 0 .7
Level 4 ~ 94.7 •
86.6 + 88.M
Juniper Elementary School La Pine Elementary School
58.2I : 53.7
La Pine Middle School
La Pine Senior High School Lava Ridge Elementary School
Level 4 ~ 90.3 ~ Level 4 82.8
7 2 .4~
Marshall High School
Mountain View Senior High School
Pilot Butte Middle School
1L X 86.7 65. 9 L: 3L T 1t T
67.9 ~ 74.7
62.2 ~ 72.2
Pine Ridge Elementary Ponderosa Elementary
80.4 79.5 ~
. 7 9 .2
R E Jewell Elementary School
• EALMR (RimrockExpedttioo~ery Alternative Learning Middle School)
Sky View Middle School
Level 4 60.8 Level 4 ~ 80~
Summit High School
Three Rivers School
Westside Village Magnet School at Kingston Elementary School William E Miller Elementary
1L T 1FT
Cecil Eiy Elementary School
, 5 1 .5 70. 3
Crook County High School
5 2.~ 6 9.9
JL X 73. 6 L
Crook Coungt Middle School Crooked River Elementary School Insight School of Oregon-Charter
Not Rated n/a
Dchoco Elementary School Paulina School
Pioneer Secondary Alternative High
L evel 4
Culver Elementary School
Culver High School Culver Middle SchRFI
1L T n/a
94 . 7
Big Muddy Elementary
Buff Intermediate School Jefferson County Middle School ~
L evel 2
L evel 3
48.8 • 80.6
49.5 • 67.5
Madras High School
Madras Primary School Metolius Elementary School H ,H Warm Springs Elementary School
Level 2 L evel 4
: 3 6 .5
Elton Gregory Middle School
75 . 1
JohnTuck ElementarySchool M A Lynch Elementary School
Level 4Q 62.3I: :70.6
Obsidian Middle School
48 • 65.4
Redmond High School Redmond Proficiency Academy
8 8 . 7 ~ 81 . ~
Not Rated n/a
Sage Elementary School Terrebonne Community School Tom McCall Elementary School
74 . 3
QQ Level 4
Vern Patrick Elementary School
Sisters Elementary School
. Level 4
84 . 1
. 86 . 8
Sisters High School
:: Level 4 .
: 93 .5
: 73 .8
: 7 4 .1
Powell Butte Community Charter
1L X30. 1 L L: 5 9.7
61.1 , :66
: 44.1 •: 45.6
36 .5 ~ : 43.7
Sisters Middle School
5 5 . 6 ~ 79.1 ~
: 7 6 .5
77 . 6
: :78.8 : : 7 9.1
1L T 1FT
. n/a 83.5~ .
Note: "Not rated" or "n/a" typically means a school is less than 2 years old or ts too small to be rated.
. n/a ~
7 7.8 ~ , :79.6 ~, 83.3 87.5
Andy Zetgert/The Bulletin
Source: Oregon Department of Education
ings should not apply to alternative schools. "A high percentage of the Continued from A1 On the opposite end of the population at t hose schools spectrum, only f ive schools are behind incredits or have in Central Oregon fell into the not succeeded at a traditional bottom 15 percent of schools in high school, so it's not fair," he the state. said. "I'm going to continue to Warm Springs Elementary advocate that alternative high School, a part of the Jefferson schools should not have their County School District, falls in graduation rates count against the bottom 5 percent of schools t hem. They should look at statewide. The percent of stu- growth and other data." dents meeting or exceeding The state report cards look state standards in math, writ- a lot different than in the past, ing and science all dropped and now include letters from from 2011-12. s uperintendents an d p ri n O ther schools that w e r e cipals. For the first time, a rated in the bottom 15 percent ranking system compares the include Marshall High in Bend performance ofeach school to and Pioneer Secondary Alter- other schools with similar stunative High in Crook County. dent demographics. Other adWilkinson said the state rat- ditions include information on
the number of graduates going on to college and the percentage of freshmen who are on track to graduate. "These report cards are designed to provide parents and community members with important information about their schools and districts, and it was essential that the audience forthese reports had a strong voice in their redesign," said Deputy Superintendent Rob Saxton in a statement. "Our education system is changing, our schools are changing, and we needed these report cards to change as well to better tell our schools' stories and to provide parents and community members with critical information on student and school performance."
Oregon began issuing report cards in 2000, and though their format and content have changed repeatedly over the years, this most recent redesign marks the biggest transformation. Last fall a 17-member Report Card Steering Committee met to spearhead the change, which was necessary to maintain the state's exemption from the federal Elementary and Secondary Education Act. W hile th e r e p ort c a r ds include a range of information beyond academic performance, including the amount of money spent per pupil, average class size and the ethnic makeup of teaching staffs, the report focus is a five-tier rating system that synthesizes multiple components of per-
Democrat-controlled Senate could not reach an agreeContinued from A1 ment on how to fund the gov"All the effects . .. of the ernment after the fiscal year shutdown are negative," he ended on Sept. 30. Initially, told members ofthe House Republicans attached delays Veterans Affairs Committee. to parts of the A f fordable "It is an impediment to VA's Care Act, or Obamacare, the ability t o d e liver services sweeping health care legislaand benefits that veterans tion that went into effect Oct. have earned through their I, to their continuing resoluservice." tion, a short-term funding VA hospitals, medical fa- mechanism. The Senate cilities and clinics have al- removed these and sent a ready been funded through "clean" continuing resolution the end of 2014, so they are — one that continues curcontinuing to treat patients rent spending levels without without any disruptions. any significant funding or Benefits are expected to policy changes — back to the continue as normal through House, where leadership has the end of October,accord- not allowed a vote on a clean ing to the VA press office. continuing resolution. But Veterans Benefits AdInstead, the House has ministration regional offices passed aseries of mini conhave shuttered, and the VBA t inuing r e s olutions t h a t will not process disability ap- would fund certain parts of peals, meaning 1,400 cases a the government, including day languish without a final the VA. Senate leadership decision. has not held votes on the On Tuesday, the VA fur- small f u n ding m e asures, loughed more t han 7 ,000 maintaining that the governworkers at the VBA, roughly ment should not be funded in a third of that agency's work- a piecemeal fashion, but all force. All public access to at once. regional VBA offices, includThe last time the governing the facility in Portland, ment shut down, in 1995was also suspended. 96, the U.S. was enjoying a Claims processors, who prolonged period of peace, have been working at least 20 Shinseki said. This time, the mandatory overtime hours a VA is handling the influx of month to reduce the backlog thousands of veterans who in benefit claims, are no lon- served in wars in Iraq and ger working any overtime. Afghanistan, which is in its Before the shutdown, the 13th year. VA had reduced its backlog Many of theservices proby 190,000 cases over the pre- vided to v eterans, includvious 193 days, a 31 percent ing health care, education, reduction from it s M a r ch insurance and housing, repeak of 611,000, Shinseki quire coordination with othsaid. Since the federal gov- er parts of the government, ernment closed on Oct. 1, the said Shinseki, who u rged backlog has grown by about lawmakers to pass a bill that 2,000 claims, compared with funds the entire government. "That's not a solution for a reduction of 18,000 cases in the week leading up to the veterans or for our nation," shutdown. Shinseki said of the VA-spe" We've lost g round w e cific funding bill. "At a critifought hard to take," Shin- cal time for veterans, everyseki said. one at VA should be focusing The shutdown went into on how best to accomplish effect Oct. I a f ter the Re- their missions." publican-controlled H o u se — Reporter: 202-662-7456, of Representatives and the aclevengerC<bendbulletin.com
and Trillium. Akenson recommends cliContinued from A1 ents visit the website — www. By the end of this week, us- CoverOregon.com — to get a ers should be able to browse basic sense of what kind of the website and get more plans they might be interestthan limited details on each ed in. And, she said, it's useplan being offered, according ful when clients have already to Michael Cox, spokesman checked with their provider for Cover Oregon. Later this to see which networks their month, the website should preferred providers are in. be able to determine if appliRight now, she said, overcants qualify for a federal tax all, the process continues to be a "waiting game." credit. "Hopefully by next week, More than 230,000 people have visited th e w e bsite, we'll have a completely difspending an average of six ferent answer," when people minutes on the site. call, she said. As of Wednesday afterThe plans have been dinoon, community partners vided into tiers, from bronze and licensed agents could to gold. The terms are meant help individuals create ac- to help consumers gain an counts but could not get much idea of the value of the plan; further in the process. bronze, for instance,costs K ristine A k enson, w i t h less than silver, but covers less High Desert Insurance, in of the overall medical costs. Bend, is also a certified agent But key to knowing which trained to help people enroll. plan con s u mers m i g ht Right now, she's taking down choose is determining whethnames and n umbers and er they qualify for a federal plans to call people back. tax subsidy. A calculator on "If you and I were talking, the Cover Oregon website to get you signed up, I can can help individuals deterput in your basic information mine eligibility. But it won't and then we would have to be until later this month that do a paper application," Ak- insurance agents and comenson sa>d. munity partners can say with P aper applications c a n certainty the cost of a plan take up to 45 days to process. and fully enroll individuals. "I guess people can do Each plan must cover esthat, but it makes more sense sential benefits, from doctor to hold tight," she said. visits to hospital stays. No So far, there are eight dif- one with a pre-existing conferent approved carriersin dition can be denied. Deschutes County. Each one To get coverage by Jan. I, offers a variety of plans. The clients must sign up by midcarriers are Bridgespan, Or- December. Enrollment ends egon's Health Co-op, Health March 31. Republic, Lifewise, Moda, — Reporter, 541-554-1162 PacificSource, P r o vidence firstname.lastname@example.org
formance into one score. This ranking is at the heart of the federalgovernment's requirement that Oregon evaluate and report onthe performance of each school. School ratings are based on academic achievement, academic growth and subgroup growth. At th e h igh school level, the graduation rate and subgroup g r aduation r a t es are also included. Level one schools represent the bottom 5 percent of schools, level two the next 10 percent and level three the next 30 percent. Level four representsthe largest share of schools, those that fall between 44 and 90 percent. Level five is the top 10 percent of schools. The report cards also identify Title I schools — institu-
tions where at least 40 percent of the students are low-income — as focus, priority and model schools. Focus and p riority schools are the state's lowest performing Title I s c h ools, which specifically target struggling students. Buckingham Elementary and Three Rivers School, which educates students in kindergarten through eighth grade, were identified as model schools, indicating their performance is among the top 5 percent of Title I schools. All of the district and school reportcards are available on the ODE website: www.ode. state.or.us. — Reporter:541-633-2160, email@example.com; 541-617-7831, firstname.lastname@example.org
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
HouseGOPweighs short-term debt deal aspressuremounts
Continued from A1 The teenagers, who at the time attended Marshall Academy, a program that draws students from public schools around Fairfax County, Va., were trying to prevent "black hat" programmers from activating hidden viruses in the students' computer network. The Marshall group had to protect its servers from outside intrusions and defuse ticking time bombs that may have been lurking inside. "It's a lot like gaming, because you don't know
By Jonathan Weisman New York Times News Service
FOOd Safety —The government shutdown is endangering
WASHINGTON — House Republicans, i nc r e asingly isolated from even some of their s t r ongest s u pporters more than a week into a government shutdown, b egan W ednesday to c o n sider a path out of their fiscal dead end that would raise the debt ceiling for a few w eeks as they pressfor a broader deficit reduction deal. That approach could possibly set aside the fight over the new health care law, which prompted the shutdown and which some Republicans will be reluctant to abandon. In a meeting with the most ardent House conservatives, Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., the chairman of the House Budg et Committee, laid ou t a package focused on an overhaul of Medicare and a path toward a comprehensive simplification of the tax code. "We're more in the ideas stage right now," said Rep. Jack Kingston, R-Ga., a senior member of the Appropriations Committee. "There is a developing consensus that this is a lot bigger than an Obamacare discussion." At the same time, congressional leaders from both parties began some preliminary discussionsaimed at reopening the government and raising the statutory borrowing limit. And P r e sident B a r a ck Obama, who invited House Democrats on W e dnesday, asked all House Republicans to the White House today, an invitation Speaker John Boehner whittled down to a short list of attendees he wants to negotiate a compromise. Democrats showed t h eir own cr a c ks . Tw e n ty-six House Democrats planned to attend a bipartisan event Thursday m o r n in g wit h the group No L abels, calling for the immediate commencement of negotiations, a challenge to the president and to D emocratic leaders who say they will not negotiate until the government reopens and the debt ceiling is lifted. In the meeting with House Democrats o n W e d nesday evening, Obama held firm to
what America eats, food safety experts said this week, as all in-
spections of domestic food except meatand poultry have halted and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recalled furloughed workers to handle a salmonella outbreak that sickened
hundreds of people in18 states. Offices are dark across the federal agencies charged with making sure that the fruit, vegetables, dairy products and a vast array
of other domestically produced food aresafe to consume. Inspectors, administrative staff, lab technicians, communications specialists and other support staff members have been sent home
while lawmakers wrangle over government spending. "This is a self-inflicted wound that is putting people's health at risk," said Rep. Rosa DeLauro, D-Conn., a longtime food safety
advocate. Because the shutdown comes on top of earlier budget cuts to the agencies, she said, "you're creating the potential for a real
public health crisis." At the CDC, about 68 percent of staff members were furloughed, including several epidemiologists and dozens of other
workers who oversee adatabase that tracks food-borne illness. Eventhough theagency has broughtbackabout30 furloughed workers to handle the salmonella outbreak, which has been linked
to raw chicken, theCDCremains short-handed, said Barbara Reynolds, a center spokeswoman.
"We're still down to a skeleton crew," she said. — New York 1imesNewsService
his stated intention to negotiate with Republicans only after the government is reopened and the debt ceiling is raised. He told Democrats that if he gives in now, Republican demands would be endless. "The only thing not on their list is my own resignation," he told Democrats, according to a lawmaker in the room. W ith th e i m pact o f t h e shutdown starting to i ntensify, House Republicans were taking criticism from some of their longtime backers. Business groups demanded the immediate reopening of the government,and benefactors like Koch Industries publicly distanced themselves from the shutdown fight. Republicans acknowledged the pressure is mounting on them. On Wednesday, the National Retail F ederation joined other reliably Republican business groups like the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and the National Association of Manufacturers in asking House Republicans to relent. "We strongly support passage of both a continuing resolution to provide for funding of the federal government into the next fiscal year and a measure to raise the nation's debt ceiling," the N a tional
Retail Federation's president, Matthew Shay, said in a letter to Congress that pointed out economic indicators showing that the shutdown has already hurt consumer spending and depressed consumer confidence. R yan's meeting with t h e conservative Repu b l ican Study C o mmittee s eemed only to divide its ranks on the most critical issue: whether to set aside the fight over the president's health care law and focus on long-term deficit reduction. The group's leader, Rep. Steve Scalise, R-La., emerged still adamant that any way forward must include a hit to the Affordable Care Act, even if the package focused on e n t i tlement p r o g rams — also called "mandatory"
warming and sea-level rise will continue through the 21st Continued from A1 century. If they are correct, the tranBut by predicting the tipping sition would occur by 2020 in pointwhentraditional climates M anokwari, I n donesia; b y will be replaced by hotter fu2023 in Kingston, Jamaica; by tures, the new study's group 2029 in Lagos, Nigeria; by 2047 — led by Camilo Mora, an in Washington, D.C.; by 2066 assistant professor in the Uniin Reykjavik, Iceland; and by versity of Hawaii at Manoa's 2071 in Anchorage, Alaska. geography department — pro"The boundary of passing vided a fresh way to look at a from the climate of the past to problem that often is seen as a the climate of the future really globalphenomenon, except by happens surprisingly soon," authorities who must respond said Christopher Field, direc- to the increasing toll of floods, tor of the Department of Glob- droughts, wildfires and severe al Ecology at the Carnegie In- weather, experts said. "I think people don't apprestitution for Science, who was not part of the research team ciate the fact that one of the but has read the study, pub- metrics we are most famillished in the journal Nature. iar with, and definitely have Researchers said at a news the most difficulty d ealing briefing that their estimates with, extreme heat, is coming are "conservative," based on down the track," said Michael mountains of data from 39 Oppenheimer, a professor different models and accurate of geosciences at Princeton within five years in either di- University. "The people who are gorection for any of the locations they studied. ing to be really hard-hit are Although scientific research in developing countries. But shows more warming occurs I wouldn't say the U.S. is exnearer Earth's poles — and the actly safe," he added. melting of Arctic ice sheets is Judith Curry, chairwoman the iconic image of a warming of the School of Earth and planet — the tropics are espe- Atmospheric Sciences at the cially vulnerable because even Georgia Institute of Technola small change in climate will ogy, who has questioned the affecta wide range of species. accuracy of climate modeling, It is also alarming because said in an email that she found the area around the equator the Mora team's conclusions is home to billions of people "less alarming than the IPCC's in poor nations with fewer re- analysis" and found the study's sourcesto help them cope. methodology compelling. The new study is hardly the Under the best of circumfirst to document the steady stances, the climate-change march toward h o tter t e m- milestone worldwide will be peratures around the globe. reached by 2069, even if naLess than tw o w eeks ago, tions manage to hold the emisthe Intergovernmental Panel sion of carbon dioxide to a on Climate Change released much lower level, the authors its fifth report, describing a sald. planet that is warming at an Once any locationreaches accelerated pace because of the transition point, the averhuman activity. The past three age temperature of its coolest decades havebeen the hottest year will be greater than the since 1850, according to the average temperature of its hotpanel established by the Unit- testyear for the period from ed Nations, which added that 1860 to 2005, which the re-
searchers set as their base line for comparison. Sea levels will continue to rise, and oceans will continue to become more acidic, they said. They also said acidification of world oceans has already changed their traditional climate, in 2008. Mora and colleagues Abby Frazier and Ryan Longman wrote that because the tropics experience so little variability in climate, it will take less warming there to cause noticeable change, and it will happen sooner. "I am certain there will be massive social and biological c onsequences." Mor a s a i d . "The specifics I cannot tell
spending. Members suggested they could get behind a lifting of the debt ceiling for several weeks to allow Republicans to unite around a deficit reduction an d t a x o v e rhaul
package. "If we cannot get an agreement with the president at s ome point i n t i m e i n t h e next few days, we'll look at something short term," said
Scalise, echoing a suggestion Obama floated Tuesday.
what's going to happen," said Houk, who took computer classes at Marshall Academy. "You always have to keep on your toes." Now a freshman at Penn S tate U n iversity, H o u k hopes to become a cyberwarrior,someday protecting corporate or national assets an d i n f o rmation from foreign invaders or meddlesome hackers. "Cyberwarfare isthe war of tomorrow, and w e d o n't have enough soldiers on the cyberbattlefield," h e said. "I just want to be one of those." The Pentagon's Cyber Command is planning to expand its c y berwarrior force from 900 to nearly 5,000. But there's a hitch: Applicants must have exceptionally clean records. That means no arrests or expulsions for hacking into school computers or shutting down websites. W hile s t u dents are taught advanced computer skills during the lead-up to these cybercontests, they a lso receive training i n computer ethics, according to Scott Kennedy, assistant vice president and principal
systems engineering manager at SAIC, a defense contractor and computer security provider based in Northern Virginia. So serious are contest organizers about fair play that some students have been kicked out for getting into other teams' computers or defacing websites. Houk and other students interviewed at the Gaylord contest say they know the line between a white hat and a black hat. "We are trained in offensive security, or ethical hacking, but we do know how to monitor a network like a school and watch all the traffic going through," Houk said. "And if it's encrypted, we do know how to break that." The adviser to Marshall's team calls himself a "gray hat," someone who knows the good and bad sides of cyberwarfare an d s e curity. Ryan Walters said he got into trouble as a young man for hacking into computers without permission and was given a choice by a judge to either go to jail or join the military. "I joined the Air Force," said Walters, who now runs TerraWi, a small start-up specializing in security for
Brittany Gray/Air Force Association
Marshall Academy team members Peter Marr, left, Xhesi Galanxhi, and Jacob Walters confer at the CyberPatriot contest at National Harbor, Md. in March. Cybercontests are sprouting up around the country under the guidance of federal officials who are keen to boost their agencies' computer defense forces. mobile devices. "Six months later, I was doing cyberdefense for the military. I became very good at what I do because I understand how the bad guy thinks. I went from black hat to gray hat. I could never be a white hat." W alters, wh o h a s m o r e than 60 students enrolled in his after-school cyberdefense program at M a r shall, said he teaches his students "the black-hat mentality; I'm not teaching them how to be bad
quickly," said Diane M iller, director of information security and cyber initiatives for Northrop Grumman, which is a lead sponsor of the CyberPatriotcontest."It really has created a sense of urgency." N orthrop G r umman h a s hired 40 f o r mer C y berPatriot p articipants, including four who are working in the company's cybersecurity control center. "I tell the students that it's a position of trust," she sa>d. guys." While most experts agree Morrill, the Loyola Blake- that introducing young minds fieldcoach, also is concerned to advanced computer skills is that some of the skills the stu- a good thing, some worry that dentsare learning could cause the efforts need to be more damage. broad than deep. They say that "I tell them: 'You guys bet- training a few highly skilled ter be on the good side, and cyberwarriors is less imporyou can earn a good living,'" tant than having lots of people Morrill said. "If we approach with adequate knowledge on students at a younger age and how to avoid getting hacked. "There's this tendency to instill those values, the country is going to be better off." go for the cream of the crop," Walters says r e velations said James Lewis, senior fela bout l e ak s b y Edw a r d low at the Center for Strategic Snowden about the NSA's do- and International Studies and mestic surveillance programs author of a recent study on forcedhim and other teachers computer security vulnerabilto revamp their lesson plans. ities in U.S. firms. "The debate In fact, during the summer, is 'Do you need a team of comtwo of his students worked puter special forces, like Navy at Washington area defense SEALS or cyber-ninjas? Or contractorsas systems admin- something more like regular istrators, the type of job that forces?'" Snowden once held, albeit not Other security experts say with the same access to classi- that computer defense skills aren't the weak link in the cyfied data. "I teach that it's a bad thing" ber-espionage game. It's the to leak, Walters said. little everyday mistakes that The growing interest in cy- cause problems — giving your berdefense contests for young password to a c olleague or people comes at a time when leaving your laptop in a cab, Pentagon officials are warn- airportor coffee shop, according about computer attacks ing to Fred Cate, director of from China and other nations. the Center for Applied CyberAnd it's not just the govern- security Research at Indiana ment that is vulnerable. Utili- University. "We need people trained ties, power companies, tech firms, banks, Congress, uni- not just how to write code for versities and media organiza- stronger protections," Cate tions all have faced attacks said, "but also systems to in the past few years. In Au- guard against human behavgust, the websites of several ioral attacks." news organizations, including The Washington Post, were
hacked by a group calling itself the Syrian Electronic Army, which supports Syrian President Bashar al-Assad. "The threat has evolved so
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you." In their study, they wrote: "The tropics will experience the earliest emergence of historically unprecedented climates. This probably occurs because the relatively small natural climate variability in this region of the world generatesnarrow climate bounds that can be easilysurpassed by relatively small c l imate
changes. "Tropical species live in areas with climates near their physiological tolerances and are therefore vulnerable to relatively small climate changes," they added. Longman said tropical species affected by climate change will have three choices: Adapt, move or become extinct. "Considerable changes in community structure and extinction have been shown to have coincided with the emergence of unprecedented climates in the past," the authors wrote. "In addition, recent short-term extreme climatic events have been associated with die-offs in terrestrial and marine ecosystems, highlighting the p otentially serious consequences o f r e a ching historically u np r ecedented climates."
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
IN FOCUS:CIVILIAN DEATHS
Amina Ismail / Mcclatchy Newspapers
Umm Alaa's daughter stands in a room with walls marred by tank rounds, adjacent to the room where her grandmother was accidentally killed by security forces last month,
one of many civilians slain by Egypt's military.
's inai,miiar n wa es camal n By Nancy A.Youssef and Amina lsmail McClatchy Foreign Staff
EL MEHEHDAYIA, Egypt — Like a buzzard hovering overhead in pursuit of its prey, the Egyptian military helicopter arrives over the village by 6 a.m., according to the residents of northern Sinai who've been subjectedto weeks of government attacks. As soon as the helicopter is in sight, the men flee the village. They know government ground forces won't be far behind. Some go to the Israeli border, which they consider one of the safest places in the area, the one place they think the Egyptian forces can't wantonly attack,lestthey be embarrassed before the eyes of the international community. The women and children hide under their beds,some of the few pieces of furniture in the barren village homes. Then the destruction of the village begins.
Each company of ground troops seems to have its own form of attack. In one village, home after home is riddled with tank rounds. In another, the military flattens the homes. In a third, the military simply ransacksthe houses itenters. This has become the norm in Egypt's Sinai Peninsula as the country's military avenges a string of assassinations and attacks on security forces that Sinai tribesmen launched in the weeks after the overthrow this summer of President Mohammed Morsi, an Islamist who enjoyed great support here. The military not only attacks suspected insurgents, but it's also taking out its wrath on everyone related to an alleged insurgent. Here in this Bedouin community that means everyone, as kin is never more than a house away. Military officials say the attacks are aimed at destroying enemies of the state who've killed 125 members of the security forces and wounded nearly 1,000. They deny that the assaults are anything but carefully and precisely targeted. "What random'?" said Maj. Gen. Sameh Bashady,the director of North Sinai Security, clearly offended at the suggestion that the campaign was sweeping i nd i s criminately through villages. "We only assault very specific targets and that is why it is very difficult, because everything i s v e ry close to one another. We only assault specific targets without harming any innocent, and it is based on very accurate information." Ahmed Shaaban, a military spokesman, said every home targeted had tunnels, terrorists or weapons. "If we were using excessive force, we would have finished the operations in 24 hours," Shaaban told McClatchy.
The military's side As the military is the most revered and last r emaining nationalist institution in this deeply polarized nation, many are eager toembrace itsversion of events. "I think the military showed great restraint for 50 days during their attacks. I am not with destroying any house in the world. But I am also not an intel man who can say what that man did," said Sheikh Abdel Hadi al-Tayek, a tribal leader here who supports the military effort. "I have two choices: Criticize the army and teach my son to hate the army ... or be on the side of my army." Other residents insist there
Ending U.S. aid —Officials and experts in Israel responded Wednesday with a mixture of disappointment and alarm to the news that the United States planned to reduce its military aid to Egypt in response to this summer's brutal crackdown on the Mus-
lim Brotherhood andthe continuing violence it has spawned. Israel views the aid as part and parcel of its1979 peace treaty with Egypt, artd essential to the maintenance of stability in the
region. Israel has been involved in the Obama administration's discussions on the cuts. Israeli officials would not comment publicly on
the matter Wednesday, in part becausethere had beenno official announcement yet from Washington. But one Israeli official, speaking on the condition of anonym-
ity because of the delicate diplomacy involved, warned that the implications of punitive cuts in Egypt's aid could go far beyond the issue of Israeli-Egyptian relations. The United States is playing with fire, he said. "You cannot disassemble the peace treaty and take out this part or that part," the official said. "But there are other elements
in this conundrum. This is not just about Israel. This is about America's standing in the Arab world." — New York TimesNewsService
are innocent victims. Both versions are correct — and yet
deeply misleading. The military is keen to present its view: that it's defending the nation from a terrorist haven. Foreign journalists are largely prohibited from traveling to the area — soldiers at checkpoints check IDs to see whether journalists are among travelers — and local journalists can face criminal
ited the other side. The n eighboring h o uses show similar damage from the assault.
Tracking civilian deaths
Sheikh Ibrahim el-Manei, the head of the Sinai tribal coalition, lives in n eighboring el Mehehdayia. He once met with Morsi and Defense Minister Gen. Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi during the Morsi presidency, charges. when there were attempts at That's what happened to reconciliation. These days, he Ahmed Abu-Draa, who was keeps track of civilian deaths sentenced Saturday to a sixin northern Sinai, as residents month suspended sentence said hospitals feared recording on charges of publishing false deaths by the military. information about the military By his count, 52 civilians and entering a military zone. were killed from June 30, the His crime stemmed from news start of Morsi's ouster, through stories that contradicted the Sept. 30, while the military said military's version of what took therehad been zero. Of those, place in his home village. His 45 were shot and seven died family homes were among when their houses were dethose struck in the offensive. stroyed;six were children and McClatchy managed to three were women, el-Manei bypass the checkpoints on a sald. recent visit to Sinai. What it But the story isn't as simple found was a tit-for-tat battle as el-Manei described it. He's that's destroyed many of the a distant relative of Shadi elarea's communities. Manei, or, as he's known here, Prince Shadi. Just 25 years One village's attack old, Prince Shadi is a founding In the village of al Moquataa, member of Ansar Bayt al-MaqUmm Alaa — she declined to dis, one of the most powerful allow her full name to be pub- terrorist groups in the northern lished — and her family heard Sinai. Founded in 2010 origithe helicopters overhead early nally to target Israel, Ansar Sept.8. Bayt al-Maqdis is an al-Qaida In their b a rren c oncrete affiliate that's claimed a variety home, built by the government of attacks on Israeli targets, infive years ago for $4,285, ev- cluding rockets fired in August eryone took his own form of that forced the airport at Eilat, cover. Her husband, who asked an Israeli tourist destination, to to be referred to only as Silmy, close. took their two young children Haitham el-Manei said the and fled toward the Israeli group had shifted its focus to border.His mother refused to attacking the government afleave, thinking that the troops ter police violently broke up would never hurt an elderly a weeks-long Cairo sit-in by woman. Morsi supporters this summer. As the sound of exploding Hundreds of sympathizers of tank rounds grew closer at the Muslim Brotherhood died around 12:30 p.m., Umm Alaa in that assault. "Why did they destroy my and her mother-in-law began running toward the back room. house? Because I am the brothUmm Alaa said her mother-in- er of Shadi," Haitham said, addlaw had just wrapped an arm ing that 30 family members' around her when a tank round homes have been destroyed so ripped through the left side of far. "But with every attack, the her head. number increases" — meaning "I knew she was gone when the number of people in Ansar she fell on the ground," Umm Bayt al-Maqdis. Alaa said. Now residents quietly hint Umm Alaa ran to the bed- that they're plotting their counroom to hide. "They were all terattack. There's a f u r t ive randomly shooting," she said. campaign to acquire weapons Five minutes later, the military from places such as Sudan entered the house. "I heard one and Libya, in an area where of them say an old woman had every house already is heavily been killed." armed. After they left, Umm Alaa Even those who had no apcame out to sleep on the floor parent affiliation with groups next to her dead mother-in- such as Ansar Bayt al-Maqdis law. Silmy returned at 9 a.m. now openly support their efthe next day. A month later, the forts to reinstate Morsi. "God willing, Morsi will be holes from the onslaught were still there, including the one back," Silmy said, looking over from the round that entered what the tank rounds did to his through one side of the house, home. "Every time I hear gunstruck Silmy's mother, then ex- shots, I think of my mother."
Panama still waits for U.S. to dispose of toxic bombs By Tim Johnson McClatchy Foreign Staff
SAN JOSE ISLAND, Panama — Even as the United Statespresses for the rapid destruction o f che m i c al weapons in Syria, a dispute lingers o v e r un e x ploded chemical munitions that U.S. soldiers left on a Panamanian island more than 60 years
ago. Panama has pressed the United States for decades to remove them, and now it's optimistic that the Obama administration has agreed. But the administration itself is less definitive about whether an agreement has been struck to clean up the ordnance that l i t ters San Jose Island, 60 miles into the Pacific from Panama City, the nation's capital. T he World W a r I I - e r a c hemical m u n i t ions a r e known to include phosgene and mustard gas, and may include other toxic chemical agents. From 1945 to 1947, a contingent of U.S. soldiers tested chemical w e apons on the then-deserted island, leaving behind at least eight unexploded 500- and 1,000pound bombs. A decade ago, the U.S. government offered to train P anamanians to clean up the mess as long as Panama released the United States from liability. Panama rejected the o f fer, demanding that the Pentagon itself remove and dispose of the toxic munitions. Today, as the U.S. government presses Syria to destroy its chemical weapons under threat of military action, Washington may be showing more flexibility in its offer to Panama for cleaning up San Jose Island, a tropical bastion of unspoiled beaches and wild pigs that has been the setting for several episodes of the CBS reality show "Survivor." The Pentagon will send a team later this year to sur-
Tim Johnson/Mcclatchy Newspapers
A drizzle falls on a bay at Panama's nearly deserted San Jose lsland recently, where U.S. soldiers conducted chemical weapons tests in the1940s and left some munitions behind. vey the part of th e island where chemical munitions are known to exist, Foreign Minister Fernando N unez Fabrega said in an interview. Another team will dispose of the canisters next year, he added. "I have a firm commitment from th e U n i ted S t ates," Nunez Fabrega said. In May, Panama formally requested — through the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, the international body based in The Hague, Netherlands, whose inspectors now are overseeing the destruction of Syria's arsenal — that the United States remove eight chemical bombs found there in a 2002 survey. The Obama administration declined to say whether the outlines of an agreement have been reached. "The U.S. government is reviewing Panama's request concerning the munitions on San Jose Island and is committed to resolving this issue in a timely manner," said Jennifer Elzea, a Pentagon spokeswoman. For theowners of the private, largely virgin i sland among the Las Perlas Archipelago, news that a cleanup may be imminent brings joy. "Why it took so long or anything like that, it doesn't matter. We're excited that it's
going forward," spokesman John Zima said. "The Americans are living up to their obligations. They are actually doing the right thing." San Jose Island, with an area around 17 square miles, is three times larger than Key West in Florida and bigger than some island nations in the South Pacific. Girdled
by a rugged, rocky shoreline with more than 50 beaches, the island is home to thou-
sands of deer and wild pigs. Zima said news reports from th e 1 940s i ndicated that around 200 U.S. soldiers were dispatched there to conductchemical warfare testing. According to a 1988 U.S. Army book, "The Chemical Warfare Service: From Laboratory to Field," U.S. soldiers came to the island to assess "chemical warfare weapons under tropical conditions." It isn't clear what kinds of chemicalbombs were abandoned on the island. "The expert feeling is that whatever is in those bombs is probably not dangerous," said Tomas Cabal, the head of the anti-terrorism analysis unit at the Foreign Ministry. "They may hold phosgene and mustard gas." But he said the canisters also held explosive detonators, which might b e l e ss stable and a greater threat.
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
Crook County lands wolf grant The Oregon Department of Agriculture
announced Wednesday that it approved the distribution of more than $37,000 to five
counties, all east of the Cascades,to help pay for nonlethal methods of
preventing wolf attacks on livestock. Crook County will
receive $3,000 to help fund a bone pile removal program, according to the department. The
NOV. 5 ELECTION
CENTRAL OREGON COMMUNITY COLLEGE
ran 0 e By Megan Kehoe
i m i u i ion i e
tion of $15 million to community colleges in the state. During the Tuesday evening COCC board meeting, members discussedhow the funding will impact the college next year. "The 15 million does come with some strings attached," said Andrea Henderson, executive director of the Oregon Community College Association.
Central Oregon Community College will receive an estimated $800,000 to limit tuition increases in the 201415 school year as part of a bill passed during the Oregon Legislature special session last week. One of five bills passed during the special session, House Bill 5101 includes an alloca-
The money COCC receives will be specifically designated for maintaining tuition in the 2014-15 school year. Because of this, the money cannot be used to add faculty, programs or classroom equipment. COCC Board Chairman Bruce Abernethy asked during the session whether the funds were basically a wash for the college's operations.
"In terms of the business side of things, it doesn't provide significant revenue for us," COCC President Jim Middleton said later. "But we're not complaining." Middleton said that rather than having that funding up front, the college will see the impact of it through student enrollment spurred by keeping tuition affordable. SeeGrant/B2
• Last day toregister to vote:Oct.15 (21 days before the election) • Ballots mailed:Oct.18 • Election Day:Nov. 5 • Where to register: County elections offices,
Oregon secretary of state's office, DMV,
ON THE BALLOT City of Bend • Measure 9-94: In-
crease the temporary lodging rate from 9 to 10 percent,then to 10.4 percent.
county last month announced it would be
receiving the moneybut still had to finalize the grant with the state.
Deschutes County • Measure 9-96: In-
Bone piles are places where ranchers dispose of cattle carcasses, of-
crease the transient room tax outside incor-
porated areas by 1 percentage point,
ten animals that died by accident or through dis-
from 7 to 8 percent.
ease. While no known wolf packs roamCrook County, lone wolves tracked by the state
Deschutes aodCrook counties • Measure 9-95: Form
and federal scientists
Alfalfa Fire District and
via electronic collars
create a permanent
have passed throughin recent years.
taxing district at a rate
of $1.75 per $1,000 assessed property value.
