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Serving Central Oregon since1903 75| t

SATURDAY October 12,2013

re reSu S,CO e e reviewWild westguns SPORTS• C1

COMMUNITY LIFE• D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

TAXES

CASCADES CAMPUS

Revenue up along with value ofhomes

Elephants —Learning our body language. Plus: Fighting

poachers with drones.A3

By Shelby R. King

Plus: Nodel prizes —A

The Bulletin

look at this week's winners and

Property values around Deschutes County are on therise,w hich means higher property taxes. Total taxes assessed on residential properties in Deschutes County for 201314 are $17.7 million, up 4.1 percent from last year's total of $16.9 million, according to certified assessments released Friday by the county Assessor's Office. As a result, most individual tax districts, such as parks and recreation districts and individual municipalities, will see a hike in revenue of 3-5 percent in the 2013-2014 fiscal year. However, the city of Redmond will see revenue from collected property taxes rise 10.4 percent. "We knew it was going to be up there, but didn't want to predict how much," Langton said. "Last year, 83 percent of the accounts fell below the assessed value and most of those values rose significantly this year." SeeTaxes/A5

what they accomplished.A3

Mexican deaches — A longtime law stopping foreigners from owning the land could be on the way out.A7

The first building: How big is 146,000 square feet? That would be the size of the first building, or multi-building complex, that Oregon State UniversityCascades Campus is planning for its new four-year campus. The goal is to have the facilitybuilt by 2015

'Captain Phillips' —The truth behind the film.A4

for the first class of freshmen. To visualize howbig this "living and learning" center would be, consider the Downtown Bend Public Library.

Cyberbullying —schools

146,000 square feet : isalmost

find ways to fight back.D1

Nuclear arsenal —Anoth-

I•

downtownlibraries

er high-ranking commander loses his job.A2

And a Web exclusiveA look at the short stories of

the Nobel prize winner for literature, Alice Munro.

benddulletin.com/extras

The center is slated for the 10-acre parcel across

EDITOR'5CHOICE

from Cascade Lakes Lodge on Bend's west side,

Site of old

where the land is construction-ready.

High court takes up affirmative action again By Michael Doyle McClatchy Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON — An affirmative action backlash that began in California and migrated to Michigan has now reached the Supreme Court, with university admissions and more potentially on the line. In one of the new term's highest-profile cases, the court on Tuesday will consider a Michigan ballot m easure that bans the us e of race in public university admissions. Inspired by a similar measure in California, the Michigan policy has divided other states, while giving court conservatives their latest chance to roll back race-based

preferences. SeeCourt/A5

1-SimpsonAve 10-acre area

+mine

~9 lt.

Filling the pit: How much is 1.6 million cubic-yards?

JBEND

OETAIL~

many truckloads of fill material — the university's rough estimate is 1.6million cubic-yards'worth. That would

Local vets fear loss of benefits

be equal to more than 150,000 dump truckloads if using 13-ton-capacity trucks. Or, imagine the Olympic-size

By Scott Hammers

50-meter pool at Juniper Swim@Fitness Centerbeing filled with dirt, or some other fill material, more than

Veterans groups in Central Oregon are bracing for a variety of veterans benefits to be halted if the federal government shutdown continues until November. Department of Veterans A ffairs Secretary Eric Shinseki said Wednesday his agency must suspend education assistance, housing assistance, dis• More ability payshutdown m e nts and stories,A6, pensions if B3, CS the s h utdown is still in effect past the end of October, affecting an estimated 5.18 million veterans and dependents. Hospitals and other medical facilities operated by the VA are separately funded and expect to continue normal operations. Keegan Hodges, district commander for the Central Oregon chapter of the AmericanLegion,on Friday said approximately 16,000 veterans live in Deschutes County, with another roughly 3,400 in Crook and Jefferson counties. SeeVets/A6

/ ((.P

The challenge before OSU-Cascades is turning the otherparcel,46 acres that includes an old pumice mine, into usable space for a university. Leveling the land, if the school decides to go that route, would require many,

700times. Not to say that such an earth-moving feat is impossible; at nearby Summit High, the athletic fields were built atop an old pumice mine, thoughthat project was not without problems.

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Future building: What about the waste? Aside fromthe mine, this part of southwest Bend includes a former commercial and industrial landfill, and a recentenvironmentA assessmentfound evidence thatremnants ofthe old construchon waste may have migrated into the site chosen for the new campus. The university is looking to trade potentiallyunsuitable

TODAY'S WEATHER ~~

Scat t ered rain s ~ High49,LOW30

Page B6

land for other land ownedby the county. That hasn't happenedyet, and testing for more waste and other environmental analysis will continue, especially since the campus may look to the former landfill for future expansionin case 56 acresisn'tenough. Meanwhile, iftoday'spropertypurchase happens asplanned, current site plans will be sent to the city in the spring, showingbuilding designs and landscaping changes.

INDEX Business C7-8 Dear Abby D5 Calendar B2 Horoscope D5 Classified Ft-8 Local/State B1-6 Comics F3-4 Obituaries B5 Com. Life Dt-6 Sports C 1-6 Crosswords F4 TV/Movies D5 The Bulletin An lndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110, No. 285, 36 pages, 5sections

e .e We use recycled newsprint

: IIIIIIIIIII III o

88267 02329

Watch for stories about these topics in upcoming editions of The Bulletin. Sources: Bulletin researchand archives, OSU-Cascades, Deschutes public Library website, Juniper Swim S Fitness. Bulletin photos.

David Wray/The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Airlines cashin on every inch, eventhe overhead bin By Martha C. White New York Times News Service

A frosted cake. A 10-gallon hat. A car muffler. People havecrammed all sorts of things — including a kitchen sink — into airplane overhead compartments. But now the battle of the

bins, that preflight scrum over precious carry-on space, has turned into something else for airlines: the business of the bins. After starting to charge

fees for checking baggage, airlines are finding new ways to make money from carry-

ons. Overhead compartments, it turns out, are valuable real estate — and these days, they go to the highest bidders. Using an airline credit card'? Come on down. Flying first class? Right this way. Paying an extra fee when

you book? It's your turn. Priority is increasingly given to those who pay. Many travelers may not realize it, but a seat ticket does not automatically entitle them to overhead space. Once space runs out, passengers must check their

luggage at the gate, without paying a fee — and then wait for it at the baggage claim at their destination. Airlines are capitalizing on the fact that many fliers are willing to pay for carry-on convenience. SeeOverhead/A5


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WASHINGTON The Air Force fired the general in charge of its nuclear missiles on Friday, just two days after a Navy admiral with top nuclear weapons responsibilities was sacked. Both men are caught up in investigations of alleged personal misconduct, adding to a cascade of turmoil inside the nation's nuclear weapons force. The Air Force removed Maj. Gen. Michael Carey, a 35-year veteran, from his command of 20th Air Force, responsible for all 450 of the service's intercontinental ballistic missiles. Carey, who took his post in Wyoming in June 2012, will be reassigned pending the outcome of an investigation into personal misbehavior, the service said. The Air Force would not specify what Carey is alleged to have done wrong, but two officials with knowledge of the investigation indicated that it was linked to alcohol use. They said it was not related to the performance or combat readiness of ICBM units or to his stewardship of the force. Removing senior officers in the nuclear force is rare but has happened twice this week. On Wednesday the Navy said Vice Adm. Tim Giardina, the second-in-charge at U.S. Strategic Command, was fired amid an investigation of gambling issues. He was demoted from three- to two-star rank and reassigned to a Navy staff job until the investigation is completed. T ogether, the C arey a n d Giardina firings add a n ew dimension to a set of serious problems facing the military's nuclear force. The ICBM seg-

ment in particular has had several recent setbacks, including a failed safety and security inspection at a base in Montana in August, followed by the firing of the colonel there in charge of securityforces. In May, The Associated Press revealed that 17 Minuteman 3 missile launch control officers at Minot Air Force Base, N.D., had been taken offduty in a reflection of what one officer there called "rot" inside the ICBM force. Air Force Gen. Robert Kehler, the nation's most senior nuclear commander as head of U.S. Strategic Command, called the Carey and Giardina matters "unfortunate behavioral incidents," but he would not discuss details. In a t e lephone interview from his headquarters near Omaha, Neb., Kehler s aid he told Secretary ofDefense Chuck Hagel and the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Army Gen. Martin Dempsey, on Thursday that the two cases had not shaken his confidence in the force. "I still h ave 100 percent confidence that the nation's nucleardeterrent force is safe, secureand effective."H e added that "this is something that has been ontheir minds as well," referring to Hagel and Dempsey. "You are going to have to make your own judgment when all the facts come out on these two particular cases, but I can say this: In these cases, this ultimately had to do with a loss of confidence" in Carey and Giardina "as a result of certain behavior." Other problems have surfaced this year. In a M arch inspection, launch crews at Minot scored the equivalent of a "D" grade on missile opera-

TWO-tlOf VOtlllg —Barred by the Supreme Court from requiring proof of citizenship for federal elections, Arizona is complying — but setting up a separate registration system for local and state elections that will demand such proof. The state this week joined

Kansas in planning for such a two-tiered voting system, which could keep thousands of people from participating in state and local elections. The states are using an opening left by a ruling by the

U.S. SupremeCourt in June that said the power of Congress over federal elections was paramount but that did not rule on proof of citizenship in state elections.

tions. In June the Minot officer in charge of training and proficiency of missile crews was fired. Throughout this period, the Air Force and top Pentagon officials have insisted that the nuclearforce is safe and secure. But the competence of its management has been questioned. Documents obtained by the AP show that at lower levels the force is beset with morale problems and i n cidents of indiscipline. The U.S. has been shrinking the size of its nuclear arsenal for many years; it is comprised of long-range missiles aboard submarines, long-range bombers and ICBMs. As of Oct. I the U.S. had 1,688 deployed strategicnuclear warheads, which Washington is obliged to reduce to 1,550 by 2018 under the New START treaty with Russia. As the arsenal has grown smaller, questions about management of th e f o rce have loomed larger. Rep. Howard "Buck" McKeon, the Republican chairman of the House Armed Services Committee, said in August that the Air Force must refocus on its nuclear mission. He urged it to "hold failed leadership" accountable and to "recommit itself from the top down" to the mission

Log truCk CraSh —The driver of a loaded log truck that collided Friday with a sightseeing train carrying 63 passengers and four

crewmembers on a scenic leaf-peeping circuit in West Virginia's mountains was the lone fatality in an accident that injured 23 others, authorities said. At least six of the injured were hospitalized in serious

condition after the accident, which came atthe height of fall foliage season in the state's rugged Appalachian region about160 miles east of Charleston, officials added.

Higher dar fOr GED —At a time when ahigh school diploma — much less anequivalency certificate — is losing currency in the labor market, examsbeing introduced in January will start to be aligned with the Common Core, a set of rigorous academic standards for kindergarten through12th grade that 45 states and the District

of Columbia haveadopted. In anecho of the debatesurrounding the standards in elementary and secondary education, instructors and officials at adult education centers worry that increasing complexity

could demoralize apopulation that already struggles to pass the current test, commonly known as the GED.

CBllfONIB gIIII IBWS —Democrats in the California Legislature passed a sweeping package ofgun control bills after a string of mass shootings across the country, cracking down on assault rifles, high-

capacity magazinesand leadammunition. But on Friday, Gov.Jerry Brown, also a Democrat, vetoed several key pieces, including a ban on semiautomatic weapons that many had considered the tough-

est restriction on gun ownership in the country. The bill would have banned semiautomatic rifles with detachable magazines. Brown, calling the bill overly broad, said the ban would have unduly constrained

hunters and others using guns legally. BerlIISCOIIi SentenCe —Former Italian prime minister Silvio Berlusconi's one-year sentencefor tax fraud is set to begin Tuesday; under a lawintended to reduce prison overcrowding, hemay choose between housearrest or community service. OnFriday, Berlusconi, 77, petitioned aRomecourt to let him serve his sentence by performing the latter. For the past week, speculation and suggestions have abounded in Italy's media about what service might be fitting: Perhaps

he will clean toilets, sweepstreets or collect trash. Amongvarious of-

of safely operating nuclear

fers, a street circus from Naples offered him a spotlight. "Berlusconi

weapons. The decision to sack Carey was made by Lt. Gen. James Kowalski, commander of Air F orce Global S t rike C o mmand, which is in charge of allAir Force nuclear weapons, including bombers. The case appears to be unrelated to that of Giardina, but the two men are associated in the chain of responsibility for U.S. nuclear weapons.

could go on stageandtell his own jokes," a circus organizer said. Legally dead man in COurt —Donald E. Miler Jr. is legally dead, an Ohio judge explained to Donald E. Miller Jr. this week in court. The

judge, Allan Davis of HancockCounty ProbateCourt in Findlay, Ohio, had declared Miller dead in1994, several years after he mysteriously

disappeared, leaving thousands of dollars of child support unpaid. His ex-wife, Robin Miller, had requested thedeclaration at the time so she could apply for Social Security benefits for their two daughters. In fact, Donald Miller, 61, had simply drifted away to work in Georgia

and Florida, he told the judge. Now, he wanted to apply for a driver's license and needed to reactivate his Social Security number. — From wire reports

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Oregon Lottery results

As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn Friday night are:

45Q48 Q3©®Q ©© The estimated jackpot is now $29 million.

Khalil Hamra/The AssociatedPress

Supporters of Egypt's ousted President Mohammed Morsi, seen on a poster, chant slogans during a protest in Cairo on Friday.

Islamists holdscattered protests acrossEgypt

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g

By Tony G. Gabriel

ouster have coincided with a The Associated Press surge in attacks by militant CAIRO — S upporters of groups against security forces Egypt's ousted Islamist presi- in the volatile northern Sinai dent held scattered protests Peninsula and other parts of across the country on Friday, the country. Officials say some calling off a planned rally at of the militants behind the atCairo's iconic Tahrir Square tacks were allies of the former almost a week after bloody president's Muslim B r otherclashesleftnearly 60 dead. hoodgroup. Since the popularly backed Also Friday, nine army conJuly3overthrowof Mohammed scripts and one officer were M orsi, his supporters have held wounded when an explosive near-daily protests demanding device laid in tunnels near the his return and sharply criticiz- border with th e Palestinian ing military leaders. Clashes Gaza Strip went off, a secuhave oftenerupted between the rity official said. The explosives protestersand security forces were left in smuggling tunnels and supporters of the military. in the Egyptian town of Rafah, On Friday, thousands of Mor- along the border with neighsi supporters took to the streets boring Gaza, and were set off in several cities, commemo- as armored vehicles drove over rating 100 days since Morsi's them. ouster. Police used tear gas and The official said two vehicles the military fired in the air to w ere damaged in the attack.He disperse a few rallies in Cairo, said military helicopters later Egypt's second city Alexandria fired at a house and a tunnel and in the southern city of As- along the border in response. siut. Seven were injured in the He spoke on condition of anoDelta city of Damietta, and a nymity because he was not auprotester died from n atural thorized to speak to the media. causes in another Delta provT he m i l itary-backed i n ince, said Khaled el-Khateeb, a terim government has cracked health ministry official. down on Islamists, accusing As tension continued, there top leaders of the Brotherhood were no signs of a political solu- and other groups of i ncitetion to break the deadlock, de- ment and murder, rounding spite attempts by some to find a up some 2,000 members and way out. killing hundreds of pro-Morsi The protests against Morsi's demonstrators.

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Saturday, Oct. 12, the 285th day of 2013. There are 80 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE

TRENDING

HAPPENINGS

Ahmet Uzumcu is the head of the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons.

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WOrld Bank —Finance ministers and central bankers from

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around the world gathering in Washington for meetings

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of the International Monetary s ks

Fund and World Bank.

As MAS o

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t sftsr.

SllHtdOWll —Some national parks and monuments will reopen despite the federal shut-

down as state governments take them over. A1, 83, C8

HISTORY Highlight:In1962, the devas-

tating ColumbusDayStorm, also known as the "Big Blow," struckthe Pacific Northwest,

resulting in some 50deaths. In1492 (according to the old

style calendar), Christopher Columbus arrived with his

expedition in the present-day Bahamas. In1810,the German festival Oktoberfest was first held in Munich to celebrate the wed-

ding of BavarianCrownPrince Ludwig and PrincessTherese of Saxe-Hildburghausen. In1870, General Robert E. Lee died in Lexington, Va., at

age 63. In1915,Englishnurse Edith Cavell was executed by the

Germans in occupiedBelgium during World WarI. In1933, bank robber John Dillinger escaped from a jail in Allen County, Ohio, with the help ofhis gang, who killed the sheriff, Jess Sarber.

In1942, Attorney GeneralFrancis Biddle announcedduring a Columbus Day celebration at

Carnegie Hall in NewYork that Italian nationals in the United

States would no longer beconsidered enemyaliens. In1960,Japanese Socialist

Party leader Inejiro Asanuma was stabbed to death during a televised debate in Tokyo by an ultranationalist student, Otoya Yamaguchi, who hangedhimself in jail. In1971,the rock opera "Jesus

Christ Superstar" openedat the Mark Hellinger Theatre on

Broadway. In1986,the superpower meeting in Reykjavik, Iceland, ended in stalemate, with President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev un-

able to agree onarms control or a date for a full-fledged summit in the United States. In1987,former Gov. Alfred

"Alf" Landon, R-Kan., diedat

his Topeka home at age100. In1997, singer John Denver was killed in the crash of his privately built aircraft in Monterey Bay, Calif.; he was 53.

In2000,17 sailors were killed in a suicide bomb attackon the

destroyer USSCole in Yemen. Ten yearsage:A suicide attack outside a Baghdad hotel full of Americans killed six bystanders.

Five yearsage:Global finance ministers meeting in Washing-

ton kept searching for waysto tackle the unfolding financial crisis; in Paris, nations in

Europe's single-currency zone agreed to temporarily guarantee bank refinancing and pledged to prevent bank failures. North

Korea said it would resume dismantling its main nuclear facilities, hours after the United

States removedthecommunist country from a list of states that

sponsored terrorism. ASoyuz spacecraft carrying Richard Garriott, the sixth paying space traveler, along with another

American and aRussian crew member lifted off from Kazakh-

stan for the international space station.

One yearage:Thousands of supporters andopponents of Egyptian President Mohammed

Morsi clashed inCairo's Tahrir Square in the first such violence since Morsi took office more

than three monthsearlier.