The bulk of the grant
money will go to Wallowa and umatilla coun-
ties in Eastern Oregon, where there are estab-
lished wolf packs. The department said each
county will receive more than $15,500 to help pay for range riders, people who patrol rangeland for wolves coming close
Jefferson counties • Measure 16-69: Re-
new operations levy for
gQ en ae) n
Crooked River Ranch Rural Fire Protection District at a rate of 69
I' ll I IjIIlt
cents per $1,000 assessed property value.
to livestock, and fladry, electrified rope with
Jefferson County • Measure 16-70: Levy a five-year jail operations tax of $1.24 per$1,000 assessed property value.
flagging designed to keep wolves awayfrom livestock.
The grants announced Wednesday
• Measure 16-71:
more than $25,000 the
Approve $8 million in bonds for repairs and improvements to
department distributed in June. The department
schools in the Culver School District.
come in addition to
denied Crook County a
Read ourstories Coverage leading up
grant in that round of funding. — Bulletin staff report
to the election is at
Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367
Ryan Brennecke • The Bulletin
BendFilm Festival volunteers Tom Filcich, below, assists Casey Brown by checking the placement of a banner Wednesday Out front of Liberty Theater in downtown Bend. BendFilm, which is being held for the 10th time and is billed as a celebration of independent cinema, opens today. The Liberty Theater is considered the festival's "hub" and will house the box office, merchandise and general information for festivalgoers. To learn more about the BendFilm Festival, go to www.bendfilm.org. Check out GO! in Friday's edition of The Bulletin for a story on BendFilm and a full schedule of screenings.
STATE NEWS • Portland:Man pleads guilty after confessing to trio of homicides. • Ontario:Man killed 21
years after slaying his foster parents. Stories on B3
Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook.................541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367 Stateprojects....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
National Guardsmanfound REDMOND Council: Airport cabbies guil of rape, other charges can't refuseshort rides "I'm very thankful for the testimony by the family," he The Oregon National Guard said after the verdict. "Now I soldier accused of raping his hope they move beyond this fellow guardsman's 11-yearand start to heal." old daughter was found Valdez has been held guilty Wednesday after in Deschutes County a six-daytrial. jail since his arrest in "The facts are abMarch 2012. He was solutely clear from the crying as he walked out court's perspective," of the courtroom. "I'm gravely disapsaidDeschutes County Va ldez Circuit Judge Stephen pointed," said Valdez's P. Forte. "The uninhibited defense attorney, Terry testimony from the victim, Rahmsdorff, afterthe verdict. the semen on the bed and the Forte, who heard the trial physical damage to her — the alone, on Wednesday heard evidence is overwhelming." McIvercross-examine Valdez Florentino Allen Valdez, 35, and closing arguments from of Bend, hung his head after both sides. "This is one of the most heiForte returned a guilty verdict on two counts of first-degree nous and egregious betrayals rape and sodomy and five of a man could do to a family," the eight counts of first-degree McIver said during his closing sexual assault. argument. "He was preying "It's painful," said the victim's on the generosity of a military mother, tears still in her eyes member to gain the trust of the after hearing the guilty verfamily, then stabbing them in dict. "It doesn't feel better. My the back." daughters don't leave my sight McIver continued to say between their grandmother Valdez could not think of the and myself. I made a bad judgvictim's motive to accuse him ment call and I trusted him." of this crime and switched into "self-preservation mode." Deputy District Attorney "The ease at which the vicVan McIver said he hopes the family of the victim and the tim is able to deceive and lie victim herself can recover. is astonishing," Mclver said.
By Branden Andersen The Bulletin
Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions: Maii: My Nickel's Worth or In My view P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside.Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com
• Civic Calendar notices: Emaileventinformation to newsObendbulletin.com, with "CivicCalendar" inthe subject, and includea contact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354
Correction A report headlined
"Committee picks membrane option," which
appeared Wednesday on Page B1,incorrectly identified the group that met to consider a
recommendation on a water treatment option for Bend. The body that met was Bend City Council. The Bulletin regrets the error.
"Even when he's caught, there isn't angst or anxiety." Rahmsdorff claimed the initial interview of the victim had contaminated her recollection of events and her lack of detail swere concerning. He said the victim was not able to identify the responding deputy, Chris Jones, by his name but by a markon his face.When Rahmsdorff asked the victim if she recognized anything unique about Valdez's body, she recalled a tattoo on his forearm but failed to recall four other tattoos on his chest, back and arms. "She remembered a tattoo on his forearm but didn't see anything else — not a thing," Rahmsdorff said. "You saw tattoos all over Valdez." A fter Forterendered the verdict, he addressed the victim's mother. "What he did is horrible," Forte said. "But we all need to go forward and use these events as opportunities." Valdezisscheduled for sentencing Tuesday. Mandatory minimum sentences for first-degree rape and sodomy charges are 25 years in prison. — Reporter: 541-383-0348, email@example.com
By Scott Hammers
complaints filed under such
Cab drivers at the Redmond Airport will no longer be allowed to turn down short-distancefares, under a code amendment approved Tuesday by the Redmond City Council. The city, which operates the airport, received complaints that some drivers turned away would-be passengers in order to wait for moreexpensive fares, according to Redmond Mayor George Endicott. Endicott said the city requires cab companies to obtain a permit to pick up fares at the airport, and sets standards on how drivers operate there.
"We justdecided once we we're doing this, let's make sure we're covered so we can satisfy state and national law," Endicott said. "It's the right thing to do." Bucci Shelton, general manager of Checker Cab of Bend, said cab drivers at the airport have largely worked out their own system for
The code change, approved by a unanimous vote of the council Tuesday, forbids drivers from refusing a fare based on length of travel within Deschutes, Jefferson and Crook counties. Councilors also approved a code change barring drivers from refusingfares because of race, color, national origin, age or sex, though Endicott said he's unaware of any
picking up fares. Unless an arriving passenger has called ahead to reserve a cab
or has a preferred company or driver, the first cab in line takes the first fare to arrive, with eachcab moving up as the cab ahead departs, Shelton said. He said the airport has some written rules — cabs can't pick up passengers at the curb closest to the airport, and cabs with major body damage aren't allowed to pick up rides — but drivers largely police themselves. "The airport management doesn't really enforce hardly anything, it's pretty much the way the drivers have always done it," he said. SeeCabbies/B2
THE BULLETIN•THURSDAY, OCTOBER 'IO, 20'I3
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 v[[v[[v[[.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
most other activities; noon-7 p.m., pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541Picka pumpkin or visit the market; 504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central WIDOWER: The black metal band Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. from Austin, Texas, performs, Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504with Destroyer of Light, Under15 1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. Seconds and Jedi Scum; $3; 3 p.m.; BENDFILM FESTIVAL: The 10th The Warehouse, 1330 N.E. 1st St., year of independent film screenings; Bend. venues include Regal Old Mill THERIDGE": A Stadium16, Tower Theatre, Tin Pan "MURDER AT murder mystery dinner and silent Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. auction fundraiser; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Council on Francis School; see festival guide for full schedule at each venue; $12, Aging; $30; 5:30 p.m.; Aspen Ridge $150 full film pass, $250 full festival Retirement Community, 1010 N.E. Purcell Blvd., Bend; 541-385-8500 pass; 5 p.m.; Bend location; 541Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin file photo or aspenridgemktg@frontiermgmt. Volunteer Russell Johnson organizes gear in advance of last 388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. com. ROB LARKIN8[THE WAYWARD year's Skyliners Winter Sports Swap. This year's swap is Saturday "THE PEOPLINGOF THE ONES:The Los Angeles-based from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. at 20545 Murray Road in Bend, site of the AMERICAS" SERIES:Retired roots-rock, Americana band former Monaco Beaver Coach manufacturing plant. Oregon State archaeologist performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; LelandGilsenshowcases the McMenamins Old St. Francis tools, weapons and technological School, 700 N.W. Bond St., and play in the sand with their own achievements of the first SATURDAY Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. toy rigs; proceeds benefit Together Americans; free, $5 day-use mcmenamins.com. for Children; $5 per child, first100 SKYLINERSWINTER SPORTS pass permit; 7-8:30 p.m.; Smith children free; parents free; 10 a.m.-2 THE SPITTIN' COBRAS: The Seattle, SWAP: Event features deals on new p.m.; Knife River Co., 64500 O.B. Rock State Park Visitor Center, Wash.-based rock band performs, and used athletic gear, including Riley Road, Bend; 541-388-0445, with High Desert Hooligans and The 10260 N.E. Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; 541-923-7551 ext. 21 ski equipment, winter clothing, linda[etogether-for-children.org or Confederats; $3; 7 p.m.; Big T's, 413 or www.oregonstateparks.org. ice skates and more; a 25 percent www.together-for-children.org. S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541commission goes to Mt. Bachelor HEMLOCK: The Las Vegas metal 504-3864 or www.reverbnation. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN Sports Education Foundation to band performs, with Damage com/venue/bigts. PATCH: An8-acre corn mazewith benefit the junior programs; $5 per Overdose, Wicked Haven, pumpkin patch and market featuring "EXHIBITION: VERMEER AND person, $10 for immediate family; 8 Neuroethic and Lore Uprise; $8 in pumpkincannons,zootrain,pony MUSIC THE ART OF LOVE a.m.-5 p.m.; former Monaco Beaver advance at Ranch Records, $12 rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages AND LEISURE":A screening of Coach manufacturing plant, 20545 as the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for a documentary by The National Murray Road, Bend; 541-388-0002 6:30 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Corn Maize; $2.50 for most other Gallery, London, showcasing or www.mbsef.org. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389activities; 10 a.m.-7 p.m., pumpkin Vermeer's art in relation to music 6116 or www.m-o-m-p.blogspot. HEART OFHARVEST: Featuring patch open until 6 p.m.; Central and the story of his life; $12.50; com. beer gardens, barbecue, seasonal Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium produce, tractors, pony rides and LIBERTY QUARTET:The gospel Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-50416 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse more; free; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; downtown 1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901 or www. group performs; free admission, Tumalo; 541-585-3566. donations accepted;7 p.m.; fathomevents.com. SENSATIONALSATURDAY: Learn Redmond Assembly of God Church, RETURN OFTHE DINOSAURS: about firearms, ballistic engineering 1865 W. Antler Ave.; 541-548-4555. Featuring an exhibition of more and test how well you aim at the than 50 life-like dinosaurs and "A PATCH OF BLUE": A screening target; included in the price of FRIDAY rides; $18; $14 children ages 2-12, of the1965 Sydney Poitier and admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 Shelley Winters film (NR); free; 7:30 seniors 65 and older and military and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 BENDFILM FESTIVAL: The with I.D.; $5 each for rides; 9 a.m.and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High p.m.; Rodriguez Annex Jefferson 10th year of independent film 8 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & County Library, Rodriguez Annex, Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. screenings; venues include Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, Tower Way, Redmond; 281-251-7237 or 3351 or www.jcld.org. www.highdesertmuseum.org. Theatre, Tin Pan Theater, Oxford firstname.lastname@example.org. MARC "SKIPPY" PRICE: The Los SISTERS HARVESTFAIRE: Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse BENDFILM FESTIVAL:The 10th and McMenamins Old St. Francis Angeles comedian performs, with Featuring over150juried artisan year of independent film screenings; vendors, activities, Kids Zone, food School; see festival guide for full Junior High and guest host Jim venues include Regal Old Mill schedule at each venue; $12, $150 Mortenson; $10 in advance, $15 at and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 full film pass, $250 full festival the door; 8:30 p.m., doors open at 7 Stadium16, Tower Theatre, Tin Pan p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549p.m.; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood 0251 or www.sistercountry.com. pass; 10 a.m.; Bend location; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. Larch St., Sisters; 541-549-6114 or Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. BEND FIREDEPARTMENT OPEN www.hardtailsoregon.com. Francis School; see festival guide CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN HOUSE:Celebrate National Fire for full schedule at each venue; $12, Prevention Weekwith fire station WORTH:The Portland-based folkPATCH: An 8-acre corn maze with pumpkin patch and market soul singer performs, with Anthony $150 full film pass, $250 full festival and engine tours, free ice cream, featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo Tripp and Don Quixote; free; 9 p.m.; pass; 10 a.m.; Bend location; 541demonstrations, free blood pressure 388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. train, pony rides and more; $7.50, Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. checks and more; free; 11a.m.-3:30 $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 BIG RIG CELEBRATION:Children p.m.; Bend Fire Department North younger for corn maze; $2.50 for or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. can watch and climb on big rigs Station, 63377 Jamison St.; 541-322-
6309 or www.bendoregon.gov/fire. KNOW CULTURA:CARNAVAL: Games, art and activities for the whole family; free; 3 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1056 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. MEETTHE FILMMAKERS: Mingle with the filmmakers participating in BendFilm; free; 4-5:30 p.m.; Drake, 801 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3883378 or www.bendfilm.org. HUMAN DIGNITYCOALITION DRAG SHOW:Portland-based Poison Waters performs in the OxygenRoom; proceeds benefit HDC programs; $15 per person, $25 per couple, credit card online only; 7-10p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-385-3320 or www.humandignitycoalition.org. MARC PRICEWITH NUTS: The Los Angeles comedian performs, with Rev. Junior High; $10 in advance, $15atdoor; 8 p.m., doorsat7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. PIGS ONTHE WING: A TRIBUTE TO PINK FLOYD:A tribute to Pink Floyd; $13 in advance, plus fees; $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.bendticket.com. KEEGANSMITH: The Oregon-based funk-rocker performs, with Keezand Tyrone Hendrix; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541706-9091 or www.dojobend.com.
U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb:http:I/wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142
U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn HouseOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 W eb:http:I/walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452
STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kltzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582
LEGISLATURE Senate Sen TedFernol[ R D[stnct30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., 8-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knopp, R-District 27
(includes portion of Deschutes)
Continued from B1 "It's a better opportunity for enrollment," Middleton said. "Instead of getting $2, we're getting eight quarters." Middleton said that pr ior to the legislation, the college had projected a 4 percent increase in tuition for the 2014-
Cabbies Contlnued from B1 Shelton said he's heard stories about drivers who pass over short-distance fares, as longer trips are more lucrative. Randy Mahaney, owner of Taxis of Bend, said he's also heard of drivers turning down less expensivefares. He said because nearly every driver
tl t'5r i [ [.v'4
70 SW Century Dr., Ste. I45 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com
2754 NW Crossing Dr. ¹/02 westsidebarbershopn[[[x. com
900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. Doug Whitsett, 6-District28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett
House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-Distrlct55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District 53 (portion of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant
.. I tell everyone that
easy for the company to know how drivers are i nteracting with customers in the field. " I can't speak for all t h e drivers because everyone's an independent, but me personally, I tell everyone that is driving my cars to pick up the guest that comesto you," Mahaney said.
is driving my cars to pick up the guest that comes to you." — Randy Mahaney, Taxis of Bend owner is an independent contractor who leaseshisor her cab from a cab company, it's not always
of the week:
curate count of students is difficult this early in the school year, Mi d dleton s a id. T h e school year began last week. But new student enrollment is down about 20 percent, he said. Enrollment in continuing education pr ograms i s down 7.5 percent.
15school year. If the estimates are correct, the money from the bill should keep tuition at its current level. "The most important thing is that this is good for students," Middleton said. Tuition increased 6 percent this school year as the college projected a continuing decline in enrollment numbers. An ac-
— Reporter: 541-383-0354, email@example.com
— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammersCbendbufieti n.com
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PUMPKIN PATCH AND MARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. CELTIC HOUSE CONCERT: Featuring "Songs from Scotland," Celtic songs and ballads; $15-$20 per person, reservation requested; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Bend location; 541-306-0048 or windance2011@ gmail.com.
CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH: An8-acre corn mazewith pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkincannons,zoo train,pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 andyounger for corn maze; $2.50 for most other activities; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. RETURN OFTHE DINOSAURS: Featuring an exhibition of more than 50 life-like dinosaurs and rides; $18; $14 children ages 2-12, seniors 65 and older and military
For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit v[[wv[ [.bendbulletin.com/officials. Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary of State Kate Brown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos©state.or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, D 159Oregon State Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurerOstate.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Roser[blum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4400 Fax:503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland, OR 97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail[ostate.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli
with I.D.; $5 each for rides; 10 a.m.-7p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 281-251-7237 or information©jurassicquest.com. SISTERS HARVESTFAIRE: Featuring over150 juried artisan vendors, activities, Kids Zone, food and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-5490251 or www.sistercountry.com. BENDFILM FESTIVAL: The10th year of independent film screenings; venues include Regal Old Mill Stadium16, Tower Theatre, 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;1 p.m.; Bend location; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. SECONDSUNDAY:Writer and photographer Ivonne Saed reads from her work and discusses the creative process; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or firstname.lastname@example.org. "CHASINGMAVERICKS":A screening of the 2012 film starring Johnny Weston and Gerard Butler; $5, $3 children; 4-6 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-8159122 or www.belfryevents.com.
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or caa541-526-001 9 850 SW 7thStreet,Redmond, Oregon 97756 Located next to Fred Meyerin Redmond
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Breast pump vldeo earns
man i0-day jail sentence The Associated Press PORTLAND — An Oregon man was sentenced to 10 days in jail for secretly making a video of a co-worker using a breast pump in her office. Russell Kent Gordon, 45, of Portland was also sentenced to three years of probation. He must perform community service and undergo mental health counseling and a sexoffender evaluation. Prosecutors sa y G o r d on
placed a "spy pen" in a cup on the desk of the co-worker who was a new mother last January and pumping breast milk a few times each day for her baby. She noticed the pen and notified managers. When confronted, Gordon resigned. He was arrested a few days later. Gordon was a technology specialist with Portland consulting firm Mason Bruce 8r Girard. He lives near downtown.
The Oregonian newspaper reports the victim spoke briefly in Multnomah Court on Tuesday, discussing the disruption and the embarrassment she felt at being videotaped and having the footage shared with others in the courtroom during Gordon's trial. "Mr. Gordon sullied what was in my mind a very selfless act," the victim said. "An act that was meant only for my daughter and for my daughter alone."
Man pleads guilty after confessing to 3 homicides ByNig elDuara
AROUND THE STATE Murder charges in deer camp shootings —A14-year-old boy faces two juvenile counts of aggravated murder in the shootings of his foster father andanother man at adeer camp in northeastern Oregon, authorities said Wednesday. The Grant County district
attorney's office said the boywasarraigned by video in CanyonCity and was held at ajuvenile facility in The Dalles. District Attorney Ryan Joslin told the Blue Mountain Eagle newspaper that he planned to file a motion to charge the boy as an adult. Sheriff Glenn Palmer said the
The Associated Press
PORTLAND — J e f f r ey Cutlip called a 911 operator in July 2012 and said he had a story to tell. At a Brownsville, Texas, police station, he confessed to killing three women in 20 years, crimes for which he was suspected but never charged. T he c o n f ession d r e w P ortland detectives to t h e town on the Mexican border where Cutlip gave them three names: Marlene Claire Carlson, Julie Marie Bennett and Nielen Doll. Carlson and Bennett were killed in Oregon in the 1970s, and Doll was killed in 1993. On Wednesday, with some of the victims' family members present, Cutlip pleaded guilty to their murders. "He's looking forward to resolving it," said his attorney, Benjamin Kim. Cutlip will be sentenced on Dec. 16. He faces life in prison without parole. Kim said the information Cutlip has already provided should provide some closure to the families of the victims. C utlip was led i nto t h e courtroom in a blue jail jumpsuit, pink socks in b r own sandals and was shackled at the wrists and waist. The thin, balding 64-year-old still wears the wispy mustache from his2012 mug shot. He replied in short monosyllabic bursts to Multnomah County Circuit Court Judge Eric Bergstrom, who asked
boy was held after hewas releasedfrom a Boisehospital, where he was treated after accidentally shooting himself in the leg. Authorities say the teen shot and killed his foster father, Michael Piete, and Pie-
te's uncle, Kenneth Gilliland, both of BakerCity. Theywere at aremote cabin outside Granite on a deer hunting trip. After the two men were shot, the boy ran off into the woods. The teen returned after acciden-
tally shooting himself in the leg. Another member of the hunting party held him at gunpoint and taped him to a chair until deputies arrived.
Ex-police chief arrested in porn investigation —Douglas County authorities arrested a retired policeman accused of having child pornography in his home. Leland Benson was booked into the
county jail on suspicion of encouraging child sex abuse.Thesheriff's office says it served asearch warrant Tuesday at Benson's homein Beth Nakamura / The Oregonian
Convicted sexual predator Jeffrey Cutlip sits in court where he entered guilty pleas to three old Oregon homicides Wednesday morning at the Multnomah County Court House in Portland. Cutlip will be sentenced on Dec. 16. He faces life in prison without parole. if he understoodthe consequences of his guilty plea. He was required to register as a sex offender following a 1982 sodomy conviction. State sex offender records label him a "predator" and say he targets adult female strangers using threats and weapons to gain compliance. Cutlip was married with a 2-year-old daughter in 1982 when he was charged with multiple offenses related to attacks on two w omen. A j ury convicted him i n o n e case and he pleaded guilty in another. He spent more than a decade behind bars for the burglary and sodomy convictions. In the sodomy case, a lawyer for Cutlip wrote that his
client had a history of mental problems and wa s a d mitted to a mental hospital several times since the 1960s, according t o Mul t n omah County court records. The lawyer wrote that Cutlip was taking medication for manic depression. Multnomah County probation officers closely sup ervised Cutlip s i nce h e was released from prison in 1993. He's been returned to jail or prison seven times for various parole violations, including once for failing to participate in sex offender treatment. It was unclear why Cutlip was in Texas when he confessed to killing the three women.
the unincorporated community of Rice Hill. Investigators searched
computers and other electronic devices for images of children depicted in sexually explicit conduct. The Roseburg News-Review reports the 67-year-old Benson spent 25 years with the Coos Bay Police De-
partment and later cameout of retirement to reorganize the Sutherlin Police Department and spend five months as the Myrtle Creek police chief before retiring again in 2000.
Rodder admits priest aduse claim false —Amanwho prosecutors say falsely accusedfour Catholic priests in four states of sexually abusing him hasadmitted to afederal judge in Portland that hefiled a phony lawsuit against the Archdiocese of Portland. Shamont Sapp told U.S. District Judge Anna Brown on Tuesday that he was pleading
guilty to mail fraud. TheOregonian says that as part of his pleaagreement he's expected to serve no more than 41 months in prison.
Shots fired in Salem hotel room; man dead — Police in Salemsayanarmedmanwhoholedupinahotelroom wasfound dead Wednesday night several hours after shots were heard in the
room. Lt. DaveOkadasaid there no other injuries. He could not confirm whether the man had been a guest at the Phoenix Inn, where he was found. The Statesman-Journal reports that nearby guests had
been evacuated after police respondedabout 4 p.m. Wednesday for a welfare check. A negotiator reportedly made contact with the man. Okada says two bursts of shots were heard shortly after 6 p.m. A
tactical team entered the roomabout 8 p.m. andfound the mandead. Okada says police did not fire.
Woman who died in shipwreck identified —Awomanwho died after a fishing vessel wrecked off the north jetty of Coos Bay has been identified as 50-year-old Vera-Jeane Saltzman. Petty Officer Nate
Littlejohn saysU.S. Coast Guardcrews recovered Saltzman's body Monday night1/~ miles southwest of the entrance to Coos Bay. Crews
Man killed 21yearsafter slaying hisfoster parents The Associated Press ONTARIO — An O r egon man has been fatally shot more than two decades after he killed his foster parents in a highly publicized double murder. The Ontario Police Departm ent said the body of 3 4 -
year-old Jacob Allen Colman was found in his apartment Tuesday afternoon, and no arrests have been made. P olice Chief M ar k A l e xander said Colman moved to Ontario in about 2004 and lived alone. Alexander declined to say
how many shots were fired. Colman killed hi s f o ster parents, Pete and Janet Read, in Central Oregon in 1992. In a taped interview with police, the 12-year-old boy s aid h e k i l l e d t h e m b e cause they made him do his homework.
Colman was released from the MacLaren Youth Correctional Facility when he turned 21 in 2000. His biological father, Richard Colman, said Wednesday that detectives have yet to speak with him about what
were able to rescuetwo men— 53-year-old Dan Campbell of Roseburg and 50-year-old BruceGeddie of Reedsport — andtheir dog. — From wire reports
ERICKSONS serv>ng thecommunitysince aa sg~g
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City officialsworking to put Hermiston onthe map By Jade McDowell
that was not directly on the in- because it is not directly on the terstate, but city officials were freeway. But in light of HermHERMISTON — City offipersistent in their argument iston's growth, ODOT eventucials are working to put Herm- that Hermiston, which had ally saw the city as a "valid adiston on the map, and now it's a population of 16,745 at the dition" to its mileage signs. "We're really glad ODOT on the road signs, too. 2010 census, deserved a place The Oregon Department of on the signs. has finally seen the importance Transportation gave the city a Previously, the only warnof Hermiston as a regional emvisibility boost last week when ing motorists had that they ployerand economic centerfor it installed four signs on Inter- were approaching Hermiston Eastern Oregon," he said. state 84 between The Dalles was 2 miles away from the The effort to give more moand Hermiston letting motor- turnoff. Now they will have a torists a chance to plan a stop ists know how many miles they heads-up at mileposts 111, 125, in Hermiston ties into an overhave left until they reach the 138 and 149. Thompson said all strategy of promoting the largest city in Eastern Oregon. the city paid for the new signs idea that Hermiston is a great "We're thrilled to do this," and ODOT provided the labor. place not only to go, but also to O DOT s p o kesman Da v e Mark Morgan, assistant city grow. That strategy includes Thompson said. manager, said for years ODOT Hermiston's new brand, unHe said it was unusual for has justified not having Herm- v eiled in A u gust, which i s the department to add a city iston on the interstate signs brought to life by a text-only East Oregonian
Oregon is one of 7states to sueEPA seeking rules onwood boiler emissions By Mary Esch
stoves but not wood boilers. Schneiderman citedEPA data ALBANY, N.Y. — Seven saying emissions from woodstates — Oregon among them burning devicesaccount for 13 filed a f e d eral l awsuit percent of all soot pollution in Wednesday against the Envi- the nation. ronmental Protection Agency Soot is linked to public health over health-damaging air pol- problems, including asthma, lution from outdoor wood-fired heart attacks and premature boilers that have become popu- death. lar for residential heating. An EPA spokeswoman said The lawsuit asks a federal Wednesday that the agency is court to order the EPAto review reviewing the lawsuit. and adopt updated emissions New York s t ate adopted limits for the boilers, which regulations in April 2011 to rehave been banned in some quire all new wood-fired boilstates and are strictly regulated ers sold in the state to burn at in others. The coalition includes least 90 percent cleaner than New York, Connecticut, Mary- older models. A plan to extend land, Massachusetts, Oregon, the rules to existing boilers Rhode Island and Vermont. was shelved after a public outNew York A t torney Gen- cry, particularly in rural areas eral EricSchneiderman said of northern New York where the EPA's existing emissions numerous farms and homes limits haven't been updated that rely on the heaters would in 25 years and cover wood be forced to pay thousands of The Associated Press
dollars to replace them. An o u t door wo o d-fired boiler, which resembles an outhouse with a chimney, heats water that's piped to the home's radiator system. While the devices are exempt from EPA emissions regulations, some states and municipalities have banned them because of air pollution concerns. Others have used subsidies to get people to switch to newer, cleaner-burning boilers. In court papers, the coalition of states said national standards areneeded to level the playing field so less-polluting wood heaters become more widely available in all states. The lawsuit seeks updated standards for i n door w o od stoves as well as the inclusion of other categories of wood heaters, including both indoor and outdoor wood boilers.
logo that reads "Hermiston: You can GROW here." Businesses, civic organizations and other groups are encouraged to use the logo along with a library of royaltyfree professional photographs s howing e v erything f r o m growing children to growing fruit in Hermiston. The image library and other professional artwork were made available to the public this week. Morgan said the city is still spreading the word about the logo tobusinesses and associations, letting them know that they can use it in their market-
ing, but some groups are already using it.
National Alliance on Mental Illness - Central Oregon October 15, 2013 Education Meeting
An Overview: Mental Health First Aid When: 3rd Tues. 10/15/13,7-9 PM ffhere: St. Charles Medical Center-Bend Conf. Rm."A" Every day there are people yott know and care about who are inneedof Mental Heatth First Aid (MHFA). If your neighbor was severelydepressed and having thoughts of suicide, be prepared and learn to react with MHFAknowledge, techniques and an evidenced-based 5-Step action plan. Presenter: Connie Peterson, a nationally certified MHFA instructor. While employed by the Fresno (CA) County Department of Social Services, she provided MHFA training to over 550persons.
FAMILY TO FAMILY, PEER TO PEER, & BASICS CLASSES ARE PLANNED THIS FALL. All meetings arefree and everyoneis welcome. Pleasejoin us! Class, support groups andother information is on our website: www.namicentraloregon.org
Bend Dermatology Clinic is pleased to welcome tt
o D C
Dr . Kristin llleuhaus
Dr. Neuhaus is a Board Certified Dermatologist and graduate of OHSU School of Medicine. She enjoys working with patients with a variety of skin conditions, including skin cancers, eczema, acne, rashes and psoriasis.
rlg,',, P' m I ttIIltl
Dr. Neuhaus is excited to be a part of the Central Oregon community and is accepting new patients at both Bend locations.
BendDermatology Clinic -Bend and DermaSpa, 2705 NE Conners Ave,DermaSpa -Bend Bend Dermatology Clinic and DermaSpa, 2855 Northwest Crossing Drive Suite 104 Bend Dermatology Clinic —Redmond, 413 NW Larch Ave, Suite 202 (locateditttheMerlinMedicalBuilding)
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
AN INDEPENDENT NEWBPAPE/t
JOHH COSTA RlcHABDCoe
Fditur-in-Ctnrf Editorof Edttorials
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W i Ou a
BETsY MCCooc Goeoott Br AcE
I'M GLAD THE
DoWN. IWA5 5TARTING TO FEEL LIKE A KARDARHIAN.
oesn't Mirror Pond look great these days? The pic-
ture below represents a sample of what Bend gets if the dam goes. There will be a river channel and lots of mud. Sure, over time, or with lots of over the reeds from Drake Park. money invested in landscaping, Letting nature have its way with maybe it won't look or smell so bad. theriver and the channel may have Reeds and other marshy greens an earthy appeal. Bend, though, will colonize the mud. The park would lose the sublime pond that district could even build platforms has been at the heart of the city to ensurepeople can see the river since the early 1900s.
M Nickel's Worth Delay Affordable Care Act
Roh Kerr/The Bulletin
Pedestrians stroll through Drake Park next to mudflats from a receding Mirror Pond Tuesday in Bend. The natural channel of the Deschutes River is on the left.
Kitzhaber making good on genetic cropspromise
ov. John K itzhaber has begun making good on a promise made before the Legislature's special session to come up with statewide rules governing the growth of genetically engineered crops. Already he's asked the state Department of Agriculture to create maps showing where genetically engineered and traditional crops are grown. He also wants the ag department to come up with a plan showing what regulations can be put in place without changes to existing law. Finally, he will create a task force to examine the issues, including those of cross-contamination and food labeling. When all that is complete, he plans to go to the 2015 Legislature with proposed changes to the law. It's a big task, and no matter your views about genetic engineering of crops, an important one. While most of us outside agriculture tend to think of genetic engineering in terms of organic vs. nonorganic foods, there's much more at stake. Seed farmersare stakeholders, as are dairymen, cattlemen and growers of row crops. In some cases, farmers grow genetically
engineered seed because it allows them to attain the unadulterated cropthey need to demand top dollar for what they produce. For others, the opposite is true: An organic dairy farmer must feed organic hay, and a wheat farmer hoping to sell on the Asian market must have a crop free of genetically engineered wheat. There are other concerns as well. Farmers worry that Roundup-ready plants will escape, as they did in Jefferson County in 2006, and, because of their modification, be difficult to kill. Nor does the issue center, as some would haveyou believe, on the "safety" of genetically engineered foods. Until someone demonstrates otherwise, we'll buy the argument that the government is right in assuring us those foods are safe. At the same time, however, Oregonians should be able to choose organic and locally grown if they prefer. About 4 percent of Oregon agriculture is organic these days, a number that's up and growing. All segments of a griculture have an interest in resolving the issue as peaceably as possible, and Kitzhaber has taken the first step toward doing that.
pelled to follow his law. He has allowed a year's delay to some of his more important supporters, including members of Congress and their staffs — but the IRS will force the rest of us to "follow the law." Obama is refusing to sit down at the table with Republicans to try to find a way to make the Affordable Care Act work. Even one of Obama's supporters in Congress called it a "train wreck." Harry Reid and Nancy Pelosiare a disgrace and need to be sent home. And Obama's comparison to Apple's new phone "glitch" is ridiculous. No one is forcing anyone to buy Apple. If anyone is shutting down the government, it's Obama and his intransigent Democrats.
I have a hard time understanding our government;we the people are not without intelligence. The Affordable Care Act is a bad bill. It has an idea that is admirable, but its path to achieving the idea is a wreck. Setting it on the shelf for a year to work out its problems is a smart idea. If there is something wrong with the plane, you don't load it up with people and fly it, because that is an accident waiting to happen. Please set aside your egotistical pride, negotiate with the House, get America up and running and then work out the affordable health care bill intelligently so that it is not a wreck. Charlie Hoyle Redmond
energy;ramping up effortsto reduce energy waste; and, perhaps most importantly, leaving the majority of the remaining fossil fuels (coal, oil
and gas) in the ground.
Given the w ealth an d p o wer wielded by the fossil fuel industry, this last goal may be the most daunting, but I was intrigued by Russ Donnelly's recent letter to The Bulletin (Sept. 29) that reported on Citizen Climate Lobby's efforts to promote one p romising solution that appears to be gathering momentum and bipartisan support: a progressive,revenue neutral tax on carbon. Well worth supporting in my opinion, especially if combined with phasing out the billions we're Maralyn Thoma currently spending to subsidize fosBend sil fuel production. Whatever solutions you support, Climate change is real do something! And make sure that Republicans not to blame something includes letting Sen. Ron The Intergovernmental Panel on Wyden, Sen.Jeff Merkley and Rep. Alan Pachtman's letter on Oct. Climate Change released its fifth re- Greg Walden know just how impor2 was so infuriatingbecause, as port on Sept. 30, and it seems to re- tant this issue is to you — to all of us. usual, the media (television, news- inforce whatprevious assessments Emilie Marlinghaus papers and social media) are blam- have been telling us: that climate Bend ing the Republicans for shutting the change is real and accelerating; government down. that it is largely human driven; and, Dredge the pond No one ever mentions the facts: with even greater emphasis, that the • Obamacare was passed in the window of time to avert the worst When thedam broke and drained middle of the night without anyone climate change scenarios is rapidly Mirror Pond, we all looked at the in Congress having read it, and it closing. dry riverbed. The pond drained and passed without on e R epublican The IPCC report also offers alter- the solution appeared. Dry dredge vote. There are more than a handful native scenarios for the future. The Mirror Pond. Drain it, dredge it dry of Republicans in this country. scenario that offers the best hope and then fix the dam. Dry dredge is • The Republicans who were sent of avoiding the most catastrophic cheap, easy and fast. We were thinkto Washington to object to Obam- consequences is one that limits the ing we could only wet dredge, which acare(among otherbad Obama-cre- overall global warming to 2 degrees is expensive and takes lots of time. ated policies) are now being called Celsius or less. Achieving that goal, I say this winter, we drain Mirror traitors. however, will require the concerted Pond, do the dry dredge and then • The argument is "it's the law action of the world to urgently adfill it back up in the summer. now, we have to follow it." However, dress solutions that must include: Charles Baer Obama doesn't seem to be com- accelerating the transition to clean Bend
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Claim that Fox News viewers are uninformed is unfounded By Paul DeWitt recent In My View by Lynette Sheffield cites PolitiFact as the sourcefor her contention that "Fox News viewers are the least informed" of those who watch news channels, and "even less informed than those who don't watch any news at all." She goes on to accuse Republicans of making false claims far more frequently than Democrats, once again using PolitiFact as the basisforher claim. Ms. Sheffield uses a biased source for her information. According t o M e d i a T r ackers, H PolitiFact Florida, a self-appointed political fact-checking group employed by the ultra-liberal Tampa Bay Times, has a glaring record of
political bias ... (and) gives strikingly more negative rulings against Republicans than Democrats, often employing twisted logic and flat-out falsehoods to justify its rulings." At best, Ms. Sheffield's accusations can be attributed to a dearth of factual information. At worst, they are the product of a mentality afflicting many liberals: a hatred of Republi-
IN MY VIEW cans, tea party members and anyone who does not share their views. Following the calumny about Fox News viewers being ill informed, Ms. Sheffield attempts to cite examples of false Republican claims. She focuses on statements by Republican leaders regarding the economy, specifically the growth in the federal deficit under Obama and the adverse impact of Obamacare. Ms. Sheffield asserts that these statements are lies based on her contention that the deficit is actually decreasing, the stock market has improved, and Obamacare will reduce
spending. A few facts are in order to correct the distortions in Ms. Sheffield's article. While the deficit is indeed projected to decrease below the trilliondollar deficits experienced in each of the first four years of the Obama administration, thanks to increased revenues and the sequester, the accumulated debt will continue to in-
According to Media Trackers, "PolitiFact Florida, a selfappointed political fact-checking group employed by the ultra-liberal Tampa Bay Times, has a glaring record
of political bias ... (ancf) gives strikingly more negative rulings against Republicans than Democrats, often employing twisted logic and flat-out falsehoods tojustify its rulings." crease at an unprecedented rate and is approaching $17 trillion. The debt was $11.9 trillion when Obama took office and is projected to be $20 trillion by the time he leaves office in January 2017. The stock market has indeed improved in the last two years, not due to any Obama economic initiatives but the fact that businesses have reduced costs and increased profits, and the Fed has kept inflation at near zero by "quantitative easing"
market is in spite of the Obama administration's economic policies, not because of them. The economy is experiencing the weakest recovery since World War II. Ms. Sheffield's defense of Obamacare is surprising given the fact that the administration is selectively delaying implementation, and even some of its most fervent support-
ers, the labor unions, are begging
for Obamacare to be modified or repealed now that they understand the (printing money to increase liquid- impact it will have on their members. ity) while unemployment remains at Among the unintended consequencunacceptably high levels. es of Obamacare are a dearth of priThe performance of the stock mary care doctors and those willing
to treat Medicare patients as the effects of the Affordable Care Act begin to be felt. Furthermore,the Obama "recovery" isjeopardized by business reluctance to hire full-time employees and the reduction of hours of current employees to part-time to avoid having to comply with Obamacare regulations. Interestingly, to close her diatribe, Ms. Sheffield uses a quote by Thomas Sowell regarding the importance of public understanding of the difference in whetherthe media are "reporting news or manufacturing propaganda" and should "choose their news sources accordingly." Mr. Sowell is a conservative comm entator and senior fellow w i t h the Hoover Institute at Stanford. Mr. Sowell was writing specifically about the well-documented liberal bias of the mainstream media, a primary reason many conservatives and others who wish to have a more objective news source turn to Fox News. — Paul DeWitt livesin Bend.
IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NH L , C3 Sports in brief, C2 MLB, C3 Prep sports, C2 NB A , C4
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
BOWLING COLLEGE FOOTBALL
Pro Bohn III to
appearin Bend Professional bowling standout Parker Bohn III will be conducting
a "meet-and-greet" session at 3 p.m. on
Monday at Bend's Lava
Lanes before hosting a
Pac-12showing off its depth thisseason
"mini" adult-youth team tournament at 4 o'clock. The 2002 Professional Bowling Association
• Only one team in the conferencehasa losing record
player of the year, Bohn
By John Marshall
recently won the 2013 PBA World Champion-
ships. This event is opento the public and anyone wishing to bowl in the mini tourney should call Lava Lanes at 541-318-
5656 to reserve aspot. — Bulletin staff report
gia always seem to be good, the lower-
The Associated Press
end teams end up beingpunching bags
PHOENIX — T h e S o utheastern Conference has been called the best conference in college football. With seven straight national championships to the SEC's credit, that is a tough argument to counter. The one knock about the SEC is that it is a top-heavy league. While teams like Alabama, LSU, Florida and Geor-
for everyone else. The Pac-12, at least this season, does not seem to have that problem. With a couple of national championship contenders at the top and rapidly improving teams at the bottom, the Pac-12 might be the nation's deepest conference. SeePac-12/C4
Chns Carlson /The Associated Press
UCLA quarterback Brett Hundley, left, and coach Jim Mora have led the Bruins to an undefeated record and a No. 11 national ranking.
West Coast League realigns
PREP FOOTBALL: WEEK 7 PREVIEW
The West Coast League will realign to form three divisions
next summer, the collegiate wood-bat sum-
mer baseball league announced Tuesday. With an expansion
club playing in Yakima, Wash., nextyear, the WCL was able to reor-
ganize from two unbalanced divisions to three divisions made upof four teams each. "The opportunity to align with three divi-
sions creates even greater rivalries within natural geographic
• Devon Curtright defies convention asfemal a e kickerfor the Summit Highfootball team
By Ken Belson
president Dennis Koho
New York Times News Service
said, "and will hopefully
WASHINGTON — SUzan Shown Harjo still becomes tense when she recalls the only Washington Redskins home game she ever attended, nearly
help member teams seesome savingsasit relates to ever-growing
travel expenses." The WCLSouth will be made up of the Bend Elks, the Corvallis Knights, the Klamath Falls Gems and the Medford Rogues. The West division will feature the Bellingham
40 years ago. After she moved to Washington, she and her husband received free tickets. Fans sitting near-
by, apparently amused
(Wash.) Bells, the Cowlitz Black Bears of Longview, Wash., the Kitsap BlueJackets in
Bremerton, Wash., and the Victoria (British
Columbia) HarbourCats. The Kelowna (B.C.) Falcons, the Walla Walla
(Wash.) Sweets, the Wenatchee (Wash.) AppleSox and the expansion Yakima club will
make up theWCLEast. WCL teams will con-
tinue to play opponents from other divisions, but not every team will
travel to every league city as in seasons past. With three divisions, the WCL playoff format will include the three
division champions as well as a wild card, the
league's teamwith the best record that did not win their division.
The 2014WCLregular season starts in early June and runs through
Aug. 11. — Bulletin staff report
Cards knockout Pirates in NLDS
Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin
Summit's Devon Curtright works on kicking field goals with teammate Jonathan Zuniga during practice at Summit High School on Tuesday.
By Grant Lucas
evon Curtright g arners special treatment. During practices, she will not be found participating in offensive or defensive drills. Instead, she will either be looking on or off doing her own drills, sometimes by herself. This is not because Curtright is the only Summit football player with two X chromosomes, butbecause she plays a special role for the Storm. Midway through the second quarter in Summit's Intermountain Conference
St. Louis is set to take on the Los Angeles
See more on Summit kicker Devon Curtright on The Bulletin's website:
Inside • A look at this week's football games involving
Central Oregon teams,C3
matchup against visiting Bend High last Friday night, Curtright — listed on the Storm's roster as 5 feet 10 inches tall and
140 pounds — booted a 29-yard field goal to give her team a 10-0 advantage. That kick by Curtright, who also was successful on a pair of point-after-touchdown tries, would prove to be the difference in Summit's 17-14 victory. The win, though clouded by a controversial finish in which Bend High apparently was denied a last-second chance to score on a fourth-and-goal play from the Summit I-yard line, gave the Storm (2-0 IMC, 4-2 overall) their first win against the Lava Bears since 2004. See Kicker /C3
Dodgers for a trip to the World Series,C3
50 much for the 'offseason'. This time, the FallSeriescounts
This week's Frys.com Open
By Doug Ferguson
is being used for the first time. The Fall Series marks the start of the season,
tesy cars. Everything about the Frys.com Open looks SAN MARTIN, Calif. — The chill of the and feels like a new season on the PGA Tour. morning air i n C a lifornia. Veteran players Except for the calendar. discreetly looking at golf bags on the practice Just 18 days after Henrik Stenson tapped in range so they can put names to the faces they for par and collected the $10 million FedEx Cup have never seen. Young players concerned bonus at East Lake, the new PGA Tour season about getting into enough tournaments. A gets underway at CordeValle. parking lot filled with Mercedes-Benz courSeeGolf /C4 The Associated Press
St. Louis Cardinals celebrate their Game 5 victory over Pittsburgh on Wednesday.
Redskins' name remains woman's unfinished business
on the PGA Tour is the first tournament of the 2013-14
season. Previously, the season began with the new
calendar year; this year, a "wrap-around" schedule
and players will receive points toward the FedEx
Cup playoffs. Therearefive events overthe next month that make up the Fall Series.
that American Indians were in their midst, pawed their hair and poked them, "not in an unfriendly way, but in a scary way," Harjo sa>d. "We didn't know what was next," she said. Harjo and her husband left the game, but they never left Washington, and the incident fueled her long battle to get the team to change its name. Since the 1960s, Harjo has been at the center of efforts to persuade schools, colleges and professional sports teams to drop American Indian names and mascots that some consider derogatory. The fight has escalated in recent days as groups have intensified lobbying efforts and organized protests, even prompting President Barack Obama to weigh in on the issue. The debate tends to settle on one central question: How many people must be offended by a team'sname for a change to be warranted'? The Redskins, of the National Football League, cite polling in which most respondents said they were not offended by the name, while those lobbying the team to drop its name dispute the accuracy of that data and say that, no matter, the word is widely regarded as
derogatory. More than two-thirds of the roughly 3,000 teams with American Indian mascots have dropped them, many voluntarily and without incident. Along the way, Harjo, the director of the Morning Star Institute, a group that promotes Native American causes, became something of a godmother to the cause of eliminating
disparaging mascots. SeeRedskins /C4
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Prep football this weekend,at a glance Here is a quick look at the games involving area teams tonight, Friday and Saturday, with
St. Louis' David Freese runs to first base after hitting a tworun home run against Pittsburgh starting pitcher Gerrit Cole, right, in the second inning of Game 5 of a National League division series on Wednesday night in St. Louis.
records in parentheses: w
Madras (0-2 TVC, 2-4
Redmond (0-1 IMC, 1-5
overall)at La Salle (0-2
overall)at Bend (0-1 IMC, overall) at CrookCounty 0-6 overall), Friday, 7 p.m.: (0-0 S01, 3-3 overall),
TVC, 1-5 overall), tonight, 7 o'clock:The White Buffaloes were limited to just159 yards of total offense in a 49-0 Tri-Valley y"k'
Jeff Roherson/The Associated Press
Postseason Glance AH TimesPDT DIVISIONSERIES
(Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston 3, Tampa Bay1 Friday,Dct.4:Boston12, Tampa Bay2 Saturday,Oct.5: Boston7,TampaBay 4 Monday, Oct.7:TampaBay5,Boston4 Tuesday, Oct.6: Boston3, TampaBayI Oakland 2, Detroit 2 Friday,Oct.4: Detroit 3, Oakland2 Saturday, Oct.5: Oakland1, Detroit 0 Monday, Oct.7: Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Tuesday, Dct.6: Detroit 6, Oakland6 Today,Oct. 10:Detroit (Verlander13-12)at Oakland (Gray 5-3),5:D7p.m (TBS) National League St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2 Thursday, Oct.3: St. Louis9, PittsburghI Friday,Dct.4: Pittsburgh7,St. Louis1 Sunday,Oct.6:Pittsburgh5, St. Louis3 Monday, Oct.7: St.Louis 2,Pittsburgh1 Wednesday, Oct. 9: St. Louis6, Pittsburgh1 Los Angeles 3,Atlanta1 Thursday, Oct.3: LosAngeles6, Atlanta1 Friday,Dct.4:Atlanta4, LosAngeles 3 Sunday,Oct.6:LosAngeies13, Atlanta6 Monday,Oct.7: LosAngeles 4,Atlanta 3 LEAGUECHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League AH gamestelevisedbyFox Saturday, Oct. 12:Oakland-Detroit winneratBoston Sunday,Oct.13 Oakland-Detroitwinnerat Boston Tuesday, Oct.15. Bostonat Oakland-Detroit winner Wednesday, Oct. 16: Bostonat Oakland-Detroit winner x-Thursday, Oct.17:BostonatOakland-Detroit winner x-Saturday, Oct.19: Oakland-Detroit winneratBoston x-Sunday, Oct.2D:Oakland-Detroit winneratBoston National League AH games televisedby TBS Los Angelesvs. St. Louis Friday,Dct.11:LosAngelesat St.Louis Saturday, Oct. 12:LosAngelesatSt. Louis Monday,Oct.14:St. Louisat LosAngeles Tuesday,Oct.15: St. Louisat LosAngeles x-Wednesday, Oct. 16:St. Louisat LosAngeles x-Friday, Oct.16: LosAngelesatSt. Louis x-Saturday, Oct.19: LosAngeles atSt.Louis
Cardinals 6, Pirates1 Pittsburgh St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi SMartelf 4 0 D D MCrpnt2b 4 D 0 0 Melncn p 0 D 0 0 Beitran rf 4 0 0 0 G rillip 0 0 9 9 Hollidyif 4 2 2 0 NWalkr2b 3 D 0 0 MAdms1b 4 1 2 2 McCtchcf 4 0 D D YMolinc 2 D 1 0 Mornea1b 4 1 2 0 Jaycf 3211 Byrdrf 4 D 3 D Freese3b 3 1 1 2 PAlvrz3b 4 D 1 1 Descas3b 1 0 1 0 RMartnc 3 0 D D Kotmass 4 D 1 1 Barmesss 2 D 1 D Wnwrgp 4 D 0 0 Tabataph-If 1 0 D D C olep 1 9 D D GJones ph 1 0 D D JuWlsnp 0 D D D Mazzarp 0 0 D D Watsonp 0 D D D Mercerph-ss 1 0 1 D T otals 3 2 1 6 1 Totas 33 6 9 6 P ittsburgh Dgg D g g 10D — 1 St. Louis D2D DD1 03x — 6 E—PAlvarez (1). DP—St. Louis 3. LOB—Pittsburgh 5,St Louis6.HR—Ma.Adams(1), Freese(1) Pitlsburgh IP H R E R BB SD Cole L,1-1 5 3 2 2 1 5 2-3 2 1 1 1 0 Ju.Wilson Mazzaro 1-3 D 0 0 0 1 Watson 1 D 0 0 0 0 Melancon 2-3 3 3 3 1 0 Grilli 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 St. Louis WainwrightW,2-0 9 6 1 1 1 6 T—2:40.A—47,231(43,975).
ar s eeat Pirates, a vance By F.B. Fallstrom
Freese homered in the second inning off r ookie Gerrit ST. LOUIS — Adam Wain- Cole, and A dams connected wright held the hug with catch- in the eighth against reliever Mark Meiancon to make it 5er Yadier Molina a few extra seconds, soaking in his latest 1. Pete Kozma added an RBI pressure-packed performance infield single, and Wainwright for the St. Louis Cardinals. finished it off by striking out "I've got to put it r i ght up Pedro Alvarez with two on. "I'm just so fired up for this there with the most fun and one of the greatest moments of team and this city right now," my career so far," Wainwright Wainwright s a i d. "Cardinal said. "Those are the kind of mo- fans were rockin' today." Alvarez became the first maments that starting pitchers live for. I almost didn't want to let go jor league player with an RBI in of Yadier." his first six postseason games Wainwright went all the way on a fluke hit that caromed off onthe mound Wednesdaynight, first base in the seventh. But the pitching the Cardinals past the Pirates, who stopped a record Pittsburgh Pirates 6-1 and into streak of 20 consecutive losing the NL championship series for seasons this year, were held to the third straight season. one run in each of the final two David Freese and Matt Adgames of their first playoff apams each hit a two-run homer, pearance since 1992. "We were able to take a huge and Wainwright scattered eight hits for his second dominant step forward this year in restorwin of the division series. ing the pride and the passion of "I wanted it bad. It's prob- the Pittsburgh Pirates' organiablythe most nervous I'veever zation," manager Clint Hurdle been," Wainwright said. "I don't said, "and rebonding our city get a whole lot of nerves when with a ball team." I pitch. Before I pitched today, I Despite their charming turnwas pretty nervous." around and a victory over CinFor three years now, nobody cinnati in t h e N L w i l d -card is better than th e Cardinals game, the Pirates haven't won a when they can't afford to lose. postseason series since the 1979 And a f ter c o m in g t h r ough World Series. again i n a wi nn e r-take-all Wainwright was helped by Game 5, St. Louis gets to stay at three double plays — two when home to open the NLCS against Pirates runners strayed too far the well-rested Los A n geles on line drives. The right-hander Dodgers on Friday night. struck out six and walked one By ending Pittsburgh's sto- in a 107-pitch complete game. "Every t ime w e rybook season, the Cardinals t ur n e d improved to 8-1 when facing a round, Wainwright go t i n p ostseason e l i mination t h e the way tonight," Hurdle said. "The at-bats were better, the appast three years. They also won Game 5 of the NL division proach got better, but he kept series in Washington last year making pitches." — even though Wainwright got Sidelined with an arm injury rocked — and at Philadelphia in when the Cardinals won the 2011. 2011 World Series, Wainwright "We'll take him on the mound threw seven innings ofthreeany day, especially in a big situ- hit ball to beat Pittsburgh 9-1 in ation," St. Louis manager Mike the series opener. He is 4-0 with a 2.03 ERA and Matheny said. "l love the fact that everybody kept asking him four saves in 15 career postseaabout Game 5 last year because son games, including six starts. I knew that was just bringing He even helped the Cardinals even more to the table, if you to a championship as a rookie could even do that." closer in 2006. The Associated Press
Verlander,Graysetfor rematchlnTigers-A's Game5 OAKLAND, Calif.— It's Justin Verlander and
Sonny Gray, theencore. These decisive Game 5s sure are becoming familiar for Verlander. Not so much for the Oakland rookie. Just like last October in Oakland, the Tigers have been pushed to a winner-take-all fifth game in their AL division series against the Athletics. And Detroit will have Verlander on the mound again tonight after he pitched a four-hit shutout in the 2012 clincher at the Oakland Coliseum. "Well, you don't pretend. It's not just another game," Verlander said after the Tigers evened the series with an 8-6 win Tuesday at Comerica Park. "The season is on the line. It was on the line for us
tonight, too. This whole season, the way we battled
andplayedasateam,comesdown toonegame,may the best team win. You can't treat it just like another game. It's a little bit different. There is more to it." The A's will counter with Gray against Verlander a second time after these two put on a pitching show Saturday night at the Coliseum. Verlander dominated in a thrilling pitcher's duel with Gray, who matched the ace as each threw zeros but had nothing to showfor it in a1-OA's win. "I'm not really sure we liked what we saw, it was
pretty good," Tigers manager Jim Leyland said of Gray. "At least we've seenhim now." —The Associated Press
I(ings blow big leadbut beatSensin OT The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — Jeff Carter scored his second power-play g oal on a deflection of M i k e Richards' shot 28 seconds into overtime, and the Los Angeles Kings blew a three-goal lead before beating the Ottawa Senators 4-3 on Wednesday night. Dustin Brown scored twice during the Kings' three-goal first period, and Carter had three points in L o s A n geles' sixth straight home victory over Ottawa in the past decade. Milan Michalek scored the tying goal with 4:27 left in regu-
NHL ROUNDUP lation for the Senators. JeanGabriel Pageau netted his third careergoal in the second period, and Bobby Ryan scored his first goal with Ottawa early in the third. Jonathan Quickmade 22 saves for the Kings. Richards and Anze Kopitar had two assists apiece. Carter scored th e w i n n er during 4-on-3 play in the final second of Clarke MacArthur's hooking penalty from late in regulation. Richards teed up a
shot that might have banked off an Ottawa stick before it was redirected by Carter in front. Also on Wednesday: Blues 3: Blackhawks 2: ST. LOUIS — Alexander Steen's slap shot with 2L1 seconds remain-
ing beat Chicago goalie Corey Crawford and gave St. Louis a win over the Blackhawks. Flames 3, Canadiens 2: CALGARY, Alberta — Rookie forw ard Sean Monahan had a goal and an assist, and Joey MacDonald made 33 saves in Calgary's victory against visiting Montreab
Ridgeview (0-0 S01, 5-1
The run-oriented offense of the Panthers was shut down last week in a 35-7
Friday, 7 p.m.:Two of Central Oregon's hottest
nonconference loss to
Special District1 showdown on Friday. The Ravens
Conference loss to Molalla
visiting Crook County, but
in Culver on Saturday. But Madras looks to rebound against the Falcons of Milwaukie, who have mustered just12 points per game through six contests — fourth fewest in all of Class 4A. Behind Jered Pichette's 105 yards rushing
Derek Brown still ran for 89 yards and ascore on18
teams face off in a Class4A carry a four-game winning
carries. Redmond travels to
streak into the contest, including last week's 28-
Punk Hunnell Stadium on
14 victory at TheDalles
Friday to take on the Lava
Bears, who mayhavebeen just seconds awayfrom
offense averages373 yards rushing per game, ledby
picking up their first win of the season at Summit
Tanner Stevens and Boomer Fleming. Fleming rushed
per game, Madras aims to
last week in agamethat
for more than 200yards
snap its three-game skid
finished in controversy and much heartbreakforthe
for a third straight game last Friday. The Cowboys
in a conference matchup
against La Salle, which has dropped four straight, including last week's 27-26 decision at North Marion.
Elmira (1-1 Sky-Em,3-3 overall) at Sisters (0-2 SkyEm, 0-6 overall), tonight, 7 o'clock:In their 48-13 Sky-
Em Leagueloss at Junction City the Outlaws racked up a total of 280 yards, but several drives stalled in the
Tigers' red zone. Logan
Schutte, who rushed for100
yards in that game, leads Sisters in its conference
home openeragainst the Falcons. Elmira, fresh off a 28-6 home victory against
league foe SweetHomelast
Bears. Running backChris
defeated Redmond High
Wallace leads Bend into the IMC battle with 103 yards
last week for the first time in13 years, with Mike lrwin
rushing per gameandtwo
playing no small part. The
touchdowns over the last three contests.
freshman QB completed 11 and two touchdowns in that
Summit (2-0 IMC, 4-2
game, leading CrookCounty
overall) at Mountain View (0-0 IMC, 4-2 overall),
Friday, 7 p.m.:The Storm come off last week's17-14
Intermountain Conference home winagainst Bend High, a game in which they were limited to just149 yards of total offense. Still, Summit looks to seal its first IMC football title in school history with the115
past four gamesfollowing a
yards passing per gameof Bransen Reynolds aswell as 157 all-purpose yards
per contest and a total of 15
Friday, has won three of its
touchdowns byTyler Mullen. Sweet Home (1-1 Sky-Em,
2-5 overall) at La Pine (0-2 Sky-Em,0-5 overall), tonight, 7 o'clock: Brad Ward connected with Dean Lewandowski for a 45yard touchdown last week,
but the Hawksgave upa season-high 76 points in falling 76-6 in a Sky-Em
League contest at Cottage Grove. Tonight, La Pine
to its third consecutive Santiam (0-3 TRC, 3-3
overall) at Culver(0-2 TRC, 1-3 overall), Friday, 7 p.m.:The Bulldogs were limited to just132 yards of total offense in their 42-6 Tri-River Conference loss to visiting Regis last week.
But Culver looks to rebound in a TRC matchup on Friday and earn its second win in
three gamesagainst the Wolverines from Mill City. Tom McDonaldand Levi
Keenan Springer heads the
Vincent — who combined
Cougar offense, averaging more than 95 rushing yards per game. Healso has
which snapped atwo-game
scored 11 touchdowns. But
stepping up for Mountain View, which will be playing its IMC opener, has been QB
Blake Knirk, who hasfilled in for the injured Connor Nehl. Knirk improved from
a 2-for-10 performance
plays a homeSky-Em game
two weeks ago to 13-of-24
against the Huskies, whose 28-6 loss to Elmira last week was their fourth setback in
a total of three touchdowns
of13 passes for154 yards
passing for163 yards and
to rush for 79 yards against Regis — take on Santiam, skid with a 27-18 win at Waldport last week.
Gilchrist (2-3 S02) at Triad (3-1 S02, 4-2 overall), Saturday, 1 p.m.:The Grizzlies' third straight
lossoftheseasoncame to reigning Class1Astate
champion CamasValley last
week, a 76-20 decision at — two passing, one rushing home. Gilchrist returns to the road and visits Klamath — in Mountain View's 50on Friday to face 27 home win over Pendleton Falls Special District 2 foe Triad, last Friday. the fifth-ranked team in1A, which won its fourth in a row last week in a 60-20
victory at Prospect.
Kicker Continued from C1 It also earned Summit a shot at its first conference title in school history when it visits Mountain Viewthis Friday. Not that Curtright ever truly felt uncomfortable or out of place, but it was after the Bend game that she felt like she belonged. "My teammates, they weren't acting different, but I just feel like it was different because I actually helped for once," Curtright says. "I didn't just kick the extra points and (Summit) won by some miraculousscore.During the season, when I started playing varsity, they all were really accepting.... I never felt like they were rude or didn't want me there, even though they probably didn't at first. They were all super nice." Since she was 3 years old and through her sophomore year at W est A n chorage High School in A l aska, Curtright was a soccer player.Her school offered tackle football for the boys (although girls sometimes would kick for the boys team, Curtright points out) and flag football for the girls. But she stuck with soccer, as well as volleyball. In August 2012, however, Curtright and her family relocated to Bend, and the thenjunior faced a decision: continue with a soccer career for which her passion had peaked, she says, or move on. "I played soccer forever, my whole life," Curtright says, noting that she chose not to participate in athletics during her junior year at Summit. "I didn't want to play that my senior year, so I decided that if I didn't play soccer, I'd try to play football as a kicker because it's a similar type of job I was doing." Curtright recalls being in the grandstands for several Summit football games in 2012. She kept her eyes on the kicker, who would roam the sidelines and occasionally jaunt onto the field to perform his duties. Curtright had a thought: "I could totally do that." She began exploring the possibility of kicking for the football team, studying videos of kickers and reading articles about the similarities between soccer and football that her grandfather had sent her. In the dead of winter, she went to the football field at nearby Cascade Middle School and worked on her kicking mechanics. It was then that she decided: She was totally going to do this. "Once we got into fall ball, and there were more coaches around, that's when you really saw her ability take off and get a little bit more direction," Summit head coach Joe Padilla says. "She really started to improve a iot more the more coaching she got." Curtright began the season with the ju-
nior varsity squad. She approached Padilia after the second game and basically told the coach that she wanted a varsity spot. It was not the right time, Padilla recalls telling her. "That's the way football goes. You wait your turn." Curtright's turn came in the next game, at home against Klamath Union, when the Storm's regular varsity kicker, Calvin Aylward, was sidelined with an injury. Early on in the season, things were a little tough for Curtright, according to Summit senior w i deout Tyler M u llen. Players gave her a little grief. But after that Klamath Union game, things changed. Players noticed the kicker's abilities and her consistency.Aii of a sudden, she was not just a girl on the team. She was more than that. "Now she's kind of just like a sister," Mullen says. "We mess with her all the time, but she messes back. We have a good relationship. She's just another one of our teammates." Since becoming the everyday varsity kicker, in four games, Curtright has converted 14 of 16 extra-point attempts and one of two field goals, including the big kick last week that made Curtright finally feel like she belonged. "We have seen her enough and have seen her with extra points, at least, to have a lot of confidence," says Padilla, adding that he is confident in Curtright's fieldgoal range from up to 30 yards. "It was just like any other kicker going out there, and you expect her to make it. She's shown that she can do it in practice, and she went out there and did it." "I just see her as another teammate," Mullen adds. "She's my friend outside of football, too, so I hang out with her outside of school every once in a while. I just see her asanother friend and as another player with us." Curtright concedes that, here in Centt al Oregon, when she trots onto the field to line up a kick, onlookers can be taken aback by the sight of a girl in full football pads, hair flowing from underneath her helmet and down her back, playing in a
But Curtright insists that playing football is not "some crazy thing a girl decided to do." She gets special treatment — but not because she is a girl (although Curtright does either arrive at practices already dressed down or dresses in a restroom away from her teammates). She is treated special because she is the kicker. And Padilla has confidence in his kicker. "I don't see her as a girl going out there to kick a field goal," the coach says. "I just see her as a kicker going out to kick." — Reporter: 541-383-0307; email@example.com.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
Blazers fall to Suns,104-98 The Associated Press PORTLAND Goran Dragic had 1 9 p o ints a nd the Phoenix Suns held off a f ourth-quarter rally b y t h e P ortland Trail B l azers f o r a 104-98 preseason victory Wednesday night. Dragic hit 7 of 9 shots and scored 14 points in the first
half for the Suns (2-0), who got 15 points from M arcus Morris.
Pac-12 Continued from C1 "What's happened coachingwise in o u r c o n ference and with our competition top to bottom, it's at an all-time high," Oregon State coach Mike Riley said on Tuesday during th e P ac-12 coaches teleconference. " It's to t h e point that there aren't any real surprises as much anym ore, just b ecause of t h e competition an d t h e l e v el of play by each team. Each game is going to be very, very interesting." Through the first five weeks of the season, all but one team in the Pac-12 — California at 1-4 — is .500 or above.
No 2. Oregon (5-0), No. 5 Stanford (5-0) and No. 11 UCLA (4-0) are all undefeated headed into this weekend's games. No. 16 Washington and Oregon State are both 4I, and Arizona, which plays USC tonight, is 3-1. Arizona State is 3-2, but the Sun Devils have played one of the nation's toughest schedules and r ecently f i n ished 2-2 on a four-game stretch of games against W i sconsin, S tanford, USC a n d N o t r e Dame, all teams that have been ranked this season. "There is not anybody in the Pac-12 that can't b eat anyone," said Arizona State coach Todd Graham, whose Sun Devils play an improved Colorado team at home on Saturday. "There is great parity in this league." That has not been the case in recent years, when the Pac12 has been top-heavy like the SEC, though with a much smaller top: Oregon and USC. T he conference still h a s two clear favorites, at least in terms of national championship contention, but it is now Stanford with the Ducks leading the pecking order, not the Trojans. T he true strength in t h e Pac-12 lies behind those two heavyweights. After struggling the previous two seasons, Oregon State started its resurgence last year, going 9-4 after winning three games in 2011, the biggest turnaround in school history. Utah had a rough first season in the Pac-12, going 3-6
19 points in the fourth quarter, but the Blazers were able to get as close as four points durSuns forward C h anning ing the final 3 minutes. Frye, who missed the entire Damian Lillard scored 19 2012-13 season with a heart points for Portland (0-2), while c ondition, was 5 of 6 f r o m Allen Crabbe had 14. the field and scored 14 points Portland's Thomas R obin his first preseason appear- inson, who had seven points ance. Doctors cleared the 30- and six rebounds in 13 minyear-old days before the start utes, was ejected in the secof training camp. ond quarter for throwing an Phoenix led by as many as elbow.
Penaltiespilingupfor Pac-12teams What's with all the penalties in the Pac-12?
"Maybe our (referees) just keep a real good eye onthe game, more so than others," Oregon State coach Mike Riley said, presumably at least somewhat in jest. Five Pac-12 teams rank
much adverse affect. Oregon is 5-0, Oregon State is 4-1, and Washington and UCLA,
the only two teams in the nation averaging more than10
penalties per game, havea combined record of 8-1. "Penalties do not have a
among the17 most-penalized
huge correlation on winning and losing," Helfrich said. "Sil-
teams in the country, including Riley's Beavers with eight
ly stuff, discipline stuff can on certain drives, but penalties as
per game to rank112th out of
such, there is not a hugecor-
123 schools. "I think it would be an in-
teresting offseason thing to look at, but I can't give you an answer why it is," Riley said. "I know it is not just this year. It's been a trend for a while." Mark Helfrich, whose Ducks rank107th with 7.6 penalties per game, said the
topic hascome upamong coaches. "There is certainly discus-
sion in the offseason about some of those things, exactly how things are going to be officiated," he said.
The penalties havenot had in conference to end a nineyear postseason streak. But the Utes have been better this season, entering Saturday's game against Stanford with a record of 3-2. Washington State labored in its first season under Mike Leach in 2012 but also has been better this year, beating USC at the Coliseum for the first time in 13 years while opening the season 4-2. Colorado also has shown signs of life under new coach Mike Maclntyre, already with more wins than last season at 2-2. "I've been impressed with the Pac-12," said Leach, in his second season at Washington State after coaching for 10 years in the Big 12 with Texas Tech. "There are top-level teams that are big, strong and physical, a lot like there were in the Big 12, and the lowerend teams are really strong. From top to bottom, the Pac12 is very competitive." A big differencehas been an influx of new coaches. Jim Harbaugh started Stanford's rise to national prominence, and David Shaw, his
While ranking among the bottom teams in terms of penalties, the Ducks, Beavers, Bruins and Huskies are all in the top 25 for total offense. "You are talking about
teams with a good offense that are very capable of recovering," Riley said. "That's what we have been able to do better
this year, convert on third down and long-yardage situations more than before. All
thoseteams haveanexplosive offense and arecapable of recovering from something." — The (Eugene)Register-Guard
sharp-minded offensive coordinator, has made the Cardinal BCS title contenders. Graham overhauled Arizona State's program in his first season, leading the Sun Devils to their first bowl victory since 2005, and appears to have them set up for consistentsuccess. Rich Rodriguez arrived at Arizona last season after a disappointing three-year run at Michigan and has revitalized the program on and off the field. Jim Mora has UCLA back o n track i n a s h o r t t i m e f rame, Leach i s h a ving a similar impact at Washington State, and first-year coaches Maclntyre at Colorado and Sonny Dykes at Cal are expected to get their programs back to winning. "I have seen the conference for a long time and I always thought it was pretty good t hat way, but I see it at it s best now and I see it growing that way, too," said Riley, the conference's longest-tenured coach at 13 seasons. "It's go-
ing to be tough." It already is.
Redskins Continued from C1 "She has led this fight early," said Ray Halbritter, a representative of the Oneida Indian Nation, which has paid for advertisements calling on the Redskins to abandon their name. "We stand on her shoulders." But Harjo, who prefers the term Native American, considers her work unfinished because professional teams, most notably the Redskins, have been vocal about keeping their name. In May, Daniel Snyder, the Redskins' owner, echoed his predecessors when he vowed never to change the name. The Redskins, playing in the nation's capital as a member of the country's wealthiest league, have remained steadfast as many other teams have changed their nicknames, dating to the 1960s, when the owner at the time, George Preston Marshall, opposed desegregation. Edward Bennett Williams, who owned the team in the 1970s, met with American Indians to discuss the team's name, but little followed. "There are so many milestones in this issue," Harjo, 68, said Monday at an event held
by ChangetheMascot.org, a group urging the Redskins to change their name. "It is king of the mountain because it's associated with the nation's capital, so what happens here affects the rest of the country." Harjo, Halbritter, Rep. Betty McCollum, D-Minn., and others who attended the event said that they would continue to call on Snyder and the NFL to change the team's name. McCollum, via social media and letters, has received the brunt of the backlash from some fans who think the Redskins should not change their name. ("I'm offended by the name Vikings as I have family from Denmark," one person wrote on McCollum's Facebook page, imploring her to"concentrate on a budget and don't worry about the Washington Redskins.") Last week, days before the league's 32 owners were to meet in Washington, the debate was inflamed when Obama said that he would consider changing the name if he owned the team. Reed Hundt, the former chairman of the Federal Communications Commission, has also called on broadcasters to avoid using the team's nickname. In what amounts to a break in the stalemate, Adolpho Birch, the NFL's senior vice president for labor policy and government affairs, sent a letter last Friday to Peter Carmen, the chief operating officer of Oneida Indian Nation. Birch suggested that they meet before their previously scheduled meeting on Nov. 22. "We respect that people have differing views," said Brian McCarthy, a spokesman for the NFL. "It is important that we listen to all perspectives." Harjo, a citizen of the Cheyenne and Arapaho tribes, spent her first 11 years on a farm in an Oklahoma reservation. Her family's home had no indoor plumbing or electricity, and her idea of wealth was to have ice cubes in her drink, she said. Harjo's great-grand-
Continued from C1 It is the first time the tour starts its season in one calendar year and finishes it in another. "I'm back to zero," Stewart Cink said. "I like the fact I don't have to be No. 76 anymore. I can hopefully establish something new." C ink was No. 76 i n t h e F edEx Cu p p l a y offs l a s t month until he failed to advance to the next round after the Deutsche Bank C hampionship. He has been home for the past five weeks — his offseason — before packing his bags and heading to the airport. And to his surprise, it reminded him of heading off to Hawaii or California in winter, just like the old days on the PGA Tour. "The last six or seven years, I went to fall tournaments and didn't have that a mped-up feel. I didn't feel like I was in the heat of things," Cink said. "I had my charity event, this and that. My m ind was so elsewhere. I went to play just to play. You hit a lot of shots;
ters. It did not count toward the FedEx Cup. Now it does. To avoid losing sponsorship of the fall tournaments (and some $25 million in prize money), the tour made them part of the FedEx Cup season. "This new system has given these fall events greater credibility," John Senden said. As always,a golfer's offseason is as long as he wants it to
Tiger W o od s w o n the clinching match at the Presidents Cup on Sunday. He is not expected to play another PGA Tour event until Torrey Pines in January. Adam Scott will not return to the tour until Kapalua the first week of January. Phil Mickelson will be in Asia later this month for two tournaments now part of the official 2013-14 season. A nd then t here i s M a r c Leishman. J ust three days ago, he h oled a 15-foot par putt to win his singles match against Matt Kuchar in the Presidents Cup. He flew to California, got reacquainted with sunshine, and f elt r e markably refreshed. " I t h ought I wo uld b e you play a lot of holes. Coming here, I feel a little bit more s tuffed," L e i s hma n sa i d of a hunger." Wednesday morning before Since the FedEx Cup began his pro-am round. "I got here in 2007, the tour had half a and I'm f eeling good. You dozen events that were noth- want to try to get off to a good ing more than playing op- start." portunities for t h e r e stless Geoff Ogilvy h a s n e ver or a time for others to make played a fall tournament in enough money to secure their America since the FedEx Cup cards for the following sea- began. And he said he might son. Winning did not come not have come to CordeValle with an invitation to the Mas- for the first time if h e h ad
played longer (he took part in only one FedEx Cup playoff event) or better (No. 104 in the
appeal. To get around the court's argument that too much time had passed, Harjo organized another case with younger American Indian plaintiffs. Oral arguments in that case were heard in March, and Harjo and others expect a decision perhaps by the end of the year. They are optimistic because, among other things, both sides agreed to recycle the records from the Harjo case as the foundation for this one. Even if Harjo and her compatriots prevail in that case, Snyder will still be able to use the Redskins name. But the federal government would no longer be obliged to protect the team's trademarks, and thus less likely to seize counterfeit goods, a potentially expensive exemption that could hit the team and league in the pocketbook. "You're not just dealing with the Washington franchise, but the whole of the NFL," Harjo said. "It's one monolith after another laden with money and the power it represents."