BIRTHDAYS Comedian-activist Dick Gregory is 81. Broadcast journalist Chris Wallace is

66. Actor HughJackman is 45. Actor Kirk Cameron is 43. Olympic gold medal skier

Bode Miller is 36. Actor Josh Hutcherson is 21. — From wire reports

The Associated Press file photo

The unmanned aerial vehicles not only track poachers, but can be used to scare elephants out of harm's way. By Chris Spillane Bloomberg News

JOHANNESBURG Standing in his flatbed truck, Marc Goss touches "take off" on his iPad 3 and a $300 AR Drone whirs into the air as his latest weapon to fight elephant poachers around Kenya's Maasai Mara National Reserve. "It's an a rm s r ace," said Goss, whose green khaki clothing shields him from thorny acacia branches in the 74,132 acres of savanna he protects. "We're seeinglarger numbers of poachers." Besides the almost 2-footlong drone, Goss and other conservationists are using night-vi-

sion goggles and Google Earth to halt the decline of Kenya's wildlife, which helps attract $1 billion a year in tourism. With elephant ivory sold for as much as $1,000 a kilogram in Hong Kong, Kenya is facing its most seriousthreat from poaching in almost a quarter of a century, according to the United Nations. At least 232 elephants have been killed in the year to Sept. 30, adding to 384 last year from a population of40,000.Demand for illicit ivory from expanding economies such as China and Thailand has doubled since 2007,according to the UN Environment Programme. G oss' patch b orders t h e Maasai Mara N ational Reserve, where s emi-nomadic tribesmen, known as the Maasai, wearing checked-red robes herd their cows. On a warm morning he squints through the bush at a tusk-less elephant carcass surrounded by 10 of its grieving family members in the hills above the village of Aitong. "It's pretty grim," Goss, a 28year-old Kenyan who manages the Mara Elephant Project, said as hestood 55 yards from the carcass. "It's an elephant without a face. It'll be eaten by hyenas now." Poachers had speared the pachyderm in her back. Its ivory would be worth more than $8,000 in Asia. The carcass was the third found in four days, an unusually high number, Goss said. One was shot with an automatic rifle and the other animal was also pierced. When he started using the drones, Goss thought t hey would help mainly with providing aerial footage of the landscape and tracking poachers armed with rifles and the Maasai who sometimes killed the animals when they interfere with the grazing of their cows. He soon discovered they could help by frightening the elephants, keeping them out of harm's way. "We realized very quickly that the elephants hated the sound of them," said Goss. "I'm assuming that they think it's a swarm of bees." Goss and his team have put collars with global positioning system devices on 15 elephants so they can be tracked on a computer overlaying their paths on Google Earth. That way the animals can be followed to see if they've strayed into areas at risk of poaching or human confli ct. Goss hopes to buy 10 more drones and to modify them by adding a mechanism that releases capsaicin, the active component in c h il i p e pper, when elephants stray near dangerous areas. Paint balls loaded with chili pepper are being used in Zambia's lower Zambezi region to deter elephants from high-riskzones. "Drones are basically the future of conservation; a drone can do what 50 rangers can do," said James Hardy, a fourthgeneration Kenyan and man-

A look at this year's Nobel prizewinners The Associated Press

tists for developing computer models that can predict chemical reactions for use in creating new drugs and other tasks. Their a p proach c o mbined classical physics and quantum physics. The winners are Martin Karplus of the University of Strasbourg, France, and HarPeace Prize vard University; Michael LevThe Organization for the itt of the Stanford University Prohibition o f C h e mical School of Medicine, and Arieh Weapons, the investigation Warshel of the University of and enforcement arm for S outhern California i n L o s a 1997 treaty banning the Angeles. use of chemical weapons. Based in The Hague, Neth- Physics erlands, the global chemical Peter Higgs of Britain and weapons watchdog deploys Francois Englert of Belgium teams worldwide to iden- for their 1 964 t heory, adtify whether all 190 nations vanced independentlyof each that have signed the treaty other, about how subatomic are disclosing all chemical particles get their mass. Their weapons stocks and, if pos- theory made headlines last sessing them, destroying year when the CERN laboraboth the weapons and their tory in Geneva confirmed it m anufacturing sites. A n by discovering the so-called OPCW mission is currently Higgs particle. planning the destruction of chemical weapons stock- Medicine piles and facilities in Syria, Three U.S.-based researchthe most recent nation to ers for their breakthroughs in accept th e a r m s-control understanding how key subaccord. stances move within a c ell. T hey developed better u n Literature derstanding of vesicles, tiny Canadian author A l ice bubbles that deliver their cargo Munro, hailed bythe award- within a cell to the right place giving Swedish Academy at the right time. Disturbances as a "master of the contem- in that delivery system can porary short story." The lead to neurological diseases, 82-year-old writer is often diabetes or immunological discalled "Canada's Chekhov" orders. The prize was shared for her a stute, unflinch- by Americans James Rothman ing a n d co m passionate of Yale University and Randy depiction of seemingly un- Schekman of the University remarkableli ves. She pro- of California at Berkeley; and duced several story collec- German-American Dr. Thomtions chronicling the lives of as Sudhof of the Stanford Unigirls and women before and versity School of Medicine. after the 1960s social revolution, including "The Moons of Jupiter," "The Progress of Love" and "Runaway." STOCKHOLM — Here's a look at the achievements honored by this year's Nobel prizes, the $1.2 million awards handed out since 1 901 by c o m mittees i n Stockholm and Oslo:

J. Pat Carter/The Associated Press file photo

Elephantsunderstand human gestures African elephants really get the point — the finger point that is. At least that's the conclusion of a study published in the journal Current Biology that examined the behavior of11 pachyderms

who were pointed in the direction of hidden snacks. According to study author Richard Byrne, a professor of evolutionary psychology at the University of St. Andrews in Scotland,

African elephants will investigate the contents of a container 68 percent of the time if a human points to it. By comparison, a12-month-old human will check out the indi-

cated container 73 percent of the time. Study authors experimented with a group of African elephants at a wildlife research and rehabilitation center in Zimbabwe. The

test subjects were placed in front of two buckets, one of which contained a snack. A human experimenter would stand between the buckets and point to the one that had the treat. (The elephants

could not see into the buckets, and controls were conducted to ensure that the animals weren't simply sniffing out the treats.) "Our results show that elephants spontaneously attend to and

correctly interpret human ... gestures without extensive prior learning opportunities — the only nonhuman species so far to show this ability," wrote Byrne and his graduate student co-au-

thor, Anna Smet. Though domesticated cats, goats, horses anddogsespecially can pick up onhuman cuessuch as pointing, it remains atopic of great debate on just why this happens. While some argue that these traits evolved because of close interaction with humans over the centuries, others suggest it may

be an innate ability of group-living animals. Those who support the latter case argue that the ability to pick up on the directions or cues of others would be helpful to animals

that either hunt or try to avoid predators as apack or herd. The Current Biology study appears to support that view.

"We suggest that the most plausible account of our elephant's ability to interpret even subtle humanpointing gestures as communicative is that human pointing ... taps into elephants' natural

communication system," the authors wrote.

Chemistry Three U.S.-based scien-

E LEVATIO N

— Los Angeles Times "Kenya very soon will have to make some tough decisions on how tomanage the elephant population because they will be at high levels of humanelephant conflict," M atthew Lewis, senior program officer quick enough." of the WWF's African species Poaching blights much of conservation program, said by the African continent. In South phone from Washington. Africa, home to 90 percent of Across the Maasai Mara, the world's rhinos, at least two which means spotted land in are killed a day for their horns, Swahili, Calvin C ottar, 49, which sell for more than gold uses a $116,000 gyro copter to by weight in China and Viet- enforce land agreements he nam, where they're falsely be- made with neighboring Maasai lievedto cure cancer and boost communities. His camp, part of sexual prowess. East Africa Cheli & Peacock's safari lodge is a key battleground against portfolio, is built on plots he the poaching o f e l ephants, leases from the Maasai for $45whose numbers inAfrica are $50 anacre.As partofthe deal estimated between 419,000 and they won't graze their cattle on 650,000, according to the 178- areas that Cottar is trying to nation Convention on I nter- conserve. nationalTrade in Endangered Later, Cottar sits at a wooden Species of Wild Fauna and Flo- table where a member of the ra, better known as Cites. Kenya Wildlife Service reElephant populations are countsthe previous evening's stable in Botswana, Tanzania close call. With his G3 rifle a nd Zimbabwe, with m o r e leaning against a concrete wall, than 300,000 roaming southern the rangereats a lunch of rice Africa, according to the World and beans as he tells Cottar Wildlife Fund. that he thinks an elephant was Kenya is proposing stiffer shot and wounded for its ivory. penalties for the slaughter of elThe rangers are planning a ephants and rhinos, with fines night-time operation nearby. of as much as $117,000 and Anti-poaching forces only fire 15-year jail terms. The govern- on illegal hunters if they have ment has deployed paramili- guns, said Cottar, who runs tary forces and plans to acquire a 1920s colonial-style safari drones to fight poaching. Camp with his wife Louise. The development of new "It could have been poachers towns and urban sprawl in so now we'resetting a trap for Kenya is intensifying the con- them," said Cottar, who hunted flict between humans and ele- game in Tanzania in the 1980s. phants. The UN says the coun- "If they see someone with a try's population has more than gun, those rangers will shoot doubled to about 43.2 million them. If they're without a gun, people in the past two decades. they'll chase them." ager of the Mara North Conservancy. "It's going to reach a point where drones are on the forefront of poaching. At night time we could use it to pick up heat signatures of poachers, maybe a dead elephant if we're

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TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 'I2, 2013

IN FOCUS: 'CAPTAINPHILLIPS'

3s ots,3 i s? SEALrescuenotsoti gJq'

By Adam Goldman The Associated Press

W ASHINGTON — A f t e r U.S. Navy SEAL snipers conducted a dramatic rescue in 2009 that freed a cargo ship captain being held by pirates, $30,000 disappeared from a lifeboat, triggering an investigation that questioned the integrity of the commandos. And military oNcials, who had said just three shots were fired, soon learned that number was actually much higher in the killing of the pirates in the now-famous operation. Those are among the messy details missing from previous accounts of the famous raid, including a new Hollywood version out this weekend starring Tom Hanks. On April 8,2009,four armed Somali pirates scurried up the

SEAL tactics or specifics of the case but said: "The case was ultimately closed without evidence of wrongdoing." Weinstein said his client, who

pleaded guilty and was sen-

tenced to nearly 34 years, had no idea who tookthe money, and he didn't think the pirates threw it overboard. Weinstein said there were plenty of people who had access to the lifeboat after the shooting stopped. He said the crime scene was "contaminated." According to Phillips' account of the kidnapping, National Navy SEAL Museum via The Associated Press The Maersk Alabama cargo ship lifeboat is on display at the Nathe money could have easily tIonal Navy SEAL Museum In Fort PIerce, Fla. The ship's seizure by been concealed in a small bag SomaII pirates is the subject of a new Hollywood film. or someone's pockets. In his book, Phillips writes that while he had been held sonnette recounted the episode taken into custody. Scott Silli- hostage on the lifeboat, a pirate in his memoir "No Easy Day." man, a professor at Duke Uni- tookthe money outofa bag and Bissonnette w a s de p loyed versity Law School and an ex- began dividing up into piles. aboard the adjacent USS Box- pert on wartime legal doctrine, There were "two stacks of hunside of a large cargo ship, the er, an amphibious assault ship, said he believes the SEALs did dreds, one of fifties, then twenMaersk Alabama, and took when the rescue took place. nothing wrong. He said the ties, fives, and tens ... I never "Entering the life raft, they Capt. Richard Phillips and his SEALs had to make the as- saw the money again. Later, crew hostage. In a failed at- quickly and methodically resumptionthat the Somalis were when they gave me a sack to tempt to get the pirates to leave, engaged each pirate, making armed and a continuing threat. lean against, I felt the stacks of Phillips gave them $30,000 surethere was no more threat," In other words, they were still money inside, but I never spotfrom the ship safe. The pirates Bissonnette recalled. "They combatants. ted the cash out in the open "Ithink it is pretty clearunder again." e ventually a b andoned t h e found Phillips tied up in the corMaersk, jumping into a lifeboat ner unhurt." the military's rules of engageKevin Speers, a spokesman and taking the cash and PhilIn an interview, Phillips said ment that if the SEAL believed for Maersk Line Ltd., said the lips at gunpoint. he didn't see the SEALs firing he still faced a threat against missing money remains a mysThe USS Bainbridge, a de- inside the 25-foot lifeboat. But him, he was authorized to use tery: "We simply don't know." stroyer that had responded to he said one of the pirates closest lethal force," he said. "I think it In the new film " Captain the hijacking, gave chase as to him was "gasping" and in a was an appropriate use of force Phillips," v iewers s houldn't the pirates headed toward the "death rattle." The young pirate underthese circumstances." look to the movie for the comSomali coast. Days later, a team had two serious chest wounds, The $30,000 was never re- plete story. It doesn't depict the of SEALs parachuted into the he said. He didn't see the other covered. As part of the inves- aftermath inside the lifeboat or Indian Oceanand boarded the two pirates at the other end of tigation by the Naval Criminal the criminal investigation that Bainbridge. During the crisis, the lifeboat. Investigative Service, SEALs followed. the Navy persuaded the piAttorney Philip Weinstein, were polygraphed, according Director Paul G reengrass rates to let the Bainbridge tow who represented the surviv- to former and current law en- said the movie wasn't intended their lifeboat and then tricked ing pirate later prosecuted in forcement and military officials to tackle every twist and turn, the fourth pirate into coming federal court, said his legal who spoke under the condition but hews to the truth. aboard the Bainbridge. team had an expert examine of anonymity because they G reengrass said h e w a s As the Bainbridge reeled in photographs the government weren't authorizedtotalk about aware of th e shooting that the lifeboat for a better shot, provided of the dead Somalis. the case. It's not clear if all the took place inside the lifeboat the SEALs took up positions The expert estimated about 19 SEALs who responded to the and grappled with how much on the back of the warship and rounds had been fired into the hijacking were polygraphed. b loodshed to depict. In t h e trained their sights on the three bodies, Weinstein said. Nobody was exempt from end, he made narrative judg"There w ere clearly n o t pirates. questioning. Investigators in- ments, including that the final On April 12, a gun unexpect- three shots fired," Weinstein terviewed Capt. Frank Michael, violence wasn't necessary. The edly went off inside the lifeboat, said. "They were riddled with who was the executive officer of result was the same: Phillips and the SEAL snipers opened bullets." the Boxer and among the high- was saved, and the pirates were fire.Seconds later,one or posUnder the Geneva Conven- est-ranking Navy personnel to killed. sibly two SEALs descended tions, an enemy combatant who enter the lifeboat after Phillips And what happened to the the tow rope and boarded the has been injured so severely had been saved, a former U.S. money didn't concern him. "Movies are not journalism," lifeboat, quickly shooting the that he no longer can fight is official said. pirates — one of whom was still supposed to be protected and Navy Lt. Cmdr. Courtney Greengrass said. "Movies are alive. Former SEAL Matt Bis- medically treated even as he is Hillson declined to d i scuss not history."

'I I

II CKZ!33

Website lifts the veil off the true costs of college By Renee Schoof McClatchy Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON — A new online app called College Abacus is making it easier for students and their families to get estimates in advance of how much financial aid colleges and universities will give so that they can compare schools for costs. It comes at an opportune time, since the shutdown of

many government programs because of the political standoff over the federal budget has disabled College Navigator, a tool also designed to help families figure out college costsand operated by the Department of Education. Until about two years ago, financial aid was a mystery until a student got a college a cceptance letter and a f i -

nancial aid package. Change began in 2011, when the federal government required schools to offer online net price calculators, which compute a school's full cost of attendance, minus estimated scholarships, based on family income and other information that individuals enter. College Abacus (https:// collegeabacus.com)is a free, one-stop shop. It taps the net price calculators at three schools a s t udent selects. Then, based on personal information entered once into College Abacus, the site retrieves the estimates. More schools can be entered, three at atime. The federal government's College Navigator website offers a rougher estimate. For each school, it will give estimated netprices for several income levels. "Even if the government has stopped working, parents still need to find financial aid for their students to go to college," said College Abacus cofounder Abigail Seldin.

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And finding out in advance which schools are likely to be affordable can bring peace to households in the spring, when most full-time students get their college decisions, Seldin said. It also can help reduce student debt. Referring to a popular travel accommodations search engine, Seldin calls College Abacus the kayak.com of net price calculators. It takes 10 minutes or more to copy financial information from a tax return and answer other questions on many net price calculators. College Abacus lets a user log in via Facebook, Google+ or Twitter and save the data so that it only has to be done once. The free service isn't without some glitches. It requires the patience to wait a few minutes for some estimates. In some cases, as when schools take their calculators down for revisions, College Abacus can't get results. Seldin said her staff of 10 checks the school websites to make sure they're working and that it should take no more than one week before the estimate will be produced on another try. Another issue with the estimates is the quality of the net price calculators. Many schools use a simple calculator developed by the Department of E d ucation, ratherthan ones developedby the College Board and others that ask more detailed financial questions. One important question the Department of Education calculators don't ask is the amount of parents' assets. The Free Application for Federal Student Aid, a form required of all students who hope to get f inancial aid, asks about assets, and schools use FAFSA information when they decide on aid amounts.