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father was Chief Bull Bear, who battled the government over land in the 1800s. As a teenager, she lived with her family in Naples, Italy, where her father was stationed in the U.S. Army. After returning to the U.S., Harjo moved to New York towork in radio and theater production.There, she met Frank Ray Harjo and had two children. They worked to promote religious freedom and civil rights and coproduced "Seeing Red," a biweekly radio program devoted to Native American news and analysis on WBAI-FM. Harjo also produced hundreds of plays and other programs and helped an improvisational theatrical group. In 1974, Harjo left for Washington to work as a legislative liaison for two law firms involved in American Indian rights. In 1978, President Jimmy Carter appointed her a congressional liaison for Indian Affairs, which allowed her to help draft legislation to protect Indian lands and tribal government tax status. She also worked for the National Congress of American Indians. Harjo has spoken regularly on the issue of team names and held protests, including one at the Super Bowl in 1992, in Minneapolis, when the Redskins played the Buffalo Bills. At the time, Stephen R. Baird, a young lawyer who had clerked in federal court in Washington, was preparing a law review article on an obscure part of the Lanham Act that forbids trademarks that disparage people. "There was really no precedent,"said Baird, who now works for Winthrop k Weinstine in Minneapolis."So I asked: Whyhasn't anyone challenged them on that basis?" Baird approached Harjo, and in September 1992 a legal battle began when Harjo et al. v. Pro Football Inc., the corporate name of the Redskins, was filed with the Trademark Trial and Appeal Board. After the three-judge panel agreed to remove the protections, the case was appealed, and a federal judge overturned the decision, saying that the plaintiffs had waited too long to file their case, something that Harjo and others call a technicality. The Supreme Court declined to hear the
GREEN BUILDING COU N C IL O REGON I H gh D
standings). He still was not sure if this felt like a season opener the way it did at Kapalua or Palm
"It's weird. It's like a false front," Ogilvy said. "I'm playing two (including next week
in Las Vegas) and then going to Australia to play, so it's like a teaser. But it's a good chance to get a couple under your belt, and then come back and do the normal West Coast.
Some guys might do five of these, get to the West Coast and won't know what to do. It'll be interesting to see what happens to the West Coast." The Frys.com Open field is not terribly strong. It has only two players from the top 50 (Hideki Matsuyama and defending champion Jonas Blixt), three players from the Presidents Cup (Matsuyama,
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Leishman and Angel Cabrera) and two from the Tour Cham-
pionship (Billy H o rschel, Gary Woodland). But it is not so weak that the field is loaded with rookies who just got their card at the Web.com TourChampionship two weeks ago. At least 12 players who just earned PGA Tour cards did not have a tee time at CordeValle. For the rookies, it had the feel of a big-time event. Rental cars have been replaced by courtesy cars. "It's nice out here on the PGA Tour," Cink said with a smile.
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THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
NASDAQ ~ g 7 85
Change: 0.95 (0.1%)
1,650 15,200 1,600 14,800
1,550 00 ' A '
' ' '
'M' ' "' ' " J
DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
Dividend: $0.80 Div. yield: 2.6% Source: FactSet
Back in black Wall Street predicts that Micron
Technology returned to a profit in its most recently completed quarter. The chipmaker has benefited from improved pricing as demand rises for flash memory in digital devices and smartphones. Analysts expect the trends helped the company bounce backfrom a loss in its fiscal fourth quarter last year. Micron's latest results are due out today. $
Hot properties? Marriott Vacations' latest earnings should provide insight into leisure spending by consumers. The timesharecompany, whose brands include The Ritz-Carlton Destination Club and Marriott Vacation Club, is expected to report today that its earnings and revenue increased in the third quarter versus a year earlier. Wall Street will be listening for an updated outlook on how demand for timeshare vacation rentals is shaping up this fall. $44.50
HIGH LOW CLOSE 14852.50 14719.43 14802.98 6486.72 6401.51 6459.51 489.21 480.79 483.16 9528.15 9441.66 9497.02 3702.15 3650.03 3677.78 1662.47 1646.47 1656.40 1228.35 1216.78 1222.86 17734.58 17563.18 17668.15 1050.08 1037.86 1043.46
Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
ALK 35.85 ~ 68.00 AVA 22 78 ~ 29 26 BAC 8. 9 2 ~ 15.03 BBSI 26 1 9 ~ 73 49 BA 69 . 30 ~ 1 20.38 CascadeBancorp CACB 4.65 ~ 7.18 Columbia Bukg CDLB 1618 $$ - 255 9 Columbia Sporlswear COLM 47.72 ~ 66.6 9 CostcoWholesale COST 93.51 ~ 1 20.2 0 Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 ~ 14.00 FLIR Systems FLIR 18 58 ~ 33 82 Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 ~ 27.78 Home Federal BucpID HOME 10.26 ~ 14.81 Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ 25.98 Keycorp KEY 7. 8 1 ~ 1 2.63 Kroger Co KR 2 3 09 — 0 41 42 Lattice Semi L SCC 3.46 ~ 5.71 LA Pacific L PX 13.14 ~ 22.55 MDU Resources M DU 19.59 ~ 30.21 Mentor Graphics MENT 13.21 ~ 23.7 7 ty Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 36.43 Nike Iuc 8 NKE 4 4.83 ~ 75.25 NordstromIuc JWN 50.94 tt— 63.3 4 Nwst NatGas NWN 39,96 o — 50,8 0 OfficeMax Iuc DMX 6 . 22 ~ 13.22 PaccarIuc PCAR 39.52 ~ 60.0 0 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 2.36 Plum Creek PCL 40.60 54.62 Prec Castparts PCP 160.78 270.00 Safeway Iuc SWY 15.00 32.72 Schuitzer Steel SCHN 23.07 32.99 Sherwin Wms SHW 138.36 194.56 Staucorp Fucl SFG 31.90 — 0 56.67 StarbucksCp SBUX 44.27 — 0 7803 Triquiut Semi TQNT 4.30 8.68 UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11.17 17.48 US Baucorp USB 30.96 ~ 38.23 WashingtonFedl WAFD 15.64 ~ 22.78 Wells Fargo &Co WFC 31.25 ~ 44.79 Weyerhaeuser WY 2 4.75 ~ 33.24
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%CHG. WK MO OTR YTD +0.18% T T +12.96% +0.20% T L e21.72% +0.47% L T +6.64% +0.15% T L +1 2.48% -0.46% +21.80% +0.06% +16.14% -0.24% T +19.84% -0.06% +17.83% -0.36% +22.85%
w +42.6 +6 6.5 693 14 0 .80 V +8 . 1 + 4.8 294 17 1 .22 A +1 9 2 +4 8 0 94633 25 0 . 04 +79.2 e152.3 27 33 0 . 52 w +51.9 e66.3 4680 21 1 . 94 V - 9.7 + 6 . 1 9 5 w +32 3 + 289 419 19 0 40 w +10. 3 +1 0 .5 79 19 0 . 88 w + 1 6.1 +1 8.85741 25 1 . 24 w +1 02.8 + 64.8 44 cc A +4 1 . 9 e 5 9 .4 774 20 0 . 36 4 + 58 . 6 +4 7 .355575 dd 0 . 58 W -0.4 +10.4 44 cc 0. 2 4a w +9.6 +3.9 3 9897 12 0 . 90 w +34. 9 +3 1 .5 12745 13 0 . 22 w + 54, 3 +6 9 ,4 3 4 92 1 3 0 , 66f x +1 2 . 8 + 19.4 1322 d d W -12.1 +26.9 2273 1 0 w +29. 8 + 2 8 .9 67 8 c c 0. 6 9 w +29. 3 +3 9 .2 5 4 4 2 3 0. 1 8 w +23. 8 +1 3 .935119 13 1 .12f V + 37. 4 +4 9 .7 4 5 64 2 4 0. 8 4 w +4.2 +0.6 16 2 3 15 1 . 2 0 W -7.3 -14.8 154 19 1 . 8 2 w +42. 8 +8 1 .2 1 389 2 0 . 0 8a W +20. 0 +3 4 .4 1 472 19 0 .80a +37.8 +3 9.0 74 dd V +2.7 +10 . 6 68 1 3 1 1. 7 6 X +21. 4 e4 2 .4 6 3 9 2 2 0. 1 2 V + 70. 3 +9 3 .0 4 773 1 4 0. 8 0 w - 10.8 + 3 . 0 2 1 0 9 7 0. 7 5 V +14 . 0 + 1 7. 2 6 3 2 2 5 2 . 0 0 x +50. 2 +7 2 .6 4 2 7 1 3 0 . 93f V +40. 3 +5 6 .6 4 6 76 3 6 0. 8 4 x +70. 6 +61 .0 2 639 d d A +37. 8 +3 2 .3 1 240 1 7 0 .60a w +12. 6 +5. 0 7 1 95 1 2 0 . 9 2 V +21. 2 +2 4 .1 35 9 1 5 0. 4 0f w +18. 1 +1 5 .4 16730 11 1 . 2 0 V +1.5 +9.1 33 3 4 2 6 0 . 88f
Dividend Footnotes:a - Extra dividends were paid, ttut are not included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, wh>cttwas mcreased bymost recent diwdend announcement. i - Sum ct dividends pad after stock split, nc regular rate. l - Sum of Wvidends pad ttt>$year. Most recent awdend was omitted cr deferred k - Declared cr pad ttt>$year, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate nct known, y>eld nct shown. r - Declared cr paid in precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcxcoate cash value cn ex-distrittuticn date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a clcsed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months
JC Penney addSSakS CEOto bOard l;:le"l J.C.Penney is making some changes inits board room. The struggling retailer said Wednesday that Saks Chairman and CEO Stephen Sadove is joining its board of directors. The announcement came one day after the retailer said that a key revenue figure wasn't as bad in September as it was in August. The Plano, Texas, company also said that it expects to have ample cash on hand at year's end.
J. C. Penney(JCP) Wednesday's close: $7.89
based on past 12 month results
Total return YTD: -60%
Sadove will be leaving that luxury retailer Saks once its acquisition by Hudson's Bay closes. He will join J.C. Penney's board at that time. Sadove has served B as CEO of Saks since 2006 and became its chairman a year later. Saks announced in July that it would be acquired by Hudson's Bay, the Canadian parent of retailer Lord & Taylor, for about $2.24 billion. The transaction is expected to close this year.
1- Y R-68% :
Annual dividend: none 10-YR*: -8%
Total returns through Oct. 9
Price-earnings ratio (trailing 12 months):lost money
Market value: $2.4 billion
Marketsummary Most Active NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG S&P500ETF 1544153 165.60 +.12 Facebook 1450565 46.77 -.37 Barc iPVix 956543 16.37 -.59 BkofAm 946334 13.84 + . 15 5.83 -11.31 AriadP 800320 SPDR Fncl 758051 19.64 +.07 MicronT 668892 18.15 e . 23 Alcoa 649437 8.10 + . 16 iShEMkts 640644 41.66 +.31 PwShs QQQ 634315 76.98 -.24
Gainers NAME EmDPES n
LAST 82.30 EmpDP60 n 29.44 MeosW 45.03 SwedLC22 27.00 CSVlnvBrnt 35.00 AltairN rs 5.05 Ku6Media 2.14 Callidus 9.92 UranmR rs 2.57 Neuralstem 2.50
CHG %CHG +37.30 +6.44 +9.79 +5.03 +6.50 +.93 +.29 +1.32 e.31 +.29
+ 8 2 .9 + 2 8.0 + 2 7 .8 + 2 2 .9 + 2 2 .8 + 2 2.6 + 1 5 .4 + 1 5 .3 + 1 3 .7 + 1 3.1
Losers NAME AriadP K12 Pretium g
LAST 5.83 17.60 4.70 CorpResSv 3.15 CytRx 2.23
CHG %CHG -11.31 -66.0 -10.99 -38.4 -2.07 -30.6 -.89 -22.0 -.51 -18.6
Foreign Markets LAST CHG %CHG -6.48 -.16 4,127.05 —.44 London 6,337.91 -27.92 Frankfurt -39.20 —.46 8,516.69 Hong Kong 23,033.97 -144.88 -.63 Mexico -50.67 -.13 39,866.17 Milan 18,551.57 + 178.82 + . 9 7 Tokyo 14,037.84 +143.23 +1.03 Stockholm 1,235.36 -6.46 -.52 Sydney + 3.50 + . 0 7 5,151.60 Zurich 7,755.26 -72.98 —.93 NAME Paris
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 22.52 - . 0 3+11.8 +12.8 +11.6+12.6 A A 8 CaplncBuA m 55.78 -.03 + 8.5 + 9 .4 + 8.3+10.4 8 A 8 CpWldGrlA m 41.82 -.08 +14.5 +18.8 +9.0+12.5 C C D EurPacGrA m 45.76 -.01 +11.0 +17.3 +5.5+11.7 D C 8 FttlovA m 47.4 8 - . 14+ 17.4 +19.8 +13.3+14.8 8 C 8 GrthAmA m 41 .09 -.17+19.6 +22.7 +14.0+14.7 A C C Manning & Napier Wrld0ppA EXWAX IttcAmerA m 19.45 -.02 + 10.5 +11.6 +10.4+12.6 8 A A IttvCoAmA m 35.25 -.02 + 18.3 +19.1 +12.7+13.5 8 D D VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m 35.82 -.07 + 14.6 +19.3 +10.8+14.4 C 8 8 WAMutlttvA m 36.33 -.01 + 18.1 +17.7 +14.9+14.2 D A C cC o $$ Dodge 8 Cox Income 13.50 -.01 - 0.4 +0.5 +3.9 +8.1 A 8 A $o IntlStk 4 0.05 -.10 +15.6 +25.9 +7.1 +13.6 A 8 A $L Stock 149.14 +.10 +23.8 +27.6 +16.4 +16.6 A A A Fidelity Contra 91.04 -.10 +18.4 +17.3 +14.1+15.2 D C C $L Oe cC $$ GrowCo 115. 01 - .80+ 23.4 +21.7 +17.8+19.6 8 A A c$ LowPriStk d 46.36 +.05+23.2 +27.6 +16.6+20.0 8 A A Fidelity Spartan 500l d xAdvtg 58 .73 +.04+18.0 +17.4 +14.8+15.2 C 8 8 FrankTemp-FraukliuIncome Cm 2.33 ... +7.6 +9.1 +8.7+13.7 A A A «C $$ IncomeA m 2.3 0 - . 01 + 7.6 + 9 .2 + 9 .2+14.1 A A A FrankTemp-Templetou GIBondAdv 13.01 +.04+0.4 +4.1 +4.7 +9.9 A A A «C Oakmark Itttl I 25.58 -.11 e22.2 +38.1 e12.6 e19.3 A A A $o RisDivA m 19. 71 - .01+14.2 +14.6 +12.4+12.1 E D E Mornirtgsiar OwnershipZone™ Oppeuheimer RisDivB m 17 . 84 - .01+ 13.3 +13.6 +11.4+11.1 E E E e Fund target represents weighted O RisDivC m 17 . 75 - .01+ 13.5 +13.7 +11.6+11.3 E E E average of stock holdings SmMidValA m40.44 -.06 + 24.8 +30.1 +11.8+15.8 A E E • Represents 75% of futtd's stock holdings SmMidValB m33.92 -.05+23.9 +29.0 +10.9+14.8 8 E E CATEGORY Foreign Large Blend PIMCO TotRetA m 1 0 . 82 .. . -2.1 -1.4 +3.0 +7.4 MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 30.75 +.01 +17.8 +19.0 +14.2+14.7 C 8 8 RATING™ *** y ryr GrowStk 4 5.67 -.20 +20.9 +21.3 +16.0 +17.9 8 A A ASSETS $7,714 million HealthSci 55.10 -.69 +33.7 +31.4 +28.3 +24.7 8 A A EXP RATIO 1.09% Vanguard 500Adml 152.81 +.11 +18.1 +17.5 +14.9+15.3 C B B 5001ttv 152.80 +.10 +17.9 +17.3 + 147+151 C 8 8 MANAGER Christian Andreach CapDp 43.31 -.21 +28.8 +35.0 +16.8+17.9 A A A SINCE 2002-10-18 Eqlnc 27.78 -.02 e17.3 +16.7 e 16.3e15.5 D A A RETURNS3-MD +6.9 StratgcEq 26.85 -.07 +25.2 +30.2 + 18.8+18.8 A A 8 YTD +12.3 TgtRe2020 26.03 +.01 +9.2 +10.9 + 9.0+11.9 8 A A 1- YR +19.3 Tgtet2025 15.03 . . . +10.6 +12.4 + 97+125 C 8 8 3-YR ANNL +4.8 TotBdAdml 10.64 -.01 -2.1 -1.7 + 2.5 +5.5 D D D 5-YR-ANNL +9.2 Totlntl 16.01 +.05 +9.0 +16.5 + 4.5+11.1 D D 8 TotStlAdm 41.93 -.02 e19.3 +19.5 + 15.3+16.2 8 A A TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 41.92 -.02 +19.2 +19.4 + 15.2+16.0 8 A A Schlumberger NV 4.83 USGro 25.35 -.08 +19.2 +21.0 + 15.9+15.1 8 A C Tesco PLC 3.26 Welltn 36.99 -.01 t11.4 +12.0 + 10.6+13.1 8 A A Amdocs Ltd. 3.1 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, cr redemption Ryanair Holdings PLC ADR 2.8 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales cr Talisman Energy lttc 2.72 redemption fee. Source: Mcrningstac
Morningstar gives this fund a gold analyst rating for expected future performance despite having an off year in 2011.
StoryStocks Major stock indexes ended mixed on Wednesday, as investors monitored the political deadlock in Washington for signs that a compromise might be reached to end the partial government shutdown and raise the federal debt limit before the L.S. Treasury runs out of cash next week. The Dow Jones industrialaverage and Standard and Poor's 500 indexeach finished higher.The tech-heavy Nasdaq composite ended lower. Meanwhile, the White House nominated Federal Reserve Vice Chair Janet Yellen for the top position at the central bank. Many investors regard the move as a positive for stocks, as they expect she will continue aggressive economic stimulus policies. MW
Close:$45.03%9.79 or 27.8% The men's clothing retailer rejected a $2.3 billion bid from its rival, Jos. A. Bank Clothiers, calling it "inadequate." $50
Close:$8.10%0.16 or 2.0% The aluminum maker swung to a third-quarter profit thanks to strong demand fromautocompanies and aggressive cost-cutting. $9.0 8.5
A S 52-week range
A S 0 52-week range $7.$$ ~ $9.37
Vol315.8m (19.1x avg.) PE : 1 8.9 Vol366.2m (3.1x avg.) PE: 67.5 Mkt. Cap:$2.15 b Yiel d : 1. 6% Mkt. Cap:$8.66 b Yiel d : 1. 5 %
61.44 +.11 t0 . 2 w 26.06 +.09 +0.3 V
A' " '" M
52-WK RANGE eCLOSE YTD 1YR VOL TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
based on past 12 month results
Cha n ge: 26.45 (0.2%)
1 0 DA Y S
GOLD ~ $1,306.90
Close : 1 4,802.98
1 0 DA Y S
Dow Jones industrials
Vol. (In mil.) 3,514 2,160 Pvs. Volume 3,495 2,036 Advanced 1466 1087 Declined 1575 1417 New Highs 29 31 New Lows 88 49
'12 ' '13
10 YR T NOTE ~ 2.67% ~
Safeway executi ves may take an opportunity today to discuss a recent move they made to fend off a possible hostile takeover. The grocery store operator, which is due to report third-quarter earnings, disclosed last month that it had adopted a "poison pill" plan after learning that an investor had bought a significant amount of its stock. Such plans let existing shareholders acquire more stock at a discounted rate to discourage a takeover by an outside entity.
Thursday, October to, 2013
YUM Close:$66.48 V-4.82 or -6.8% KFC's owner saw its profit plunge due to sales in China, which accounts for more than 40 percent of its operating profit. $75 70
K12 LRN Close: $17.60 %-t 0.99 or -38.4% The online-education company said enrollment grew by just 5.7 percent and issued a weak revenue outlook for all of 2014. $40 30 20
A S 0 J A S 0 52-week range 52-week range $$9.$$~ $7$.13 $15.$$ ~ $38.14 Vol.:20.6m (7.6x avg.) PE: 21.7 Vol.:5.3m (14.4x avg.) PE: 24.5 Mkt. Cap:$29.67 b Yiel d : 2.2% Mkt. Cap:$669.38 m Yield: ...
RT Close:$7.55 %0.31 or 4.3% B. Riley & Co. analyst Conrad Lyon initiated coverage of the restaurant chain with a "Buy" rating and a $10
price target. $10
Netflix NFLX Close:$288.43 V-13.89 or -4.6% The online movie service slumped as investors dump high-flying tech stocks, sensing risk from the government shutdown. $350 300 250-
A S 0 52-week range $$&5~ $$ 90 J
Vol.:1.0m (1.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$463.53 m
A S 52-week range
$57u • ~
PE: .. Vol.:6.0m (1.9x avg.) Yield : .. Mkt. Cap:$16.99 b
ARIA Close:$5.83 V-1 1.31 or -66.0% Regulators suspended enrollment in all trials of the company's cancer
drug Iclusig because of blood clots in participants. $30 20
PE: 360.5 Yield: ...
TWGP Close:$3.73 V-0.66 or -15.0% The insurer followed its worst oneday lost with another decline after warning it would book hundreds of millions in charges.
A S 0 52-week range $4.00~ $2$.4$ Vol.:114.8m (24.4x avg.) PE: . . Mkt. Cap:$1.08 b Yield:..
A S 0 52-week range $3.71 ~ $22.30 Vol.:10.7m ( 5.1x avg.) P E: 2. 8 Mkt. Cap:$143.24 m Yield: 17.7% AP
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO 3 -month T-bill 6 -month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.67 percent on Wednesday. Yields affect rates on consumer loans.
. 0 4 .04 . 08 .08 .14 .13
A A L
.10 .14 .16
2-year T-note . 3 6 .39 -0.03 L W L 5 -year T-note 1 .42 1 .4 2 ... > W T
10-year T-ttote 2.67
... A A ... A A +0. 0 1 L i
2 .63 + 0 .04 A
3 0-year T-bond 3.74 3.69 +0.05 A
W X 2.9 3
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO IlTRAGO
Barclays Loog T-Bdldx 3.51 3.48 +0.03 L w Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.15 5.14 +0.01 L w Barcl ays USAggregate 2.38 2.36 +0.02 < W PRIME FED B arclays US High Yield 6.12 6.11 +0.01 w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.56 4.57 -0.01 w w YEST 3.25 .13 B arclays CompT-Bdldx 1.61 1.63 -0.02 < w 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 3.30 3.29 +0.01 w w 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities The price of oil slipped Wednesday amid ongoing concerns about the U.S. budget standoff. Most metals declined, except aluminum. Among crops, corn advanced.
L 2 6.2 L 4 1.8 W 1 .69 w 6.4 1 L 3 5.2 w .97 w 2. 7 7
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 101.61 103.49 -1.82 + 10.7 Ethanol (gal) 1.72 1.69 -0.12 -21.4 Heating Dil (gal) 3.02 3.03 -0.50 -0.9 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.68 3.72 - 1.00 + 9 . 8 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.62 2.63 -0.29 -6.7 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1306.90 1324.20 21.85 22.40 1379.50 1400.20 3.22 3.28 703.10 713.90
%CH. %YTD -1.31 -22.0 -2.46 -27.6 -1.48 -10.4 -1.84 -11.5 - 1.51 + 0.1
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -1.5 1.28 1.28 -0.21 1.15 1.15 +0.17 -19.9 4.43 4.42 +0.40 -36.5 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.82 0.82 - 0.29 + 9 . 1 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 338.90 334.50 +1.32 -9.4 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.29 1.29 -0.54 + 10.7 Soybeans (bu) 12.88 12.89 -0.08 -9.2 Wheat(bu) 6.94 -0.43 -11.3 6.91 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
Foreign Exchange The dollar gained against the euro and other currencies as traders viewed the nomination of a new central bank chief who's expected to continue stimulus
measures as a positive for the dollar.
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5957 —.0125 —.78% 1.6004 Canadian Dollar 1.03 9 1 + .0020 +.19% . 9 7 76 USD per Euro 1.3521 —.0046 —.34% 1.2880 Japanese Yen 9 7.37 + . 4 0 + . 41 % 78 . 2 2 Mexican Peso 13.1 831 + .0041 +.03% 12.8533 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5678 +.0088 +.25% 3.8710 Norwegian Krone 5.9946 +.0179 +.30% 5.7379 South African Rand 9.9730 —.0230 —.23% 8.7527 6.4673 +.0300 +.46% 6.6967 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9104 +.0059 +.65% .9404 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0584 -.0022 -.21% . 9 793 Chinese Yuan 6.1212 -.0003 -.00% 6.2894 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7545 +.0002 +.00% 7 .7517 Indian Rupee 61.920 +.110 +.18% 5 2.736 Singapore Dollar 1.2500 +.0004 +.03% 1 .2292 South Korean Won 1075.90 +.58 +.05% 1112.63 Taiwan Dollar 29.43 + .06 +.20% 29 . 30
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
a men anmovin orwar
Sudscriders lose local TV channels DirecTV subscribers in the region lost access to several local televi-
sion channels Wednesday because of adispute over retransmission fees between thesatellite service and the owner of the stations. Both DirecTV and News-Press & Gazette
of Oregon — which owns KTVZ, the NBC affiliate and sister stations KFXO, the Fox affiliate;
and The CW — issued news releases blaming the otherforthe outage.
DirecTV saidNewsPress & Gazette wants to triple the price the
satellite service paysto transmit the channels,
By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
The developers of a planned apartment complex near Southwest Bond Street and Wilson Avenue, east of the Old Mill District, could start building next spring. Brad Fraley and Timothy O'Byrne want to build five apartment buildings on the 6-acre former Brooks-Scanlon executive office property, near the Bond and Wilson roundabout. The apartment buildings could include as many as 198 total rental units. They want to develop in threeseparate phases, starting with one or two of the buildings, in the area closer to Southwest Bluff Drive.
Late last month, they submitted planning documents to the city of Bend, proposing to split the land into three separate parcels. It's a step they have to take in order to get bank financing to build, Fraley said. "We want to phase this in," he said. The whole 6-acre property is "just too large of a piece (of property) to finance" in a
Last year, the bank that financed them looked to foreclose, after saying the developers were delinquent on two loans totaling more than $8 million. Fraley and O'Byrne managed to renegotiate the loan terms, and in October 2012 announced the scaledback apartment project. It may not have the eye-poppingfeaturesor pricetag of The Village, but Fraley said the apartment plan could fit a real need for rental housing in the city. They haven't settled on an exact number of apartments for the five buildings, or how many bedrooms and bathrooms will make up each unit. But they're likely to come onto
single phase. He and O'Byrne picked up the land in a property exchange back in 2005. They set to work drawing up plans for a $127 million development, anchored by a luxury hotel and condominiums. The project was dubbed "The Village." The 2008 real estate crash halted the project, however.
the market in the middle of the city's price range. A small cafe and private gym are also likely. The average rent for a twobedroom Bend apartment was $704 in the first quarter of the year, according to a market survey by the Central Oregon Rental Owners Association. That survey also put Central Oregon's rental vacancy rate at just I percent, the lowest in six years of surveying by the rental association. "One thing we've noticed is there aren't really any studio apartments in Bend," Fraley said, adding they could target some studios in their apartment plan.
500 Bond project Developers of a proposed apartment complex near Bond Street and Wilson Avenuenow hope to break ground in the spring. ~ Colorado Av
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
— Reporter: 541-617-7820, firstname.lastname@example.org
according to its news release. News-Press & Gazette, whose parent
company is in St. Joseph, Mo., said its proposal is modest, com-
Heavily damaged in Hurricane Sandy, the Chase Bank branch in Edgewater, N.J., has been rebuilt featuring design keys being used by the bank in all new branches. With in-person banking on the decline and increasing online traffic, Chase has begun designing smaller branches.
pared to what DirecTV
pays for other programming and is consistent with market rates. It also
said DirecTVwants to put the station's signal on the lnternet without
paying "a fair price." The dispute involves News-Press & Gazette
stations across the country. However, it only affects DirecTV
subscribers. The chan-
Viorel Florescu/ The Record
nels are still being broadcast over the air,
via cable television systems and Dish, another satellite provider.
2 businesses open in Bend Two new businesses opened in downtown Bend during the third
quarter, according to a news release from the Downtown Bend Busi-
ness Association. Salud RawFood, a restaurant offering
raw food and juices, opened Mondayat431 Franklin Ave., which was
formerly occupied by Pastrami Old World Deli. Bhuvana, which sells
H COnSumerS S on ine, IanC im own
yoga products and offers classes, openedat
By Richard Newman
5 N.W. Minnesota Ave. Lotus Moon Bou-
Nearly a year ago, Superstorm Sandy brought a Hudson River tidal surge through the front door of a Chase Bank branch at the foot of a steep hill in Edgewater, N.J. A boat from the marina across the street drifted across the parking lot and crashed into the bank's north wall. Runoff from the driving rain found its way through a back door by an elevated drive-thru lane and cascaded into the lobby. Furnishings, flooring and even safe-deposit boxes were ruined. That was then. Today, no signs remain of the destruction, and the branch, which reopened in April, has been reborn as a showcase for design innova-
tique, which sells jewelry, clothing and ac-
cessories, has relocated from 933 N.W. Wall St. to 850 N.W. Wall St., the former location of At The Beach, which
closed in September. Downtown's occupancy rate, basedon leased retail businesses and restaurants, remained at 95percent in the third quarter, accord-
ing to the association. — Bulletin staff reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • iOSAppDevelopment 2 — AdvancedSkills: Second class; learnXcode and Objective-C to create apps; iOSApp1 classis required or someexperience with Xcodeand Objective-C; registration required; $179; Thursdays through Oct. 24, 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College— Crook County OpenCampus, 510 S.E Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-447-6228. • NW GreenBuilding Industry Summit: Presentations from designers, homeowners, architects, contractors and Realtors on sustainable design, remodeling sustainability, landscaping with drought-tolerant techniquesandsolar renovations; lunch catered byTateandTate; registration preferred by Oct. 8; $50 preregistration, $65at the door; 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Westside Church, 2051Shevlin Park Road, Bend;541-389-1058, email@example.com or www.connectiondepot. com.
For the complete calendar, pick up St/nday's Sulletin or visit bendbulletirtcom/ftizcal
The Record (Hachensach, N.J.)
tions that Chase has been rolling out in the past year, the company said. "Hurricane Sandy, although unfortunate, gave us the opportunity to rebuild and be able to leverage our new design," said Brad Nolan, Chase's head of design for retail branch and ATM innovations. The changes include the addition of a private-client area with two offices, more cubicles for specialist bankers who open accounts and sell securities, mortgages and small-business loans, and fewer teller stations — three instead of five. Among the new, behindthe-scenes features are currency-counting machines that speed cash deposits at the teller counter and relieve
stress for staff, who no longer have to count money by hand. The design changes and technology improvements made at this particular branch office point to more striking innovations to come in bank design as the biggest national lenders adjust to a steady decline in foot traffic and changing customer preferences, while looking to hold down long-termlabor and real estate costs. So get ready for smaller branches with fewer tellers and more skillful ATMs. For years, most people have been direct-depositing their paychecks, and more recently, bank customers have been increasingly turning to online and mobile banking, giving tellers less and less to do.
Meanwhile, bankers have been busy selling loans, credit cards and other financial products and services to their deposit customers in the branches. These developments are reflected in the new branch designs, some of which have much smaller floor plans and no teller counters at all. Instead, they offer concierge-like greeters and newgeneration automated teller machines with check-imaging capability that can handle withdrawals and deposits, accept credit-card and loan payments, and cash checks. Typically, they also have private areas where bankers can help customers open accounts or apply for loans and deal with questions and problems.
Obama: Yellen one of 'nation's foremost economists By Jackie Calmes New Yorh Times News Service
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama on Wednesday announced one of his most important economic decisions, nominating Janet Yellen to lead the Federal Reserve system and be his independent co-steward of the U.S. economy. He called her "one of the nation's foremosteconomists and policymakers." Yellen, 67, who would be elevated from her current position as the Fed's vice chairwoman if the Senate confirms her nomination for a four-year term, joined Obama in the State Dining Room of the White House. With them was the retiring chairman, Ben Bernanke,whom the president hailed for helping to guide the economy through the worst recession and financial crisis since the Depression. Yellen would be the first woman tolead the Fed. Her nomination comes amid one of the most rancorous and fraught battles in years between the political parties over the course of the economy. The federal government is in partial shutdown because of an impasse over funding in the fiscal year that began Oct. I, and the Treasury Department is approaching the debt limit next week, jeopardizing its authority to borrow to pay the nation's bills and forcing emergency actions that could be financially destabilizing at best and provoke a global crisis at worst.
Global PCshipments fall for 6th consecutive quarter The Associated Press Worldwide shipments of personal computers fell in the third quarter of the year, the sixth straight quarter of decline as cheaper tablet computers and smartphones cut into demand, according
to market research firms IDC and Gartner Inc. IDC said the market fell nearly 8 percent, to 81.6 million units, while Gartner put the decline at almost 9 percent, to 80.3 million. The two firms define PCs slightly
differently. IDC expects that the PC market will hit bottom sometime next year, with a recovery starting in 2015 as companies and consumers
finally replace aging PCs. Gartner says this year will be
the worst, with flat shipments next year and single-digit percentage growth in 2015. "There's sort of a rubber band effect where PCs that need to be replaced will be," said IDC senior analyst Jay Chou.
Gartner principal analyst Mikako Kitagawa said that in developed countries, consumers won't abandon PCs, though they are holding onto them longer and spending money on other gadgets before replacing them.
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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Money, D2 Nutrition, D4 Fitness, D5 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
Moms getfit with kids in tow
ana in inances an a isa ii
By Vicky Hallett The Washington Post
• Families can benefit from professional help, although that can behard to find
The other women in class curled dumbbells as they lunged. But Lindsay Macaleer put down her weights and instead gently rocked her
By Dennis Thompson
do uble stroll-
er to soothe her 2-yearold and 10-week-old sons. "I just want them to be quiet, so I'm modifying my workout," whispered the Arlington, Va., resident, who was grateful to be back into her exercise routine at all. For Macaleer, 34, that's three days a week taking either a Stroller Strides class, which combines high-intensity aerobics and strength-building moves, or Stroller Barre, which borrows sculpting techniques from ballet and Pilates. Both offerings are available through Fit4Mom, which was known as Stroller Strides until this summer. The 12-year-old
Molly Riley/The Associated Press
Holly Sloan, of Warrenton, Va., enrolled her daughter Amelia in a study that is decoding the DNA of babies, as researchers explore whether gene-mapping one day should become a part of newborn care.
ee in into a ies'
$50,000 to $60,000 piece of
program, founded in San Diego and now at 275 franchises across the country,
has gradually expanded to incorporate prenatal fitness, classes for moms without their kids in tow and moms' social clubs focused on nights out rather than working out. So it was time for a name that better reflected that breadth, says Susan King Glosby, Fit4Mom's vice president of operations. "We're about strength for motherhood and being fit regardless of what age your kids are,"
she says. That might sound like an obvious goal. But the fitness industry, despite be-
ing propped up by millions of women trying to lose that baby weight, hasn't been particularly inviting to moms. Child care often isn't available at gyms, and even where it is, kids usually have to be at least 6 months old to be accepted. "No one wants to wait six months to exercise," says Jennifer Lungren, who has welcomed plenty of new moms to her Fit4Mom Arlington-Alexandria franchise in Virginia over the past decade. And once they find a place where they can bring their brood, chat with other moms about their latest sleep woes and meet up with playmates, they get hooked. That's what kept some of Lungren's clients showing up for years, through more pregnancies, preschool and beyond. Other mom-centric fitnessprograms have followed a similar path. Baby Boot Camp got its start in 2002 when the San Francisco gym where founder Kristen Horler was a personal trainer didn't have child care. So Horler strapped her baby daughter into a stroller
• Much could be learned about a baby's health future, but the question of what's ethical isstill being sorted out By Lauran Neergaard •The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Little Amelia Sloan is a pioneer: Shortly after her birth, scientists took drops of the healthy baby's blood to map her
Amelia is part of a large research project outside the nation's capital that is decoding the DNA of hundreds of infants. New parents in a few other cities soon can start signing up for smaller studies to explore whether genome se-
quencing — fully mapping someone's genes to look for health risks — should become a part of newborn care. It's full of ethical
challenges. Should parents be told only about childhood threats? Or would they also want to learn if their babies carried a key gene for, say, breast cancer after they're
equipment. That's just the wheelchair, not including buying the van, having the van outfitted. You can't imagine the financial hardships." Surprisingly, the field of financial planning for the disabled or chronically
Making a plan Geoff Babb and his family first faced this problem about eight years ago, when he suffered a debilitating stroke. He now uses a wheelchair and has very limited mobility. See Planning/D2
"It's life-changing. We don't read a book or have an inherent knowledge what do to.
It's very much groping around, finding out for yourself, needing guidance and locating people who are very passionate about it." — Mark Mintz, senior financial adviser and certified special needs adviser at Merrill Lynch in Bend
genetic code. grown? Could knowing about future risks alter how a family treats an otherwise healthy youngster? And how accurate is this technology — could it raise too many false alarms? This is the newest frontier in the genetic revolution: how early to peek into someone's DNA, and how to make use of this health forecast without causing needless worry. "This was something that was looming over the horizon," said Dr. Alan Guttmacher, a pediatrician and geneticist at the National Institutes of Health. Last month, NIH announced a $25 million, five-year pilot
project in four cities — Boston, San Francisco, Chapel Hill, N.C., and Kansas City, Mo. — to start answering some of the questions before the technology is widely offered for babies. Today, the 4 million U.S. babies born annually have a heel pricked in the hospital, providing a spot of blood to be tested for signs of at least 30 rare diseases. This newborn screening catches several thousand affected babies each year in time for early treatment to prevent death, brain damage or other disabilities. It's considered one of the nation's most successful public health programs. SeeDNA/D3
To curemik a ergy, researchersgive kids mik gradua y • Study's results have been mixed sofar By Scott Calvert The Baltimore Sun
BALTIMORE — Steven Mangold and Christian Hwang were diagnosed with severe cow's milk allergies
and organized a group of mom friends to meet up in a park. Now there are 154 Baby Boot Camp franchises. "I can't tell you how many women have told me they wish it had been around for their oldest children. I wish I had it," says Nicole Marville, who has led the Montgomery County Baby Boot Camp franchise in Maryland since January. (Like Lungren, she has four children.) See Moms/D5
ill has not received much professional interest from Families face a series of CPAs and other financial complex financial decisions experts. when a loved one falls victim This means families ofto injury or illten are on their own when MON Eg ne ss and is left trying to figure out how to permanently pay today's medical bills or disabled. plan for a future in which a How do you make a loved one needs continued monthly budget? How much assistance but the rest of the should be set aside for future family has passed away. "There aren't a lot of expenses? Should a trust be set up? What can be done to certified financial planners maintain the person's qualwho practice this specialty," ity of life? said Hal Wright, a financial "These families incur planner in Centennial, Colo., expenses that are hundreds and a spokesman for the of thousands of dollars over Financial Planning Associatheir lifetime above what tion. "Consequently what regular families deal with," happens is families face an said Mark Mintz, a senior overwhelming financial financial adviser and certicommitment due to intensive fied special needs adviser m edical or care needs, but at Merrill Lynch in Bend. they don't know how to de"A wheelchair alone is a velop a plan to do so." For The Bulletin
Carolyn Kaster i The Assoaated Press
Dr. Ahmad Moin, lab manager at Inova Translational Medicine Institute, handles a box of blood samples frozen in liquid nitrogen at Inova Fairfax Hospital in Falls Church, Va. The samples are part of a large study to fully map the genes of newborns.
Hopkins study examining the long-term effects of a treatment known as oral immunotherapy. The idea is that if milk intake is slowly increased, a child's hypervigilant immune system will eventually ignore the food protein, thereby ending the
initially fared well allergy symptoms. after months of experimenThe study's results are a tal treatment at the Johns warning to "proceed with Hopkins Children's Center caution," said senior investhat exposed them gradually tigator Dr. Robert Wood, to more and more milk. director of the Division of Nearly three years later, Pediatric Allergy and ImSteven is still doing well. munology at the Hopkins He can consume unlimited Children's Center. "This is still something amounts of milk or dairy without a problem. The soon- we are very optimistic about to-be 11-year-old counts ice but that needs eight to 10 cream and tacos more years of really among his fasolid, consistent vorite foods. research before But Christhis is really gotian, who's ing to be ready to 16, relapsed bring out to the within a year general public of of finishing his people with food treatment in allergy," Wood 2008 and has sard. chosen to back The study, away from published online milk, though he this summer in the can tolerate it Journal of Allergy as an ingredient and Clinical Imin cooked foods. munology, tracked The different 32 children for up outcomes illusto five years after trate the mixed treatment. findings of a new Thinkstock See Milk/D4
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
HEALTH EVENTS OBSESSIVECOMPULSIVE DISORDERAWARENESS: Get a screening for OCD, depression and anxiety; free, by appointment from Oct. 120; Stephanie Costello, LCSW, 390 S.W. Columbia St., suite 210, Bend; 215-917-0032 or firstname.lastname@example.org. BRUNCHANDLEARNSERIES: The first informational seminar is"Medicare Birthday Rule"; free, registration required; 10-11 a.m. today; Bend Villa Retirement, 1801 N.E. Lotus Drive; 541-389-0046. FALL DIETARY CLEANSE:Join atwo-week dietary group with Kerie Raymond, a doctor and detoxification specialist; meetings are today, Oct. 17and Oct. 24; $135; registration required by today; 5:30-6:30 p.m.; Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 N.W. Louisiana Ave., Bend; 541-3300334 or www.hawthorncenter. com. HEALTHYBEGINNINGS SCREENINGS: Health screenings for ages 0-5; call for location for Friday; free; Prineville location; 541-383-6357 or www.myhb.org. ALZHEIMER'SCARE TRAINING: Learn how to deal with difficult behavioral changes that are often associated with Alzheimer's disease or other dementias; free; reservation requested; 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Friday; Alterra Clare Bridge of Bend, 1099 N.E.Wyatt Way; 54 I-330-6400. THIS LIFE TO MORELIFE: DECISIONSFOR THE TRANSITIONPART TWO: A paneldiscussion onpeople's wishes for their farewell journeys; free; 7-8:30 p.m. Sunday; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-382-4401. SLEEP WELLWORKSHOP: Learn proven sleep and relaxation techniques; bring pads and pillows to lie on; $36 in district, $49 out of district; registration required; 5:30 a.m.7 p.m. Monday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-388-1133 or www. register.bendparksandrec.org. FOOT ANDNAILCLINIC FOR SENIORS:United Senior Citizens of Bend host a clinic; free, donations accepted; reservation requested; noon-2 p.m. Monday; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-323-3344. MENTAL HEALTHFIRSTAID: Learn how to help those with a brain in crisis; National Alliance on Mental lllness educational meeting; public welcome; free; 7 p.m. Tuesday; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321 or www.namicentraloregon.org. HEALTHEXPO:Health services providers (26 local and regional) present a variety of free information, screenings, demonstrations and education; flu shots will be available; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday; Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-548-6325.
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updated monthlyand will appear at www. bendbulletin.com/
healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358. People:Email info
about localpeople involved in health issues to healthevents@ bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.
ea awscam ar e sseniors By Helena Oliviero Cox Newspapers
ATLANTA — Scams come in many f o rm s — s w eepstakes swindles, shady telem arketing p i t ches, b o g us charity fund-raisers. A nd then t here's a n ew one making the rounds related to the Affordable Care Act. Using confusion over the new health care law, con artists are pouncing, trying to get people to reveal their Social Security numbers to sign up for the law known as Obamacare. Anyone can be victim to financial scams, but one segment of the population is an e specially p o p u la r t a r g et — senior citizens. Scott Morrison, the owner of three metro Atlanta franchises of BrightStar Care, a national company that provides medical and nonmedical care to people in t heir homes, called this health care scam "the flavor of the day." "We are having to continually educatecaregivers on a number ofissues,"said Morrison, who said his company sends out email blasts and training t o e n s ure n u rses and personal care workers discuss financial scams with their clients. In 2010, Americans age 60 and up lost $2.9 billion in financial abuse (which can in-
a big prize — but you must
niors were generallyraised to be kind, helpful and trusting — qualities exploited by con artists. (In other words, seniors are less likely to just
pay (and pay now!) for post-
hang up on someone).
age, handling and other fees. They show up on your doorstep, pretending to be w ith the utility company. One person distracts the homeowner, asking about th e p r operty line or about power lines or water pressure in the house. The other person goes inside the house and grabs a few items — cash, jewelry — and then they take off. Jan Masey, a coordinator for the senior center in Woodstock, p o st s inf o r mation
Age can affect memory, which can make seniors poor w itnesses. They a r e a l s o sometimes embarrassed to report the crime. They may worry that family members will t h in k t h e y n o l o n ger have the mental ability to live on their own. Cherokee County Sheriff's Lt. Jay Baker said financial scams can be hard to prosecute. Often, an elderly victim is unable to report a name or tag number; the physical de-
scriptions are nonspecific. Betty Murphy, who is 73 and lives in Monroe, Ga., has her guard up, especially after she learned she and her husband's personal information was used to help buy a car. "I was so mad," she said. "I remember thinking, 'You don't mess with me.'" After that, she froze her credit file so no one could open new lines of credit in her name or her husband's name. She takes otherprecautions, too. She doesn't carry her Social Security card with her. She got her phone number placed on the "Do Not Call" list. She wouldn't even think about le a v in g p er s o nal checks in her mailbox with the flag up. She still g ets s hady t elemarketing c a l l s and suspicious emails. Her filter takes care of most of the spam and junk mail, but occasionally one slips through. She recently r eceived one about Obamacare, asking for all her identification information — name, address, age and Social Security numbers, all of it. Some are quite stealth. This one, however, was laughable. "Get this, the name of the person on the email was Ben Sharif Bernanke," M urphy said. "I was like, 'Come on, you can do better than that.'"
problem," Wright said. "Second, I don't think a lot of financial planners understand the extent and size of this market. There are 51 million people in the United States with either a cognitive disability or mental illness. One in 12 American families have a member with a disability." Mintz usually comes into contact with clients after they are referred by an attorney. His process focuses on helping the family map out longterm plans. He helps them review the financial resources they have in place and considers resources available to them that they may or may not
instance. Things that might be helpful to us should our income change," Babb said. M intz said h e h o pes t o spread the word that there are financial planners like him-
"It's important to let families know there are professional people who care to help them out and guide them through the financial resources available," he said.
self, ready to help people in
— Reporter: dennisthompsonjr@ yahoo.com
Scamalert: Bewareof healthcare cons • If you're on Medicare, you don't need a new card or additional insurance because of health exchanges or other Obamacare initiatives.
• You can changeyour Medicare plan and prescription coverage during Medicare open enrollment from Oct. 15 to Dec. 7, but no one from Medicare — or any other federal office — will make unsolicited contact via telephone, email, fax or front-door visit asking for money, or personal or financial information, including
your Social Security/Medicare number. • If you get health insurance at work, your employer should notify
you — via official workplace correspondence — onwhat if any changes mayoccur. People with private insurance should contact their providers if they have questions. — Cox Newspapers clude everything from credit card theft to Medicare fraud). That's up 12 p ercent from 2008, according to a MetLife study. Sham t elemarketers direct between 56 p ercent and 80 percent of their calls at older people, according to studies by the Consumer Law Center. O n a r ecent morning i n C anton, Ga., a h a ndful o f community leaders — from law enforcement to a victim's a dvocate to a w o man w h o runs a senior center — discussed ways to raise awareness andhelp protect seniors. About six years ago, they created SALT (Seniors and Law Enforcement Together). Meeting monthly, the community leaders plan seminars
and an annual Senior Extravaganza, and they talk about getting the word out to senior centers about new scams and ongoing ones: Con artists call
to deal with in the future, but also some things they may be Continued from 01 dealing with emotionally," he "Luckily I was able to come said. back to work after my stroke," Bringing in a financial adsaid Babb, 55, of Bend, who viser generally costs about 1.5 w orks as afire ecologist for percentofa family's assetsper the U.S. Bureau of Land Man- year,but the fee schedule can agement. " But I've got t w o flex depending on the size of kids in college, and since the their portfolio or the amount stroke I have to be cognizant of consulting they require. of thinking ahead. We have to In Babb's case, the family make sure we're well-invested needed toremodel their house and focused on our finances." after his stroke to make it Babb learned about Mintz, wheelchair-accessible, which who specializes in h e lping required refinancing a mortfamilies facing long-term dis- gage to pay for the work. ability o r o n going medical He ticks off the expenses he issues. has to juggle now — medical "We've been working with bills, physical therapy, preMark about six years," Babb scriptions, personal training. said. "He's really helpful to His wife puts extra miles on the wife and I about manag- the car shuttling him around. ing our finances and making He had to buy a wheelchair sure we're putting money into and specialized fitness equipthe right places and thinking ment for his home. "I just had some planned ahead for times when I may not have an income or my wife surgery in May that cost me may not be around to help me." some extra money," Babb said. Mintz has his own stake He has a pump implanted in in pursuing this interest. "I his abdomen thatfeeds muscle have two special-needs fam- relaxant into his spine. It was ily members myself," he said. put in seven years ago, and His wife has multiple sclero- its battery life is about seven sis, and he had a brother with years, so doctors had to go in schizophrenia who r ecently and replace it. dled. Unmet need "It's life-changing," Mintz said. "We don't read a book Why aren't there more speor have an inherent knowlcialized f i nancial p l anners edge what do to. It's very much around to help folks like Babb? groping around, finding out Wright sees it as a combinafor yourself, needing guidance tion of two factors — a lack of and locating people who are available education and a lack very passionate about it. of understanding regarding "That enables me to have the need for such services. "There's no course of study s ome insight into th e t y p e of things the family may be or body of technical knowlstruggling w i t h f i n a ncially edge that financial planners but also have some insight can use tobecome expert in into things that they may need this field. It's an educational
by phone, saying you've won
about scams on the center's bulletin board. " They will c ome i n a n d say, 'I got one of those calls again,'" Masey said. The calls that say you must act now or the offer won't be good, the ones that demand money, a credit card number or bank account number. The seniorcenter also plays host to insurance company r epresentatives an d o t h e r financial experts to help sen iors avoid falling prey t o fraudulent scams. E xperts say s eniors ar e targeted because they most likely own their own home, possess excellent credit and
have a "nest egg." Today's se-
of Centra lOregon
be using yet. "We go into taking a look at how their own personal financial resources are being used, making recommendations on that, and educating them as necessary on government programs that are available and gaining an understanding of whether they are using them or not," he said. "Then we circle back around to the conversation with the attorney they may have been having." These plans not only involve finances, but also the person's medical needs and the emotional needs of both the disabled person and the person's family, Mintz said. Mintz helped Babb figure out how to best invest the family's money and prepare for future expenses. He steered Babb toward a home equity loan to help raise money for the kids' college tuition. "We know really soon we need to start thinking about some long-term care options and things like that. Trusts, for
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3
Bystander GPR is linked to improved survival rates for cardiac arrest victims A nationwide effort to promote CPR appears to haveboosted survival rates for people whowent into cardiac arrest in their homes, offices, grocery stores,
statistics. Among other things, train-
1.1 percent to 2.2 percent.)
It's even possible that none of
ing in cardiopulmonary resuscitation
Cardiac arrest survival rates improved as well. In 2001, only 7.9
the CPR initiatives mattered
movie theaters or anywhere else that
driver's license had to learn CPR as
became mandatory in elementary schools, and people applying for a
side of a hospital were still alive when they got to a medical center; by 2010,
wasn't a hospital, new research shows. well. About150,000free CPR instrucThe data come from Denmark, a tion kits were handedout to residents, country with only 5.6 million people. But the findings could offer useful lessons for the United States and the rest of North America, where an estimated 300,000 people suffer cardiac arrest
away from a hospital each year. Ten years ago, the Danish Resuscitation Council reported that bystand-
ers performed CPRin fewer than 20 percent of the cases in which it was
needed. Also, fewer than 6 percent of people who suffered cardiac arrest were still alive 30 days later. So Denmark launched a multi-
pronged campaign to boost both
Los Angeles Times
Married people who are diagnosed with the most common types of cancer are 20 percent less likely to die than patients who are single — and depending on the type of cancer they have, their odds of
dying may be reduced by as much as 33 percent, new research shows. That finding raises an intriguing question: Is it possible to identify the specific benefits of marriage and put them into a hypothetical "pill" that could give the same benefits to patients who are single? It may sound far-fetched, but that's at least part of the motivation behind the new study, published online this week by the Journal of Clinical Oncology. The researchers noted that the National Cancer Institute and the rest of the National Institutes of Health spend about $5 billion each year to understand the molecular basis of cancer and to develop biological treatments. But medicine is only part of the story — social support can matter just as much when it comes to longt erm survival, and only 5 1 percentofAmerican adultsare married, they wrote. So the team, led by doctors from hospitalsand research programs affiliated with Harvard Medical School,examined the medical records of 734,889 patients, from across the country, who were diagnosed with cancer between 2004 and 2008.Instead of focusing on a single type of cancer, as previous studies have, the team i ncluded patients with the 10 types of cancer that cause the most deaths: lung, colorectal, breast, pancreatic, prostate, liver, non-Hodgkin's lymphoma, head/neck, ovarian and esophageal cancer. Marriage seems to benefit patients at all stages of illness, the researchers found. People with spouses were 17 percent less likely to b e d i agnosed with an advanced cancer that has already spread to another organ. For p rostate cancer, the risk of being diagnosed with metastatic cancer was 48 percent lower for patients who were married;for breast cancer, the risk was 40 percent lower. In addition, married patients whose cancer hadn't spread were 53 percent more likely than their single counterparts to opt for a "definitive" treatment, includingsurgery and radiation (the medical records did not include information about chemotherapy treatments). For some cancers, patientswere as much as 76 percent more likely to get the definitive treatment. The researchers speculate that patients who w ere m arried were more likely to stick to their treatment than patients who didn't have that spousal support. After controlling for demographic factors, as well as the severityof the cancer and the treatment plan followed, the researchers found that married patients were less likely
of therapeutic hypothermia
or newer revascularization techniques. "The reason for improved
that figure had risen to 21.8 percent,
and automated external defibrillators, or AEDs, were installed in public
the study found. The proportion of patients who were still alive after 30
survival is probably multifac-
places. Eventhe operators who staff emergency dispatch lines begangiving better guidance by phone. To get a sense of whether these
days rose from 3.5 percent to10.8
torial and most likely related
percent. Thirty-day survival improved for patients who did get CPR from a
to improvements in each of the links in the chain of surviv-
bystander and for those who didn't,
al," the researchers wrote. Still,
initiatives were paying off, Danish re-
but the overall increase "was achieved
searchers used national databases to compare the year 2001 to 2010. What they found was quite encouraging:
mainly among patients who had received bystander CPR," the research-
the fact that bystander CPR rose along with overall survival
During that10-year period, the pro-
portion of patients who got CPR from
the researchers to say whether any particular part of the pro-CPR strategy deserved the most credit for helping
cent to 44.9 percent, the researchers found. (Use of AEDsrose slightly, from
to die of all 10 types of cancer analyzed. The benefits ranged from a 3 3 p ercent reduced chance of dying of head and neck cancer or non-Hodgkin's lymphoma to a 12 percent reduced chance of dying of liver cancer. T hese benefits were n ot trivial. For patients with head and neck cancer, being married reduced the risk of death by 33 percent — much more than the 13 percent reduced risk of death shown in previous studies to be offered by chemotherapy. Marriage was more helpful t ha n c h emotherapy for breast,prostate, colorectal a n d e s o phageal cancer as well. Married people had b etter cancer outcomes than all categories of single patients — those who were never married, separated, divorced or widowed. Both husbands and wives reaped the rewards of marriage, but t h e b e nefits were greater for men than women. This study couldn't answer the question of why marriage seemed to help cancer patients, but the researchers offered some theories. Spouses probably pushed patients to get to the doctor sooner (so that their tumors are caught at an earlier stage) and they probably encourage patients to get — and stick with — more aggressive treatment.
Though a cancer diagnosis would be upsetting to anyone, previous studies have found that married patients are less distressed,less anxious and less likely to b e d epressed than patients who are single. They also have lower levels of the stress hormone cortisol — and that puts their immune systems in a better position to fight tumors.
CPR is an important part of the equation. — Karen Kaplan, Los Angeles Times
patients survive after cardiac arrest.
eager to enroll daughter Amelia, although shethought hard about how she'd handle anybad news. "If it was something that we couldhopefullypreventthrough dietorexercise or some kind of lifestyle change, we could start with that as early as possible," said Sloan, of Warrenton, Va. "I guess I'm just the type of person, I would rather know and address it." Five months after Amelia's birth, she hasn't gotten any worrisome results. Until now, genome sequencing has been used mostly in research involving adults or to help diagnose children or families plagued by mysterious illnesses. But many specialists say it's a lmost inevitable that D NA mapping eventually will be used for healthy young children, too, maybe as an addition to traditional newborn screening for at least some tots. It takes a few
Continued from D1 A complete genetic blueprint would go well beyond what that newborn blood spot currently tells doctors and parents — allowing a search for potentially hundreds of other conditions, some that arise in childhood and some later,some preventable and some not. "If I truly believed that knowing one's genome was going to be transformative to medicine over the next decade or more, then wouldn't I want to start generating that i n formation a round the time of birth?" asked Dr. John Niederhuber, former director of the National Cancer Institute who now oversees one of the largest baby-sequencing research projects to date. At Niederhuber's Inova Translational Medicine Institute in Falls Church, Va.,
rates strongly suggests that
ers wrote. The design of the study didn't allow
a bystander increased from 21.1 per-
Cancer patientswho are marriedfare better: Can that go in apil? By Karen Kaplan
as much as improvements in hospital care, such asthe use
percent of patients who collapsed out-
drops of blood or a cheek swab. And while it's still too costly for routine use, the price is dropping
fishing expedition throughout the genome," said Dr. Robert Nussbaum of the University of rapidly. Whole genome sequenc- California, San Francisco. ing is expected to soon come The two other projects — at downto $1,000, whatitnowcosts Brigham and Women's Hospifor a more targeted "exome" se- tal in Boston and the University quencing that maps only certain of North Carolina, Chapel Hill — will go a step further by engenes and maybe enough. The NIH decided this was a rolling healthy infants as they window of opportunity to ex- explore what kind of informaplore different ways this tech- tion parents want about their nology might be used. One of babies' future. "We aren'teven sure that the four teams — at Children's Mercy Hospital in Kansas City genome-scale sequencing in — will test rapid gene-mapping newborns is really a good idea," to speed diagnosis of sick ba- cautioned UNC lead researcher bies in intensive care. Dr. Jonathan Berg in a recent Another will look for narrow Facebook chat to alert the comsets of genes important in child- munity about the study. Rather hood, such as those involved than a one-time mapping, it's with immune disorders not possible that "we will use tardetected by today's newborn geted sequencing at certain screening or that alter how a times in a person's life, when child processes medication. that specific information will "It's not going to be some sort of actually be medically useful."
researchers are mapping the genomes of newborns, along with their parents and other relatives for comparison. The long-term goal of the privately funded study is to uncover genetic patterns that predict complex health problems, from prematurity to developmental disorders. But the experimental tests will turn up some gene mutations already well-known to cause serious ailments, and participating parents must choose upfront whether to be told. They don't get a full report card of their baby's genes. Only ones that cause treatable or preventable conditions — so-called medically actionable findings — are revealed, to the family's doctor. That means in addition to pediatric diseases, parents also could learn whether a baby carries a particular breast-cancer-causinggene, informationuseful once she reaches young adulthood. Nurse Holly Sloan was
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How can single people get the social benefits of marriage without being married? That's the key question that should be answered in future studies, the researchers wrote. It should be possible to close that gap, Dr. David Kissane of Monash University wrote in an editorial that accompanies the study. He cited studies showing that people who are part of a "close and cohesive family" are 1.7 times more likely to stick with their cancer treatment and that people who get "practical support" are 3.6 times more likely to persevere. Perhaps s i ngle p a t ients should be screened for depression at the time of diagnosis, so they can be treated if necessary, Kissane wrote. Cancer patients who are depressed are 19 percentto 39 percent more likely to die of the disease, previous studies have found. "Our humanity is relational in its essence — we are tribal people, drawn into connection with one another to share what is most meaningful and fulfilling in life," he wrote. "Our medicine needs to follow a parallel paradigm." If it did, it could be as power-
ful as any pill.
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D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013
Influences on alcohol consumption: Buy narrower wine glasses if you think you're drinking too much If you aretrying to cut down on the amount of wine you drink,
choose anarrow glass, the experts say. And inthis case,the experts are researchers, not bartenders. Drinking from awide glass or pouring while youholdthe glass
of spirits, a glass ofwine is rarely
Wansink, director of theFoodand
they considered anormal glass of
conditions, too. Peoplepoured
an exact measure. The scientists set out to test some of the conditions that might affect the pour. "If you want to pour and drink less wine, stick to the narrow wine
Brand Lab at Cornell.
wine; the National Institute on Al-
9 percent more white wine into a glass than red. Food and other
If a person thinks about how much wine he drinks based on
things on thetable hadless effect,
the number of glasses, that could
the researchers wrote. Conditions make it easy to drink
be a problem, Walker said. "One person's two is totally different
glasses andonly pour if your glass
both might get you a heavier-hand-
is on the table or counter and not
ed pour, researchers from lowa State andCornell universities said.
in your hand — ineither case, you'll pour about 9percent to12
Unlike a bottle of beer or a shot
Milk Continued from 01 A t the conclusion of t h e o riginal t r eatment, al l b u t three had seen improvement and could tolerate at l east some cow's milk in their diet. During follow-up, researchers found that eight children — Steven among them — remained symptom-free, while five had stopped consuming milk. The remaining 19, including C h r i stian, e x p erienced frequent or s p oradic symptoms. Researchers were alarmed to learn that six children had suffered serious allergicreactionsand three needed the drug epinephrine to stop a potentially deadly reaction, according to the study. Milk allergy i s t h e m ost common type of food allergy among young c h i ldren three times more so than peanut allergy, said Wood, adding that food allergies appear to be growing more prevalent. One theory is that in today's cleanerenvironment, people's i mmune systems aren't a s
challengedby germs or infection and have more time to fo-
cus on allergy. Children typically outgrow their cow's milk allergy by age 12. For those who don't, avoidance is key, Wood said. That can present practical difficulties and social challengeswhen, say, a child has to take his own food to a birthday pizza party. And it means living with the fear that inadvertent exposure could cause reactions ranging from unpleasant to life-threatening. Wood began treating pat ients experimentally w i t h oral immunotherapy around 2007, "when it was decided we could do something like this without putting people at too much risk." Treatment is closely monitored, with the
percent less," said co-author Brian
We're not soaccurate when we try to determinevolume, said Laura Smarandescu,another coauthor and anassistant professor of marketing at lowaState. least one glass ofwine in agiven week — were asked to pour what
table. The researchers tried other
Participants in the study — 73 students and staff who drankat
Amy Hwang learned that her son Christian had a milk allergy when as an 8-monthold he had a dangerous reaction called anaphylaxis. As he grew older, an itchy throat was the main symptom, along with bumps on his lips and an unpleasant sensation in his ears. He would "hive up" just by touching a few drops, Amy Hwang said, m aking dining out nerve-racking. The oral i m munotherapy treatment at H opkins went well, but he later relapsed. The good news was that Benadryl is now sufficient in case of a reaction, while before he sometimes wound up at the hospital. C hristian chose t o b a ck away from milk despite the
progress he'd made.
"I felt I could live with the food allergy," he said. "I didn't feel like it was worth it. It was a whole lot of work to continue it." Wood thinks long-term allergy relief depends on keeping milk in one's diet. progressively larger doses adChristian "didn't feel well, ministered at the hospital. so he wasn't going to push his body to build up m o re 'lt got better and better' tolerance to something that Steven M angold, w h o se made him feel lousy," Wood family lives in Ashburn, Va., said. "He ratcheted back w as diagnosed with a m i l k further and furtherand lost allergy at 9 months. He also protection." has an egg allergy for which Even so, Christian and his he recently began treatment at mother believe he is better off Hopkins. having undergone treatment. Before treatment, even a Though he never leaves home sip of m il k w o uld cause a without a backpack containstomachache and nausea. If ing Benadryl and a pair of inhe didn't throw up, he'd get jectable epinephrine devices hives, his lips would swell and called EpiPens, he can eat a he'd start to cough. He some- variety of cooked foods contimes needed multiple doses taining milk. "I can eat a lot more than I of Benadryl. Once, his mother had to inject him w ith epi- used to," he said. "My chances nephrine before taking him to of getting a l i fe-threatening the hospital. reaction are a lot lower now, When he began oralimmuwhich is a big positive."
than another person's two."
It's important to become aware
of portions — just aspeoplehave for food, Wansinksays. — Los Angeles Times
published this week in the journal
By Mary MacVean
Los Angeles Times
Sell your oven. Empty your c upboards. There's no need for a mixer or food processor. Keep the fridge for drinks, and maybe the blender. Eating has never been easier. The trick? Bars, bars and more bars. Vegan, chocolate, gluten-free, low-glycemic, raw, sugar-free, nutty, crunchy, gooey, for kids, for weightlifters, familiar old granola bars. Packed with protein, fiber, super-fruits — even some with sugar and fat. Bars for pregnant women, and the YaffBar that's for you and your mutt to share. Larabar's Alt gets its protein from peas; another company harvests crickets for protein. About a fifth of Americans will eat a bar today, says HarryBalzer,chieffood industry analyst for the NPD
Group. (The only bigger change in our eating habits overthelast decade? The explosion of yogurts.) The market research firm Packaged Facts said in an April 2012 report that the bar business approached $5.7 billion in 2011 and is still growing. "They're their own food group," says Terry Walters, a cookbook author and natural foods advocate. What's more, bars are wrapped in the cachet of something that's good for you — and many of them are fine nutritionally, even though most b ar s h a ve
• First and last, read the labels. Check nutrition facts for things you want and for what you want to avo>d for
allergies. • "Make sure you are getting protein for your money," because that will help maintain lean body
mass and control hunger, Photos by Gary Friedman /LosAngeles Times
are cheaperthan meat,so that's one draw, butbars are not necessarily cheap; they can top $5. Shane Emmett, chief executive of Health Warrior, which makes Chia Bars, gets that. The former college swimmer now has a baby, runs and even does push-ups in his office. "I wish I could make a giant pot of kale for lunch every day, but I'm too busy," he says. "Americans genuinely aspire to be healthier, genuinely aspire to push back against the mod-
10 grams in 150calories is a good balance. • Beware of the fat. Look for trans-fat calories.
ern Western diet, but they are not going to sacrifice taste and convenience." Many people are, however, willing to sacrifice a meal by substituting a bar. "By their nature you make certain compromises from a nutrition standpoint," says David Heber, director of the UCLA Center for Human Nutrition. But sometimes "that's your best choice. If there's nothing but fast food around, it could be a good thing to have."
And, Heber says, as the protein count goes up, so does the fat, which with
sugar help make the bars palatable. • Look at total calories.
Some bars are intended to be meal replacements, with 350 calories or more.
Others are madeas snacks. And be aware of whether
the bar is labeled asone or more servings.
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opaque packaging so it can be hard to judge. And energy bars sound prettyhealthful, right? Butthe truth is that that just means they have calories. So before you load up for the weekend, read the label. Easy doesn't necessarily mean healthful. Bar makers are slicing the market to attract very specific customers: dieters on Medifast; the socially responsible with This Bar Saves Lives (which donates to abate hunger); or athletes w ith Builder's Max b a r , which has 30 grams of protein, made by the 20-yearold company Clif. Many consumers are looking for protein sources that
says David Heber, director of the UCLA Center for Human Nutrition. He says
Roughly one-fifth of Americans will eat a bar today, according to the chief food industry analyst for the NPD Group.
more than intended,saidanother co-author, DouglasWalker, an assistant professor of marketing at lowa State.Their researchwas
nac ars ma us ies es, u eas ma no mean ea u
Choosing to live with it
that's 5 ounces. If they were pouring into a wide
glass, they pouredabout12 percent more than if theypoured into a narrow glass. Thesamewastrue when peopleheld aglass, rather than pouring into aglass onthe
notherapy at Hopkins, Steven couldn't tolerate a quarter-teaspoon of milk. After a year of weekly dose escalation, he could handle a quarter of a Over the next year he ingested a steady amount of milk proteineach evening athome. Then his parents moved him to "real food," starting with strawberry-flavored yogurt. "It got better and better," said his mother, Shirin Mangold. "He said, 'Can I have cheese on my sandwich?' Little by little he'd ask for more things. Finally, we said we're not seeing any problems — have at it." One thinghe'snever developed a taste for is cow's milk, preferring to drink soy milk. But the other day he had two bowls of cereal for breakfast.
cohol AbuseandAlcoholism says
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
FITNESS FITNESS TIPS
Try thesesimplewaysto incorporate exercise intoyourday Hate the thought of going to
the gym? Most experts agree that for good health, adults should strive for a minimum of 30 minutes of
number of calories. Washing windows, mopping, sweeping, dusting and making beds
candy dish on the desk, vending
all count toward fulfilling daily
of most work environments.
exercise requirements. In just moderate intensity exercise near- 30 minutes, scrubbing the floor ly every day, andmore if you are burns 129 calories, sweeping overweight. Luckily, this amount
can be accomplished in simple
112, dusting 85, washing win-
dows 102 andvacuuming 119, based on a135-pound person.
ways and in small increments. Whatever daily tasks need to be
The higher the body weight, the
performed, there arewaysto burn a greater number of calories while completing each one. Yard work burns a large number of calories, for example, but
greater the number of calories
onlywhen performed without
forces a sedentary lifestyle. Sit-
use of all the conveniencegad-
ting for hours onend noticeably increases sluggishnessandfa-
gets. Substitute a rake for the leaf
blower, try using a pushmower rather than a rider, etc. Everyday chores around the house can burn asignificant
burned per minute. What if you're stuck behind a
desk all day? Unfortunately for many people, the workplace rein-
tigue, hardly inspiring a trip to the
To strengthen the midsection,
machines, office parties, fast food sitting toward the front of your lunches, which are anormal part chair, leanback, keepingbothfeet WORKPLACE WORKOUT Step1, beaccountable. Bring a calendar to work and position it so that it is visible from your
desk. Make a quick note eachday that you have beensuccessful at beingmoreactive.Ondayswhen you are unable toadhereto your plan, make a noteofwhy,and then honestlyassess whether it isa
valid reason or anexcuse. Evenif you have a desk job, youcantake advantage of breaks toget upand
stretch. Strengthen leg muscles by do-
gym. Lack of activity also tends to increase calorie consump-
ing a fewsimplesquats, getting up from your chair andsitting down
tion throughout the day — think
again without using the armrests.
on the floor until you feel your abs
tighten, pausefor afewseconds and return to anupright position. To strengthen the upper body, hold onto the armrests of your
chair and try pushingyourself up with little to no use of your
legs. Push-upscan beperformed standing, using awall, desk or other sturdy surface. For working the back of the thighs, sit toward
Thirty minutes of sweeping burns 112 calories based on a 135pound person, with more calories burned per minute for higher body weights.
the very front of thechair andone leg atatime, bring the lowerleg backward until you feel the mus-
cles tighten, as if trying to touch the heel to the rear end. Hold for a
heels from the floor until you feel
count of10 secondsand repeat, aiming for10 repetitions per leg.
the calf musclescontracting, and hold for a count of 5,andrepeat.