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

IN FOCUS:HEALTH CARE

'Ri er ans'ma e insurancecosts soar By JulIe Appleby

laws vary, with some having and people who buy their own fewer than 20 mandates and coverage. C onsumers shopping f o r others, like Maryland, havB ut bariatric s urgery i s health coverage in new online ing more than double that not a required benefit in the marketplaces ma y s c r atch number. plan selected by Virginia offitheir heads when they come to Proponents see mandated cials as the standard for what a handful of plans in Virginia: benefit coverage as a way to must be sold through the new Why do some cost more than protect consumers, while op- marketplaces. $1,800 a month? ponents say they drive up the Virginia's pricing "is a barNo, the plans do not include cost of premiums for everyrier for people getting covergold-plated hospital beds or one, sometimes for question- age," Joe Nadglowski, presiguaranteed same-day access able treatments pushed by dent and chief executive of the to doctors. Instead, those pre- special interests. Recent fights Florida-based advocacy group miums reflect an add-on ben- have included whether to reObesity A c t io n C o a l ition. efit for a type of costly surgery quire insurers to cover treat- "Some of the decisions that infor obesity which makes them ment for autism or in v i t ro surers make around bariatri c up to six times more expen- fertilization. surgery seem not to be based "This reflects a classic ten- on economics or health, but sive than plans without such coverage. sion between trying to keep are often more based on stigThat means a Virginia con- costs low and trying to do the ma and bias." sumer c onsidering g a stric right thing," said Dan MendelOne mid-level policy from bypass or bariatric surgery son of consulting firm Avalere insurer Optima that covers will have to pay up to $1,500 Health. "Legislatures have to the treatment, for example, is a month more for plans that make a call on whether some- priced at $1,858 a month for cover the procedure. thing is a necessary medical a 27-year-old, but the same Consumers in Maryland, by intervention or just something plan from the same insurer is contrast, could buy any policy nice to have." $285 without the rider. Simiin the marketplace — and for Obesity i s c o n sidered a lar plans by other insurers, ind ramatically less t han t h e medical condition, but surgicluding Aetna, Coventry One Virginia rider plans — and be cal interventions are not uniand Innovation Health, range covered forbariatric surgery versally covered. While many from $1,100 a month to $1,500, because that state requires all large, e m p l oyer-sponsored well above what the insurers plans to pay for it. In the Dis- insurance plans, along with charge for plans without the trict of Columbia, insurers are Medicare, cover the surgeries, rider. not required to offer the surgi- policies sold to small businessUnder the health law, bencal treatment, either as a rider es and individuals are govefit packages must include or a standard benefit. The erned by state rules, so cov10 broad categories of care, procedure can cost $15,000 to erage varies. The procedure, including hospital coverage, $25,000. which makes th e s t omach maternity care, prescription The difference between the smaller, is one of a number of drugs and mental health serapproaches in Virginia and treatments offered to patients vices. But states were given Maryland reflects some of the who are severely overweight. some leeway in c hoosing reasons for the broad varia- About 200,000 such surgeries what else to include in that list. tion in p r ices and benefits are performed annually. Along with Virginia, 27 other among policiesoffered under Virginia is among a hand- states chose benchmark polithe federal health law. ful of states, along with Geor- cies that do not cover the surDebates about how much gia and Indiana, where laws gery, according to an analysis to requireinsurers to cover that predate the health law by the obesity coalition. and where to draw the line require that bariatric treatMaryland chose a benchhave long roiled state capitals ment must be offered as an mark planthatrequires coveras lawmakers are lobbied to option for consumers, but not age, reflecting a long-standing m andate coverage of specific necessarily included in every law. A Maryland Health Care treatments or specialists. State plan sold to small businesses Commission report from 2012 Kaiser Health News

estimates the mandate to cover treatment for severe obesity added 0.4percent to the costof an individual policy, far below what is seen in some of the

plans in Virginia. Some question whether Virginia insurers may be "adhering to the letter of the state law but not the spirit of the federal law," said Deborah Chollet, a senior fellow at Mathematica Policy Research, a nonpartisan research firm in Washington. That's because the federal law says insurers cannot reject patients w it h m e dical conditions, nor charge them more, starting Jan. 1. Severe obesity is considered a disease, according to the American Medical Association. "The health law says you cannot discriminate based on health conditions," said John Morton, chief o f b a r i atric and minimally invasive surgery at the Stanford University School of Medicine and president-elect of A m erican S ociety for M e t abolic a n d Bariatric Surgery. "Here they are adding a premium to a disease.It's coverage in name only. It's disgraceful." The legal arguments are not a slam dunk, though. " You could make an a r gument that it is effectively discriminating . . . ag a i n st someone who has a particular medical condition, but it's clear under the law that insurers can charge extra for nonessential health benefits," said Timothy Jost, a health law professor at Washington and Lee University. "If the state has determined this is not an essential health benefit, then you would have a hard time

arguing it."

Sandy Huffaker/New YorkTimes News Service

Passengers aboard a US Airways flight take their baggage from overhead bIns as they depart theIr plane In Chicago. After raIsIng fees for checked baggage, airlines have found many are willing to pay for the convenience of carry-ons.

Overhead Continued from A1 "There are multiple ways you can improve upon your boarding zone," said Andy Jacobs,the president of a candy company who travels about twice a month. "As a diamond member on Delta, I never have a problem securing space." When Jacobs is not flying Delta, h e r e lies on credit cards to jump to the front of the boarding line. "Those cards are worth it," he said. "I actually carry three different airline affinity credit cards." He has good reason to get to the front. "As a chocolate salesperson, I need to bring my bags on the plane so the chocolate won't melt," he said. "When you're flying to a major customer and

you pick up your bags at baggage claim and your samples are melted, that b ecomes a p r e t t y bi g problem." As Jacobs has learned, t here is o n l y s o m u c h room. A nd t h er e i s l itt l e chance that the free-forall at check-in will ease soon. Airlines rely increas-

ingly on fees, experts say.

Taxes

crease. In fiscal 2012-13, that value stood at $7.9 million. Continued from A1 T he i n crease i n ho m e 3. PCC Structurals, Inc., DESCHUTESCOUNTY Redmond resident Brigitte value means several taxing 1. PacifiCorp, $1.25 million $195,383 Parson saw h e r a s sessed districts will see a revenue property value increase by 2. Gas Transmission increase. Lindsey Lombard, CITY OF SISTERS about $30,000 this year. She Northwest, $862,245 finance manager for B e nd 1. Sisters Corporation, said she's anxious about what Park 8 R ecreation District, 3. CascadeNatural Gas, $113,853 that will mean for her tax bill. said it budgeted conservative$741,146 2. Best Western Ponderosa "I don't really know what to ly, anticipating a 3 p ercent Lodge, LLC, $65,799 CITY OF BEND expect and I've been holding rise in r evenue. According 3. PCC Structurals, Inc., 1. PacifiCorp, $598,727 my breath," she said Friday. to the assessor's office, the $59,645 "Because I don't owe money 2. Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor district will actually see a 5.4 Village LLC, $570,467 on my home, Ihave to come percent increase. Lombard CITY OF LA PINE up with it in one lump sum said any unbudgeted funds 3. CVSC, LLC, $520,845 1. Wickiup, LLC, $54,383 and I always think i t's too would likely go into reserve. 2. Bi-Mart Corporation, CITY OFREDMOND high." Like Neff, Lombard said the $40,530 1. Wal-Mart Stores, Inc., Parson said that even durdistrict may present a supple3. Richard W. and Sandra D. $287,203 ing the recession her propermental budget to the board Priday, $40,397 2. PacifiCorp, $237,417 ty taxes rose steadily, though of directors if the money is the real market value of her needed elsewhere. home dropped dramatically. D eschutes County p r o p "It's gone up maybe $150 enue, the increase will be less see," he said. "In November, erty assessments were certieach year over the year be- of a windfall and more mak- we'll bring a s u pplemental fied and released Friday by fore," she said. "I still don't ing up for cuts. budget to the City Council County Assessor Scot Lang"We've had to lean things like paying the bill." and they will decide what to ton. Bills will be mailed to Redmond finance analyst down so much that we'll be do with the money." property owners on Oct. 18 Jason Neffsaid that because l ooking at how w e can i n In Bend, the assessed value and partial payments are due the city had been hit so hard crease operations. We didn't of residential properties in by Nov. 15. over the last few years by a budget for an i n crease be- fiscal year 2013-14 rose to — Reporter:541-383-0376, decline in property tax rev- cause we wanted to wait and $8.3 million, a 5.5 percent inskingC~bendbulletin.com

Court

Top threetaxpayers byarea

"The thing to look for is the rhetoric the court will adopt," ContInued from A1 Pamela Harris,a professor at "This measure was so po- the Georgetown U n iversity larizing that it created a racial Law Center, said at a briefing. divide," Mark Rosenbaum, the Legal scholars add that the chief counsel of the American court's ultimate decision could Civil Liberties Union of South- well be fairly technical and ern California, said Thursday. written in a way that unites lib"Instead of healing the nation's eral and conservative justices. wounds, it actually opens those A blockbuster ruling is by no wounds." means guaranteed. The case, called Schuette v. The hourlong oral argument Coalition to Defend Affirma- Tuesday morning will revolve tive Action, returns the court around a M i c h igan b a llot to an enduring conflict that measure that 58 percent of the justices effectively ducked last state's voters approved in 2006. term. The court in June avoid- It amended Michigan's Constied a sweeping decision in a tution to prohibit discriminacase challenging University of tion or the granting of preferTexas admissions procedures, ential treatment in public eduas the justices opted to send the cation, government contractmatter back to a lower appel- ing and public employment late court for further review. based onrace,sex,ethnicity or The Michigan case, while national origin. "The people of M i chigan it also might prompt an underwhelming decision, under- concluded that not having afscores potentially significant firmative action in higher educhanges in the court itself. cation was the best policy for In 2003, then-Justice San- the state," Michigan Attorney dra Day O'Connor wrote a 5-4 General Bill Schuette said in decision upholding the consid- a legal brief. "Nothing in the eration of race in University of Constitution bars the people Michigan Law School admis- of Michigan from making that sions. O'Connor has since re- choice." tired, replaced by the steadfast The Michigan language reconservative Justice Samuel sembles that of C a lifornia's Alito. The conservative chief Proposition 209, adopted in justice who d issented from 1996. Key supporters of the the 2003 decision, William California measure, including Rehnquist, has since been re- former University of California placed by John Roberts, who Trustee Ward Connerly, chamappears bot h c o n servative pioned the Michigan measure and strategically minded in his as well. "The imposition of r a cial decisions.

classifications in the award of government benefits involves an inherent injustice to members of disfavored groups," the American Civil Rights Institute, a group founded by Connerly, argued in a legal brief. "Racial preference schemes unjustly impose the costs of remedying past d iscrimination on individuals who have no responsibility for the prior wrongs." In a sign of the potential consequences ofthe high court's Michigancase,31 such amicus briefs have been filed from outside parties. By comparison, the argument in the case being heard before the Michigan case Tuesday attracted only five amicus briefs. The myriad briefs underscore, as well, how affirmative action divides voters. While Georgia and four other states joined a brief supporting the Michigan b a l lo t m e a sure, California Attorney General Kamala Harris r a llied f i ve other states and the District of Columbia to a brief supporting the benefits of diversity "It is particularly important for states with large non-white populations to ensure that students of all races have meaningful access to their public colleges and universities," says

passed, University of California officials noted in a separate brief. In 1995, the year before the ballotmeasure passed, 6.7 percent of the entering freshman class at the University of California, Berkeley, was African-American. This year, African-American s t u dents accountedfor only 4.2 percent of Berkeley's entering freshman class. If they want, though, justices need not sort through the costsand benefitsof affirmative action. Instead, the Michigan case could easily turn on a little-known piece of legal arcana known as the political restructuring doctrine. Michigan residents interested in changing admissions policies at the state's universities — for instance, to further aid children of alumni — may petition university regents. But because of the constitutional amendment, the regents are powerless to change policies regarding race or gender. That would take another constitutional amendment, a m u ch hardertask. This change in the political process, or political restructuring, will be scrutinized by the court, with a key question being whether the change places a special burden on a minority

the brief, primarily prepared

group's ability to accomplish

by Los Angeles-based Deputy Attorney General Antonette Benita Cordero. Minority s t udent a d missions fell after Proposition 209

its goals or protect itself. "This isn't a playing field that isn't level," Rosenbaum said. "This is tw o separate

playing fields."

In 2012, domestic carriers collectively earned roughly $3.5 billion in checkedbag fees, up from less than half a billion dollars five years earlier, according to the Department of Transportation. Although exact figures are not yet available for e arly b o arding revenue, analysts say it is

increasing.

head bin." People will carry on anything an d e v erything, Easley said. On one f light to the Dominican Republic, a passenger brought a kitchen sink wrapped in a trash bag. "Luckily, at the time we were flying this particular Airbus that just has a ton of overhead bin space." Another time on the same route, a passenger carried on a car muffler. "I think in that case we did put it in a closet, next to a hula hoop someone had brought," he said. Robert Mann, a n a i r l ine industry consultant, said that although new p l anes were designed t o a c c ommodate more carry-on bags, "there's an infinite demand for overhead binspace," especially as airlinessqueeze more people than ever onto planes. Airlines say they are providing a n o p t ion t r avelers want. "It's something our customers desire," said an American A irlines s pokesman, M a t t Miller. Charlie Hobart, a U n ited Airlines s pokesman, s aid, "We're a lways looking f o r ways to make travel more convenientfor our customers." United let customers pay for priorityboarding before its merger with Continental and reintroduced it this year. " Customers did e njoy i t when we had it" before the merger, Hobart said. Ed Bertsch is well versed in the fight for space. "Every plane is full and every full plane goes out with every overhead bin full," said Bertsch, who travels a few times a month for his job at a computer security consulting company. "I've been going to Texas, and sometimes there will be guys that put cowboy hats in the storage area. It's not avery considerate use of that space." Not all planes are created equal when it comes to overhead space. Industry observers say the 50-seat regional jets are n otoriously stingy with overhead bin space, and older models whose designs predated the ubiquity of roll-

"There is growth there," said Jay Sorenson, president of the airline consulting firm I deaWorksCompany. "Airlines will implement more of these fees." Brian E a sley, a career flight attendant, has watched the competition for overhead space become increasingly acrimonious. "When someone gets t o their ro w a n d l o o k s up and sees something's there, they kind of freak o ut about i t , " h e s a i d . ing carry-on bags also are "They will throw a fit and less accommodating. they will start screaming at whoever put their stuff in their spot. We've had to throw people off the plane just because they refused Featured Business to walk up a few feet and of the week: stick it i n a n other over-

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

IN FOCUS:BUDGET BATTLE

Lit own'sto: o a c ec s,i e researc an more By Trip Gabriel, Michael D. Shear and Sabrina Tavernise

to save more and spend less, said Mark Zandi, chief econoNew Yorlz Times News Service mist at M o ody's Analytics. WASHINGTON The "They're going to be cautious Environmental Pro t e ction at least into the next year," he Agency has stopped monitor- said. ing mercury contamination V ictor A n derson, a f u r in the Everglades and testing loughed worker for the Interwater after the recent floods nal Revenue Service in West in Colorado. Virginia, said, "I live from An $8 billion space tele- paycheck to paycheck just like scope, the largest in the world, every other American does." waits to be tested at minus- Anderson, who earns $62,000 400 degrees Fahrenheit in a a year overseeing building closed government f a cility maintenance, is worried that in suburban Maryland, fac- his credit rating will fall being the possibility of costly cause he cannot pay bills this delays. month. "I've got to tell you, this is M any of th e h alf a m i l lion federal workers whose messing me up," he said. "It's paychecks on Friday showed going to take me a year once half of what they normally we go back to work t o get e arn fretted about how t o squared away because of not juggle bills and put off major getting my salary." purchases. The National Institutes of As the partial government Health, the largest financial shutdown reached its 11th day supporterof medical research on Friday, it was affecting far in the world, has ground to more than the nation's monu- a halt during the peak of its ments and parks, with much grant-making s eason, susof the little-noticed machinery pending millions of dollars in of government shifted to idle. new research. Jobs deemed essentialconThe c ountry's A n t arctic tinued to be performed, but program has been suspended, other tasks that have paused ejecting some of the world's may take a lasting toll, even if leading scientists from their President Barack Obama and lodgings at the South Pole, congressional R e p ublicans where they collect data crureach anagreement to end the cial for understanding climate shutdown soon. change. The temporary disruption S ome agencies, like t h e of furloughed workers' spend- EPA, have been virtually shuting patterns, a sk ittishness tered. Almost 95 percent of likely to continue even after the agency's 16,000 workers they go back to work, is capa- have been told to stay home. ble of measurable damage to And while some longtime opthe nation's growth rate, econ- ponents of environmental regomists said.Federal workers ulation cheer that temporary are "spooked" and are likely outcome,others are deploring

Vets

ments would have a ripple effect throughout the economy, Continued from A1 Hodges said. He said he susFor a sizable minority, vet- pects a large number of youngerans benefits are an essential er veterans don't keep up with part of maintaining their stan- currentevents due to school or dard of living, he said. family obligations and don't "If you run off the average, yet know their benefits could 30 percentof all veterans re- be cut off. "We could have 5,000 peoceive something from the VA, whether it be disability com- ple in Deschutes County all of pensation, education compen- a sudden, first of the month, sation, death indemnity for a they don't have a way to pay widow," Hodges said. "And if their rent, pay their house paythe shutdown continues, that's ment, buy groceries — and that's just veterans." all going to end." T he A m e r ican Le g i o n Ray Hartzel, of the Oregon launched a charity drive, col- Band of Brothers, said many lecting food and gas cards to members of his group survive distribute to veterans in the almost entirely on m i l itary event the shutdown continues. pensions or d i sability p ayIf government operations re- ments. The group regularly turn to normal, Hodges said, m eets at J ake's D iner f o r whatever the group collected meals, he said, and even when will be donated to food banks the checks are arriving as or other charitable organiza- scheduled,many members are tions in the area. on the edge financially. "I've bought meals for peoHodges said most veterans he's spoken to believe the im- ple over there who just didn't passe in Washington will be have the dollars," he said. resolved before their benefits "They come when they can, are cut off. If that's not the but that's not uncommon." case, the suspension of payH artzel said many m o re

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"We're obviously in a better place than wewere afew days ago in terms of the constructive approach that we've seen of late," Jay

Rushmore and parks in Utah and Colorado. But the shutdown has left close to 500,000 employees still on furlough, according to the American Federation of Government Employees. The House passed a bill to ensure that they receive back pay, which the White House supports. Even if workers are financially made whole, their uncertainty a bout w h ether another shutdown could occur

Carney, the White House press secretary, said late in the day after the president met with the entire Senate Republican conference

was giving many pause about folds like an origami figure in making big purchases. space and will be capable of

and consulted by telephonewith Rep. John Boehner of Ohio, the

Andrew Sailes, a mechanic at Bolling Air Force Base in W ashington, and h i s w i f e have put off buying a house for a year. "We've got to sit in our apartment until we get some more money," he said. "We had to push everything back." T he furlough c omes o n

NO SOlutiOn yet —Political divisions over the nation's finances appeared to narrow on Friday asPresident Barack Obama and congressional Republicans showed greater flexibility in their negotiations. But officials headed into the weekend without a deal to end the shutdown and avert what could be a devastating default after the government reaches the current borrowing limit

on Thursday. While the outlines of an agreement that would involve a temporary fix followed by longer-term budget talks came into view, the

president and lawmakers faced thechallenge of framing such a deal in a way that all sides could accept politically.

Republican speaker of the House. "But there's not an agreement."