Then, with feet side by side and a rightangle at the knees, raise the
Walking is one of the easiest
burn extra calories. When at work, use break times to get out and take
mini-walks. — Majrie Gilliam, Cox Newspapers
ways to speedthe metabolism and
Exerc isemayequaldrugsinsomecases .; . cil
SarahJaccbson /The Washington Post
Mothers stretch at the10th-anniversary class for Jennifer Lungren's Fit4Mom franchise in Arlington, Va. Mom-centric exercise programs are becoming more popular in the fitness industry.
at Lungren's Stroller Barre class last week, which drew Continued from 01 about 15 women — including Traditional gy m s e t tings Macaleer. can be especially intimidating After a q u i c k w a r m up, for new moms dealing with the group took off with their unfamiliar body issues. Fit- strollers for a lap around the ness instructorKathy Corbey parking lot. The frequent inrecognized the need for an tervals of jogging or walking aren't just for boosting heart alternative way to work out when she gained more than rates, Lungren explains. The 70 pounds with her first baby. kids get antsy when they're She spent six years develop- parked in one spot for t oo ing her mom-baby classes at long. So Lungren made the rented spaces around North- most of each pause, launching ern Virginia before opening right away into exercises like the Mommy Bootcamp studio plies with shoulder presses in Ashburn, Va., in 2012. and squat pulses. Just off the 4,000-squareSinging kiddie hits, playing foot fitness area is an open peekaboo and encouraging p layroom, w h ere k i d s 1 8 the children to count along months or o lder can r ead, with the reps holds off the incolor and frolic. Babies stay evitable meltdowns. M o ms i n strollers closer to M o m rave that these techniques also — or even hang out in carriers helpengage the kids,so they're during low-impact exercises. learning during class, too. "My 2-year-old and 4-yearAnd whether she's taking Hot Mama! ( Zumba-esque car- old push their baby doll strolldio dance) or BOOTY-camp er around, and then they stop (which focuses on glutes and to do push-ups and mountain core), there's no problem hav- climbers," says Meagan Bucing kids who act like kids. zek, beaming. The 35-year-old "Moms always call and ask, mom is 22 weeks pregnant 'What if my baby cries?' It's with her third child, but that's Mommy Bootcamp. It's exnot keeping her from attendpected," Corbey says. "No one ing classes — and also inis going to judge you or give structing three a week. you a dirty look." H er stamina i s a l l th e They might, however, pass more impressive when you over a snack. At l east one r ecognize how h ard al l o f box of raisins changed hands these women are w o rking.
Katie Ford, 34, could barely get through her first Stroller Strides session last year. The mother of two had just moved to A r lington f ro m B r i tain, where she'd tried Buggyfit, an English program designed for "mums." But while that was focused on merely getting up and moving, her new class motivated her to really push herself. "I've never been this strong, even when I was in the military," Ford said. The results, both physical and mental, can make classes not just effective, but almost addictive, several moms said. That's why Michelle Egorin,36,is concerned about the future. She has been a devout Stroller Strider for nearly seven years, since her son was 3 months old. When he went off to school, Egorin's daughter took over the stroller seat. But now that her younger kid has turned 4, Egorin is con-
LONDON — Physical activity may be as effective as drugs in treating heart disease and should be included a s a comparison in t h e development of new medicines, according to a review published Wednesday in the British Medical Journal. No statistically detectable differences were evident between exercise and drug treatment for patients with coronary heart disease or prediabetes, and exercise was more effective among patients recovering from a stroke, according to a review of 16 meta-analyses that included 305 studies i nvolving 3 3 9,274 p a r ticipants. The review was conducted by researchers at Harvard University and Stanford University. The analysis adds to evidence showing the benefit
of non-medical approaches to disease through behavior and lifestyle changes. Given the cost of drug treatment, regulators should consider requiring pharmaceutical companies to includeexercise as a comparator in clinical trials of new medicines, according to authors Huseyin Naci of Harvard and John Ioannidis of Stanford. "In cases where drug options provide only modest benefit, patients deserve to understand
the relative impact that physical activity might have on their condition," Naci and Ioannidis said in the published paper. In the meantime, "exercise interventions should therefore be considered as a viable alternative to, or, alongside, drug therapy." The definition of exercise and their frequency, intensity and duration varied across the list of studies included in the analysis.
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sidering signing up for a gym membership. Eve r y w here she's taken a tour, though, has lefther unimpressed. She worries that, instead of getting to interact with mom, her child will be plopped in front of a television at a gym day care. And Egorin would lose her best exercisebuddy. "It seems s o boring to w or k o u t b y
+4 ' td2
Sleep disorders cankeepyoufrom enjoying life to the fullest.
SChOOIS find WaySto baast eXerCiSe By Helena oliviero The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
ATLANTA — As the school year neared a close last April, officials in Georgia issued an urgent plea to add 30 minutes of exercise into the school day. In a joint letter — sent to superintendents across the state — State Superintendent John Barge andGeorgia Department of Public Health Commissioner Brenda Fitzgerald made their caseformore exercise by pointing to the staggering results of a statewide fitness assessment: Only 16 percent of the state's students passed five tests of physical fitness, which measured flexibility, body/mass index, aerobic capacity (in a onemile run/walk or in an interval run) and the ability to do pushups and curl-ups. One in five students was unable to pass any of the tests conducted last year. With the state mired in a child obesity epidemic, and kids not only heavy, but also weak, the
message was simple: Find a way to get kids moving more. N ot as a replacement for recess or PE, but school systems insteadwere asked to develop new and innovative cardio programs to weave into an already time-pressed day. State officials also asked for pledges for what they coined, "Power Up for 30." Just weeks into the new school year, Georgia schools have responded, with more than 100 committing to incorporating 30 or more minutes of exercise into the daily routine, including everything from zumba and yoga classes before the first bell rings to walking and running clubs after school and 10-minute deskercize and "brain breaks." At Stonewall Tell Elementary in College Park, Lisa Sinon, a PE teacher, got a grant to get pedometersforevery student.The pedometers will be used to encourage kids to take 10,000 steps every day. But she said those pedometers will also accompany
students to math class where the fitness tool's measurements can alsobe used formath exercises. Huntley Hills E l ementary School in Chamblee, one of the schools taking the pledge, has offered a m orning program called "Tiger Tune up," letting kids play in the gym before class starts with everything from hula hoops to plastic balls. "walking Wednesdays ar e Wednesdays" and PE teacher Elisabeth Spaulding plays Kidz Bop (a brand of compilation albums featuringkids performing current pop hits) while the kids walk laps inside the gym. But it's anewafter-schoolbike program on Thursdays that has kids asking, "Is it Thursday?" every day of the week. Some kids bring their bikes to school. Spaulding also went out and bought 10 bikes at thrift stores for kids who don't have bikes, and she conducts a program that lets kids ride around the empty parking lot or field by school for exercise.
There are a wide variety of sleep disorders that can affect your life, the most dangerous being sleep apnea.But while more than18 million Americans suffer from sleep apnea, about10 million don't know it. As the leading health care provider in the region, St. Charles is uniquely positioned to provide the best treatment for sleep disorders. Our board certified sleep specialists will help you makethe most out of your life by making the most out of your sleep. To find out if you are at risk for sleep apnea, take our screening quiz at StCharlesRealthCare.org/sleep
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THE BULLETIN•THURSDAY, OCTOBER 'IO, 20'l3
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY
esonleiS eSIoeaS en TV SPOTLIGHT
"(Shakespeare) cannot be speechified....
When you speak it like you're making it up, it's
The Hollow Crown" 12-2:30 p.m.Sunday, PBS
so shockingly, it's so shockingly modern, it so speaks to you. And l love that."
By Luaine Lee
— Tom Hiddleston
McClatchy-Tribune News Service
BEVERLY H I L LS, C a lif. — It's not every actor who can portray the same Shakespearean character in two different ways. But British thespian Tom Hiddleston can. He plays the shallow Prince Hal in two of the Bard's "king" plays that have been airing on PBS' "Great Performances" series "The Hollow Crown." But this weekend he becomes the besieged King of England — Henry V — and finds himself charged with the battle of a lifetime, the fate of a nation in his hands. No small task for the actor most Americans remember as the evil villain Loki in both "Thor" and "The Avengers." "Prince Hal is an archetype of what, I think, possibly every
young man goes through," Hiddleston said at a press gatheringhere. "To test his limits and push boundaries and reject the authority of his father and live in a way that he was not supposed to and has been discouraged
from doing. And (he) slowly goes on a journey of accepting responsibility and embracing his inheritance. And I t hink that rings true of so many great characters in all drama and all
McClatchy-Tnhune News Serwce
Tom Hiddleston plays Henry V in PBS' "Great Performances" presentation of Shakespeare's "Henry V" as part of its "The Hollow Crown" series, which airs Sunday. ward" for the part. growing up," he says. On his very first day of filmAt the beginning Prince Hal ing he was forced to grasp the seems a rebel without a cause. gravity of young Henry's situ"He starts out rebellious, drunk, ation poised on the battlefield m ischievous, wayward a n d facing the French at impossible youthful. And then he becomes odds. That's where the famous the greatest warrior king that speech: "Once more into the England has ever had," Hidbreach ..." is delivered. dleston said. Hiddleston explains, "When " And I t h i n k t h ere i s a Henry V is besieging a French through-line and the reason he castle, they're on a m i litary becomes such a great warrior mission, and his men make a and is such a great king is prob- breach, a hole in the castle wall. ablybecause of the experience But it isn't complete. And then he had as a young man, in my the French army comes tearmind." ing out of this hole in the castle, Because of production sched- and the English run away. And ules, they filmed the four plays Henry's response is 'Once more in reverse. "Henry V," airing unto thebreach, dear friends, Sunday, is chronologically the once more;or close the wall up last, but was the first to be shot. with our English dead.' And it Hiddleston had to "age back- becomes the most extraordihistory ... you see a young man
nary motivational speech that's better than any locker-room speech you've ever heard in any movie about American football," he says. Henry continues to rally his troops, says Hiddleston. "He says,'In peace there's nothing so becomes a man as modest stillness and humility; but when the blast of war blows in our ears, then imitate the action of the tiger. Stiffen the sinews.' And he's basically saying, 'Unleash the beast.' "And I think it doesn't matter whetheryou're English or American or Brazilian or Japanese, I think that sentiment of courage and a collective kind of steeling yourself to overcome an insurmountable obstacle is something that connects to anyone on this planet if they have a beating heart. And that's why I think these plays are so extraordinary." H iddleston first heard o f Shakespeare from his English teacher when he was 10 years old."He just madeus learn stuff. We didn't understand it. That was our homework was to go away and learn great passages of 'Macbeth'and 'Much Ado
an et is earton ast oast
about Nothing' and 'Hamlet.' And it was only later that I realized that, somewhere deep in the recesses of my kind of early brain, I have all this stuff which has startedto make sense." His f i rs t S h a kespearean role was in the fairly obscure "Timon of Athens." Hiddleston was 14 years old and played Timon's 65-year-old manser-
8p.m. on A f3, "Parks and Recreation" —Leslie (Amy Poehler) pairs up the employees of Pawnee's parks department with their counterparts in Eagleton. Ben andChris (Adam Scott, Rob Lowe) reunite to work on an accounting project. Ann (Rashida Jones) shares her plans for the future in the new episode "Ooppelgangers."
vant with a gray wig, gray
8:30 p.m. on H H, "WeIcome to the Family" —As if finding out her daughter is expecting weren't enough, Caroline (Mary McCormack) strongly suspects that she's pregnant herself. When she goes to the doctor to find out, she has anawkward encounter with Molly and Junior (Ella Rae Peck, Joseph Haro) in the waiting room. Oan (Mike O'Malley) returns to Miguel's (Ricardo Chavira) boxing gymin thenew episode "Oan Finds Out."
beard and a p o cket watch. Though he's 32, he has never forgotten those lines. But it was seeing production of "Twelfth Night" that convinced him Shakespeare was accessible even to an adolescent boy. "It was the most beautiful, rich, dazzling, hilarious, touching production. And that's when I think I began to understand that Shakespeare must be spoken as a contemporary language. It cannot be speechified. It cannot. There's no point in making it operatic ... we've all inherited an English language which r eally comes from Shakespeare. And when you speak it like you're making it up, it's so shockingly, it's so shockingly modern, it so speaks to you. And I love that."
MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I
Dear Abby:I have been with my boyfriend off and on for nine years. When I moved to San Francisco, we separated for a year, until he decided he wanted to move here. He has been miserable and dep ressed since h e came. He misses his family and friends. DEAR His salary d oesn't
go as far here, so he's
always short of money. He has also had a string of bad luck — speeding tickets, car repairs, a stolen bike and a back injury. He says he'll move back east soon if things don't get better, and it's making me anxious. He does nothing to turn around his problems. How can I help him realize it takes time for a new city to feel like home and lessen my anxiety over his problems'? — Anxious in the Bay Area Dear Anxious: Your boyfriend does not appear to be anywhere near as adaptable as you are. You didn't mention how long he has been in California, but if it's longer than six months and he's still home-
sick, you may have a life-changing
decision ahead of you. Would you rather live "in his world than live without him in" ... San Francisco? Even if YOUR heart's in San Francisco, HIS does not appear to be. Dear Abby: My b o y friend o f nearly a year and I recently said "I love y ou" fo r t h e f i r s t time. Before he said it (he said it first) he told me he d oesn't want to start saying it "all the time" — wherein lies my dilemma. How often is too often? Do I say it every night before bed or only on special occasions? Please help because I'm confused, and I'm worrying that I'm hurting him because I haven't said it since that night four days ago. I don't want to smother him or make him feel uncomfortable. — How Much Is Too Much? Dear How Much:Not everyone is comfortable with verbal declarations of love, and your boyfriend may be one of them. Love is spontaneous, it's a feeling — not a mathematical formula. Only your boyfriend can tell you how often is too often for HIM.
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR THURSDAY, OCT. 10, 2012:Thls year you demonstrate your strength and ability to come through for others. Friendships from all walks of life add to the quality of your life. Be ready to respond to Stars showthekind different people of dayyou'll have an d unique ** * * * D ynamic situations. ** * * P ositive Someone from ** * Average a di s tance ** So-so will make an * Difficult enormous impact on you, asthis person frequently presents an outside perspective. If you are single, a new bond could become more. You will choose someone who is intriguing and different from you. If you are attached, the two of you gain from taking special time away together. CAPRICORN triggers you.
However, if you are sharing a bed, you should be able to express yourself fully whenever you climb into it — and his reaction should
be positive (if not reciprocal) when you do. Dear Abby: I am far from flat-
chested (I'm a happy B-cup), but you wouldn't call m e " w ell-endowed." My question is, why is it that friends and family members who have larger breasts constantly ask me if I would like some of theirs? I think it's rude and, quite f rankly, embarrassing. I w o u l d never turn the tables and say, "I'm feeling a little skinny. Could I have some of your fat'?e What do I say when asked? — Perfectly Fine in Evanston, Wyo. Dear Perfectly Fine: A few responses come to mind; none that I'd print in a f a mily newspaper. My advice is to keep it simple and nonconfrontational. Smile and say, "No thanks, I'm happy just the way I am!" P.S. In my opinion, a B-cup IS well-endowed. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)
might be more influential and responsive than others. Reach out to this person more often. Tonight: Opt for some closeness.
** * * You will ask the right questions, but someone might be reactive and cause some confusion. It is possible that this person is mixed up, and the fog that emanates from him or her is reflective of his or her mindset. Be willing to start a discussion on a basic level. Tonight: Hang out.
By Jacqueline Bigar
** * * You might not be as in control as you might like today. Others continue to seek you out, and you will feel the need to respond. Someone could inspire you to follow an offbeat course, even if it's just in making weekend plans. Why Not? Tonight: Only with favorite people.
** * You have a certain naivete when it comes to money, as you believe that the cost of a venture is far less than it really is. Explore the price with several people before you make any commitments. You might need to revise your finances. Tonight: Play it conservatively.
LEO (Joly23-Aug. 22)
CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan. 19)
** * Pace yourself, and know what you must do.You havetheenergy to carry you through a major project. Use it well. A long-overdue conversation with a ARIES (March 21-April19) partner will feel right-on. You even might ** * * Y our vision upon waking today be inspired to head in a new direction. could change rather quickly. Where Tonight: Choose a relaxing activity. you might have thought you were free VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) to explore some new ideas, you could discover that you are in a position to take ** * * You won't be able to contain yourself, even in the most serious of the lead. Your intuition will guide you in new direction. Tonight: Revise your plans. situations. Your mind seems to be everywhere except where it needs to be. A TAURUS (April 20-May20) new friend will understand you. Clear up ** * * * T ry to see what it's like to what is going on, so that you can be more walkinsomeone else'sshoes.Detach by taking a walk around the block or by doing present. Tonight: Be naughty and nice.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) some yoga. This will work wonders, as ** * A personal or domestic issue you'll be able to see asituation in a new light. Bring your new understanding into a dominates your thoughts. Realize that you might need to make adecision about an discussion. Tonight: Let your mind lead. investment involving real estate. Check GEMINI (May 21-June20) in with some wise and supportive friends ** * * * Y ou know the power of onefor feedback. Don't act until you are 100 on-one relating. If you have a question percent sure of yourself. Tonight: Head aboutwhat choicesyou should make, home. followthrough and ask. Onekey person
** * You will get past momentary episodes of confusion. Your sense of direction will help you break past a barrier. Oo not hesitate to find experts or those in theknow.Someone mightsaysomething that could cause you to regroup and head in a new direction. Tonight: As you like it.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ** * * * O ne-on-one relating remains pivotal in breaking past someone's anger issues. You still might decide to do nothing and let time work its wonders. You would be wise not to count on that premise succeeding. If you care, you must venture out. Tonight: Not to be found.
8 p.m. on H A, "Once Upon a Time in Wonderland" —Like "Once Upon aTime," this series moves between the real world and a fanciful realm — in this case, Lewis Carroll's creation with a little "Arabian Nights" mixed in. Alice's (Sophie Lowe) stories of a strange land have her about to be treated for insanity when she's rescued by the Knave of Hearts and the White Rabbit (Michael Socha John Lithgow).
Regal Old Mill Stadium t6 tl IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • BAGGAGE CLAIM (PG-13) 3:05 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-138, 9, 10 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)12:25, 2:50, 6, 8:55 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-0 (PG) 12:50, 3:10 • DON JON (R) 12:45, 3, 7:20 • THE FAMILY (R) 12:30, 6:20 • GRACEUNPLUGGED (PG)12:35,3:I5,6:30,9:05 • GRAVITY(PG-13) 1:30, 6:15, 9:10 • GRAVITY3-0(PG-13) 1, 3 25, 3 55, 705, 9:30 • GRAVITY IMAX3-D(PG-13) i:40, 4, 7:15, 9:35 • INSIDIOUS:CHAPTER2(PG-13) 1:40, 4:15 • INSTRUCTIONSNOTINCLUDED (PG-13) 12:40, 3:50, 6:50, 9:45 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-I3) 12:55, 3:50, 6:50, 9:50 • METALLICATHROUGHTHE NEVER 3-D (R)7:55,10:15 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG) i: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 •VERMEER AND MUSIC:TH EART OFLOVE AND LEISURE (no MPAArating) 7:30 • WE'RE THE MILLERS(R) 4:05, 6:55, 10 • THEWIZARD OF OZ 3-0 (PG)1:05,3:40 • The BendFilm Festival kicks off tonightat Regal 0ld Mill Stadium f6 8 IMAX, TheOxford Hotel and the Tower Theatre. • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I
9 p.m. onLIFE, "Project Runway" —The competition is winding down, and all the remaining contestants head hometo work on their collections for New York Fashion Week. Mentor Tim Gunn pays each of them avisit in the new episode "Finale, Part1." 9:30p.m. onHH, "The Michael J. Fox Show" —When Graham's (Jack Gore) afterschool program is discontinued, Mike and Annie (Michael J. Fox, Betsy Brandt) get into a competition to find him a newactivity. Harris (Wendell Pierce) hires Susan Rodriguez-Jones(Anne Heche), an old nemesis of Mike's, as the new anchor in the new episode "Hobbies." 10 p.m. on HIST,"Pawn Stars" — In the season premiere, the guys have the opportunity to acquire a Shuffle Alley bowling game, popular in bars in the 1950s. Rick and Corey receive an offer they might not be able to refuse: an official prop from the movie "The Godfather." The Old Man finds a way to shut Chumlee down when tensions between them reach a breaking point in "Everyday I'm Shufflin'." ©Zap2it
Mountain Medical Immediate Care 541-3SS-7799
1302 NE Prd St. Bend www.mtmedgr.com
e t ct
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • THE HEAT (R) 9:15 • MAN OF STEEL(PG-13) 6 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Youngerthan 21 may attend screenings before 7 p m. ifaccompanied by a legalguardian. •r r I Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • DRINKINGBUDDIES(R) 8:15 • PRINCEAVALANCHE(R) 6 I
BOSCH Dishwasher Step up to Bosch with this great value! Stainless steel Fully integrated
• CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)5,7 • GRAVITY(PG-I3) 5:30, 7:30 • PRISONERS (R) 4:15, 7:15 • RUNNER RUNNER(R) 5:15, 7:15
Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)4,6 • GRAVITY(PG-I3) 4:15, 6:30 • PRISONERS (R) 5:30 • RUNNINGWILD — THE STORY OF DAYTON 0.HYDE (no MPAA rating) 4, 6:15
vPure &oA6 &o.
rd c a~ B~
©20t3 by King Features Syndicate
Bend Redmond John Day Burns Lakeview La Pine 541.382.6447 bendurology.com
Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(Upstairs — PG) 6:30 • PRISONERS (R) 6:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.
B iSllll i VAEIIi PRONISE
• Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's
0 G O! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at benddulletin.com/movies
lrm i red quantrrws
Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)4:45,7 • THE FAMILY (R) 5, 7:20 • GRAVITY(PG-l3) 4:50 • GRAVITY3-0(PG- I3) 7:10 • PRISONERS (R) 3:25, 6:25 • RUNNER RUNNER(R) 5:10, 7: I5 •
Retire with us Today! 541-312-9690
PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * * M eetings and networking need to take a high priority right now. Be aware of your limitations when dealing with a friend in a business situation. "Separate business and pleasure" would be a good motto for you to live by today. Tonight: Go where the crowds are.
st r e e t r f es t y fes
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777
,oi s i
ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 •
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I Want to Buy or Rent CASH for dressers, dead washers/ dryers 541-420-5640
Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006
Items for Free Free almost! LaZBoy recliner in exchange for delivery of my new Costco recliner! 541-318-9999
u I I e t I~
1 77 ~
C h a ng
Pets & Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Truck canopy s h ell, A dog sitter in NE Bend, 80x73 w/tinted win- Loving home w/no cages, dow. 541-408-0138. $25 day. Linda at new number - 541-576-4574 Adopt a buddy! A dult cats/kittens over 6 mos., Pets & Supplies 2 for just $40! October Bird Cage:Almost only. Fixed, shots, ID new Double Bird The Bulletin recom- chip, tested, more! Non- Cage - Dimensions: mends extra caution profit qroup at 6 5480 72" high, by 64" when purc h as- 78th St., Bend, open long, by 32" deep. ing products or ser- Sat/Sun 1-5; other days Pull-out divider for 1 vices from out of the by appt. Photos 8 info: big cage or 2 smaller area. Sending cash, www.craftcats.org. cages. 4 feeder or like us checks, or credit in- 541-389-8420, doors, breeder box on Facebook. f ormation may b e door, and lots more! subjected to fraud. American Bullies UKC blue $500. 541-389-9844 For more i nforma- nose,1 champagne, 7wks, tion about an adver- $800 & up. 541-704-8000 Chihuahua mix pups, 2 tiser, you may call 1 female, $200 the O r egon State USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! males, obo. 541-420-1856 Attorney General's Office C o n sumer Door-to-door selling with Chihuahua-Pomeranian Protection hotline at fast results! It's the easiest puppies, 8 wks, 1st shots, 1-877-877-9392. $200. 541-815-3459 way in the world to sell. Serving Central Oregon t nre fggg
Items for Free
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Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend
Complete house/garage! Garage Sale 8-3 Fri10/11 Guns, Antiques, Tools, only, 1415 NW Awbrey collectibles, old rugs, Rd (corner of Newport). Furniture, sporting much more! Fri-Sat 8:303:30, 6094 Rim Rd., goods, toys, clothing. Crooked River Ranch Moving Sale - Lots of HUGE ESTATE SALE! freebies! Housewares, Entire household being glassware, bedding, sold, including unusual 8 arage stuff, art work. collectible items. un. 10/13 only, 3291 2 days only, Fri-Sat, NW Massey Dr., 9-noon. Oct. 11-12, 9am-4pm, 65211 97th St, in Bend. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the LIFETIME SALE! Oct. 11 8-4• Oct. 12, 8-2 classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 62490 Eagle Rd., Bend. 541-385-5809 Furniture, tools, lassware 8 household misc.
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284 1777 SW Chandler Whittier Estate Sale- Sales Southwest Bend Ave., Bend, OR 97702 1201 9th St., Redmond, Fri-Sat, 9-4. Huge 10-Family Sale! LARGE estate sale! Over Thurs. 3pm-8pm; Fri .8 40 yrsin the same home. Sat. 7am-5pm. 100's Lots of antiques 8 290 hand & power tools, collectibles, household USA collectibles, antiques, Sales Redmond Area items, tools, horse tack, furniture, fabric, women's fishing & hunting sup8 kids clothes, books, SALE! * plies, & much more. much more. 19644 Clear *GARAGE See pix at Lots of good stuff! farmhouseestatesales.com Night Drive (take CenSat., 9-4; Sun., 10-2, tury to Mammoth to Sale given by FarmAugust to Clear Night) 3670 SW Obsidian Ave. house Estate Sales Multi-family fund-raiser Larry Busch 8 Mary Mettler sale for youth softball. Sat. 8-2. 436 W. AntESTATE SALE ler, Lots of variety.
61976 RAWHIDE DRIVE
(Rawhide Dr. is off Bear Creek Rd.near Pettigrew)
Frlday, Oct. 11 • Saturday, Oct. 12 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
, • Bg n d • O
Furniture & Appliances •
POMERANIAN MALE AT STUD, Proven. Blue Tipped. Show quality, excellent personality. Want to mate with like quality purebred female
Furnishings: K bed w/ hdbrd, dresser, ends, 2 tw. beds, 2 Q beds, g ame t a bl e w/4 chairs, oak din tbl w/6 chairs, misc kitchen. Good cond. $800. 530.388.8272 (Bend)
lj e g g n
Anti q ues & Collectibles
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Samsung t o wer and flatscreen monitor, $150 obo. Jeff 541-236-8407
For Guns, Ammo 8 Reloading Supplies. T HE B U LLETIN r e 541-408-6900. quires computer ad~ ~ i ig Pomeranian (papers not C olt S p o rte r 223 , vertisers with multiple necessary) ASAP. w/scope, 3 extra clips, ad schedules or those Vintage head 8 foot541-410-8078 or rounds. $2000. selling multiple sysboard, no side rails. w/400 tems/ software, to dis541-306-1703 541-480-9005 - Jerry $65. 541-419-6408 close the name of the POODLEpups 8 young business or the term DON'T MISS THIS adults. Also POMAPOOS "dealer" in their ads. Call 541-475-3889 Cottfigtt Cottcgpt • C oins & Stamps Private party advertisDtrfig< QueenslandHeelers ers are defined as DO YOU HAVE Visit our HUGE Standard 8 Mini, $150 those who sell one SILVER FOR S ALE. SOMETHING TO home decor & up. 541-280-1537 computer. 100 oz. bars, 1 oz. SELL consignment store. www.rightwayranch.wor rds. $1 o ve r s p ot FOR $500 OR New items dpress.com price. 541-408-7888 LESS? arrive daily! Musical Instruments l Rodent issues? F ree Non-commercial 930 SE Textron, adult barn/shop cats, advertisers may Bend 541-318-1501 f ixed, s h ots , so m e www.redeuxbend.com • Crafts & Hobbies place an ad friendly, some not. Will with our deliver. 541-389-8420 "QUICK CASH Craffers Wanted GENERATE SOME SPECIAL" St. Bernard Puppies, EXCITEMENT in your Open Jury 1 week 3 lines 12 1st shots, w ormed. • Sat., Oct. 12, 9:30 am neighborhood! Plan a OI' • Tues. Oct. 15, 5:30 pm $400. 541-977-4686 garage sale and don't Highland Baptist Church, Piano, Baldwin upk 20 ! ~2 forget to advertise in right, with b e nch, Redmond. Ad must Find exactly what classified! exc. cond. $ 6 00. Tina, 541-447-1640 or include price of you are looking for in the 541-385-5809. www.anowflakeboutique.org 541-410-4087 lt l $5 0 0 f CLASSIFIEDS or less, or multiple Hidebed, full-sized, like Chihuahua puppies, tea242 items whose total new, rust brown color, cup, shots & dewormed, does notexceed $500 obo. 541-408-0846 Exercise Equipment $250. 541-420-4403 Misc. Items $500. Desert Lynx/Manx male Oak entertainment cen- Proform Crosswalk 380 Buying Diamonds Call Classifieds at kittens. $150-$200. ter, extends out to 16', treadmill, like new, $325 /Gold for Cash 541-385-5809 Kelly at 541-604-0716. great shape, $300 obo obo. 541-408-0846 www.bendbuiletin.com Saxon's Fine Jewelers Ready October 24th. Whoodle puppies, 10 541-408-7267 541-389-6655 Donate deposit bottles/ wks, 1st shots, wormed, Refrigerator 25 cu. ft., E LK TENT - 9 ' x 1 4 ' males, $ 1050 e a . French doors, l o wer• G olf Equipment BUYING cans to local all volun- 3 heavy duty wall tent, Lionel/American Flyer teer, non-profit rescue, 541-410-1581 freezer drawer, exc cond $500. 541-382-6773 trains, accessories. for feral cat spay/ neuter. Yorkie/Maltese female $500. 541-388-8339 CHECK YOURAD 541-408-2191. Cans for Cats trailer at puppy, looks Yorkie, Left-handed 300 Rem Grocery Outlet, 694 S. $300 cash. TV, 52' DLP Mitsubishi, Ultra Maq rifle, like new, BUYING 8( SE L LING 3rd; or donate Mon-Fri at 541-546-7909 new lamp, Yamaha $350, Ca! I 541-610-3324 All gold jewelry, silver Smith Sign, 1515 NE receiver, DVD player, gold coins, bars, 2 nd; o r a n y time a t Yorkie pups AKC, sweet, and L.H. S ak o F i n nbear and stand. W o rks rounds, wedding sets, adorable, potty training, 2 CRAFT in Tumalo. 3 0/06, B l ued w i t h rings, sterling silboys, 2 girls, $450 & up. g reat. $ 27 5 O B O . on the first day it runs wood www.craftcats.org s t o c k NIB classcoin collect, vinHealth guar.541-777-7743 541-480-7024 to make sure it isn cor- $ 1150; L .H . S a k o ver, tage watches, dental rect. nSpellcheck and Finnbear Carbine .300 DO YOU HAVE Yorkie pups, female, Washer & Dryer, Maygold. Bill Fl e ming, human errors do ocWin. Mag. Full length SOMETHING TO $650, male, $550, 8 wks, tag Atlantis, $100/set. cur. If this happens to 541-382-9419. wood s t o ck . NlB SELL AKC. 541-241-0518 541-382-6806. your ad, please con$1150. 541- 2 5 1- Deschutes Memorial FOR $500 OR 210 tact us ASAP so that 0089 (Redmond) Gardens, Catholic LESS? corrections and any Furniture & Appliances lot 41 C, Non-commercial Wall T e nt , R a i nier, Gardens, adjustments can be 2. Bargain at advertisers may 20x24, frame, porch, space made to your ad. $750. Call place an ad with A1 Washers&Dryers $4450. 541-480-1353 541 -385-5809 541-504-8868 oui $150 ea. Full warThe Bulletin Classified "QUICK CASH Wanted: Collector ranty. Free Del. Also We're selling half a seeks high quality Need to get an SPECIAL" wanted, used W/D's house full of very nice fishing items. 1 week 3 lines 12 541-280-7355 ad in ASAP? furniture! Teak sideCall 541-678-5753, or o ~2 e e k a 2 0 ! Guns, Hunting You can place it board, $400; w/hutch, 503-351-2746 Ad must include & Fishing $800. Large maple exec. online at: price of single item Check out the corner desk, $1000. Oak of $500 or less, or www.bendbulletin.com Bend local pays CASH!! classifieds online armoire, $500. 3 Tiffany multiple items for all firearms & lamps, $125 ea. Oak www.lgenrllgullefln.com whose total does ammo. 541-526-0617 computer desk & chair, 541-385-5809 Updated daily not exceed $500. $350. Small antique painted desk $100. Call Classifieds at Antique Large beautiful area rug, 541-385-5809 Dining set $700. 541-593-8921 or www.bendbulletin.com 18th century legs, 541-410-2911 mahogany topEnglish Mastiff puppies 9 95 nx46 nx29"; The Bulletin months old. 2 females, 6 Chippendale style recommends extra excellent blood l i nes, chairs, $2770. 0. —I registered, Fawn. $800 541-639-3211 chasing products or I firm. 541-548-1185 or services from out of I 541-279-1437. the area. Sending [I People Lock for Information cash, c hecks, o r • About Products and i credit i n f o rmation may be subjected to Services Every Daythrough i FRAUD. For more The Bulletin ClassiNeds - tr information about an I A rustic, solid oak German Shepherds AKC advertiser, you may i coffee tableyou www.sherman-ranch.us call t h e Or e gon / won't worry about 541-281-6829 State Attor n ey ' damaging! For Lightly Used washer i General's O f fi c e German Shorthair pups, domestic harmony, S dryer set eut oi Consumer Protec• AKC, parents on site, big enough for both of uacatron home. z t ion ho t l in e at I 541-330-0277. you to put your feet up! years old and runs i 1-877-877-9392. Large enough for greatt Very Clean Was Havanese puppies AKC, family games. ShortShpptt new, ettering te Bu!Ie ttng Dewclaws, UTD shots/ ened from antique for only v wormer, nonshed, hy- kitchen table, 39nx42 n seso p oallergenic, $85 0 x16t/gn high. $250 cash s4t-ooo-oogtt 541-460-1277. 541-322-0682 212 Jack Russell/Lab pups. Antiques & Item Priced af: Y o ur Total Ad Cost onl: 9 wks. Free to good Englander, queen box Collectibles • Under $500 $29 springs & m attress, home. 541-323-1787 $ 500. L i k e new , Collectible Disney art• $500 to $99 9 $39 Labradors, AKC, 2 black 541-408-0846 work nWalt's Music Mak• $1000 to $2499 $49 male puppies, written ers" numbered print with guarantee on hips & el• $2500 and over $59 certificate of authenticity, bows, exclnt pedigree, excellent cond. $ 4 25 $600 ea. 541-680-0009 Includes up fo 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border,full color obo. 541-620-1461
Crowd control admittance numbers issued at SISTERS. Sat. only 9-4. 8:00 a.m. Friday No early birds. 69792 f 7irg'. fishing boat with Bimini cover and 60HP C amp Polk Rd., A motor; with downriggersand electronic fish little bit of everything! finder!!!!!! Side-by-side stainless refrigerator with bottom freezer; Round oak dining table NOTICE with four chairs; Queen mattress and box Remember to remove springs; Queen futon style bed; Upright and your Garage Sale signs small chest freezers; Four oak chairs; Roll top (nails, staples, etc.) Computer desk: Regular computer desk; Large after your Sale event china/display cabinet; Round glass top coffee is over! THANKS! and end table-bronze style base; Four bookFrom The Bulletin case/desk units; Two Gorilla racks; Patio table and your local utility and chairs; Three compost units; Hose reels companies. and boxes; Mens clot hing and cowboy boots; some ladies clothing; a few dishes; Older flat Serving Central Oregon rtnre 1902 screen TV and DVD and VCR Players; Two Christmas cactuses; Older wide rocker; Mon- www.bendbulletin.com goose Electric Scooter; Tools include-large set of Ryobi Tools-battery operated and battery BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS chargers; Work Benches; Tool Chests; Over- Search the area's most head heaters; Sawhorses; Two Workmates; comprehensive listing of Ladder; shovels; rakes; Hammmers; screwdriv- classified advertising... ers; wrenches; sockets; Pressure washer; 30 real estate to automotive, gallon compressor; Ramps; Board support roll- merchandise to sporting ers; Shop vacuum; Gorilla racks; Drill press goods. Bulletin Classifieds -bench model; Sander; Clamps; Patio Set; appear every day in the Composters; Chipper; Miller Clock; Beer sign; print or on line. Lots and lots of other items. Call 541-385-5809 Handled by Dachshund female, www.bendbulletin.com Mini Deedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC red pie-bald wire-hair. 541 -47 9-4742 days • 541 -382-5950 eves Call for info. $450. t/irt/irt/ir.deeedysestafesales.com ServngCentraiOregon knre l905 541-508-0386.
Washer or dryer Tjake a .1 Tumble?
ze it! lAdvergtis
Commercial upright Delfield 6000 Series freezer, 20 cubic feet, stainless, $1200. 541-325-2691
photo, bold headline and price.
The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.
Serving Central Oregonttnre 1905
• The Bulletin,
• The Cent ralOregonNicke Ads • Central Oregon MarketplaCe n bendbulletin.COm
541-385-5809 'Private partymerchandiseonly - excludespetsft livestock,autos, Rys, motorcycles,boats, airplanes, and garagesalecategories.
E2 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 270
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
Lost & Found
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • . • • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . Noon Mon. Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday RealEstate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Saturday • . • .. 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines
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 .................................
(caii for commercial line ad rates)
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.
years old, about 6 lbs. There have been a couple of sightings of him with a man in his late 50s, black hair, mustache & glasses in CRR. $5,000 cash reward. No questions asked! Call 541-325-6629 or 503-805-3833
REMEMBER: Ifyou have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend
Place aphotoin your private partyad for only$15.00 perweek.
*UNDER '500 in total merchandise
*Must state prices in ad
MISSING: Tan/White Chihuahua since 8/2 in Crooked River Ranch. Male,8
54t-447-rtrg; or Craft Cats
The Bulletin bendbulletin.com is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
Farm Equipment & Machinery
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.
16' portable hay bale elevator, electric motor, minimal use, excellent condition,
products or I I chasing services from out of s I the area. SendingI c ash, checks, o r I credit i n f o rmationI Condo/Townhomes Commercial/Investment for Rent Properties for Sale I may be subjected to FRAUD. I 2 bedroom 2 bath fur- Burns, OR - W ar e more informaI For tion about an adver- I nished condo, Mt. Bach- house 8 warehouse
CAUTION: Ads published in Village. No pets. property. Prior used "Employment Op- I tiser you may call elor 805-314-1282 or email as beer wholesaler. portunities" in clude the Oregon State JT11543@gmail.com I Attorney General's 11,000 s q.ft. t o t al, employee and indeOffice C o n sumer s 5 500 s q .ft . m e tal pendent p o sitions. n warehouse. Misc. free Ads fo r p o sitions Protection hotline at l Say ngoodbuy standing coolers inthat require a fee or I 1-877-877-9392. to that unused cluded. $2 39,000. upfront i nvestment LThe Bulletin 541-749-0724 item by placing it in must be stated. With One of the only any independentjob The Bulletin Classifieds counties in opportunity, please Oregon without a i nvestigate thor Looking for your next microbrewery. oughly. Use e xtra employee? 541 -385-5809 c aution when a p Place a Bulletin help C ommercial lot n e a r plying for jobs onwanted ad today and 632 Sunriver. Half acre lot line and never proreach over 60,000 vide personal inforreaders each week. Apt./Multiplex General on Spring River Dr. Big price reductions to mation to any source Your classified ad $45,000. Near store, you may not have will also appear on CHECK YOUR AD restaurant and other researched and bendbulletin.com businesses. Call todeemed to be repuwhich currently day. table. Use extreme receives over 1.5 Scott McLean, c aution when r e million page views Principal Broker s ponding t o A N Y every month at 541-408-6908 online employment no extra cost. on the first day it runs Realty Executives ad from out-of-state. Bulletin Classifieds to make sure it is corn n We suggest you call Get Results! rect. Spellcheck and the State of Oregon Call 385-5809 human errors do ocWant to impress the Consumer H o tline or place cur. If this happens to relatives? Remodel at 1-503-378-4320 your ad on-line at your ad, please conyour home with the For Equal Opportubendbulletin.com tact us ASAP so that nity Laws c ontact help of a professional corrections and any Oregon Bureau of from The Bulletin's adjustments can be Labor 8 I n d ustry, "Call A Service made to your ad. Civil Rights Division, Riinzce 541-385-5809 Professional" Directory 971-673- 0764. The Bulletin Classified
gererng Central Oregon since iggg
Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bullefin's $500. 541-549-1747 528 web site, www.bendJD manure spreader, bulletin.com, will be Loans & Mortgages Model H, Series 47able to click through It works! $500. automatically to your WARNING Misc. Items Medical Equipment • Building Materials • Heating & Stoves • 541 -549-1 747 The Bulletin recomwebsite. mends you use cau325 NOTICE TO Dnver Needed. Night (2) vintage e x terior tion when you proHome Security dooi's, $200. ADVERTISER Hay, Grain 8 Feed s hift, apply at O w l vide personal System 2GIG 541-548-0291 Since September 29, Taxi, 1919 NE 2nd, information to compaBrand new installed 1991, advertising for 1st Class Grass Hay Bend. After 5pm. No nies offering loans or by AbbaJay inBarn-stored, Double vintage french used woodstoves has phone calls please. credit, especially cludes 2 hour inbeen limited to mod$230/ ton. door, $200. those asking for adEDUCATION stallation and one els which have been Patterson Ranch 541-548-0291 vance loan fees or Go-Go Elite TravelGilchrist School is year basic security c ertified by the O r - Sisters, 541-549-3831 companies from out of ler 3-wheel scooter, currently hiring (1) service. $375. egon Department of state. If you have Model SC40E, under grass hay mix, ParaprofessionalJust too many (Valued at $850) Environmental Qual- Orchard concerns or queswarranty, like new second cutting, 90 lb. 541-382-3479 ity (DEQ) and the fedChild Specific 5.5 collectibles? tions, we suggest you condition, used 2 bales, no rain, barn hours per day / stueral En v i ronmental consult your attorney times. Health forces stored. $225 / ton. Protection Ag e n cy Prineville, dent contact days. WHEN YOU SEE THIS or call CONSUMER sale. Purchased from Sell them in (EPA) as having met Position includes a Advanced Mobility HOTLINE, The Bulletin Classifieds smoke emission stan- 541-788-4539 competitive benefits 1-877-877-9392. ~OO July, 2013 for $1295; dards. A cer t i fied for $895 obo. package. Looking for your MOre PiXatBeljdbljletilj,COm selling w oodstove may b e 541-480-2700 Look at: 541-385-5809 next employee? On a classified ad identified by its certifipattym51@Q.com For job description Bendhomes.com go to Place a Bulletin cation label, which is and to apply, go to for Complete Listings of www.bendbulletin.com permanently attached help wanted ad REDMOND Habitat www.kcsd.k12.or.us Area Real Estate for Sale to view additional to the stove. The Bultoday and 263 RESTORE Call 541-433-2295 for photos of the item. Building Supply Resale letin will no t k nowreach over Tools more information. BANK TURNED YOU ingly accept advertisQuality at 60,000 readers Where can you find a i ng for the s ale of DOWN? Private party LOW PRICES each week. Craftsman floor-standing helping hand? uncertified will loan on real es1242 S. Hwy 97 Your classified ad Hospitality drill press, 15ys, 8 spds, woodstoves. tate equity. Credit, no 541-548-1406 From contractors to $150. 541-318-0292 will also Days Inn Bend, now problem, good equity Open to the public. appear on accepting a p p lica- is all you need. Call yard care, it's all here RV Generator, 3600 LP bendbulletin.com tions for front desk in The Bulletin's Oregon Land MortFuel & Wood • +2, 119 hrs, all ac- Vintage exterior door, which currently p osition. Exp. p r e - gage 541-388-4200. "Call A Service cess. for RV. $800, craftsman grid, $95. receives over ferred. Apply in per541-593-1455 541-548-0291. Professional" Directory 1.5 million page son at 849 NE 3rd St. WHEN BUYING views every Get your FIREWOOD... Landscapers month at no business Seeking individuals to To avoid fraud extra cost. perform yard mainteThe Bulletin Bulletin nance and/or handyrecommends payClassifieds man work. For more a ROW I N G ment for Firewood Get Results! information, p l ease only upon delivery Call 541-385-5809 call C h r istina at with an ad in and inspection. Call54I 3855809topromote yaur servci e Advertisefor28daysstartingct tIffi ITlrts tpettgtpotkggeisnot gtgtobteonogrwebttte) or place your ad 714-334-2725. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. The Bulletin's on-line at 4' x 4' x 8' "Call A Service bendbulletin.com TURN THE PAGE • Receipts should Professional" include name, Appliance Sales/Repair Handyman For More Ads Landscaping/Yard Care phone, price and Call The Bulletin At Directory The Bulletin kind of wood 541-385-5809 Johnson Brothers Home Repairs, Remod NOTICE: Oregon Landpurchased. TV & Appliance. els, Tile, Carpentry scape Contractors Law Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Plumber, Journeymen LOCAL MONEY:We buy The Builder's Choice. Finish work, M a inte (ORS 671) requires all • Firewood ads secured trust deeds & At: www.bendbulletin.com needed for MUST include nance. CCB¹168910 businesses that a d541-382-6223 note,some hard money new construction. www.ionnsonbrotnerstv.com Phil, 541-279-0846. vertise t o pe r form species 8 cost per 341 loans. Call Pat Kelley Startimmediately! cord to better serve Landscape Construc541-382-3099 ext.13. Horses & Equipment Call Gary, 541-410-1655 Building/Contracting Just bought a new boat? tion which includes: our customers. p lanting, decks , Sell your old one in the NOTICE: Oregon state classifieds! arbors, The Bulletin ASPC Pinto shetland Supervising Public Ask about our fences, Sererng Central Oregon since lggg colt, 4 m o nths old, law r equires anyone water-features, and inSuper Seller rates! Health Nurse Flashy. Lots of trot. who con t racts for stallation, repair of ir541-385-5809 $495 5 4 1-788-1649, construction work to rigation systems to be All Year Dependable Grant County Public Health is seeking a leave a message be licensed with the licensed w i t h the full-time Supervising Public Health Nurse. Firewood: Seasoned Construction ContracLandscape ContracHeating/Cooling 375 Split, Del. tors Board (CCB). An tors Board. This 4-digit Lodgepole, Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 Meat & Animal Processing Major responsibilities include providing public active license n umber is to be i nBend Heating & for $365. Cash, Check health nursing services; assessing public means the contractor cluded in all adverSheetmetal,Inc. or Credit Card OK. health needs within the community; planning is bonded & insured. Ground Beef Special tisements which indiCCB¹08653 541-420-3484. Verify the contractor's $1.50/Ib hanging wt+ cut and developingprograms focused on prevencate the business has 541-382-1231 tion and health promotion; ensuring standards 8 wrap. 541-388-4687 CCB li c ense at www.bendheating.com a bond,insurance and and practices provide a high quality of profeswww.hirealicensedworkers c o mpensaTake care of 383 sional service and compliance with the Nurse contractor.com tion for their employyour investments Practice Act, planning and directing work of or call 503-378-4621. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS ees. For your protecProduce & Food professional technical and support staff; repreThe Bulletin recom- Search the area's most tion call 503-378-5909 with the help from senting agency to community groups and the mends checking with comprehensive listing of or use our website: THOMAS ORCHARDS The Bulletin's public; and providing community education. the CCB prior to con- classified advertising... www.lcb.state.or.us to Kimberly, Oregon Requires Oregon registered nurse licensure, tracting with anyone. real estate to automotive, check license status 541-934-2870 "Call A Service Some other t rades merchandise to sporting degree in nursing from an accredited univerbefore contracting with Professional" Directory U- ick& Read Pick sity, and progressively responsible experience also req u ire addibusiness. Persons Apples: Golden DeliBulletin Classifieds the tional licenses and goods. doing land s cape in a public health agency. cious, Cameo, Pinata, appear every day in the certifications. maintenance do not Central Oregon mixed Ambrosia, Red Deliprint or on line. r equire an L C B Salary range is $53-$79,000/yr. Excellent benwood, semi-dry, split, de- cious, Granny Smith. Call 541-385-5809 I D e bris Removal cense. efits. Position may transition to 32 hours per livered in Bend. 2 cords, BRING CONTAINERS www.bendbulletin.com week in the future. $260; 1 for $140, cash or for U-PICK!!! Nelson JUNK BE GONE check. 541-420-3484 NEW FALL HOURS! The Bulletin If interested, please submit cover letter and Landscaping & I Haul Away FREE Serrrng Ce trel Ongo snce 1903 Closed Tues. & Wed. Juniper or Lodgepole or open resume to NinaBisson, CCS, P.O. Box 469, For Salvage. Also Maintenance Thurs. thru Mon. Pine (some Hemlock)Heppner, OR 97836. Please contact Nina at Serving Central Cleanups & Cleanouts 10 a.m.-4 p.m. only. Cut, split & delivered, See us on Facebook 541-676-9161 with question or to request an Landscaping/Yard Care Oregon Since 2003 Mel, 541-389-8107 $200/cord (delivery in- 8 Bend Farmers Marapplication. Residental/Commercial cluded). 541-604-1925 Domestic Services ket on Wed., 3-7p.m. Sprinkler Blowouts Sprinkler Repair A ssisting Seniors a t Pine & Juniper Spllt Zorr/:/: z gaa8rip Call a Pro Home. Light houseMaintenance keeping 8 other serZacu4 ga e /,. Whether you need a • Fall Clean up PROMPT D E LIVERY v ices. L icensed & fence fixed,hedges • Weekly Mowing 54X-389-9663 Managing Bonded. BBB Certi8 Edging trimmed or a house Central Oregon fied. 503-756-3544 Accounts Payable Supervisor •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Landscapes built, you'll find Les Schwab is looking for an Accounts PayMaintenance Prestige Housekeeping Since 2006 able Supervisor to lead our accounts payable professional help in Housecleaning, Vacation •Bark, Rock, Etc. Gardening Supplies team. Responsibilities include supervising Rentals, Move-ins/Outs The Bulletin's "Call a & Equipment • staff, overseeing daily work and schedules, Licensed & Insured. Fall Clean Up ~Lendeoe in Don't track it in all Winter •Landscape Service Professional" ensuring accurate and timely work completion, 541-977-2450 •Leaves maintaining accurate payee data, and man$10 oll 1st Cleaning! Construction Directory BarkTurfSoil.com •Cones aging vendor relationships. •Water Feature 541-385-5809 • Needles I Floo r ing Installation/Maint. Qualifications: • Debris Hauling PROMPT DELIVERY •Pavers • 2-year degree in accounting or business adHow to avoid scam 541-389-9663 •Renovations PrestigeHardwood ministration (accounting preferred) and fraud attempts Winter Prep Flooring, lnc. •Irrigations Installation • 2 years direct supervisory experience •Pruning YBe aware of interna541-383-1613 • 2 years accounts payable experience www pregttgehardwoodstte.com Senior Discounts •Aerating tional fraud. Deal loFor newspaper • Proficiency with Excel CCB¹154136 •Fertilizing Bonded & Insured cally whenever posdelivery, call the • Previous ERP conversion and implementa541-815-4458 Circulation Dept. at sible. tion experience helpful Handyman LCB¹8759 541-385-5800 Y Watch for buyers Compost Key Attributes: To place an ad, call who offer more than • Experience teaming with IT on system enApplications I DO THAT! Painting/Wall Covering 541-385-5809 your asking price and hancementsand process improvements Use Less Water Home/Rental repairs or email who ask to have • Demonstrated leadership, communication, Small jobs to remodels classifiedubendbullettn.com $$$ SAVE $$$ WESTERN PAINTING money wired or and analytical skills Honest, guaranteed Improve Plant Health CO. Richard Hayman, The Bulletin handed back to them. • Demonstrated experience with planning and work. CCB¹151573 a semi-retired paintgereng Central Oregon snce lggg Fake cashier checks accomplishing goals Dennis 541-317-9768 2014 Maintenance ing contractor of 45 and money orders Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent Package Available years. S m a l l J o bs are common. ERIC REEVE HANDY customer service and over 400 stores in the SUPER TOP SOIL Welcome. Interior 8 s/Never give out perSERVICES. Home 8 www.hershe sotlandbark.com Northwest. We offer a competitive salary, exExterior. c c b ¹ 5184.Screened, Weekly, Monthly & sonal financial inforCommercial Repairs, soil & comcellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. 541-388-6910 One Time Service mation. Carpentry-Painting, post m i x ed , no Visit us at : w ww.LesSchwab.com. Please Pressure-washing, rocks/clods. High hu- YTrust your instincts send resume and salary requirements to: EXPERIENCED and be wary of Honey Do's. On-time Tile/Ceramic mus level, exc. f or • ZYLSHuman. Resources© lesschwab.com. Commercial someone using an promise. Senior flower beds, lawns, Emails must state "Accounts Payab/e Superescrow service or & Residential Discount. Work guarstraight Baptist Tile gardens, visor" in the subject line. Resumes accepted agent to pick up your anteed. 541-389-3361 & Stone Gallery s creened to p s o i l . through October 18, 2013. No phone calls merchandise. Senior Discounts or 541-771-4463 CCB¹19421 Bark. Clean fill. Deplease. 541-390-1466 541-382-9130 Bonded 8 Insured liver/you haul. EOE Thc Bulletin CCB¹181595 Same Day Response www.baptistatile.com 541-548-3949. •
745 Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an Homes for Sale interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not 3149 NE Nathan. Cus tom 4 bdrm, 3 bath. the seller's. Convert the Mountain views, facts into benefits. Show reduced $50 , 000. the reader how the item will $374,900 help them in someway. TEAM Birtola Garmyn This High Desert Realty advertising tip 541-312-9449 brought to youby www. BendOregon RealEstate.com The Bulletin
1050 NE Butler Market
Rd., ¹18. S pacious 1810 sq ft., 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, w/large loft, corner unit. $139,900 TEAM Birtola Garmyn High Desert Realty
Houses for Rent General
PUBLISHER'S NOTICE 541-312-9449 All real estate adverwww. BendOregon tising in this newspaRealEstate.com per is subject to the F air H o using A c t 3 bdrm, 3 bath, 3880 which makes it illegal sq. ft. $694,000 to a d vertise "any MLS¹201300784. preference, limitation Call Linda Lou or disc r imination Day-Wright
based on race, color, 541-771-2585 religion, sex, handi- Crooked River Realty cap, familial status, marital status or naGreat Family Home tional origin, or an in- Great open floor plan tention to make any with spacious kitchen such pre f e rence, & lots of windows. limitation or discrimiHuge backyard. Casnation." Familial stacade Mountain & tus includes children Smith Rock views. under the age of 18 Move in ready. 3 bedliving with parents or rooms 8 2 baths. RV legal cus t o dians, parking too! pregnant women, and Barbara Jackson, Bropeople securing cusker 541-306-8186 tody of children under John L. Scott Real 18. This newspaper Estate 541-548-1712 will not knowingly accept any advertising NOTICE for real estate which is All real estate adverin violation of the law. tised here in is subO ur r e aders ar e to t h e F e deral hereby informed that ject F air H o using A c t , all dwellings adver- which makes it illegal tised in this newspa- to advertise any prefper are available on erence, limitation or an equal opportunity discrimination based basis. To complain of on race, color, relid iscrimination cal l sex, handicap, HUD t o l l-free at gion, familial status or na1-800-877-0246. The origin, or intentoll f re e t e l ephone tional to make any such number for the hear- tion preferences, l i m itaing im p aired is tions or discrimination. 1-800-927-9275. We will not knowingly accept any advertis654 ing for r ea l e state Houses for Rent which is in violation of SE Bend this law. All persons are hereby informed t/s bath family that all dwellings ad4 Bdrm, 2 home,AC Ig fenced back- vertised are available yard, mint cond in great on an equal opportuneighborhood. $ 1350/ nity basis. The Bullemo. 541-617-7003
Cli nical Operations Director
Partners in Care Partners In Care is seeking a Clinical Operations Director to lead the organization in the management of all aspects of hospice and home health clinical care processes. Qualified candidates must have exceptional leadership and management skills, skilled in hospice and home health clinical knowledge and processes — with successful practical clinical background and experience. Educat ion / p r o fessional licensure should b e commensurate with the responsibilities of this type of position. If you are interested in being considered for this opportunity, please send a cover letter (including salary expectations) and resume to Partners In Care / Human Resources via email at HR@partnersbend.org or via fax at 541-389-0813.
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. EOE / Drug Free Workplace
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 E3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE HOW 'BOUT THIG ONE'? QUITE A BEAUTYI EH?
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HOW CAN THERE STILI. 8E MORE LEAVES TO RAKE>I> WE'VE ALREADY FILLED 18 GIANT 8AGS!
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WHAT KIND OF SISYPHEAN NIGHTMARE IS THIS>l WHAT KIND OF TRAGIC TEST IS THIS>!> WHY ARE THERE SO tr-/ MANY ( i)1 r) lEAVES > I >
WE HAVE SO MANY TREES.
HIL, WHEN I SCREAM IT IN PANIC TO NO ONE IN PARTICULAR, IT'S A RHETORICAl QUESTION.
ROSE IS ROSE SO IvIV ESSkf NEEDS TQ BEU,
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E4 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BRIDGE CLU B
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
ACROSS 1 Belief system founded in China 7 Dessert wine... also what can fill the square at the crossing of 50-Across and 51-Down 11 Baseball Hall-ofFamer Roush 14 G.M. navigation system 15 Eins und zwei 16 Negative conjunction 17 Spark 18 s hui 19 Shade provider? 20 Relied (on) 21"The Governator" 23 Explorer John 24 Shot out diffusely 27 Reds, for short 290ne putting off retirement as long as possible? 31 Bogota bears 33 Warring, say 34 Not tacitly 38 Pie piece?
Asleep at the shift By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency
Since allegedly competent writers avoid cliches like the plague, I would never write that today's East was asleep at the switch. However, I can accurately write that he was asleep and missed a switch. Against 3NT, West led the deuce of spades: four, queen, king. South led a second spade to dummy's jack and returned a club, and East played low. After declarer'sking won, he raced off five diamond tricks and another spade to make his vulnerable game.
jumps to three diamonds. South in today's deal bid 3NT next. Do you agree with that action? ANSWER: Whether you t reat partner's bidding as invitational or forcing, you have enough extra strength to go on. To try either five diamonds or 3NT is reasonable. Your lack of aces is troubling, but partner will have a couple. South dealer Both sides vulnerable
NORTH 4I A J 4 9 108 5 4 3 C AQ 5 4 oeo 2
ONE HEART You must admit that East was s omnolent. Sou t h ' s bidd i n g suggested five diamonds and four clubs. If he had five diamond tricks and three spades, a club trick would give him nine in all. Moreover, the opening lead marked South with three spades, hence one heart at most. East must rise with his ace of clubs and lead the ace of hearts.When South's king falls, the defense takes three more hearts for down one. Perhaps North should not have passed 3NT. North-South could make five diamonds against any defense.
WEST 4 10 8 7 2 9 J76 093 4 1 0765
EAST 4oQ65 (vi A Q92 062 AAJ43 SOUTH 4I K93 QK 0 K J 10 8 7 4 KQ9 8
We s t
2 181 3 NT
P ass 3O A II Pa s s
J A R S
B A F A C U J O H N A K E E S P 5 I AM A K T C O U R US A MA A0R T A 5 S K EW A O B I K C A F F L N A D A L UT I C A T EN E T
Youhold: 4 K 9 3 Q K 0 K J1087 4 KQ 9 8. Y o u o pen Opening lead — 4 2 one diamond, your partner responds one heart, you bid two clubs and he (C) 20)3 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
confirmation 41 Brain tickler 42 Gush (over) 45 Critic Richard 46 Game with scouts
and miners 49 Three-time Hart Trophy winner 50 Bumbled verbally 53 Standard 55 Biblical land 56 Kitchen gadgets 59 Furthermore 60 'Vette roof option
63 Maupassant's first novel 64The Tigers of the N.C.A.A. 65 Western tribe
66 Gomez of "Ramona and Beezus" 67 Discernment 68 Comedian Sahl ... also what can fill the square at the crossing of 1-Across and 1-Down 69 Downers, in brief
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
NEw YORK TIMES CROSSwORD ~jjj sbort2
Th ursday,october 10,2013
O A T H
E R I N
L U N G
W I N
HM U A R I O N N E
S L 0 E S
A S A P
E afternoon 5 35 Roulette choice P 360ne at a N
25-Down 28 Golfer Aoki 3 0 Sir H o l m 32 Rest of the
1 Work hard 2 Actress Bancroft 18 3 Showbiz 20 21 nominations 4 1986 rock 23 24 25 26 autobiography 27 28 2 9 3 0 5 Glossy fabric 6 TV character 31 32 33 who "will never speak unless he 38 39 40 has something to say" 41 42 43 44 7 Sharable PC file 46 47 8 Resource in the game Settlers of 50 5 1 52 Catan 56 9 Lead role in the 55 film "La Cage 59 60 61 62 63 aux Folles" 64 65 66 10 Scrooge 11"Return of the 67 68 69 Jedi" battle site 12 Watson's creator PUZZLE BY DAMON GULCZYNSKI 13 Titular judge played by 37 1841 rebellion 42 Word repeated Stallone leader... also before "away" what can fill 22 Nervous one? 43 Put away the square at 44 Not single 24 Pep p er the crossing of 56-Across and 47 Have as a 25 Fraternity letter 56-Down tenant 26 Bar fig. 48 View sharer 39 Blind jazz piano 27 N.YS.E. listing virtuoso 50 Union wage ... also what can fill the square at 51 Flowering plant 40 G r oup (Dutch the crossing of banking giant) 52 Excessive 24-Across and
T H A I
V I L E
L A OM S O E N
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C I N O N E N T W F L E M E U R O A R D O C A N N I AC S D D R AM S S I O S A P C K WE E O N A S D L E S E A T H
54 What's on the fast track?
56 Sign of neglect 57 Milieu of 49-Across
58 Vast expanses 61 The Who's "Love, R eign M e " 62 Sea-Tac setting: Abbr.
For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. ATBT users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: 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: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
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Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter 10 each square, 10 form four ordinary words.
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek That's it! I'm going to shUtth81 P lant dOWn. Thia iS~ y ~ , „ V I
KABDE 02013 Tnbune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
WHEN FLIME5 STAIZTEI2 I2RIFTIN& IN FIZDM THE NEARBV FACTC>IZY, THE HOMEOYVI4558Now arrange the circled letters Io form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
O LaughingStock Internuonal Inc, Dist Oy Universal UClick for UFS. 2013
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ACROSS 1 Kindle add-ons 5 Fight 10 Rainy day
13 Wool source 15 Personal strength 16 George's songwriting partner 17 *Slow-to-develpp Sort 19 Cover 20 Work in which lago is a baritonB 21 Spot for a Hindu s tilak 23 *Precursor to adoption, often 25 Like an unswe fireplace 26 "Ring Cycle" gOdCIGSS 27 Skip over 29 Hubbub 32 Gloss targets 35 Maui howdy 38 Amigo 39 Pound spende 41 Postal motto word 42 Coffee shop feature 44 Half a sci-fi sig Off 45 Yard parts 46 Star in Lyra 48 Sphere opening 50 Gray 52 *Bargain hunter's destination 58 All one can stomach 60 Northwest college town where "Animal House" was filmed 61 Big bird 62 Salad choice, and a literal description of the StartS Of the
answers to starred clues 64 Twitch 65 Witch 66 Where many tennis winners are hit 67 Farm structure 68 Father of Moses 69 Word after high or
DOWN the Lights":
Kanye West song
2 First philosopher to mentiOn Atlantis 3 Gourmet spreads 4 Ore refinery 5 Fiscal VIP 6 Bubble bath accessory 7 Hard wear? 8 Music provider 9 On hand 10 *21st birthday,
e.g. 1 1 Hater of David,in Dickens 12 Pops 14 More qualified 18 Imperious 22 Flag down 24 t e r rier: Highlands hunter 28 More, in Madrid 29 Relaxing
getaway 30 La Brea goo 31 *Old TV title shown in a heart 33 Newscaster Lindstrom 34 Capital SSW of Riyadh I
36 Weedef's tool 37 Busts, perhaps 39 Lose tensile strength 40 Pumpkin pie spice 43 t i cket 45 Evolves beyond
forgiveness 47 Maintain as true 49 Tierney of "ER" 50 Drives the getaway car for
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: T I ET T H R A I C S A
E C O L A R E I R E E S L I T A G A L EO V C U L T U R E R A P I E R R AS T A R D N S T O R E B R A C A D D U O A N A G S P L L E T O T I E ST E T S N I firstname.lastname@example.org
T H E S E S
51 Mail payment 53 Vegas hotel with a Sphinx recreation 54 Colleague of Ruth and Sonla 55 New Hampshire city 56 Nine: Pref. 57 Lab work 59 Village People classic 63 Rep.'s rival
H E H H E H
B B EA S S O A R T L E S D A R D P E I B S A S N D S C I TH S A P P
S O I S E E
A L E R T S
29 3 0
D E N I E S
O M E A R A
A P R S N A O H E R B E D O I RO C K I N A H P E L S A R L
By Jennifer Nutt (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
10/1 0/1 3
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10 2013 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Homes for Sale
Stunning Sunriver Executive Home Stunning Home in the heart of Sunriver. This NW contemporary home has been professionally remodeled 850 and comes "turn key". Unobstructed MeadSnowmobiles ows Course/fairway views. • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 Korina Chinchen, EXT, $1000. Broker 541-788-6154 • Yamaha 750 1999 John L. Scott Real Mountain Max, SOLD! Estate 541-548-1712 • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! 747 All in good condition. Southwest Bend Homes Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. In Quail Pines Estates, 860 3/2.5, 1613 sq.ft., 2 story, master on main, Motorcycles & Accessories built in 2006, a/c, sprinklers, fenced, 2 car garage, great room floor plan, $289,500.