Both houses of Congresswere scheduled to meet over the weekend. But White Houseofficials and senior lawmakers cautioned against expecting a quick deal, although much of the incendiary speech that has characterized the fiscal fight had given way

to words like "constructive" and "progress." — New YorkTimesNews Service

what could be lasting impacts on the environment. "It is a polluter's heyday," said Sara Chieffo, the legislative director of the League of Conservation Voters. Normally, she said, "they are doing the inspections that need to be done, making sure that polluters are held to account." "We know that the longer this goes on, the cascading effects occur," she added. Dan Ronnenberg, who is on a furlough along with thousands ofother safety inspectors for the Federal Aviation Administration, said t a s ks not being performed included inspections of the de-icing of aircraft on the t armac and checks that pilots do not fly longer than allowed. He said

the risks to flight safety increased the longer outside inspectorswere offduty. The shutdown initially sent about 800,000 workers home on Oct 1. The Defense Department recalled most of its 350,000 civilian w o rkforce, and others who are deemed essential have returned piecemeal, including thousands of CIA employees and experts at the Centers for D i sease Control and Prevention needed to confront a salmonella outbreak. Agreements were reached between the federal government and states to r eopen a number of national parks and monuments, including the Statue of Liberty, Grand Canyon National Park, Mount

veterans in the area are likely not receiving the assistance they're eligible for due to the VA's historically sluggish processing of applications. He said the VA has made "leaps and bounds" in improving its turnaround time, but younger veterans from the Iraq and Afghanistan wars have often been frustrated by the process andturned for assistance t o private efforts, like t h e Wounded WarriorProject. The Central Oregon Community College veterans office was closed Friday, but as of last spring, COCC had 360 students receiving some kind of tuition assistance from the VA. The school's aviation program has been particularly popular with veterans, according to program coordinator Karl Baldessari, with veterans making up 60 percentto 65 percent of its 200 students. Baldesarri said that ordinarily th e C OCC v eterans benefits coordinator contacts the VA when an eligible student enrolls for classes, and a few weeks later, the college re-

ceives payment from the VA. Baldesarri said that, for now, COCC is still submitting its payment requests to the VA, and would likely continue doing so if the shutdown continued into next month. "The students, they're pretty much here on the promise, 'the check's in the mail,' so to speak," Baldesarri said. So far, Baldessarri said, the shutdown of various parts of the Federal Aviation Administration program is creating larger problems forhis program than anything happening at the VA. The FAA office that certifies the required pilot medical checks is closed, he said, and FAA-certified instructors are no longer available to do a "check ride," the exam a pilot must complete to earn a license or a rating to fly different kinds of aircraft under different conditions. — Reporter:541-383-0387, shammers®bendbullet in.com

ence Foundation, were to run out. The foundation, which is almost entirely f u rloughed, cannot provide cash infusions during the shutdown. "I am starting to hear informal feedback questioning whether the NSF is the right agency to run this international observatory," he said. Nor could the timing have been worse for t h e J ames Webb Space Telescope, an $8 billion contraption that un-

detecting the universe's earliest galaxies. Scientists have toiled for years and were poised to put its inner workings to the test by simulating the vacuum of outer space in a structure the size of a grain silo when the shutdown halted work at the NASA-run facility in suburtop of the all-agency spend- ban Maryland. "It's just sitting there twiding cuts this year known as sequestration, which forced dling its thumbs," said Matt s ome workers to t ak e u n - M ountain, th e d i r ector o f paid leave and departments NASA's Space Telescope Scito cut budgets. Republicans ence Institute. applauded reducing the size At the EPA, officials have of the government, but some allowed about900 employees economists calculated that the to stay on the job, responding cuts have slowed the nation's to imminent threats to the engrowth. vironment or to public health. Scientists said that one of W orkers are r eporting f o r the most serious casualties duty at toxic waste sites that might be the country's reputa- pose a direct threat to surtion. Markus Kissler-Patig, the rounding communities. director of the Gemini ObserBut officials said the bulk vatory, an international coali- of the agency's work had been tion with telescopes in Hawaii suspended. Industrial chemiand Chile, said he was worried cals are not being screened about the United States' for- for potential health effects. eign partners if the coalition's Routine inspections of drinkcash flow, which is admin- ing watersystems across the istered by the National Sci- country have been halted.

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Libyan leader: Abduction was an attempt at a 'coup' The Associated Press TRIPOLI, Libya — Libya's Western-backed prime minister on Friday said his brief abduction by gunmen this week was an attempted coup by his Islamist political rivals, using militias which he warned are trying to "terrorize" the government and turn the North African nation into another Afghanistan or Somalia. In a sign of the turmoil, a car bomb detonated outside a building housing the Swedish and Finnish consulates in the eastern city of Benghazi, where militias are p articularly prominent. No one was hurt, but the blast damaged the building's facade. The city, Libya's second-largest, has seen frequent violence, including killings of security officials and a string of attacks on foreign missions that have driven most of diplomats out of the city. With his nationally televised address, embattled Prime Minister Ali Zidan appeared to be trying to leverage public shock over his abduction a day earlier into momentum against his political opponents and against the multiple armed groups stirring chaos since the 2011 toppling of dictator Moammar Gadhafi. Militias, many including Islamic extremists, carry out daily violence nationwide

and have defied attempts by the weak central authorities to rein them in. Zidan also gave his first account of the events Thursday, when militiamen broke into the luxury Tripoli hotel where he lived before daybreak and took him away, holding him in a basement prison with criminals for hours until he was freed. "This is a coup," he said, speaking alongside members of his government. "There are political rivals behind this ... a political group that plots to topple the government." He appeared to referring to I slamist blocs in parliament that have sought to remove him. "There is a force that wants to slaughter the state before it is established." Zidan has been struggling with political opponents and militias since he was named a year ago by parliament to lead. The tensions were enflamed by last Saturday's raid by U.S. special forces that snatched a Libyan a l-Qaida suspect known as Abu Anas al-Libi off the streets of the capital and whisked him off to custody in a U.S. warship. The raid angered many militiamen, who accuse Zidan — who has cultivated close security cooperation with the United States — of collaborat-

ing in the abduction of a Libyan citizen. Zidan's government has denied any prior knowledge of the operation, but the raid appears to have prompted his abduction. Severaldozen ofmembers of the hard-line Ansar al-Shariah group marched Friday evening between two main Tripoli squares, denouncing the raid and the prime minister. "Zidan, you coward, you are an American agent," they chanted, waving black b anners.

The al-Qaida inspired group is believed to be involved in Sept. 11, 2012 attack on a U.S. diplomatic post in Benghazi that killed the ambassador and three other Americans. Along with other militias, Ansar al-Shariah held a larger protest, backed by pickup trucks mounted with machine guns, in Benghazi. In Tripoli, al-Libi's family attended a separate rally by about 50 Islamists. His wife told The A ssociated Press, "The A m ericans "are the terrorists." "For six days I have no idea if he (al-Libi) is alive or dead, sick or well," she said, identifying herself as Um Abdullah and speaking from behind a black veil over her face. "I want to talk to him because even if they say he is fine, I don't believe the Americans."

exican eac escou oonsae o orei ners By Richard Fausset Los Angeles Times

ARROYO SECO, MeXiCO — TO natiOnaliStiC MeXiCanS, it may SOund like

blasphemy. But Artemio Rosas doesn't care. He wants more gringos living in

A7

UPDATE: MEDITERRANEAN MIGRANTS

Da sater isaster, anot er

s i sin snearltaianisan By Jim Yardley New York Times News Service

ROME — A ship filled with migrants apparently trying to reach Europe capsized in the Mediterranean Sea on Friday about 100 nautical miles southwest of the island nation of Malta, sending rescue boats and helicopters racing to the scene, officials said. At least 206 passengers were rescued and 27 bodies recovered. The a c cident o c c urred about 60 nautical miles south of the Italian island of Lampedusa, in waters that fall under Malta's jurisdiction for search-and-rescue operations. The area is regularly plied by smugglers bearing migrants from Africa or th e M iddle East who are seeking asylum or economic opportunity in Europe. "For geographical reasons, it would make sense to say that they were coming from Libya," said Keith Caruana, public affairs officer with the armed forces ofMalta. "We can't confirm or deny. We are now focusing on saving lives." T he accident comes as Europe has been re-examining its immigration policies in the aftermath of a horrific maritime disaster on Oct. 3, in which an overcrowded migrant boat carrying Africans capsized less than half a mile from Lampedusa, killing at least 339 people. The boat was first spotted Friday afternoon by a Maltese military aircraft, according to the website of Malta's armed forces. The boat appeared unstable and capsized within minutes of being spotted. The Maltese aircraft dropped life rafts and dispatched a patrol boat. Italian vessels and helicoptersalso soon arrived to help, as did a private fishing boat. The engine on the migrant boat that capsized last week had failed. As the boat neared shore, someone on board set

fire to a blanket, hoping to Immi g r ation is a volatile isattract attention. The flames s u e in much of Europe, with ignited gasoline fromthe en- r i g ht-wing p olitical p a rties gine, andwhenpeoplerushed i n s everal countries embracaway from th e b laze, th e i n g n a t ivist, anti-immigrant boattoppled. Manycouldnot p o s itions. For years, Italian swim. officials have complained of Every year, tens of thou- h a v ing to bear Europe's bursands of migrants and asylum d en, since tens of thousands seekers pay thouof asylum seekers sands of dollars land in Italy, even to smugglers to "g/e Cgn't /et t houg h they often

make the journey across the Mediterranean, despite treacherous c o n ditions and an uncertain

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the brunt of asylum applications. Usually, the ple from poorer traffic o f mi — GiusiNicoiini, gr a nts across the countries to imLampedusa mayor Me diterranean migrate. Otherwise, they say, s lows down b y s mugglers w i l l O ctober, w h e n continue to thrive by promis- t h e conditions of the sea and ing a better life. the weather make passage "They still enjoy a quasi mo- m ore dangerous. But this Ocnopoly on salvation, as dem- t o ber, Italy's Coast Guard has onstratedby several crowded conducted rescue operations and unseaworthy boats leav- a l most every day, as the tide of ing Libya even following the p e ople keeps coming. L ampedusatragedy,"Maurizio L amp e dusa, r oughly 7 0 Albahari, a specialist in inter- m i l es east of Tunisia, is an epinational migration at the Uni- c e nter of the migration crisis versity of Notre Dame, said in o n t h e M editerranean, with an email. Europe, he added, m i g rant ships regularly aimneeds to "offer accessible, safe in g for the island. Giusi Nicoand legal channels for people l i n i , the Lampedusa mayor, displacedinLibyatoapplyfor h a s spoken frequently about asylum or to be granted tem- t h e need for a European soluporary protection." tion to prevent so many people This week, Jose Manuel f r o m risking their lives at sea. Barroso, the president of the T h e latest disaster did not surEuropean Commission, vis- p r i s eher. "Shipwrecks are very freited Lampedusa, pledging an additional $40.5 million t o qu e nt," she told the Italian telehelp Italy deal with the influx v i s ion channel La7. "We know o frefugees.Barrososawrows a b out some, but often w e of coffins for the 339 victims, d o n't even know that they've including children, laid out in happened." an airplane hangar,and he S h e added: "We can't let spoke broadly about improv- p e ople die at sea. There caning coordination and coopera- not be a dam in the Mediterration among European Union n e an. And Lampedusa is too member states. tiny to be Europe's frontier."

create legal chan- tO t~e EurOpe S nels to allow peo- fr O ntier."

hiS tiny COaStalPueblO. As it stands, a few hundred foreign surfers visit each winter to ride a strong north swell that moves across the smaller of Arroyo Seco'stwo pristine Pacificbeaches. Rosas wants them to stay, buy land and build retirement and vacation homes on this obscure pocket of coast, two hours south of Puerto Vallarta. It would help his surf shop and would help him with his new gig as a real estate broker. Most important, he says, it would mean better jobs for the town's low-paid agricultural workers. Rosas, 40, is among those hoping that Mexican legislators will soon modify a longstanding constitutional provision that prohibits foreigners from directly owning property along the nation's coasts and borders. If t h e con s t itution is

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Artemio Rosas, a surf shop owner and real estate broker in Arroyo Seco, Mexico, thinks letting foreigners buy coastal land would help his business and create good jobs. Many others oppose the idea.

that provide them access. Proponents of the constitutional change are hoping it will spur new foreign investchanged, "it's going to be good ment, which has been limited for alotofpeople here," Rosas of late by concerns about drug said on a recent afternoon as cartel violence and the 2008 he maneuvered his old Jeep financial crash in the United Cherokee over the pueblo's States. dusty unpaved roads. "EspeOpponents — 88,000 of cially the poor." whom have signed an online Since the late 1970s, for- petition — insist that Mexico's eign investors have worked beaches shouldremain solely around the ban by entering in the hands of M e xicans. into trusts called fideicomisos Some of the feeling is rooted in with Mexican banks, which a historical mistrust of outsidthen hold the title to the pur- ers: Lawmaker Roberto Lopez c hased property. Bu t r e a l Gonzalez, who this spring votestate agents have long com- ed against the bill to ease replained that the unorthodox strictions, said in an interview arrangement can scare off that foreigners might use their would-be buyers. beachfront property to set up In April, the lower house military installations. of Mexico's Congress overHere along the Costalegre, whelmingly approved a pro- the partially developed stretch posal to lift the ban on owner- of Pacific coast i n L o pez's ship of r esidential property home state of J a lisco, the in the area known as the re- proposal tends to raise less stricted zone, which extends dramatic, but s t il l v e x ing, 31 miles inland from the coast q uestions about what a f u and 62 miles inland from the ture Mexico should look like: border. (A ban on ownership Will a new influx of outsiders of commercial property would transform and A m ericanize remain intact.) The proposal traditional coastal villages like now is subject to the approval Arroyo Seco? And if that hapof the upper chamber, where pens, what would Mexicans the chances appear g ood, gain or lose? and then of a majority of state The 1917 constitution was legislatures. drafted after decades of miliComplications would still tary intervention by S p anremain for foreigners who ish, French and U.S. military want to live on coastal land forces. The next invasion, if held by ejidos, the agrarian it comes, is likely to be one communes that are legacies of of U.S. baby boomers — that the Mexican Revolution. Such is, if they decide their warm, land cannot be sold to foreign- affordable bu t p e r ennially ers, although over the years, troubled neighbor is a stable many non-Mexicans have en- enough place to retire. tered into dicey arrangements The tan, wiry Rosas consid-

ers himself a bridge between the two cultures. He was born in Guerrero state but attended high school in Orange County, Calif., where he was a regular on the surfing scene. The old Mexican fear of foreigners is alien to him. "It's small minds who think like that," he said. In his few months in the real estate business, he has sold several lots. But he's also seen the foreign reluctance to buy here. He recalls a Canadian surfer who eventually backed out after being confounded by the details of the deal. "He said, 'Let's wait until the constitutionchanges,'"Rosas recalled. Arroyo Seco's surf may be spectacular, but the village of 400 is a workaday place, with a handful of dusty stores and a humdrum concrete town s quare. Here, men i n d i r t c aked huaraches wait f o r pickup trucks to take them to nearby fields to plant chiles and cut papayas. Some of these workers express eagerness to supplement their incomes with jobs that cater to foreign snowbirds. "There would be work," said Geronimo Magana, 55. "That's the main point." Others, though, worry that new development would cut offlocals'access to the beaches,despitefederal guarantees. Farmworker Roberto Gudino said it isn't just a matter of feeling the sand underfoot. It's about fishing to survive. "It's really important," he said. "A lot of t i mes when there's no meat, at least there's sea bass."

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A8

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

PROFILE: ELECTRONIC FRONTIER FOUNDATION

n i-sLirvei ance I'OLi ee sise eon as in on By Craig Timberg

of a staunch opponent — in creating a new era of mass S AN FRANCISCO — A surveillance. jolt of pride and panic flashed S ome EF F s t affers l e f t through the Electronic Fron- amid the uproar to start a new tier Foundation when the first group, the Center for Demoimages of Edward Snowden cracy and Technology, taking appeared, showing a sandy- with them substantial industry haired young man with glass- funding. What was left of EFF es, a budding goatee and a departed fora fresh start in bright red sticker on his laptop San Francisco. computer proclaiming, "I SupIt arrived here in 1995 with port Online Rights." little money, few remaining The sticker was part of the staffers and wounded pride. membership kit fo r E FF, a But it found a natural home leading opponent of govern- in the city's vibrant Mission m ent surveillance, but o n e District, a short drive from used to operating beyond the Silicon Valley. The move also spotlight. Some of its leaders brought the latest shift in infeared Snowden's public em- stitutional personality. Having brace would thrust it to the started as a public interest law middle of a blazing Washing- firm and dabbled in lobbying, ton scandal just as the govern- EFF in San Francisco evolved ment was looking for someone into something more like a to blame. civil liberties think tank that "My first thought was: This happened to employ teams of is attention we don't need," said crack technologistsand grassJohn Gilmore, a tech million- roots political activists. aire who helped found EFF. "In Legal Director Cindy Cohn a sense, we were dragged into said, "My job is to make sure this by that sticker." your constitutionalrightsmake That was June. Four months it into the digital age." But that later, worries that EFF would mission is defined broadly, inbe cast as aiding and abetting volving work on copyright law, the enemy have eased. Instead, government transparency, net the f o undation's d onations neutrality and cryptography. have surged by a factor of 10. The combination can be It has won victories in court, hard to explain to those first forcing the release ofsecret e ncountering E F F . D a n n y d ocuments. C ongress h a s O'Brien, the organization's inbegun considering bills that ternational director, said that would curb surveillance, and when meeting political leaders polls show privacy concerns and activists from other counrunning higher than at any tries, the i ntroduction goes point since the Sept. 11, 2001, something like this: "Hi. We're attacks. from the Internet, and we're here to help you." At a crossroads It also can be hard to place T his p o l i t ical mo m e n- the foundation on a f a m i lt um has brought EFF to a iar i d e ological s p e ctrum. crossroads. EFF mixes '60s-style liberRooted in San Francisco's alism with o ptimism about counterculture idealism and the transformative power of t ech-industry f e r ment, t h e technology, then it spikes that foundation has long shunned combination with a libertarian the dirty work of legislative distrust of government. politics. "We are zealots.We National security officials don't play th e c ompromise find EFF strident in its almost game," said Shari Steele, EFF's total opposition to government executive director. s urveillance. Yet w hen t h e But the foundasnooping is being tion's allies and done by compa"My)pg IS even some of its nies — collecting own staff wonder p ersonal data t o if EFF is ready to Su r e yOUl' better target ads capitalize on a po- CprIStJtutional at Internet users — the foundation tentially h i s toric make it m oment. Can a is more likely to faband of lawyers in t O the digital vor technological and technologists >gesolutions than new — working from regulations. Some a brightly lit o f — Cindy Cohn, in Washington see fice emblazoned EFF Iegal director EFF's positions as with free speech tracking those of slogans and dark the tech industry. "The idea that data should warnings about the government — mount an effective be available to companies so fight in Washington, the home that they can sell us more soap turf of what it calls "the sur- that we might like, but not to veillance state"? protect usfrom terrorists,is The question is complicated just nutty," said Stewart Baker, by EFF's own history, dating to a former National Security a painful stretch in the 1990s Agency general counsel and when it was headquartered in senior Homeland Security ofthe nation's capital and sought ficial in the Bush administrato be a lobbying force there. tion. "Governments want this Its members clashed over data generally for pretty good the compromises inherent in reasons." Beltway-style politics, and the most fervent idealists fled with 'Impact litigation' the organization to the West One constant at EFF has Coast. been the pursuit of what it calls More than a decade later, "impact litigation." In 2006, EFF is much larger, and so, the foundation's lawyers filed arguably, are the stakes. The a class-action lawsuit against government's su r v e illance AT8tT after reports that the tools have g r ow n s t eadily telecom giant was cooperatmore powerful and its legal ing with a Bush administraauthorities more expansive. tion program of warrantless Helping reversethose trends wiretapping of Americans. As may require a foundation led evidence, EFF produced an afby outsiders to do something fidavit by a former AT&T techthey loathe: Play the inside nician detailing how the NSA game on Capitol Hill. installed monitoring e quip"I'd like to see them back," ment at a company facility in said Christopher Soghoian downtown San Francisco. of the American Civil LiberThat same year, EFF reties Union, who has engaged tained two Washington lobin many debates in the capital byists whose job was to fight about technology, privacy and a bill granting immunity to security. "Washington would phone companies that assisted be better if they were here." in government surveillance. The foundation was born in When the bill passed anyway, 1990 in Cambridge, Mass., as it effectively ended EFF's case something of a legal defense against AT8T. The foundafund for hackers amid a fed- tion eventually revived its leeral crackdown o n a l leged gal attack, filing a new lawsuit computer crimes. It moved to against the NSA in 2008. But Washington two years later to first, EFF retreated from the "reverse-engineer the architec- capital again, choosing to keep ture of the Beltway," as Mitch in touch by phone, email and Kapor, one of the founders, told the occasional personal visit. "You haveto twist their arms Wired magazine at the time. Reality hit when EFF got to get them to come here," said involved in the backroom deal- Jeffrey Chester, executive diings over a federal bill requir- rector of the Center for Digiing telephone companies to tal Democracy, an advocacy build surveillance capabilities group based in Washington. It's easy to see why. Despite into new digital communications networks. The founda- a reputation for mediocre pay, tion helped win several pri- there is a relaxed, almost collevacy protections, but w hen giate atmosphere at EFF's spathe bill passed in 1994, some cious headquarters building. of EFF's leaders and members EFF staffers are encouraged were furious that it had been a to bring their dogs to work. negotiating partner — instead There are free massages, paid The Washington Post

sabbaticalsafter seven years on the staff and a subsidized vending machine that delivers coconut water,among other beverages, for 50 cents. Jeans and hoodies — many bearing the EFF logo — are typical work garb. The f oundation's annual budget grew by 40 percent this year, to $6.9 million, to keep pace with r i sing d onations and expanded ambitions. The

John Perry Barlow, a former Grateful Dead lyricist, tweeted the image to his followers).

staff is approaching 50 people,

The requestswere filed by David Sobel, a lawyer working part-time for EFF in Washington — a location he says the foundation's leaders "tolerate" because of his desire to be there. The documents, though illuminating, came with such h eavy redactions that t h e printersat EFF's headquarters ran out of black ink. (The Washington Post filed an amicus brief this year supporting EFF'srequest for the

while the list of dues-paying members tops 24,000, officials

say. They would not say whether Snowden is on the list, though they acknowledged that the sticker pictured on his computer — first published June 9 by the British newspaper the Guardian — is routinely issued to members. (Despite the unease at EFF over that photo, one of the founding members,

release of FISA court rulings on the section of the Patriot Act that concerns bulk collec-

tion of phone records.)

The NSA leaks

EFF also played a role in opposing the Stop Online Piracy Act, better known as SOPA, that culminated last year in a massive service blackout involving Wikipedia, Google and thousands ofother Web sites protesting what they said was infringement of free speech. T he bill, backed by t h e movie, television and music industries, had been widely expected to pass, but it died soon after the Internet protest. EFF's activism director, Rainey Reitman, says that congressional staffers who deal with the group's members on bills sometimes ask, "What do we have to do so that you don't SOPA this bill?" Yet EFF officials acknowledge sometimes feeling far

A pair of Freedom of Information Act requests from EFF recently y i elded f r ont-page news when the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court agreed to release previously secret rulings about NSA spy-

ing programs.

from the flow in the nation's capital, with legislative intelligence reaching them secondhand, often from Washington-based advocacy groups. If a bill limiting government surveillance starts m oving, o fficials at t h e A C LU, t h e Electronic Privacy Information Center and the Center for Democracy and Technology can take cabs to key meetings. Anyone from EFF will have to board a plane. EFF is, however, helping sponsor the R a lly A g a inst Mass Surveillance on Oct. 26, along with tech companies and other activist groups, including the ACLU, Reddit and Mozilla. Those inspired by Snowden's revelations can sign an online petition and watch the rally live at viewing parties around the country. Or they can attend in person. Where? In Washington.

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Bend's Finest Farnituve 541-382-3006 • 63700 Clausen Drive, Suite 102 • Next to Glohe Lighting 10:00 - 5:00 Monday - Saturday, Closed Sunday


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

CLOSURES Monday is Columbus Day, a federal holiday. However, many federal offices are al-

ready closed due to the ongoing government shutdown. The U.S. Post Office, which is not affected by the shutdown, will be

closed on Monday. However, city, county and state offices will be

open for business, as usual, including local libraries. Monday will be

a regular school day. Most banks and credit unions will close, except Chase Bank.

Garbage andrecyclables collection will

www.bendbulletin.comilocal

ue ceanu ma cause ea s Bulletin staff report

Ifyou happen tobeamong the approximately 7,0007,500 motorists expected

each day along U.S. Highway 26 throughthe Warm Springs reservation, be advised: Add about 20 minutes to your trip to Portland this weekend. State agencies and private contractorsare stillatw ork cleaning up a fuel spill near milepost 81 more than two weeks after the fact. The Oregon Department of Transportation created one new, temporary lane soon after the spill while heavy equipment removes and replaces the asphalt and contaminated

soil beneath the two-lane roadway near Beaver Creek. The temporary lane permits only one direction of traffic to pass at time. The work may continue until the end of October, said Peter Murphy, spokesman for ODOT Region 4. "The short story is the cleanup is still going on," he said Friday. "So we're still in the removal bit, but at the same time, backfilling the space that had been dug up before." The Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs Reservation has authority over the site, but asked the state to

clean up the spill, said Greg Svelund, spokesman for the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality, Bend office. The spilloccurred far enough away from Beaver Creek to forestall any contamination of that stream, which is home to a spring run of chinook, some of it wild, said Warm Springs natural resource planner Clay Penhollow. The hatchery salmon, from a U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service hatchery on the reservation, serve as valuable brood stock for stocking elsewhere, he said. See Fuel/B5

STATE NEWS

Portland Newport

I•

WASCO COUNTY

Ma in

Fuel spill Warm Springs Indian Reservation

• Newport:The government shutdown

is slowing someOSU research —but not all of it.

• Portland:A man

Warm Springs

claiming to hear the I

JEFFERSON Madras COUNTY Metolius Culver

voice of Godis refusing to take medicine for diabetes. A court has interceded. Stories on B3

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

NOV. 5 ELECTION

proceed asscheduled. Liquor stores will be

open. — Bulletin staff report

Dinosaurs roar into Redmond

• Last day to register to vote:Tuesday (25 days before the election) • Ballots mailed:Oct. 18 • Electton Day:Nov. 5 • Where to register: County elections

Have astory idea or submission? Contactus! The Bulletin

offices, Oregon secretary of state's

Call a reporter:

office, DMV, www.

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

oregonvotes.gov

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

City of Bend • Measure 9-94: In-

ON THE BALLOT

crease the temporary

State projects ....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456

lodging rate from 9 to 10 percent, then to 10.4 percent.

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

• Measure 9-96: Increase the transient room tax outside incor-

Deschutes County

porated areas by 1 percentage point, from 7 to 8 percent.

Deschutes andCrook counties

Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions:

• Measure 9-95: Form Alfalfa Fire Distnct and

Mail: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

create a permanent taxing district at a rate

of $1.75 per $1,000 assessed property value. Joe Khne / The Bulletin

PUBLIC OFFICIALS U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, DOre. 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley. senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone:541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 Web: ht tp:I/w yden. senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. Houseof Representatives • Rep. GregWalden, RHood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 Web: http:llwalden. house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

State of Oregon • Gov. JohnKitzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Web: http://governor. oregon.gov • Secretary of State Kate Brown, 0 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@ state.or.us • Treasurer TedWheeler, D 159Oregon State Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: oregon. treasurer©state.or.us Web: www.ost.state. ol'.us

Brandon Arnold, of Houston, Texas, hangs a model Pterodactyl from the ceiling of the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center's Hooker Creek arena on Friday in preparation for the Return of the Dinosaurs Live exhibit. The traveling exhibition features 50 animatronic dinosaurs, including a15-foot-tall T. rex.

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

If you hear a lot of rumbling

and roaring coming from Redmond this weekend, there's no need to be alarmed. The Tyrannosaurus rex, Pterodactyl, Dilophosaurus, and otherferocious creatures visiting the Deschutes County Fair 8r Expo Center will all stay confined to the center's arena. Return of the Dinosaurs, an exhibit featuring 50 of the prehistoric beasts, will open at the fairgrounds this weekend. The exhibit is open 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., today and10 a.m. to 7 p.m .on Sunday. Admission is $14 for childrenbetween the ages of 2 and 12, and $18 for those 13 and older. Tickets cost $14 for seniors and military personnel with ID. "It's half exhibit, half entertainment," said Dan Arnold, president and owner of Jurassic Quest, the company that runs Return of the Dinosaurs.

"The only complaints we have is that some kids are frightened of the dinosaurs." — Dan Arnold, president and owner of Jurassic Quest

"We consider it to be a good combination of education and fun." The dinosaurs on display are from the middle Triassic to late Cretaceousera,and are mostly animatronic. Most of the dinosaursare life-size and come with a ruthless roar. In addition to the moving dinosaurs, the exhibit features inflatable dinosaur bounce houses, an area where children can ride a 15-foot T. Rex, and a large fossil dig area where children can play the part of paleontologist. All of these areas will cost an additional $5 each for visitors. Arnold said the exhibit is ideal for children between the ages of 2 and 11, though

dinosaur lovers of all ages will enjoyit. This weekend's event is the third in the dinosaur exhibit's tour, which will take the creatures all across the country. The dinosaurs were at the Los Angeles Convention Center last weekend and will travel to Medford next weekend. The exhibit is booked through February. "Ninety-nine percent of the people who visit are impressed with it," Arnold said. "The only complaints we have is that some kids are frightened of the dinosaurs. They can be pretty intimidating." Arnold said the two massive T. rexs are the most popular

If yougo

Deschutes and Jefferson counties • Measure 16-69: Re-

new operations levy for Crooked River Ranch Rural Fire Protection District at a rate of 69

cents per $1,000 assessed property value.

Where:Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond

Jefferson County

When:9 a.m. to 8 p.m., today; 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., Sunday

a five-yearjail operations tax of $1.24 per

Cost:$14 for children 2 to 12; $18 for all those

• Measure 16-71:

over the ageof13; $14 for seniors and military personnel with ID. dinosaurs at the exhibit, garnering looks of awe and admiration from visitors. He expects between 5,000 and 10,000 people to visit the exhibit this weekend. "We like to see lots of smiling faces," Arnold said. "Happy moms and dads — and happy kiddos especially." — Reporter: 541-383-0354, mhehoe@bendbulletin.com

• Measure 16-70: Levy

$1,000 assessed property value. Approve $8 million in bonds for repairs and improvements to schools in the Culver School District.

Read our stories Coverage leading up to the election is at denddulletin.com/

election2013

Well shot! reader photos • We want to seeyour foliage photos for

another special version

Law enforcement 'dismantled' meth ring

of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submityour best workat

By Branden Andersen

/foliageand we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos ofthe greatoutdoors

The Bulletin

Police from 19 regional, state and national law enforcementagenciesserved eight search warrants on Oct. 3, takingdown a methamphetamine trafficking ring, according to the Central Oregon Drug Enforcement team. "Anytime you bring 100 cops together, it takes lots of planning to ensure things go off without a hitch," Lt. Ken Mannix said. It served warrants in Jefferson, Crook and Deschutes counties, Mannix said Friday. CODE took 14 people into cus-

tody, police said of the methamphetamine trafficking ring that the group targeted over the past year. "We take comfort in knowing that we have dismantled an organization that was responsible for the trafficking of a large amount of meth through the tri-county area," Mannix said. CODE detectives alleged that within the group arrested on various drug-related charges were leadership figures, middle managers, street dealers and consumers. Oregon State Police provided a special weapons and

tactics team, as well as a team that specializes in removing the chemicals typically found at clandestine drug labs. The Oct. 3 sweep turned up no labs, however, Mannix said. "It was a large take down of a large organization," said OSP Sgt. Dan Commer. "It took a lot of resources to execute the take down at one time." Commer saidthe agencies executed the search warrants at the same time to keep members of the organization from communicating and preparing for law enforcement. Mannix said the officers

seized marijuana, methamphetamine, drug paraphernalia, scales, packaging materials, cash, vehicles and 17 firearms. No law enforcement officers or suspects were injured during the events. "We were lucky to have high-caliber law enforcement agencies available to help us out," Mannix said. "Between experience and training, we were able to execute the warrants safely and efficiently." The suspects were lodged in Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson county jails. — Reporter: 541-383-0348, bandersenC<bendbulfetin.com

denddulletin.com

to readerphotosO denddulletin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took lt, and any special technique used — es well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must he high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpl) and cannot he altered.


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High SKYLINERSWINTER SPORTS Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. SWAP:Event features deals on new Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or and used athletic gear, including www.highdesertmuseum.org. ski equipment, winter clothing, SISTERS HARVESTFAIRE: ice skates and more; a 25 percent Featuring over150 juried artisan commission goes to Mt. Bachelor vendors, activities, Kids Zone, food Sports Education Foundation to and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 benefit the junior programs; $5 per person, $10 for immediate family; 8 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549a.m.-5 p.m.; former Monaco Beaver 0251 or www.sistercountry.com. Coach manufacturing plant, 20545 BEND FIREDEPARTMENTOPEN Murray Rd., Bend; 541-388-0002 or HOUSE:Celebrate National Fire www.mbsef.org. Prevention Week with fire station and engine tours, free ice cream, HEART OF HARVEST: Featuring demonstrations, free blood pressure beer gardens, barbecue, seasonal checks and more; free; 11 a.m.-3:30 produce, tractors, pony rides and more; free; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; downtown p.m.; Bend Fire Department North Station, 63377 Jamison St.; 541Tumalo; 541-585-3566. 322-6309 or www.bendoregon. RETURN OFTHE DINOSAURS: gov/fire. Featuring an exhibition of more SUNRIVERHARVESTFESTIVAL: than 50 life-like dinosaurs and Featuring live music, food and rides; $18; $14 children ages 2-12, drink vendors, carnival games, seniors 65 and older and military pony rides andmore at Sunriver with I.D.; $5 each for rides; 9 a.m.Stables; on River Road off of Circle 8 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 3; $15 admission includes a hay Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport ride to the pumpkin patch and free Way, Redmond; 281-251-7237 or pumpkin while supplies last; nooninformation©jurassicquest.com. 5 p.m.; Sunriver Resort,17600 BENDFILM FESTIVAL:The 10th Center Drive; 541-593-1000 or year of independent film screenings; www.sunriver-resort.com/centralvenues include Regal Old Mill oregon-events.php. Stadium16, Tower Theatre, Tin Pan KNOW CULTURA:CARNAVAL: Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. Games, art and activities for the whole family; free; 3 p.m.; Redmond Francis School; see festival guide for full schedule at each venue; $12, Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes $150 full film pass, $250 full festival Ave.; 541-312-1056 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. pass; 10 a.m.; Bend location; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. MEETTHE FILMMAKERS:Mingle with the filmmakers participating in BIG RIG CELEBRATION:Children BendFilm; free; 4-5:30 p.m.; Drake, can watch and climb on big rigs 801 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-388and play in the sand with their own 3378 or www.bendfilm.org. toy rigs; proceeds benefit Together for Children; $5 per child, first100 HUMAN DIGNITYCOALITION children free; parents free; 10 a.m.-2 DRAG SHOW: Portland-based p.m.; Knife River Co., 64500 O.B. Poison Waters performs in the Riley Road, Bend; 541-388-0445, OxygenRoom; proceedsbenefit linda@together-for-children.org or HDC programs; $15 per person, $25 www.together-for-children.org. per couple, credit card online only; 7-10p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN Newport Ave., Bend; 541-385-3320 PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze or www.humandignitycoalition.org. with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo MARC PRICE WITH NUTS: The Los train, pony rides and more; $7.50, Angeles comedian performs, with $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and Rev. Junior High; $10 in advance, younger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for $15 at door; 8 p.m., doors at 7 p.m.; most other activities; 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541PIGS ONTHE WING: ATRIBUTETO 504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. PINK FLOYD: A tribute to Pink Floyd; SENSATIONAL SATURDAY: Learn $13 in advance, plus fees; $15 at about firearms, ballistic engineering the door; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. and test how well you aim at the Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or target; included in the price of www.bendticket.com.

TODAY

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

KEEGANSMITH: The Oregon-based funk-rocker performs, with Keezand MONDAY Tyrone Hendrix; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; 706-9091 or www.dojobend.com. free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. SUNDAY CELTIC HOUSECONCERT: CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN Featuring "Songs from Scotland," PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze Celtic songs and ballads; $15-$20 with pumpkin patch and market per person, reservation requested; featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo 6:30 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; train, pony rides and more; $7.50, Bend location; 541-306-0048 or $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and windance2011©gmail.com. younger for corn maze; $2.50 for MARC COHN:The pop singermost other activities; 10 a.m.-6 songwriter performs, with special p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; guests; $28 at Newport Market, 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. $68 (dInner and show) at the Athletic Club of Bend 6:30 p.m. com. doors open 6 p.m.; Athletic Club of RETURN OFTHE DINOSAURS: Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; Featuring an exhibition of more 541-385-3062 or www.c3events. than 50 life-like dinosaurs and com. rides; $18; $14 children ages 2-12, seniors 65 and older and military with I.D.; $5 each for rides; 10 a.m.-7 p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair TUESDAY 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Way, Redmond; 281-251-7237 or Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; information@jurassicquest.com. free admission; noon-6 p.m.; SISTERS HARVESTFAIRE: Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 Featuring over150juried artisan N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541vendors, activities, Kids Zone, food and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549RAMBLIN'JACK ELLIOTT:The 0251 or www.sistercountry.com. New York folk musician performs, with Nell Robinson; $25-$38 in BENDFILM FESTIVAL:The 10th year of independent film screenings; advance, $30-$43 at the door, plus fees;7 p.m., doors open at6 venues include Regal Old Mill Stadium16, Tower Theatre, Tin Pan p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. randompresents.com. Francis School; seefestival guide for full schedule at each venue; $12, $150 full film pass, $250 full festival WEDNESDAY pass; 1 p.m.; Bend location; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: SECONDSUNDAY:Writer and Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; photographer Ivonne Saed reads from her work and discusses Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541the creative process; free; 2 504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. p.m.; brooks, 601 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-312-1032 or lizg© AUTHOR PRESENTATION: deschuteslibrary.org. Craig Johnson presents his "CHASINGMAVERICKS":A book, "The Spirit of Steamboat"; screening of the 2012 film starring refreshments and prize drawings; Johnny Weston and Gerard Butler; free, reservations requested; 5:30$5, $3 children; 4-6 p.m.; The Belfry, 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815- Aquatic & Recreation Center, 9122 or www.belfryevents.com. 57250 Overlook Road; 541-5932525 or www.sunriverbooks. SONS OFPROVIDENCE: The com/event/craig-johnson-spiritPhoenix, Ariz.-based rock band steamboat. performs, with The Kronkmen; "DON QUIXOTE":A screening free; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; of the ballet about the bumbling 541-323-188 I. knight and his faithful squire;

part of the Royal Opera House Ballet Series; $15; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. WHITEWATER RAMBLE: The Colorado-bred bluegrass quintet performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

THURSDAY PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. "MOONSHINE 8I MASON JARS": The Distiller's Choice Dinner features Southern style cuisine paired with "moonshine" cocktails and live music; $75, $60 for members, reservation requested; 5:30 p.m.; Oregon Spirit Distillers, 490 N.E. Butler Market Road, Ste. 120, Bend; 541-382-0002 or www. oregonspiritdistillers.com. KNOW CULTURA:MAKING MOLE:Learn howto make mole at home; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1034 or tinad© deschuteslibrary.org. SUSTAINABLERESOURCE LECTURESERIES: Former archaeologist and Sierra Club activist, Courtney White, talks about building economic and ecological resilience on working landscapes; free, reservation requested; 6 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. LIVEPODCAST COMEDY SHOW: Featuring the newly married comedy duo of Doug and Teresa Wyckoff; $5; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-999-5207. TONY SMILEY:The Washingtonbased alternative-loop ninja singer performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. "DOUBT: APARABLE": A staged reading of John Patrick Shanley's play featuring Derek Sitter as Father Flynn; $5; 7:30

p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. PUKE 'N RALLYAND NEUTRALBOY:The California and Washington rock bands perform, with The Hooligans and The Beerslayers; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541504-3864 or www.revernation. com/venue/bigts. "TRANSITION2:'CROSS THE POND":A screening of the cyclocross film for Central Oregon Trail Alliance Movie Night; $5 cash only; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

FRIDAY COMMUNITY RUMMAGESALE: Featuring gently-used items, door prizes, face painting, live radio broadcast and more; proceeds benefit Beulah's Place; free admission; 7 a.m.-7 p.m.; Highland Baptist Church, 3100 S.W. Highland Ave., Redmond; 541-548-4161. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo train, pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for corn maze; $2.50 for most other activities; noon-7 p.m., pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. "THE PERFECTPAIR": The 9th annual fundraiser pairing handcrafted beer with culinary creations from local chefs; proceeds benefit the Bethlehem Inn; $45, registration requested by Oct. 16;5-8 p.m.;Deschutes Brewery & Public House, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3228768 or www.bethleheminn.org. ANABELLE'SANGEL GLOW SK: An evening 5K run and 2K fun walk through the Old Mill District; wear bright neon colors and bring flashflights; starts in the west lot across the foot bridge from Anthony's; proceeds benefit the MLD Foundation and Anabelle's Fund; $25, $15 for teenagers, free for10 and younger; 6 p.m., 5:30 registration; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541408-4949 or www.angelglow.org.