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
+ s i ~ Ck l Rg
Suzuki powered custom Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc motor, 5-spd, with trailer, $3500. 541-389-3890
Monte Carlo 2012 Limited Edition, 2 slides, 2
~•i Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel JCB 2006 214 E diesel SuperhavvkA/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps 34 ft.; 3 s lides; imbackhoe with HamAircraft, Parts Only 1 Share 6-8 comfortably, has maculate c o ndition; mer Master 360 rock & Service Available w/d, dishwasher, many l arge screen TV w / hammer 18" dig 870 Economical flying extras, fully l o aded. entertainment center; bucket, quick coupler, in your own Boats 8 Accessories $29,600 obo. Located reclining chairs; cenbackhoe has 380 hrs, IFR equipped $25,000. in Bend. 682-777-8039 ter kitchen; air; queen rock hammer has 80 541-548-0318 Cessna 172/180 HP for h ours. Li k e n e w , bed; complete hitch (photo aboveis of a only $13,500! New and new fabric cover. $ 37,500 obo. C a n similar model & not the Garmin Touchscreen Kodiak GMC $22,900 OBO. actual vehicle) avionics center stack! purchase top kick 5 yard dump (541) 548-5886 1/3 interest in Columbia Exceptionally clean! and 28' trailer for add'I 400, $150,000 (located Hangared at BDN. $25,000 O Bend.) Also: Sunri16'9" Larson All AmeriCall 541-728-0773 541-350-3393 ver hangar available for can, 1971, V-hull, 120hp Orbit 21'2007, used sale at $155K, or lease, I/O, 1 owner, always gaonly 8 times, A/C, © $400/mo. raged, w/trlr, exc cond, oven, tub s hower, Trucks 8 541-948-2963 $2000. 541-788-5456 micro, load leveler Heavy Equipment Monaco Windsor, 2001, hitch, awning, dual MONTANA 3585 2008, 40-ft, loaded! (was exc. cond., 3 slides, I 17' Seaswirl 1968, batteries, sleeps 4-5, $234,000 new) ~ A s • king bed, Irg LR, tri-hull o pen bow, EXCELLENT CONPeterbilt 359 p o table 541-350-5373 Solid-surface counters, Arctic insulation, all 20 h p ou t board convection/micro, 4-dr, DITION. All acceswater t r uck, 1 9 9 0, options $35,000 obo. 750 sories are included. 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 1 982 H o nd a Si l v er I drive, 4 hp Evinrude ~ fridge, washer(dryer, ce541-420-3250 pump, 4-3" h o ses, $14,511 OBO. Wing. Shaft d r ive. trolling motor, like Redmond Homes ramic tile 8 carpet, TV, 1 /3 interest i n w e l l camlocks, $ 2 5,000. 541-382-9441 Very good condition. new E-Z lift trailer Nuyya 297LK HifcHiker equipped IFR Beech BoDVD, satellite dish, lev541-820-3724 2007, Out of consign- nanza A36, new 10-550/ 1987 Freightliner COE 3Eagle Crest, 257 High- w/ 2 helmets $1,000. eling, 8-airbags, power axle truck, Cummins enment, 3 slides, 32' l and M eadow L p . Fairing with s addle cord reel, 2 full pass-thru prop, located KBDN. gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 perfect for snow birds, $65,000. 2321 sq.ft. 3 b drm, b ags a n d tru n k . 541-419-9510 obo. 541-419-2713 Antique & left kitchen, rear 2.5 bath, + office, 360-870-6092 18' Bass Tracker Tour- 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 lounge, extras. First great room plan, all Classic Autos nament Model 1800FS, Diesel gen set. $74,900 Good classified ads tell 503-799-2950 $25,000 buys it. premium fin i shes. $8500. 541-389-8786 the essential facts inan 541-447-5502 days & $433,388 541-447-1641 eves. interesting Manner. Write Lynn Johns, Principal Tango 29.6' 2007, from the readers view - not Broker, 541-408-2944 Just bought a new boat? Rear living, walkthe seller's. Convert the Central Oregon Sell your old one in the 1921 Model T around queen bed, classifieds! Ask about our facts into benefits. Show Resort Realty 2013 Harley 1/5th interest in 1973 Delivery Truck central air, awning, the reader how the item will Super Seller rates! Davidson Dyna Cessna 150 LLC Restored 8 Runs Eagle Crest, 942 Trail 1 large slide, 541-385-5809 help them in some way. Wide Glide, black, 150hp conversion, low Creek Dr.. 2321 sq.ft. 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, NATIONAL DOLPHIN $9000. $15,000 obo (or This 37' 1997, loaded! 1 only 200 miles, time on air frame and 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, + inboard motor, g r eat 541-389-8963 trade for camper advertising tip engine, hangared in o ffice, g reat r o o m brand new, all stock, cond, well maintained, slide, Corian surfaces, that fits 6y2' pickup brought to youby plus after-market Bend. Excellent per$8995 obo. 541-350-7755 wood floors (kitchen), plan, all premium finbed, plus cash). exhaust. Has winter 2-dr fridge, convection 1952 Ford Customline formance & affordishes. $413,277 The Bulletin Coupe, microwave, Vizio TV 8 541-280-2547 or project car, flatcover, helmet. able flying! $6,500. Lynn Johns, Principal roof satellite, walk-in head V-8, 3 spd extra Selling for what I PR!fdFRfOIICFOI 541-815-4121 541-410-6007 Broker, 541-408-2944 shower, new queen bed. parts, & materia!s, $2000 owe on it: $15,500. OPEN ROAD 36' Central Oregon 20.5' Seaswirl Spyobo. 541-410-7473 White leather hide-aCall anytime, 2005 - $28,000 Resort Realty der 1989 H.O. 302, bed 8 chair, all records, 541-554-0384 King bed, hide-a-bed Buick 1983 285 hrs., exc. cond., no pets or s moking. sofa, 3 slides, glass stored indoors for Regal, T-type Get your $28,450. shower, 10 gal. waBuell 1125R, 2008 15k )( Transmission rebuilt 8 life $8900 OBO. Call 541-771-4800 business ter heater, 10 cu.ft. miles, reg. s ervice, 541-379-3530 3000 rpm stall converter; fridge, central vac, RE Backhoe well cared for. factory 750 Holley double s atellite dish, 27 " WEEKEND WARRIOR 2007 John Deere Buell optional fairing 1974 Bellanca pumper w/milled air horn e ROW I N G Toy hauler/travel trailer. TV/stereo syst., front 310SG, cab 4x4, kit, Michelin 2cc tires, (flows 850 cfms); turbo 1730A 24' with 21' interior. front power leveling 4-in-1 bucket will trade for ie: Enrebuilt. Have receipts for jacks an d s c issor Sleeps 6. Self-conExtendahoe, all 3 items. Plus addiwith an ad in duro DR 650, $5700 2180 TT, 440 SMO, tained. Systems/ stabilizer jacks, 16' hydraulic thumb, tional work done. $3300 obo. 541-536-7924. The Bulletin's 180 mph, excellent TIFFIN PHAETON QSH awning. Like new! appearancein good obo. Call for addtional loaded, like new, 20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L 2007 with 4 slides, CAT condition. Smoke-free. 541-419-0566 condition, always "Call A Service 500 hours. info 541-480-5502 V6 w/OMC outdrive, open 350hp diesel engine, Tow with y2-ton. Strong hangared, 1 owner New $105,000. Professional" bow, Shorelander trlr, nds $129,900. 30,900 miles, suspension; can haul for 35 years. $60K. Where can you find a Sell $69,900 Directory some interior trim work. great condition! ATVs snowmobiles, 541-350-3393 helping hand? $4500. 541-639-3209 Extended warranty, even a small car! Great In Madras, Eagle Crest C ustom From contractors to dishwasher, washer/ price - $8900. call 541-475-6302 Health Forces Sale! built beauty. 5 Bdrm, dryer, central vac, roof 21' Crownline Cuddy CalI 541-593-6266 Ford 1965 6-yard yard care, it's all here 3 .5 bath, + b o n u s 2007 Harley Davidson satellite, aluminum Cabin, 1995, only dump truck, good in The Bulletin's FLHX Street GlideExecutive Hangar wheels, 2 full slide-thru Weight distribution hitch Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th room with office, 4895 325 hrs on the boat, paint, recent overat Bend Airport (KBDN) sq.ft., tons of custom Too many extras to list! "Call A Service 5.7 Merc engine with basement trays 8 3 TV's. with spring bars and wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 60' haul, everything x 50' deep, work. $795,000. MLS 6-spd, cruise control, steFalcon-2 towbar and bracket f o r tr a i ler TV,full awning, excel- w/55'wide outdrive. Bimini top Professional" Directory works! $3995. wide x 17' high bireo, batt. tender, cover. Even-Brake included. ¹201301391 f rame, $ 30 0 o b o . lent shape, $23,900. fold dr. Natural gas heat, & moorage cover, 541-815-3636 for long haul road Call 541-977-4150 Lynn Johns, Principal Set-up Adco aqua cover for 541-350-8629 $7500 obo. offc, bathroom. Adjacent Broker, 541-408-2944 trips. Dealership svc'd. 25'x28' travel trailer, 541-382-2577 to Frontage Rd; great Only 2,000 miles. Central Oregon Tioga 24' Class C SOLD. Rubber liner PLUS H-D cold weather visibility for aviation busifor 8' pickup box, $25. Resort Realty Motorhome ~ e gear, rain gear, packs, ness. Financing availAds published in theI Bought new in 2000, 541-420-0551 helmets, leathers able. 541-948-2126 or "Boats" classification Price Reduced! BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS & much currently under 20K more. $15,000. email email@example.com include: Speed, fishmiles, excellent Search the area's most 541-382-3135 after 5pm Chev P/U 1968, custom Looking for your ing, drift, canoe, • shape, new tires, comprehensive listing of Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0,Ford F350 2006/ Brush cab, 350 crate, AT, new next employee? house and sail boats. professionaly winterRecreation by Design based in Madras, alclassified advertising... Place a Bulletin help XL 150 wood paint, chrome, orig int, gas For all other types of ized every year, cutMonte Carlo, 38-ft. ways hangared since Bandit real estate to automotive, wanted ad today and 2013 chipper T ruck h a s tank under bed, $10,900 watercraft, please go off switch to battery, Top living room 5th new. New annual, auto obo. 541-788-9648 merchandise to sporting reach over 60,000 wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 pilot, IFR, one piece V-10, 21k miles, HD to Class 875. plus new RV battergoods. Bulletin Classifieds readers each week. winch w/custom HD Chevy 1955 PROJECT 541-385-5809 ies. Oven, hot water A/Cs, entertainment windshield. Fastest Ar- front bumper, air load appear every day in the Your classified ad heater 8 air condicenter, fireplace, W/D, print or on line. cher around. 1750 to- bags w/12' dump bed. car. 2 door wgn, 350 will also appear on tioning have never garden tub/shower, in Harley Davidson Sporttal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. 2006 Chipper w/190 small block w/Weiand Call 541-385-5809 bendbulletin.com been used! great condition. $42,500 quad tunnel ram 2 0 01 , 1 2 0 0cc, 541-475-6947, ask for hours, 12" feed disc dual www.bendbulletin.com ster which currently reor best offer. Call Peter, $24,000 obo. Serious 9,257 miles, $4995. Call with 450 Holleys. T-10 Rob Berg. w/1 10hp Cat d iesel. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, ceives over 1.5 mil307-221-2422, inquiries, please. Michaei, 541-310-9057 Set-up like new. New Weld Prostar wheels, lion page views evStored in Terrebonne. ( in La Pine ) o ver $ 90,000, s e l l extra rolling chassis + 541-548-5174 ery month at no WILL DELIVER HDFatBo 1996 $59 900 obo Will extra cost. Bulletin $6500 for all. Looking for your next 885 separate. 541-350-3393 extras. Classifieds Get Re541-389-7669. emp/oyee? sults! Call 385-5809 Canopies & Campers Beautiful h o u seboat, Place a Bulletin help or place your ad GMC 2004 16' $85,000. 541-390-4693 wanted ad today and on-line at refrigerated box van, www.centraloregon Save money. Learn reach over 60,000 r bendbulletin.com gvw 20,000, 177,800 houseboat.com I to fly or build hours t ~ -~ readers each week. mi, diesel, 6 spd Winnebago Suncruiser34' with your own airYour classified ad Completely GENERATE SOME ex- 2004, 35K, loaded, too manual with on-spot c raft. 1 96 8 A e r o 882 will also appear on Rebuilt/Customized citement in your neig- much to list, ext'd warr. automatic tire Commander, 4 seat, bendbulletin.com Fifth Wheels Chevy Wagon 1957, 2012/2013 Award borhood. Plan a ga- thru 2014, $49,900 DenLance 8'/2' camper, 1991 150 HP, low time, chains. Thermo-King which currently re4-dr., complete, Winner rage sale and don't nis, 541-589-3243 Great cond; toilet 8 fullreefer has 1,635 enfull panel. $23,000 ceives over $7,000 OBO / trades. Showroom Condition forget to advertise in size bed. Lightly used. gine hours. $19,995. obo. Contact Paul at Alpenlite 2002, 31' 1.5 million page Please call Many Extras Recently serviced, classified! 385-5809. 541-41 9-4172. 541-447-5184. with 2 slides, rear 541-389-6998 views every month $4500. 503-307-8571 Low Miles. Travel Trailers • kitchen, very good at no extra cost. $17,000 Servtng Central Oregonsince 1903 condition. Bulletin Classifieds 541-548-4807 Non-smokers, Get Results! no pets. $19,500 Call 385-5809 or Glide 2006 black or best offer. place your ad on-line Street cherry metal f lake, 541-382-2577 at good extras, 8 ,100 Ads published in "Wabendbulletin.com miles, will take some tercraft" include: KayCHECK YOUR AD trade of firearms or ks, rafts and motor- Cougar 33 ff. 2006, small ironhead. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Ized personal 14 ft. slide, awning, 7 $14,000. watercrafts. For easy lift, stability bar, 541-306-8812 Door-to-door selling with 5'boats" please see bumper extends for Class 870. fast results! It's the easiest extra cargo, all acSuzuki DRZ400 SM • 541-385-5809 cess. incl., like new way in the world to sell. on the first day it runs 2007, 14K mi., condition, stored in to make sure it is cor4 gal. tank, racks, RV barn, used less The Bulletin Classified rect. "Spellcheck" and recent tires, than 10 t imes lo541-385-5809 human errors do oc$4200 OBO. c ally, no p et s o r cur. If this happens to 541-383-2847. smoking. $20,000 762 your ad, please conMotorhomes • obo. 541-536-2709. tact us ASAP so that Homes with Acreage corrections and any adjustments can be 151628 Ha c k amore. made to your ad. Custom 1325 sq. ft. 541-385-5809 home, with s h ops. The Bulletin Classified $244,900. High Lakes Realty & Pr o p erty Beaver Monterey Management Triumph Da y tona 36' 1998, Ig kitchen 541 -536-01 1 7 Jayco Eagle 2004, 15K mi l e s , & sofa slide, perfect 26.6 ft long, 2000 763 perfect bike, needs leather. W/D, elec. nothing. Vin Recreational Homes awn, dash computer, Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, ¹201536. 2 TVs. Always cov& Property awning, Eaz-Lift Fleetwood Prowler $5995 ered. Exterior = 8, stabilizer bars, heat 32' - 2001 Dream Car interior =9. New PRICED REDUCED 8 air, queen 2 slides, ducted Auto Sales paint bottom half 8 cabin on year-round walk-around bed, heat & air, great Division, Bend new roof seal 2012. creek. 637 acres sur- 1801 very good condition, condition, snowbird DreamCarsBend.com 300 Turbo CAT, 89K rounded federal land, $10,000 obo. 541-678-0240 ready, Many upmi. Engine diagnosFremont Nat'I Forest. 541-595-2003 Dlr 3665 grade options, fitic =perfect 9/20/1 3. 541-480-721 5 nancing available! Good batteries, tires. $14,500 obo. All service done at Call a Pro Beaver Coach, Call Dick, Whether you need a Bend. $42,500, 541-480-1687. 541-419-8184 fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house Bounder, 32' 1996, with Need to get an built, you'll find Laredo 31' awnings, under 18K, Keystone ad in ASAP? Victory TC 2002, professional help in always gara ged. RV 20 06 w ith 1 2' You can place it runs great, many $16,500. 541-923-7707 slide-out. Sleeps 6, The Bulletin's "Call a queen walk-around accessories, new online at: Service Professional" bed w/storage underI~ tires, under 40K www.bendbulletin.com neath. Tub & shower. Directory miles, well kept. 2 swivel rockers. TV. 541-385-5809 Air cond. Gas stove 8 $5000. 541-385-5809 i refrigerator/freezer. 541-647-4232 775 E Microwave. Awning. sho w e r. Fleetwood D i scovery Outside Manufactured/ 865 40' 2003, diesel mo- Slide through storMobile Homes ATVs torhome w/all a ge, E a s y Lif t . new; options-3 slide outs, $29,000 FACTORY SPECIAL Asking$18,600 satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, New Home, 3 bdrm, 541-447-4805 etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Keystone Ch allenger $46,500 finished Wintered in h e ated 2004 CH34TLB04 34' on your site. shop. $84,900 O.B.O. fully S/C, w/d hookups, J and M Homes 541-447-8664 new 18' Dometic aw541-548-5511 ning, 4 new tires, new HUNTERS! LOT MODEL Kubota 7000w marine Honda Fat Cat 200cc LIQUIDATION diesel generator, 3 w/rear rack 8 receiver Prices Slashed Huge slides, exc. cond. inhitch carrier, used very www.bendbulletin.com Savings! 10 Year s ide & o ut . 27 " T V Layton 27-ft, 2001 little, exlnt cond, $1875 conditional warranty. dvd/cd/am/fm entertain obo. 541-546-3330 center. Call for more Finished on your site. Front 8 rear entry details. Only used 4 G ulfstream S u n ONLY 2 LEFT! doors, bath, shower, times total in last 5y2 Redmond, Oregon sport 30' Class A queen bed, slide-out, y ears.. No p ets, n o 1988 ne w f r i dge, oven, microwave, air 541-548-5511 smoking. High retail conditioning, patio TV, solar panel, new JandMHomes.com awning, twin pro$27,700. Will sell for refrigerator, wheelRent /Own $24,000 including slidpane tanks, very c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Polaris Outlaw 450, 2008, g enerator, ing hitch that fits in nice, great floor plan, Goo d $2500 down,$750 mo. MXR Sport quad, dirt & condition! $12,500 $8895. your truck. Call 8 a.m. OAC. J and M Homes sand tires,runs great, low obo 541-447-5504 541-316-1388 to 10 p.m. for appt to 541-548-5511 hrs, $ 3 750 541-647-8931 see. 541-330-5527.
KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.
The Bulletin •
1955 Chevy, classic. Real beauty. Powerful engine. 15,000 miles. Always garaged. $4,000.
as's'i Ie S
o a dvertise, call 385-5809
E6 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
Antique & Classic Autos
Corvette Coupe 1964 530 miles since frame off restoration. Runs and drives as new. Satin Silver color with black leather interior, mint dash. PS, P B, AC, 4 speed. Knock offs. New tires. Fresh 327 N.O.M. All Corvette restoration parts in 8 out. Reduced to $59,500. 541-410-2870
I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.
Toyota Tacoma 2006 Access Cab, 34,409 mi. L ¹267025 $17,995.
"My little red Coryette" Coupe
1996, 350 auto, 132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel & synthetic oil only,
garaged, premium Bose stereo, 541-923-1781
2005 Buick LeSabre Custom, 101K, $6500. 30+ mpg hwy, full-size 4-dr sedan, luxury ride & handling ... Why not drive a Buick?
Sport Utility Vehicles Call Bob, 541-318-9999
Ford Model A 1930 Coupe, good condition, $16,000. 541-588-6084
Sales K®g~~~,. Garage Garage Sales
Garage Sales Ford Ranchero 1965 Rhino bedliner cus- BMW X3 2 0 07, 9 9 K Find them miles, premium packtom wheels, 302V-8 a uto. Runs g o o d age, heated lumbar in supported seats, pan$9,995. The Bulletin oramic moo n roof, 541-771-4778 Bluetooth, ski bag, XeClassifieds non headlights, tan & black leather interior, 541-385-5809 n ew front & rea r brakes @ 76K miles, AUDI 1990 V8 Quatone owner, all records, tro. Perfect Ski Car. very clean, $16,900. LOW MILES. $3,995 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 541-388-4360 engine, power everyobo. 541-480-9200. thing, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs BMW 525 2002 great, excellent condiLuxury Sport Edition in & out. Asking tion, V-6, automatic, $8,500. 541-480-3179 J) loaded, 18" new tires, 114k miles. $7,900 obo Infiniti FX35 2012, (541) 419-4152 Platinum silver, 24,000 miles, with factory wa r ranty, Buick CX Lucerne GMC Yzton 1971, Only f ully l o aded, A l l 2006, 82k mi., Drive, GPS, $19,700! Original low Wheel cream leather, Black sunroof, etc. mile, exceptional, 3rd Beauty - Stunning $37,500. owner. 951-699-7171 eye appeal, $6900. 541-550-7189 No charge for looking. Call
Porsche 911 Turbo
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.
LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT OF IN T H E CI R C UIT OREGON FOR C OURT OF T H E DESCHUTES COUNTY STATE O F ORBANK OF AMERICA, E GON FOR T H E N.A., COUNTY OF DESPlaintiff, v. SYDNEY CHUTES JPMOR0 NEIL; T H E ES - GAN CHASE TATE OF TIMOTHY BANK, NATIONAL O'NEIL, D E C EASD; ASSOCIATION UNKNOWN H E IRS Plaintiff, v s . THE 541-322-9647 AND DEVISEES OF UNKNOWN HEIRS T IMOTHY 0 N E I L, AND DEVISEES OF D ECEASED; AN D , GEORGE O STER Porsche Carrera 911 PERSONS OR PAR- TURNER, JR., DE2003 convertible with T IES UNK N O WN CEASED; THE UNhardtop. 50K miles, CLAIMING ANY KNOWN HEIRS OF new factory Porsche RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, PENNIE MORGAN; motor 6 mos ago with O R I NTEREST I N LOUIS T U R NER; 18 mo factory warranty remaining. THE PROP E RTY DESCHUTES $37,500. DESCRIBED IN THE R IVER REC R E 541-322-6928 COMPLAINT HEREIN ATION HOMESITE Defendant(s). PROPERTY OWNSubaru STi 2010, NO. 13CV0220 ERS, UNIT 6, PART 16.5K, rack, mats, cust P LAINTIFF'S SUM - I AND 11; OCCUsnow whls, stored, one- MONS BY PUBLICA- PANTS O F THE owner, $29K, TION TO: The Estate PROPERTY 541.410.6904 of T imothy 0 N e il, Defendants. Toyota Avalon XL 2003 Deceased; Unknown Case No.: 12CV1253 Heirs and Devisees of SUMMONS BY maroon, 64K mil Timothy O'Neil, DePUBLICATION ¹313623 $ 9 ,995. ceased; and, Persons To: The Unknown or Parties Unknown Heirs of Claiming Any Right, Pennie Morgan Oregon Agrrdlriurce Title, Lien, or Interest You are hereby re541-598-3750 in the Property Dequired to a p pear www.aaaoregonautoscribed in the Com- a nd d e fend t h e source.com plaint Herein, IN THE C omplaint file d NAME OF THE against you in the Toyota Celica STATE OF OREGON: above entitled Convertible 1 993 You are hereby re- cause within thirty
quired to appear and (30) days from the d efend against t h e date of service of allegations contained thissummons upon in the Complaint filed you, and in case of a gainst you i n t h e your failure to do so, above entitled profor w ant t h ereof, ceeding within thirty Plaintiff will apply to G T 2200 4 c yl, 5 (30) days from the the court for the respeed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o n vertible date of service of this lief demanded in the around in this price Summons upon you. Complaint. NOTICE TO range, new t i res, If you fail to appear wheels, clutch, timand defend this matDEFENDANT: 541-318-9999 ter within thirty (30) READ THESE ing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., r emarkdays from the date of PAPERS Cadillac El Dorado publication specified CAREFULLY! cond. i nside 1994 Total Cream Puff! able and out. Fun car to herein along with the You must "appear" in Body, paint, trunk as GMC Sierra 1977 short required filing f e e, t his case o r t h e d rive, Must S E E ! showroom, blue bed, e xlnt o r i ginal $5995. R e dmond. Bank o f Am e r ica, other side will win ELK HUNTERS! leather, $1700 wheels cond., runs & drives Jeep 541-504-1993 N.A., will apply to the a utomatically. T o 1979, orig. w/snow tires although great. V8, new paint owner,CJ5 Court for th e r e lief "appear" you must 87k only 3k on car has not been wet in and tires. $4950 obo. new 258 demanded i n the file with the court a long block. 8 years. On trip to 541-504-1 050 Complaint. The first legal paper called a C lutch p kg , W a r n Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., "motion" date of publication is or hubs. Excellent run- $4800. 541-593-4016.s "answer." The "moOct. 10, 2013. ner, very dependable. NOTICE TO D E FEN- tion" or "answer" (or Northman 6y2' plow, Q~%%ia'i' DANTS: READ "reply") m ust b e Warn 6000¹ w i nch. T HESE PA PE R S given to the court $9500 or best reaToyota Venza 2009 CAREFULLY! clerk or administrasonable offer. One OwnerYou must "appear" in tor within 30 days of 541-549-6970 or MGA 1959 - $19,999 Great condition, this case or the other the date of first pub541-815-8105. Convertible. O r igiunder 30,000 miles. CORVETTECOUPE side will win automati- lication sp e c ified nal body/motor. No Extended service/ Glasstop 2010 c ally. T o "appear" herein along w ith rust. 541-549-3838 warranty plan (75,000 Grand Sport - 4 LT you must file with the the required filing miles). Loaded! loaded, clear bra court a legal paper fee. I t must be in Leather, panoramic ~ Oo hood & fenders. called a "motion" or p roper form a n d roof, navigation, JBL New Michelin Super "answer." The "mohave proof of serMorePixatBendbuleti(),com Synthesis Sound Sports, G.S. floor tion" or "answer" must vice on the plaintiff's system. $24,500. mats, 17,000 miles, be given to the court a ttorney or, if t h e Jeep Grand CheroJeff - 541-390-0937 Crystal red. clerk or administrator p laintiff does n o t kee 1996 4x4, auto$42,000. ithin t h i rty d a y s have an a ttorney, matic, 135,000 miles. WHEN YOU SEE THIS w 503-358-1164. a long with t h e r e - proof of service on Great shape - very q uired filing fee. I t the plaintiff. nice interior,$3,900. ~OO must be i n p r o perIf you have questions, 541-815-9939 Mercedes Benz and have proof you should see an Mustang 1966 2 dr. MorePixatBendbuletin.com form E500 4-matic 2004 o f service o n t h e attorney im m edicoupe, 200 cu. in. 6 On a classified ad 86,625 miles, sunplaintiff's attorney or, ately. If you need cyl. Over $12,000 ingo to roof with a shade, if the plaintiff does not help in finding an vested, asking $9000. www.bendbulletin.com loaded, silver, 2 sets have a n at t orney, attorney, you may All receipts, runs to view additional of tires and a set of proof of service on the call t h e Or e gon good. 541-420-5011 photos of the item. chains. $13,500. plaintiff. State Bar's Lawyer 541-362-5598 Nissan Pathfinder SE I F YOU H AVE A N Y Referral Service at Looking for your 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd Q UESTIONS, Y O U (503) 684-3763 or next employee? 4x4, loaded, very good Mustang GT 1995 red S HOULD SE E A N toll-free in Oregon at tires, very good cond, 133k miles, Boss 302 Place a Bulletin help A TTORNEY I M M E (800) 452-7636. ad today and $4800. 503-334-7345 motor, custom pipes, wanted DIATELY. If you need The relief sought in reach over 60,000 5 s p ee d m a n ual, readers each week. help in finding an at- the Complaint is the Plymouth B a r racuda Subaru Outback 2.5i power windows, custorney, you may call f oreclosure of t h e 1966, original car! 300 Premium 2011, 48k, Your classified ad tom stereo, very fast. t he O r egon S t a te property located at will also appear on hp, 360 V8, center¹392151 $2 1 ,995 $5800. 541-280-7910 Bar's Lawyer Refer16295 W hit e t ail lines, 541-593-2597 bendbulletin.com ral Service at (503) L ane, Bend, O R which currently re684-3763 or toll-free 97707. PROJECT CARS:Chevy Oregon ceives over 1.5 milAutoSogrce 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & in Oregon at (800) Date of First lion page views 541-598-3750 452-7636. Publication: Chevy Coupe 1950 every month at rolling chassis's $1750 www.aaaoregonautoThe object of the said Oct. 10, 2013. no extra cost. Bulleea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, action and the relief McCarthy 8 Holthus, source.com Pontiac G6 2007, low tin Classifieds complete car, $ 1949; sought to be obtained LLP miles $8900 Get Results! Call Cadillac Series 61 1950, t herein is f u lly s e t [ ] Casey Pence, OSB 541-548-1422 385-5809 or place 2 dr. hard top, complete f orth i n s a i d c o m- ¹975271 your ad on-line at w/spare f r ont cl i p ., plaint, and is briefly [ ] E llis W. W ilder, bendbulletin.com $3950, 541-382-7391 Porsche 911 stated as follows: OSB¹ 124995 Carrera 993 cou e Foreclosure of a Deed [ ] R o bert H akari, of Trust/Mortgage OSB¹ 114082 .(N ®II~ ' The Bulletin recoml Toyota Highlander Grantors: [ ] A m ber Norling, mends extra caution t 2 003 Limited A W D Sydney O'Neiland OSB¹ 094593 when pu r c hasing I 99,000 mi., automatic Timothy 0 Neil A. [ ] Carrie f products or services $12,000 o bo . O n e Property address: Majors-Staab, from out of the area. owner. 816.812.9882 16464 Heath Drive, OSB¹ 980785 VW Bug Sedan, 1969, f S ending c ash , 1996, 73k miles, La Pine, OR 97739  Chris Fowler, OSB¹ fully restored, 2 owners, checks, or credit inTiptronic auto. Publication: 052544 with 73,000 total miles, 940 formation may be I transmission. Silver, Bend Bulletin  Lisa E. Lear, OSB $10,000. 541-382-5127 Vans J subject to FRAUD blue leather interior, ¹852672 For more informa- DATED this 4th day of moon/sunroof, new 933 October, 2013. [ ] A n d reanna C. f tion about an adverquality tires and OSB¹ Pickups tiser, you may call [ ]Matt B ooth, O S B Smith, battery, car and seat ¹082663 131336 I the Oregon Statel Email:mbooth covers, many extras. © robin920 SW 3rd Avenue, Almost Perfect Chev ~ Attorney General's ~ sontait.com Recently fully serFirst Floor S10 long bed, 1988 I Office C o n sumerI viced, garaged, [ ]Zachary Bryant, OSB Portland, OR 97204 4.3 V6, professional f Protection hotline at looks and runs like ¹113409 Phone: r ebuilt engine, 4 7 k GMC 1995 Safari XT, 1-877-877-9392. new. Excellent conEmail: zbryant© robinseats 8, 4.3L V6, (877) 369-6122, since installed, dual dition $29,700 studs on rims, $3000 sontait.com Ext. 3370 pipes, custom g rill, 541-322-9647 Ser ing Central Oregon since 1903 obo. 541-312-6960 [ ]Craig Peterson, OSB Fax: (503) 694-1460 sunroof, full canopy ¹120365 cmajors-staab@mccab h i gh, C l a rion Email:cpeterson O robcarthyholthus.com AM/FM/CD r e m ote insontait.com Of Attorneys for radio. Looks g reat, regon Plaintiff runs strong, always [ X]Brandon S m ith, YOURAD WILL RECEIYECLOSETo 2,000,000 OSB ¹124584 garaged. $3,550 firm. Class>fted LEGAL NOTICE EXPOSURES FORONLY$250!
F350 4-dr diesel 2004 pickup, auto, King Ranch, 144K, excellent, extras, $16,995 obo. 541-923-0231
FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy,
30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-91 90
LEGAL NOTICE This is an action for Judicial For e closure of real property comm o nly known a s F o s s il Heights Addition to the City of Fossil: Lots 1 t h rough 4, Lots 6 through 13 and Lots 15 through 19, according to the plat duly recorded in the Wheeler County, Oregon Clerk's off ice with a l l r e a l property being situated i n Wh e eler County, Oregon. A motion or a n swer must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. IN T HE CIRC U I T C OURT O F T H E STATE O F ORE GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF W HEELER, C a s e No. 13- 0 0 10CC SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION AS TO THE CITY OF FOSSIL, OREGON, a municipal subdivision of the State of Oregon, Plaintiff vs KEVIN W A R NER; GOFF CHISHOLM; R ANCHO VI S T A PARTNERSHIP, an
Oregon limited ability com p any; THOMAS W. CUTSFORTH, Trustee of the Rodney J. Koch Irrevok-
COMMUNITY F IRST BANK, a n assumed business name of the administratively dissolved P R INEVILLE BANCORPORATION,
formerly an Oregon domestic Corporation, HOME F EDERAL B A NK , a state of Idaho Corporation registered with the State of Oregon as a foreign corporation; Defendants. TO DEFENDANTS KEVIN WARNER; GEOFF CHISHOLM; RANCHO VISTA PARTN ERSHIP, an O r egon limited liability
MAS W. CUTSFORTH, Trustee of the Rod-
ney J. Koch Irrevok-
COMMUNITY F IRST BANK, a n assumed business name of the administratively dissolved PRINEVILLE BANCORPORATION,
formerly an Oregon domestic Corporation, HOME F EDERAL B A NK , a state of Idaho Corporation registered with the State of Oregon as a foreign corporation and ALL OTHER PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CL A I M-
the City of Fossil: Lots 1 through 4, Lots 6 through 13 and Lots 15 through 19, according to the plat duly recorded in the Wheeler County: You are hereby required t o a p pear and defend the action filed against you in th e a b ove-entitled cause within 30 days from the date of service of this Summons upon you; and if you fail
Chevy 2500 HD 2003 4 WD w o r k tru c k , 140,000 miles, $7000 obo. 541-408-4994. Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD SLT quad cab, short box, auto, AC, high mileage, $12,900. 541-389-7857
Pamela Jean Deery, Personal Representative
ING ANY R I GHT, T ITLE, L IEN, O R INTEREST IN THE REAL PROPERTY COMMO N LY KNOWN AS Fossil Heights Addition to
L e g al Notices information from the records of the Court, the personal repres entative, o r th e lawyers for the personal r e p resentative, Chr i stopher Heaps. Dated and first published on Oct. 10, 2013. Respectfully,
ovgonciaurfied Ad> er<rsng ver orkrs ase~ ccofrhe osgon Yenpoper Ptblrshe s4>ocra<ro
H'eek of October 7, 2013
Robinson Tait, P.S. Attorneys for Plaintiff Tel: (206) 676-9640 Fax: (206) 676-9659
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES
Probate Department In the matter of the estate of Doris Jean Corcoran, Deceased. Case No. FIND YOURFUTURE 13PB0101 Notice to DIVORCE$155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, HOME INTHE BULLETIN Interested Persons support,propertyandbillsdivision. Nocourtappearances. Divorced Notice is hereby given Your future is j u st a page in1-5 weeks possible. 503-772-5295. www.paralegalalternatives. t hat t h e und e r away. Whether you're looking s igned has b e en com divorce©usa.com
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The Bulletin 5ewing CentralOregonimce 1903
appointed personal r epresentative. A l l p ersons hav i n g claims against the estate are required to p resent t h em, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal representative at the following a d d ress within four months after the date of first p ublication of t h is notice, or the claims
may b e ba r r ed: Pamela Jean Deery, P ersonal Re p r esentative, c/o Christopher Heaps, 205 N W F r a nklin A ve., B e nd, O R 97701. All p e rson whose rights may be affected by the p roceedings m a y obtain add i tional
to appear and defend, f o r want
thereof, the Plaintiff w ill apply t o t h e court for the relief
demanded therein. Dated and first published October 10, 2013. By: PAUL F. SUMNER, Attorney f or Plaintiff, O S B ¹ 780913 Telephone: (541) 475-7277 Facsimile: (541) 475- 2 857. N OTICE T O D E -
FENDANT/DEFENDANTS READ THESE P A P E RS C AREFULLY Y o u
must "appear" in t his case o r t h e other side will win a utomatically. T o "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer". The "mot ion" o r "answer" must be given to the c ourt clerk or a d ministrator within 30 days (or 60 days for Defendant U n i ted States or State of Oregon Department of Revenue) along with th e r e quired filing fee. It must be in proper form and
have proof of service on the plaintiff's a ttorney or, if t h e p laintiff does n o t have an a ttorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE - R e ference is made to that certain deed of trust (the "Trust Deed") dated November 7, 2 005, executed b y John T. Cranston Sr. and Patricia R. Cranston (the "Grantor") to U .S. B a n k T ru s t Company, N a tional Association (the "Trustee"), to secure payment and performance of certain obligations of Grantor to U.S. Bank National Association (the "Beneficiary"), including repayment of a promissory note dated November 7, 2005, in the principal amount of $3 1 8 ,800 (the "Note"). T h e T r ust Deed was recorded o n N o vember 1 4 , 2005, as I nstrument
and to sell the real property ide n tified above to satisfy the obligation that is se-
cured by th e T rust D eed. NOTICE I S HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Succ essor Trustee o r Successor Trustee's agent will, on October 15, 2013, a t one
o'clock (1:00) p.m., based on the standard of t ime estab-
lished by ORS 187.110, Iust outside the main entrance of 1 164 N W . Bo n d , Bend, Oregon, sell for cash at public auction to the highest bidder t he interest in s a id real property, which Grantor has or had power to convey at the time of the execution by Grantor of the Trust Deed, together with any interest that Grantor or the successors in interest to Grantor acquired after the execution of t he Trust Deed, t o satisfy the foregoing obligations t h e reby secured and the costs and expenses of sale. N OTICE I S FUR THER 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 by payment to Benefi-
No. 2005-77965 in the
official real property records of Deschutes County, Oregon. The Trust Deed was modified by t h a t i n strument recorded on December 23, 2010, as Instrument No. 2010-51056 in the official rea l p r operty records of Deschutes County, Oregon. The legal description of the real property covered by t h e T r u st Deed is as f ollows: Real property in the County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, described as follows: AN
UNDIVIDED 3/12 INT EREST I N UNI T 101, RES I DENCE CLUB AT P R ONGHORN VILLAS CONDOMINIUMS, DESCHUTES C O UNTY, DEOREGON, SCRIBED I N AND SUBJECT TO THAT CERTAIN C O NDOMINIUM D ECLARAT ION F O R RE S I D ENCE CLU B A T PRONGHOR N V I LLAS CO N D OMINIUMS RE C O RDED AUGUST 23, 2005 IN VOLUME 2005, PAGE 56019, DESCHUTES C O U NTY OFFICIAL RECORDS, TOGETHER WITH THE LIMITED AND GENERAL COMMO N ELE MENTS A S SE T FORTH T H E REIN, APPERTAINING TO
SAID UNIT. (COMMONLY KNOWN AS INTERESTS G, H & I). No action has been instituted to r ecover the obligation, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the Trust Deed or, if such action has been instituted, such action has been dismissed except as permitted by ORS 86.735(4). 5. The default for which t he f o reclosure i s made i s G r a ntor's failure to pay the Note in full upon maturity. By reason of said default, Beneficiary has d eclared al l su m s owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed immediately due and payable which sums are
as follows: (a) the principal amount of $241,488.89 a s of March 21, 2013, (b)
ciary of t h e e n tire a mount t he n du e (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 tendering 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 Trust Deed, together with Trustee and attorney fees not e xceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes t he plural, and t h e word " grantor" i n cludes any successor in interest of grantor, as well as any other person owing an obligation, th e p e rformance of which is secured by th e T rust Deed, and the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. In accordance with the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, this is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. This communication is from a debt collector. For further information, p l e ase contact Jesus Miguel Palomares a t his m ailing address o f Miller Nash LLP, 111 S.W. Fifth A v enue, Suite 3400, Portland, O regon 9 7 2 0 4 o r telephone h i m at (503) 224- 5 858. DATED this 11th day of June, 2013. /s/ Jesus Miguel Palomares, Successor Trustee. F i l e No. 080090-0799. Grantor: Jo h n T . C ranston, Sr., a n d Patricia R. Cranston. Beneficiary: U.S. Bank National Association. PUBLIC NOTICE Public Auction The following units will be sold at Public Auction on October 24, 2013, at 10:00 a.m., Redmond Mini Stora ge, 1401 N. H w y . 9 7, Redmond, O R
accrued interest of $32,214.95 a s of 9 7756. Unit ¹ 2 9 March 21, 2013, and Sandra Wells, U nit interest accr u i ng ¹336 - Kara Williams, thereafter on the prin- Unit ¹427 - Jose Zacipal amount at the m udio, Unit ¹ 9 1 1 rate set forth in the Krystal Scott and Unit Note until fully paid, ¹1014 - Meredith (c) late charges in the Browning. amount of $400.00 as CASH ONLY! of March 21, 2013, Publication Dates: plus any late charges October 10 & 17, 2013 accruing t h e reafter and any other expenses or fees owed u nder the N ote o r T rust D e e d , (d) amounts that Beneficiary has paid on or may hereinafter pay to protect the lien, including by way of illustration, b u t not limitation, taxes, assessments, i n terest on prior liens, and insurance p r emiums, and (e) e x penses, costs and a t torney and trustee fees incurred by Beneficiary in foreclosure, includi ng the c ost o f a trustee's sale guarantee and any other environmental or appraisal report. By reason of said default, B eneficiary and t h e Successor T r u stee Thousandsofadsdaily have elected to forein print andonline. close the trust deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 86.705 to ORS 86.795 • I'
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