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

OSU research carries ondespite shutdown

AROUND THE STATE OregOn IrOnwOrkS Suit —Oregon Ironworks is suing the State of Oregon over a contract that's supposed to mitigate the negative

The Associated Press

NEWPORT Funding from Oregon State University

is allowing a geology professor to use a ship and continue his research during the federal government shutdown. John Nabelek is t racking earthquakes in highly active areas along the ocean floor — a study he hopes will shed light on plate movements and warn against natural disasters. To preparefor its two-week voyage off the Oregon Coast, the

ship Oceanus was being loaded Thursday with supplies and seismic detectors at the Hatfield Marine Science Center at Newport. "We have a narrow time window to do this because of weather conditions," the professor said. The 38-year-old vessel was the only source of activity at the science center; its team of workers moving amid federal buildings closed by the shutdown. Millions of dollars in ap-

provedfederalgrants are being withheld from Oregon institutions — one of the impacts on researchers since Congress failed to pass a budget. Some agencies, such as the National Science Foundation, have furloughed staffers in order to make payments on grants. Until Congress approves a budget, institutions like OSU are covering the cost of federal research.Last year, the state system received $343 million in federal grants and contracts,

half of which went to OSU, the leading researcher in agriculture and oceanic research. "There aren't a whole lot of options for state universities," said Rick Spinrad, OSU's vice president of research. "Without payment from the federal government, we end up spending stateresources on the assumption we'll be paid back later." Even with universities stepping in, several research facilities, laboratories and agricultural stations remain closed.

impacts of a proposed Interstate 5 bridge across theColumbia River. Some of the products that the company manufacturers and ships on the river would not fit under the new bridge, which would have a

shorter maximum clearance than theexisting structure. The state agreed in May to pay $12 million to compensate the company. But Oregon Ironworks says in a lawsuit filed Friday in Clackamas County

that the state's agreements with two other companies would undermine its ability to compete. Oregon agreed to pay $25 million to one

company and$50 million to another. Oregon Ironworks argues that those amounts havenothing to do with their actual potential for lost business. The Oregon Department of Transportation called the lawsuit "frivolous."

Destroyed evidence —A missing wine bottle may havehelped a Myrtle Creek man avoid a longer jail sentence for burglary. Justin

Brown was sentenced to 60days in jail after pleading no contest to second-degree burglary and unauthorized use of avehicle. He was initially charged with first-degree burglary for breaking into a Myrtle

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Elizabeth Denluck, center, and Nicole Ginley jump after Denluck learned Thursday she was a $1,000 Nordstorom Rack gift card winner in Eugene. The pair were waiting in line for the opening of the rack store at the Oakway Center, north of the Willamette River.

Diabetic: Protected byGod, notreatment By Nigel Duara The Associated Press

P ORTLAND — T h e O r egon Court of Appeals has affirmed alower court's decision to commit a diabetic man with bipolar disorder to a mental health facility, despite his insistence that God will protect him fromtheconsequences of refusing to take his insulin. The23-year-oldman, identified as "C.C.", appealed his involuntary civil commitment. Diagnosed with Type l diabetes when he was 14, C.C. began to tell family and friends

in 2010 that he was hearing the voice of God in his mind. "(God) said, 'Just eat anything. You still have diabetes, but I'm going to sustain it, so it doesn't affect your blood."C.C. said. "So I said, 'Okay, Lord.'" He stopped taking his insulin soon after and his family noticed "explosive" behavior. He said he understands the risks of not taking insulin if not under divine protection. "I'm very aware that that's some seriouscrap,"he told a Multnomah County Circuit Court judge.

C.C. also refused to take medicine to treat his mental illness. Court mental-health examiners said C.C.'s delusions stemmed from bipolar disorder and created a potentially life-threatening risk. "The trial court could properly infer that appellant's delusions would continue," Oregon Court of Appeals Judge Robert Wollheim wrote in the opinion. "But for his hospitalization, appellant would have continued to refuse to use insulin."

Creek home in2010. Prosecutor Tiffany Zinter said the Douglas County Sheriff's Office mistakenly destroyed a wine bottle that had Brown's fingerprints on it and proved he was inside the home. Brown

maintained hedid not burglarize the home or steal the homeowner's SUV that ended up at his residence. Brown's lawyer says his client

merely drove thevehicle that had beenstolen by someone else. BaCkyard pat theft —A Springfield medical marijuana grower is facing an assault charge for shooting a mancaught clipping buds from his backyard crop. Police did not arrest Josiah Timothy Shirley

The Associated Press PENDLETON — An Eastern Oregon city known for agriculture hopes itsopen airspace will grow a nother industry — drones. Pendelton hosted the Northwest conferenceforunmanned aerial vehicles this week. Hundreds of industry types arrived for the "Robot Rodeo," along with several research firms. The conference showed off all the possibilities for the tech-

after the shooting last month that wounded a suspect in the leg. A grand jury indicted him this week. He was taken into custody Thurs-

nology, including increased

charge. Police said aclerk at Nick's Double-Up Deli in southeast Port-

agriculture yields, fire suppression and surveillance. Pendletoneconomic development coordinator Steve Chrisman said the city offers both open skies and a skilled workforce. Twenty-five N ational Guard soldiers at the Pendleton base are trained with the RQ-7 Shadow, a drone used primarily for surveillance. At the conference, Chrisman announced economic incentives available through Umatilla County andthe Horizon Project, a local nonprofit, that could be worth more than $100,000 to drone technology companies that locate in Pendleton. The incentives could prove meaningless, however, if Pendleton's application to become one of 18 FAA-approved drone ranges in the Alaska, Hawaii and Oregonregion isrejected. The FAA was expected to inform Pendleton of its status by December but the partial government shutdown may delay that deadline.

land struggled with Jacoby in March and that the suspect dropped his sunglasses during the fracas. Investigators identified Jacoby as

day. His arraignment was scheduled Friday in LaneCounty Circuit Court. The 30-year-old is a registered medical marijuana grower. He had been sleeping outside with a handgun to guard his backyard

grow because thieves hadpreviously taken marijuana. Under Oregon law, people are not justified in using deadly force unless they or oth-

ers are threatened bysomeone using deadly force or by aburglar in a dwelling. Deli rOddery —A discarded cigarette butt gave police the DNA sample they needed to link amanto the armed robbery of a Portland deli. Thirty-nine-year-old Andrew Jacoby was arrested Wednesday and had a not-guilty plea entered for him Thursday on the robbery

a suspect and anundercover detective saw him discard a cigarette in May. The Oregon State Police Crime Lab found DNA from the cigarette butt matching the sunglasses.

Ashland death —The Jackson County Sheriff's Office is investigating a death at an Ashland mobile home. Det. Julie Denney

said deputies discovered abody Thursday after being called to do a welfare check. She said the death is considered suspicious, but the medical examiner has yet to determine the cause. The name of the

deceased hasnot beenreleased becausefamily notifications are not complete. Dog attack — A Baker County district attorney said he'll decide next week whether anyone will face charges in the death of a 5-yearold boy who was mauled by a pit bull. Matt Shirtcliff said he's still

reviewing reports from the recently completed police investigation. Jordan Ryan, of Baker City, died on Sept. 27after he was attacked during a visit to the home of a family friend.

ATV Oll tha StfaatS —The Lakeview TownCouncil is studying whether to allow all-terrain vehicles on its streets. Two residents

recently told the council that cities such asPaisley and John Day permit ATVs, and allowing them in Lakeview would entice more tourists to stay overnight. Lakeview manager Ray Simms says city

streets lead to county roads, so Lakeview won't give the go-ahead to ATVs unless to county also consents. The council will discuss the issue on Oct. 22. — From wire reports

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate

NEWS OF RECORD

• DUII —Danelle Elizabeth Beebe, 46, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 11:15 p.m. Oct. 8, in thearea of Meyer Drive and ReedLane.

$131,825.74 13CV1111 —Bayview Loan Servicing LLC v. Exchange Properties 05-34 The Bulletin will update items LLC and theNewberry RVPark, in the Police Log when such complaint $555 505 a request is received. Any 13CV1112 —TheBank of New york new information, such as the PRINEVILLE Mellon fka TheBankof New York, as dismissal of charges or acquittal, trustee for the certificate-holders of POLICE must be verifiable. For more CWABS Inc., asset backed certificates information, call 541-383-0358. DEPARTMENT series 2006-8, v. Gregory G.Way, Fairways Heights Homeowners Criminal mischief — Anact of Association, American General BEND POLICE criminal mischief was reported and Finance lnc., dbaAmerican General DEPARTMENT arrests madeat10:48 a.m. Oct. 10, in Finance (DE) Inc., Upper River's Edge the area of Northwest10th Street. Owner's Association lnc., Ray Klein Theft —A theft was reported at 9:14 Inc., dba professional credit service, Crlmlnal mischief —An act of a.m. Sept. 25, in the 2800 block of United States of America and the criminal mischief was reported at Northwest Clearwater Drive. Internal RevenueService, complaint, 11:13a.m. Oct.10, in the areaof Theft —A theft was reported at 2:09 $761,960.60 Southeast Third Street. p.m. Sept. 30, in the 3100 block of 13CV1113 —JPMorgan Chase North U.S. Highway97. Bank N.A., a federally chartered national association, successor in Theft —A theft was reported at CIVIL SUITS 8:01 a.m. Oct. 2, in the 200 block of interest by purchase from theFederal Deposit Insurance Corporation Northeast Sixth Street. as receiver of Washington Mutual Filed July 22 Theft —A theft was reported at12:05 Bankfka Washtington Mutual Bank p.m. Oct. 6, in the 20400 block of Trap 13CV1100 —Discover Bank v. FA, v. Robert M. Slaney akaRobert Clifford Alldridge, complaint, Court. Michael Slaney, JPMorganChase $12,046.68 Criminal mlschlef —Anact of Bank N.A., a federally chartered 13CV1101 —American Express criminal mischief was reported at national association, successor in Bank FSB v.Paul Barraco akaPaul J. 9:20 a.m. Oct. 7, in the 200 block of interest by purchase from theFederal Barraco, complaint, $24,736.48 Northwest Riverside Boulevard. Deposit Insurance Corporation as 13CV1103 —Bankof America N.A. Theft — A theft was reported and an receiver of Washington Mutual Bank arrest made at11:25 a.m.Oct. 7, in the v. Nichole J. Wilder-Ely, William D. fka Washtington Mutual BankFA, 3100 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Ely and U.S.BankN.A., complaint, complaint, $169,000 plus interest, $433,069.87 costs and fees Theft —A theft was reported at 12:06 p.m. Oct. 7, in the 400 block of 13CV1114 —Central Mortgage Filed July 23 Northeast Third Street. Companyv. MaroA. Pazaka Maro 13CV1105 —Federal National Artemio Paz, Karen L. Myhre-Paz Theft —A theft was reported at Mortgage Association v. Donald S. aka Karen Leigh Myhre-Pazand 3:46 p.m. Oct. 7, in the 2500 block of Fisher, complaint, $108,218.40 JPMorgan ChaseBank N.A., as Northeast Second Street. 13CV1108 —HSBCBank U.S.A. N.A., the purchaser of the assets of Unlawful entry —Avehicle was as indenture trustee for the Registered Washington Mutual Bank, complaint, reported entered at 5:45 p.m. Oct. 7, in Noteholders of Renaissance $126,295.84 plus interest, costs and the100 block of Northwest Delaware Home Equit y LoanTrust2005-4, fees Avenue. Renaissance Home Equity Loan 13CV1115 —PennyMac Loan Trust Asset-Backed Notes, series 2005-4, Unlawful entry —Avehicle was 2011-NPL1 v. Mark A. Neumanand reported entered at 8:42 a.m. Oct. 8, in v. Ray L. Salmi, Kathryn M. Salmi, Kevin D. Padrick, as Chapter11 Beneficial Oregon Inc. andRay Klein the20300 blockofSonataWay. Trustee, complaint, $689,500 plus Inc. dba professional credit service, Unlawful entry —Avehicle was interest, costs and fees complaint, $89,911 reported entered at11:41 a.m.Oct. 13CV1116 —Asset Acceptance 8, in the100 block of Southeast Taft Filed July 24 LLC v. Kailee L. White, complaint, Avenue. 13CV1109 —Nationstar Mortgage $10,395.30 Theft —A theft was reported at LLC v. Leslie Yudin, complaint, 13CV1117 —Deutsche Bank Trust 6:10 p.m. Oct. 8, in the 700 block of $758,135.91 plus interest, costs and Company Americas, as trustee for Northeast Third Street. fees Residential Accredit Loans lnc., Theft — A theft was reported and an 13CV1110 —Nationstar Mortgage mortgage asset-backed pass-through arrest made at 3:32 p.m. Sept. 24, in LLC v.John A. Sheggeby,Taylor certificates, series 2006-QS4, the 2800 block of Northeast Mesa A. Sheggeby, ApprovedCredit Inc. v. Janet S. Watt aka Janet Watt Court. and the State of Oregon, complaint, aka Janet Stevenson Watt, Janet

POLICE LOG

Stevenson Watt, as trustee of the Janet Stevenson Watt Trust and Old Mill Heights Owners Association, complaint, $362,573.14 plus interest, costs and fees Filed July 25 13CV1118 —U.S.Bank N.A., as trustee for CitiGroup Mortgage Loan

Trust lnc., asset-backed pass-through certificates, series 2005-WF1, v. Lauralee A. Mann, complaint, $85,628.60 13CV1119 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Jeffrey W.Greiner, Maura Elkin, National City Bank NKAPNC Bank N.A., Glynis A. Greiner, Oregon Department of Justice and the Division of Child Support, complaint, $656,668.62 13CV1102 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. v. Eric Schossow, Jennifer A. Schossow andRonLulich, complaint, $147,565.38 13CV1121 —Ray Klein lnc., dba professional credit service, v. William E. Wild aka Bill Wild Sr., and Tera Wild aka Tera Mills, complaint, $28,348.27 13CV1122 —Ray Klein lnc., dba professional credit service, v. Seth A. Zerbe, complaint, $19,654.51 13CV1123 —Asset Acceptance LLC v. Mark Allison, complaint, $12,269.01 Filed July 26 13CV1125 —TheBank of New york Mellon Trust Co. N.A. fka TheBank of New York Trust Co.N.A., as trustee for Chase Mortgage FinanceTrust multi-class mortgage pass-through certificates series 2007-A2, v. James W. Dechant, Kelly J. Dechant, State of Oregon andJPMorgan ChaseBank N.A., complaint,$538,259.79 13CV1126 —American Express Bank FSB v. SpencerCantwell aka Spencer L. Cantwell, complaint, $15,945.30 13CV1127 —Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, fka Bankers Trust Company of California N.A., as trustee for American HomeMortgage Assets Trust 2007-5, v. Mary Callison, complaint, $230,601.18 13CV1128 —Bankof America N.A. v. Brian D. South andJulie A. South, complaint, $250,871.78 13CV1129 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. v. SuzanneTalbot, complaint, $73,047,57 plus interest, costs and fees

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TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

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ark Frohnmayer, the son of the former Oregon Attorney General and University of Oregon president Dave Frohnmayer, sees a primary election system gone wrong. He aims to put an initiative on the ballot to change how Oregon's works. But the only way his proposal distinguishes itself is that it's different. Oregon has a closed primary system. If you are registered as a Democrat,you can vote in the Democratic primary. Registered Republican? You can vote in the Republican primary. And so on through the parties. If you are registered as unaffiliated, you can't vote in a primary. Frohnmayer wants Oregon to try what is called a top two primary. Any registered voter would get one vote in every party primary that the voter wanted to vote in. Only the top two vote getters would advance to the general election. For instance, a Democrat could vote in the Democratic primary, the Republican primary and as many or as few other party primaries as the voter desired. Frohnmayer doesn't like the government shutdown. He doesn't like that closed primaries can advance candidates who cater to a narrow range of voters. He doesn't like that closed primaries can disenfranchise unaffiliated voters, carving hundreds of thousands of Oregonians out of the primaries. And as with the case of his dad's campaign for governor in 1990, a third candidate on the general election ballot can fracture a more moderate candidate's ability to build a winning coalition.

Those criticisms aren't fresh, and they are flawed. First of all, Oregon's closed primary is almost wide open. It's easy to change party affiliation and vote in any primary. Most voters can switch affiliation online in minutes. Of course, some might feel uncomfortable with tactical party switching. And it does mean voters have to make what can be a difficult choice about which party's primary to vote in. But to say that unaffiliated voters are disenfranchised is not true. And to think that the primaries are closed is not entirely true, either. Political commentators have also longed for more moderate candidates in office. The hope has been that if only party primaries weren't so controlle d by more conservative or liberal voters, politics and governance would be better. But is the right way to fix that by switching around the primary system? Nobody wants partisan rancor to cripplegovernance or elected representatives who don't represent the wishes of voters. It's frustrating and feels wrong to sit around and wait for things to right themselves. When the end result of the political process isn't meeting the needs of political reformers, like Frohnmayer, they look to change the process. It can be a shortcut toward tilting the vote. It's not necessarily a shortcut to a better system.

NI Nickel's Worth Only interested in having their way

Wild horseroundups shouldn't be obscured T he U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service's desire to keep the public and media well back from feral horses rounded up in northern Nevada this summer is understandable. At the same time, like what reporters say or not, making it impossible for them to do their jobs is not the answer. The horses were rounded up on the Sheldon Wildlife Refuge, located on the Oregon-Nevada border, in September. U.S. District Court Judge MirandaDu, located in Reno, Nev., refused to block their sale to a purchaser in Mississippi who, opponents of the sale claimed, was allowing them to be resold for slaughter. The judge said opponents of the sale had failed to prove that the wildlife service had broken the law. Late last week, opponents of the sale were back before Du, this time to argue that Fish and Wildlife Service restrictions on public and media access to the animals is unconstitutional. Advocates argue that the restrictions, which require observers to be at least 500 feet from temporary holding pens, effectively

bar them from seeing how well the animals are doing. As what groups like Wild Horse Education and publications like Horseback Magazine say, a 500-foot setback from horse pens does effectively make it impossible to count the animals or document any signs of mistreatment. The distance is about two football fields long, after all, which the service says is needed to keep both horses and public safe.

No doubt, the service hopes that keeping the public and press at bay will help quell criticism of the roundup and others like it. It won't, and we believe it intrudes upon the public's ability to watch its government work. The judge has yet to rule on the matter, but it may be that she'll uphold the wildlife agency's right to limit access while requiring it to allow the public a much closer view of the horses. At the same time, she can require the agency to grant a small number of reportersclose enough contact to allow them to do their jobs.

the larger principles that sustain a democracy and the vibrant and enriching exchange of ideas it needs to thrive. I call upon my Republican friends and colleagues to speak up, and to take back your party from those at the extreme in Washington who miss the bigger picture. The future of your party and our country are at stake. Speak up. Take your party back. Democrats can not do it. Only you can. Seth Bernstein Corvallis

R epublicans are b l aming t h e president for not compromising on Obamacare. Really? Four years ago on a daily basis millions were being spent arguing over a possible health care law. After much negotiating and compromising on each side the Affordable Health Care Act passed. It has been taken to the Supreme Court and upheld. Forty times Republicans have attempted to get it overturned. They have failed. Now a minority in that party are saying they had not been elected when the law was negotiated and want to do so now. Following that logic, every time a new member of Congress is seated they get to hold up the nation and renegotiate any and every law passed since 1776. I don't think so. Just asshameful are those Republicans who haven't the guts to scream: "No!n In 50years ofvoting, Ihave never missed an election, and I have never belonged to any political party. I've always believed Congress and the president were trying to move the country forward. Sadly, I'm wrong; a few seem to be only interested in having their way and the hell with how the country suffers.

Don't want Obama health tax The majority of A m erica does not want the Obama health tax. All the hidden taxes, like of health care equipment, is not fair. This is hurting the most vulnerable people. Why won't Harry Reid and President Obama listen?

Nancy Vernon Bend

Fixing Congress A very simple solution exists to clear the debt ceiling and fix or repair Obamacare. Just place Congress, the Senate, the vice president and the president on m i n imum wage until this fiasco is solved. I t wil l b e r e solved in a f e w months; maybe sooner. And we can have our wonder-country back. Each time, they start acting like teenagers and not adults, they go back on minimum wage.

Jim Guffey Bend

Take your party back I am a Democrat who has worked with and lived among many reasonable Republicans over the years; many of them live in Central Oregon. Although we have differed on many issues, we could disagree without threatening one another or being disrespectful. We understood

Wally Long Bend

Walden needs to help Where is Rep. Greg Walden? He is supposed tobe a respected GOP

leader. He seems to be a reasonable person, interested in the needs of Eastern and Central Oregon. Yet, he continues to vote lockstep to further the demands of the extremists. How is he using his experience and political stature to end t h is madness, which hurts so m a ny Americans, including his constituents and our country's reputation in the world'?

Paul and Sue Edgerton Sisters

OSU campus belongs at Juniper Ridge I'm sure there are many of us who believe that Juniper Ridge would be a better choice for the new and much-welcomed Oregon State University campus. The north side of Bend is ready and waiting for expansionand ismore accessible to the Central Oregon population that I'm sure this campus is intended to serve. Open land with room to expand and great highway access makes more sense than adding to the already congested west side. Business interests on the west side would certainly benefit from the new campus, but at what expense to the rest of the community? New sidewalks, r o adway e x p ansion and traffic signals are surely going to be required at a tremendous expense to the entire community. I believe the future of Bend is in the north end of the city. Let's look beyond the special interests of just the west-side businesses and look into the real future of the entire city. I would think that the city fathers would be pushing for this viable use of the Juniper Ridge land at the north end of the city. Mike Adye Bend

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Mental illness, gun access important for doctors to note By Archie Bleyer e National Rifle Association blames the Navy Yard massacre on a national lack of mental health control. Wayne LaPierre, the NRA's executive vice president, vehemently criticized the nation's treatment of the mentally ill: "They need to be committed is what they need to be, and if they're committed, they're not at the Navy Yard," he said on "Meet The Press." He stated that the records of the mentally ill are not entered into the national instant check system for gun buyers because "the nation's mental health system doesn't detect dangerous persons." Yet, the Affordable Care Act blocks

in the "Protection of Second Amendment Gun Rights" section of the act as a brief statement, restricting the ability of physicians to gather data about their patients' gun ownership and use. The research restrictions began in the 1990s when the NRA demanded Congress cut funding for the Centers for Disease Control's division that studied gun violence. In 1996, Congress nullified the agency's ability to fund thattype ofresearch. More limits came last year in a spending bill, setting restrictions on the National Institutes of Health after gun rights advocates complained about an N I H -backed study that discovered links between alcoholism and gun violence. The provision, physicians from recording gun access inserted by Rep. Denny Rehberg, Ror use. The language was pushed by Mont., prohibits the NIH from spendthe NRA in the final weeks of the 2010 ing money to "advocate or promote debateover the actand istucked deep gun control."

IN MY VIEW The NRA agenda has targeted states as well, with Florida lawmakers last year submitting a bill to imprison physicians for inquiring about their patients' gun ownership. Republican Gov. Rick Scott signed a scaled-back version of the bill, requiring health care workers to "refrain" from asking patients about their proximity to firearms unless the providers believe "in good faith" that such information is relevant. A federal judge declared the law unconstitutional, but the ruling was appealed by the state and is under review. Last month, the NRA succeeded in having two Colorado state senators recalled for having supported gun control legislation. As reviewed by The New York

Times after the Navy Yard shooting, two states did pass stricter gun laws in the wake of the Newtown shootings, which included a provision requiring mental health professionals to report to local officials anyone who "is likely to engage in conduct that would result in serious harm to self or others." The legislation requires that hospitals report persons voluntarily admitted for psychiatric treatment to state authorities, who could then either bar them from buying orpossessing firearms for six months (New York) or confiscatethe firearms and revoke the person's gun license (Connecticut). Homicide and suicide cause onefourth of all deaths in 15- to 39-yearolds in the U.S. and kill more 15- to 39-year-old men and 15- to 25-yearold women in the U.S. than any other cause of death — except accidents. How are we to attack the No. 2 kill-

er in adolescents and young adults in our countryifw ecan neither research the problemnor record access to guns in our p a tients? Institutionalizing mentally ill persons, as asserted by the NRA, might prevent some massacres, but it will not reduce the vast majority of deaths by gun. The NRA would have us report mental illness but not ask about gun possession or access? LaPierre asks us to focus on mental illness after the very organization he leads stealthily induced Congress to prevent us from asking about guns among our patients and their f amilies. Bend Memorial Clinic physicians use a patient information questionnaire that asks for this information. Are they at risk to have their medical licenses revoked by the NRA as it lobbies for their "recall"? — Archie Bleyer, MD, lives in Bend.


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

NORTHWEST NEWS

Vernon D. Pritchard

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

May13, 1926- October 6, 2013 V ernon D. Pr it c h a r d , born May 13, 1926, in Ken esaw, Nebraska, died at his home in Bend, Oregon, on October 6, 2013. He is surv ived b y h is fo u r children, Vernon R. Pritchard, Carolyn Curtis, r Jonathan s ha — Pritchard, and Vernon Nancy Pritchard Brennan; six grandchildren, and fi v e great-great grandchildren. V ern g r e w u p i n Po s t Falls, Idaho, and Granger, W ashington , gr ad u a t e d from Granger High School i n 1944. H e served in t h e U S N av y f r o m 1 9 4 4 t o 1946, and t h e n a t t e nded Washington State College. H e graduated w it h a d e gree in Forestry in 1950. Vern made a career with the U.S. Forest Service and r etired after 39 years. H e w orked o n t h e W a l l o w a Whitman N ational Forest, the O k a n ogan N F , t h e R ouge River NF , an d t h e Deschutes NF. He was the District Ranger of both the Bend, a n d For t Rock R anger D i s t r i ct s d u r i n g the years of 1968 to 1978. He concluded his career in Provo, Utah, between 1979 and 1989, representing the U SFS Region f o u r i n t e r ests on the U S B u reau of R eclamation' s Cen tr a l Utah Project. He retired to the family r anch i n B e n d, and stayed busy f a r m ing, and i n v o l ve d w i t h t h e S eventh-Day A dven t i s t Church, and i t ' s C o m m u nity Service Center. A memorial Service wi l l be held at2:00 p.m., on October 13, 2013, at the Cascade Seventh-Day A d vent ist Chu r c h, 60670 , Brookswood B l v d., B e n d, OR. P lease sig n o u r o n l i n e g uestbook at ww w .n i s wonger-reynolds.com

!

Father, son Mother visits Seattleite indicted etaine in North Korea in cutting of timber

By Gene Johnson Deaths of note from around theworld: James Emanuel,92: A poet, educator and critic who published more than a dozen volumes of poetry, much of it after his frustration with racism in the United States motivated him to move to France. Died Sept. 27 in Paris. — From wire reports

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in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services or about the

obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices

are accepted until noon Monday through Friday

The Associated Press

SEATTLE — A n a i l i ng Seattle man who has been detained in North Korea for ll months had an emotional reunion with his mother for the first time since he was sentenced to 15 years of hard labor, the family said Friday. Myunghee Bae, of Lynnwood, Wash., was allowed into North Korea to see her son, Kenneth Bae, a KoreanAmerican Christian missionary, at a hospital where he has been held since August. Bae's sister, Terri Chung, of Edmonds, Wash., said Friday she had not yet spoken with her mother, but did hear from the Swedish ambassador in Pyongyang, who attended the visit. "He said it was a very emotional meeting; that they had a reunion and that Kenneth did look better from when he was hospitalized," Chung sa>d. Kenneth Bae, a 45-yearoldtour operator,was arrested in November 2012 while leading a group of tourists in the northeastern region of Rason. The government accused himof subversive acts. He was transferred over the summer from a prison

By Todd Dvorak The Associated Press

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Mun Kwang Son /The Choson Sinbo /The Associated Press

For the first time since Kenneth Bae, right, was sentenced11 months ago to15 years of hard labor in Pyongyang, North Korea, the Seattle man had a visit Friday from his mother, Myunghee Bae. camp, where h e l a r gely f armed vegetables, to t h e hospital because he had lost more than 50 pounds. He also suffers from diabetes, an enlarged heart, liver problems and back pain, his family members said. The ambassador reported that Bae has put on about 15 pounds since being hospitalized, Chung said. "The rest he's been given must be h elping," Chung said. Though comforting, the

visit did not necessarily give the family any greater hope that Bae might soon be freed: "We can only hope," Chung sard. State Department spokeswoman Marie Harf said the U.S. helped coordinate the visit through the Swedish embassy, which represents U.S. interests in North Korea because the U.S. has no diplomatic ties there. Bae is a U.S. citizen but had been living in China for the past seven years.

BOISE, Idaho — A federal grand jury has indicted an Idaho man and his son on allegations they stole thousands of dollars' worth of pine logs. The eight-count indictment was unsealed Thursday in U.S. District Court in Boise against Terry K. Burton, 46, of Wilder, and his son Brent L. Burton, 22, of Homedale. Federal prosecutors allege the men traveled to the Malheur National Forest in eastern Oregon in May and began building illegal trails into the forest with an all-terrain vehicle and other equipment. Investigators say the pair cut about 4,000 feet of trails; and in some places the trail was as wide as 12 feet, so they could transport illegally harvested Lodgepole

pine logs. The men are then accused

of selling Lodgepole pine posts and poles to a company in Parma, Idaho. The indictment authorizes federal officials to seize about $7,300 in proceeds the two men claimed in selling the illegally harvested timber. They are scheduled to appear in court Oct. 22.

for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday

for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be

Fuel

received by 5p.m. Monday through Thursday for

a s o uthbound K e n w orth t anker-trailer, d r i ve n by Continued from B1 Kyle Taber, 31, of Bend, col"Which is why we watch lided with a bull elk on the that so c l ose," Penhollow h ighway, according to O r said Friday. "We've worked egon State Police. Taber lost o n the po s sibility w i t h control; the t r uck c r ossed ODOT of moving that stretch i nto t h e o p p o sing l a n e , of highway clear away from o verturned an d s l i d 4 0 0 there. It's a big concern for feet onto the north side of the tribes." the road. Taber was treated He said the state takes at St. Charles Madras and daily water and soil samples released. at the site, which, according The truck tank, carrying to ODOT, measures 14-feet 10,700 gallons of diesel and deep, 51-feet wide and 288- unleaded g a soline, "was feet long. fully compromised," accordAt about 9 p.m. Sept. 24, ing to an ODOT description

publication on the second

day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m.

Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

of the scene. Officials reported 5,000 gallons of fuel — 1,500 of diesel and 3,500 of gasoline — spilled onto and eventually underneath the roadway. The fuel spilled approximately 200 yards west of Beaver Creek, but "the petroleum did not f low a nywhere near it," according to an ODOT update three days after the event. Murphy said the spill occ urred down slope of t h e creek, so th e f ue l f l owed away from the stream. A state hazardous-mate-

r ials response team f r o m G resham and S M A F E n vironmental o f Pr i n eville turned out to stanch the spill and empty the remaining fuel from the overturned tanker. The contaminated soil is disposed of at Crook County landfill, Murphy said. The fuel hauler, Central Petro, of Bend, is liable for the cleanup costs, he said. T hat figure i s s t il l b e i ng tabulated but is expected to exceed $1 million. The company's insurance coverage is expected to cover the bill, Murphy said.

FEATURED OBITUARY

Priebke,convicted Naziwar criminal, blamedfor hundredsof deaths By Emily Langer The Washington Post

Erich Priebke, a f o r m er German SS o f ficer behind one ofthe worst massacres in Italy during World War II and an important figure in Italy's s truggle to reckon with i t s wartime past, died Friday in Rome. He was 100. The I t a l ia n ne w spaper La Repubblica reported his death, citing an a n nouncement by Priebke's lawyer. In Rome, two sites have come to represent the battles and brutality that w r acked t he city an d c o untry d u r ing the war: Via Rasella, a street not far from the Trevi Fountain, and the Ardeatine Caves on the outskirts of the capital. Their significance in Priebke's life became public five decades after the war, when ABC's Sam Donaldson confronted him o n c a mera about the following history: Priebke was second in command at the Gestapo headquarters in Rome on March 23, 1944, when a bomb exploded in V i a R asella and killed as many as 33 Germans marching along th e s t reet. That incident — a spectacular attack in the campaign waged by anti-Fascist Italian partisans — enraged the highest ranks of the Nazi leadership. Years later, Priebke would say that Adolf Hitler personally responded with the order to execute 10 Italians for every German killed. N azi t r o op s i n Rom e , whose commanding officers included Priebke, exceeded that demand. Over the next 24 hours, they trucked 335 Italian men and boys out of the city and called them five at a time into the Ardeatine Caves where, by candlelight, they shot the victims in the back of the head. Other a t rocities c l aimed more Italian lives. More than 500 died in the massacre in the Tuscan town of Sant'Anna di Stazzema, an incident that

Domenico Stinellis/The Associated Press file photo

Former Nazi SS officer Erich Priebke enters a military court in1985 in Rome. Priebke was sentenced to life in prison for his role in one of the worst atrocities by German occupiers in Italy during World War il. All but 5 years were suspended. Priebke died Friday at the age of 100. received renewed attention in the United States because of James McBride's 2002 novel "Miracle at St. Anna" and the s ubsequent Spike Lee f i l m with the same title. But no mass killing in Italy w as as m ethodical as t h e slaughter at t h e A r d eatine Caves, said Alessandro Portelli, author of "The Order Has Been Carried Out," a definitive account ofthe massacre and its transformative effect on Rome. Priebke admitted to killing two of the victims and checking off the others' names as the troops led them in. "It really is the symbol of the violence of the Nazi occupation," Portelli said. After the war, Priebke escaped from a B r itish POW camp and emigratedto Argentina, where he ran a delicatessen and led a German-Argentine cultural association. He did not attempt to disguise his identity. When the ABC television crew approached him in the early 1990s, Priebke did not appear surprised. Yes, he had been in the Gestapo in Rome in 1944, he told Donaldson, and, yes, he was present when the executions began.

"I feel very bad. Nobody from us wanted to do that," he told Donaldson. "At that time an order was an order ... I was a Nazi and young man." With that report, Priebke's private life in his idyllic Andean town came to an end. Days later, when Italy moved for his extradition, he was placed under house arrest. In November 1995, after the Argentine Supreme Court rejected his bid to remain in that country, Priebke found himself back in Rome.

So began years of legal w rangling that, l ik e m a ny war crimes trials, showed the difficulty of fittinghistory into the four walls of a courtroom. The first complaint about the trial was that it took place in a military court. That rankled many Italians because they considered Priebke's alleged offenses worse than violations of an austere military code. Then came a seriesof interruptions, including charges by th e p rosecution that judges were biased in favor of Priebke and an apparent escape attempt by Karl Hass, another former Nazi who was set to testify.

Rancor surrounding the trial climaxed with a confusing verdict. In August 1996, the military court found Priebke guilty of complicity in the killings but not guilty of "cruelty and premeditation," and the case was thrown out on the grounds that the statute of limitations had expired. At the courthouse, the victims' family members erupted in s h o uts. D e m onstrators blocked Priebke inside the building. Then-Prime Minister Romano Prodi promptly laid flowers at the site of the Ardeatine massacre in a display of his disapproval of the court's decision. At a moment when indicted Bosnian Serb leaders Radovan K a r adzic a nd R a tk o Ml a di c w e r e avoiding trial for alleged war crimes in the former Yugoslavia, the Italian justice system did not look good. "Italy had a date with history, and it has blown it," Shimon Samuels, an official with the Simon Wiesenthal Center, told the Jerusalem Post after the verdict. Priebke's freedom l asted only a few hours. He was rearrested, facing possible extradition to Germany, and taken to the Regina Coeli prisonthe same prison from which several of the men killed at the Ardeatine Caves had been selected. During his i n carceration, Priebke told an Italian journalist that his opponents had pursued him because he was a symbol — "like the last of the Mohicans" — and that Jews were "playing a dirty game" on him. After months of legal man euvering, th e I t a lian S u preme Court denied his ext radition t o G e r many a n d ordered a retrial, with Hass as his co-defendant. In July 1997, a m i l itary court convicted both men and sentenced Priebke to 15 years, suspending all but five years. Priebke's appeal of that rul-

ing turned out to be a tactical mistake: The conviction was upheld, and he was sentenced to lifetime imprisonment. Because of his age, he served his term under house arrest. E rich Priebke wa s b o r n near Berlin on July 29, 1913; so say the Nazi files that recorded him as party member No. 3,280,478, according to a Washington Post report from the time of his discovery in Argentina. Priebke was orphaned at 7, according to Portelli's book. He went into the hospitality business at 14 and was working at a hotel on the Italian Riviera in 1933, the year that Hitler came to power and that Priebke joined the Nazi Party. He moved up the ranks as

a translator for the political police, Portelli wrote, and accompanied top Nazi and Fascist leaders — even Hitler and Benito Mussolini — on visits abroad before being transferred to Rome. Priebke's wife, Alice Stoll Priebke,died in 2004. A complete list of survivors could not immediately be confirmed. Throughout his life, Priebke maintained that he was ultimately powerless over the e vents in R ome i n M a r c h 1944. "If I could have stopped that horror, I would have," he told the court. "But I knew, like all of you, that my refusal of that order, my death, and the persecution of my relatives would not have saved those men."

Walter Lofquist Jr. Feb. I3, I923 - Sept 2?, 20I3 Walt died quietly at home with his family. • Walt was preceded in death by his wife Betty, their son Martin (Marty) and his parents Josephine and Walter Lofquist Sr.

Walter was born in Portland, Oregon and attended Benson High School and Oregon State College (now University). Walter married Betty Moore on August I9, l944 in Santa hna, California and the newly married couple shipped off to pilot training and later to the Military Academy. Walter and Betty had three children — Diane Gavino, Martin Lofquist and Jon Lofquist all of Bend, Oregon. Walter and Betty moved to Bend in l988. Walter was a great carpenter and made much of the family furniture as well as taking on the ominous task of remodeling an old barn into their great family home. Walt became a gentleman farmer after his retirement from the telephone company. Waltand Betty moved to Dundee Oregon and raised filberts and peaches. Walt had a great love of fly fishing which he did whenever possible.

Walter is survived by nine grandchildrenI 7 greatgrandchildren and three great-great-grandchildren. Memorial contributions may be made to Partners In Care and Central Oregon Veterans Outreach. h celebration of Walt's life will be at a later date. Baird Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. M

ISQ


B6 THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 'I2, 2013

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

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TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....9:39 a.m...... 7:06 p.m. Venus.....11:32 a.m...... 8:12 p.m. Mars.......2:47 a.m......437 p.m. Jupiter.....11:23 pm...... 2;35 p.m. Satum......9:04 a.m...... 7;24 p.m. Uranus.....5:57 p.m...... 6:31 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 54/28 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........87m1934 Monthtodate.......... 0.06" Record low......... 19 in 1969 Average month todate... 0.1 4" Average high.............. 68 Year to date............ 4.07" Averagelow ..............34 A verageyeartodate..... 7.32"

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Legend Wweather, Pcp precipitation,s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clpuds,h haze,shshowers, r rain,t thunderstprms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice, rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX ......88/68/0 00...84/65/t...78/67/t Grand jlapids....71/42/000..74/52/pc.. 65/43/s RapidCity.......53/41/054...55/38/s. 55/42/pc Savannah.......85/55/0.00 ..83/63/pc. 81/62/pc Akron ..........73/46/000..73/55/sh.. 72/52/c Green Bay.......74/45/0.00..68/44/pc.. 61/39/s Reno...........67/37/0.00...67/40/s..59/37/s Seattle..........57/51/0.40 57/45/sh .. .. 60/45/s Albany..........70/49/000..68/46/pc.. 65/44/s Greensboro......71/60/000..71/57/sh.. 72/56/c Richmond.......65/59/0.04 71/58/sh...70/57/t .. SlouxFalls.......75/57/0 01.. 60/35/pc. 63/45/sh Albuquerque.....63/38/0.00...67/45/s.. 74/48/s Harusburg.......61/55/5.69..66/53/sh.. 67/51/c Rochester, NY....68/42/0.00 .. 71/52/pc.68/53/sh Spokane....... 55/35/trace .. 54/36/sh. 58/31/pc Anchorage......47/37/0.05 ..49/40/sh...49/39/r Hartford, CT.....72/51/0.00..68/46/pc .. 64/41/s Sacramento......76/49/000...77/52/s .. 78/52/s Springfield, MO ..79/58/0.00... 73/52/t. 73/55/pc Atlanta.........79/56/000 ..82/61/pc.79/56/pc Helena..........56/41/0 00... 53/32/c. 50/32/sh St. Louis.........81/57/0.00... 78/51/t ..75/50/5 Tampa..........85/68/0.00...85/67/s .. 87/70/s Atlantic City.....61/59/1 49 ..69/60/sh. 69/59/pc Honolulu........86/72/000..87/73/pc. 87/73/sh Salt Lake City....60/43/0.00..63/45/pc. 56/41/sh Tucson..........77/50/0.00...85/56/s .. 87/57/s Austin..........88/70/0.00...87/72/t...83/70/t Houston........87/65/0.00... 86/73/t...86/71/t SaoAntonio.....90/75/0.00... 88/74/t...83/72/t Tulsa ...........83/62/0.00..78/59/pc...78/63/t Baltimore .......64/57/2.82 ..64/57/sh.. 66/53/c Huntsville.......82/54/0.00..81/56/pc. 80/56/pc SaoDiego.......71/56/0.00...71/61/s.. 69/62/s Washington, 0C..64/59/2.07..65/58/sh.. 67/57/c Billiogs.........53/41/001..53/36/pc. 48/32/sh Indianapolis.....76/48/0.00..78/55/pc.. 72/49/s SaoFrancisco....63/52/0.00...68/53/s.. 70/55/s Wichita .........83/63/0.00..74/50/pc.72/61/pc Birmingham .. 83/58/000 ..85/60/pc. 85/59/pc Jackson,MS.... 84/61/000. 86/65/pc 85/64/pc SaoJose........66/48/000.. 72/52/s.. 75/53/s Yakima .........63/37/0 00 59/38/sh.. 63/38/s Bismarck........65/49/050 ..54/32/pc. 54/39/sh Jacksonvile......84/60/000...85/56/s. 82/64/pc SantaFe........56/28/0.00...62/38/s 66/41/s Yuma...........83/57/0.00... 86/62/s .. 87/64/s Boise...........58/32/000 ..61/36/sh .. 58/37/c Juneau..........46/43/042...49/41/c...48/45/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........66/52/000 ..60/51/pc .. 61/43/s KansasClty......74/58/0 00 ..70/46/pc. 71/53/pc BodgeportCT....71/57/000 ..69/53/pc.. 67/50/s Lausing.........72/40/0 00 ..74/51/pc .. 68/44/s Amsterdam......52/45/1 21 ..45/37/pc. 53/45/pc Mecca.........104/88/000 .99/76/s..98/76/s Buffalo.........72/46/000 ..73/57/pc. 67/54/sh LasVegas.......72/52/000... 76/57/s .. 75/55/s Athens..........82/58/0.00..81/62/pc.. 78/62/s MexiCO City .....79/59/0 59...74/58/t...73/54/1 Burlington, VT....70/43/000...68/47/s .. 67/46/s Lexington.......77/48/0 00..77/57/pc. 75/53/pc Auckland........63/55/0.00..61/48/sh.. 62/46/c Montreal........72/45/0.00...68/52/s.. 68/55/s Caribou,ME.....72/41/000...58/38/s .. 62/42/s Lincoln..........79/61/000...67/41Is. 69/50/pc Baghdad........91/64/0.00...94/68/s.. 93/74/s Moscow ........54/46/0.00..39/37/sh. 51/41/pc Charlestonsc...83/63/000..82/63/pc.78/61/pc Little Rock.......81/55/000...81/63/t. 80/62/pc Bangkok........95/82/0.00..88/76/sh. 92/74/sh Nairobi.........82/57/0.00..76/57/pc.. 79/60/s Charlotte........81/60/000...80/58/c .. 76/58/c LosAngeles......69/55/0 00... 69/59/s .. 69/60/s Belllng..........73/45/0 00..73/39/pc. 71/39/sh Nassau.........86/79/0.00...82/73/s. 81/74/pc Chattanooga.....82/52/000 ..82/55/pc. 81/56/pc Louisvile........79/52/0.00..79/61/pc. 76/54/pc Belrut..........81/70/0 00...81/67/s.. 79/67/s New pejhl.......82/70/000...92/76/s.96/78/pc Cheyenne.......50/40/000 ..51/35/pc. 56/40/pc MadisonWj.....75/46/000..69/39/pc .. 64/41/s Berlin...........63/48/0.00... 53/50/r.54/40/sh Osaka ..........84/77/0.03..73/55/pc.. 70/62/s Chicago.........76/51/000... 72/52/1.. 63/51/s Memphis....... 82/60/000 84/65/t. 83/61/pc Bogota .........81/48/0.46...63/50/t...63/51/t Oslo............50/30/0.00..55/31/pc.45/41/pc Cincinnati.......78/44/0.01 ..79/57/pc 75/53/pc Miami . . . . 88/74/000 88/73/s 86/72/s Budapest........72/52/0 00..62/58/pc. 71/50/sh Ottawa .........72/39/0.00...70/50/s. 66/50/sh Cleveland.......72/44/000 ..71/59/sh. 71/54/sh Milwaukee......69/50/0.00... 67/46/t .. 60/49/s Buenos Aires.....70/57/0.00...66/56/c.. 69/55/c Paris............$2/46/0.01..48/41/pc.. 54/49/c Colorado Spnugs.67/41/000..59/37/pc. 64/41/pc Minueapolis.....75/57/0.00 ..61/39/pc.. 60/43/s CaboSanLucas..90/73/0.00..91/72/pc.. 91/73/c Rio deJaneiro....82/66/0.00..79/62/pc.. 81/66/c Columbia,MO...80/55/000 ..75/47/pc.. 72/50/s Nashvllle........82/54/0 00 ..84/59/pc. 82/58/pc Cairo...........84/63/000.. 89/65/s 90/65/s Rome...........70/57/0.00..73/56/sh.. 73/63/c Columbia,SC....84/66/000 ..81/59/pc. 80/60/pc New Orleans.....84/68/007 ..88/67/pc. 86/70/pc Calgary.........46/30/054..45/32/pc 48/30/pc Santiago........77/45/0.00...66/58/s.. 70/61/s Columbus GA....85/60/000..85/60/pc.. 82/58/s NewYork.......68/60/002..71/55/pc.. 68/52/s Cancun.........88/73/0.00..84/75/pc...84/76/t SaoPaulo.......75/59/0.00...79/60/c. 77/64/sh Columbus, OH....79/48/000 ..78/57/pc. 74/55/pc Newark, NJ......69/59/001 ..73/55/pc. 69/51/pc Dublin..........55/41/0.00 ..52/48/sh.. 54/45/c Sapporo ........66/61/0.85..62/45/sh. 57/51/sh Concord,NH.....71/40/000...63/44/s.. 65/40/s Norfolk VA......66/59/012 ..72/61Ish...73/61/t Edinburgh.......52/46/0.00 .. 54/46/sh. 52/47/sh Seoul...........70/55/0.00...65/39/s.. 72/42/s Corpus Christi....93/78/0.00... 83/78/t...84/77/t OklahomaCity...86/64/0.00 ..78/60/pc...77/64/t Geneva.........52/41/0.22... 47/34/r. 55/42/sh Shapghal........82/68/0.00...75/68/s. 77/60/pc DallasFtWorth...88/70/0.00... 86/68/t...82/67/t Omaha.........80/61/0.00... 66/41/s. 68/50/pc Harare..........84/55/0.00... 85/58/s ..89/64/s Slngapore.......84/79/004..90/80/sh. 90/79/sh Dayton .........80/47/000 ..78/57/pc. 73/51/pc Orlando.........87/62/0.00...87/64/l .. 87/67/s Hong Kong......90/79/0.00..86/63/sh.. 85/68/c Stockholm.......52/34/0.00..54/39/pc.. 54/41/s Denver....... 63/42/0.00 ..61/37/pc. 65/41/pc PalmSprings.... 82/54/0.00. 85/61/s .. 84/63/s Islanbuj.........73/57/0.00... 71/58/s. 67/58/pc Sydney..........72/63/000...85/51/s. 73/50/pc pes Moines......74/57/000...67/42/s .. 68/45/s Peoria..........79/57/0.00 ..74/49/pc .. 70/46/s lerusalem.......80/60/0.00... 77/58/s .. 76/59/s Taipei...........84/77/0.00..78/75/sh. 81/72/pc petrpit..........74/46/000..73/59/pc.68/51/pc Philadelphia.....64/59/151...70/57/c. 69/54/pc Johannesburg....84/66/0.00..86/57/pc.. 81/46/s TelAviv.........84/64/0.00...85/65/s.. 84/66/s Duluth..........69/52/003 ..57/43/pc .. 55/44/s Phoeulx.........79/57/0 00... 86/61/s .. 87/61/s Lima ...........66/59/0.00...71/58/s.. 73/58/s Tokyo...........84/72/0.00..80/54/sh.. 73/57/s El Paso..........77/51/000...80/55/s. 82/59/pc Pittsburgh.......66/54/003...72/53/c. 73/52/sh Lisbon..........77/59/0 00 67/58/sh 70/58/pc Toronto.........68/45/000...68/57/s. 66/48/sh Falrbanks........47/29/000...47/28/c. 49/31/pc Portland,ME.....67/42/000...60/46/s.. 62/43/s London.........57/46/0.14...55/47/c.. 51/39/c Vancpuver.......52/41/0.00...57/45/c.. 57/43/s Fargo...........69/60/037 ..57/40/sh.57/41/sh Prpvldence......69/55/0.00 ..65/49/pc .. 66/47/s Madrid .........75/48/0 00..66/45/pc. 71/52/pc Vienna..........59/43/0.74..55/50/sh.. 62/45/c Fjagstaff........57/23/000...60/31/s .. 61/29/s Ralelgh.........66/59/0.02 ..70/59/sh.. 70/58/c Manila..........82/77/3.37..87/74/sh. 81/75/sh Warsaw.........64/45/0.00..48/45/sh.. 64/50/c

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KjamathFalls .. 57/22/000 ....53/29/c ... 57/30/s Lakeview.......57/21/0.00 ...53/32/sh.....51/32/pc La Pine........55/21/0.00....50/26/sh......51/25/s Medford.......64/36/0.00....62/40/pc......66/41/s Newport..... not avallable....56/41/sh......60/40/s North Bend.....61/46/0.00.....60/45/c......62/46/s Ontario........62/37/0.00....61/38/sh.....62/39/pc Pendleton......61/45/0.00....58/37/sh.....62/37/pc Portland ..... not available....57/41/sh......63/40/s Prineville.......53/29/0.00....55/32/sh......53/30/s Redmond....... 56/27/0.00.... 50/29/sh...... 55/28/s

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Sports in brief, C3

College football, C5 Golf, C5

MLB, C3 NHL, C3

NFL, C5

Prep sports, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

NFL

Vikings' Peterson loses young son EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. — Minnesota Vikings

running back Adrian Peterson mourned the

death of his young son Friday, while words of support poured in from all corners of the sports world.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Big point totals coming in Pullman, Seattle? • Passing attacks shouldbeondisplay for OregonStatevs. Washington State By Nicholas K. Geranios

Dean Hare/The Associated Press

The Associated Press

in South Dakota, and a

PULLMAN, Wash. — An aerial blitz is expected tonight when Oregon State meets Washington State. Two of the most potent passing attacks in Pacific-12 football will be on the field as Washington State (4-2, 2-1 Pac-12) plays its conference home opener against the Beavers (4-1,

person with knowledge

2-0).

of the situation told The Associated Press the

Oregon State quarterback Sean Mannion leads the Pac-12 with 2,018 passing yards, and he has thrown 21 touchdown passes against just two interceptions while completing 67 percent ofhis passes. Oregon State ranks second in the nation for passing yards per game at 420, while WSU is eighth at 359. See Beavers /C4

Authorities said a 2year-old boy died Friday

of injuries suffered in an alleged child abuse case

boy was Peterson's son. Lincoln County State's Attorney Tom

Wollman confirmed the death of the child, who had been in critical condition in a hospital with

severe head injuries since Wednesday. The boy died at11:43 a.m. at Sanford USD Medical Center in Sioux Falls

after being removed

Washington State QB Connor Halliday

J

The offensefor No. 16Washington will try to keep upwith speedy No. 2Oregon By Tim Booth The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Steve Sarkisian finally has the Washington Huskies where he believed they could get when he inherited a 0-12 football program: on the cusp of leaving behind mediocrity and returning to Pac-12 Conference contention. All they need is a validating victory, and none would be more meaningful for the 16th-ranked Huskies than to knock off No. 2 Oregon this afternoon at Husky Stadium. Washington nearly took a step toward contention last week before falling 31-28 at No. 5 Stanford. It was a gutty effort but still left the Huskies (4-1, 1-1 Pac-12) searching for a win that would get them into the Rose Bowl conversation and make the Pac-12 North race about more than just Oregon and Stanford. See Ducks/C4

, Next up:OregonState

Next up:Oregon

Oregon State (4-1, 2-0 Pac-12)

No. 2 Oregon (5-0, 2-0 Pac-12) at No. 16Washington (4-1, 1-1), today, 1 p.m.

at Washington State (4-2, 2-1), today, 7:30 p.m. TV: ESPNU Radio: 940-AM

TV:Fox Sports1 Radio:1110-AM

from life support, Woll-

man said. Wollman said he'll review police and medi-

PREP FOOTBALL

cal reports before making further decisions about criminal charges,

Ridgeview tops Crook County, clinches4A play-in berth

possibly by early next week. Joseph Patterson, 27, was charged with aggravated assault

and aggravated battery in the child's death. He

had a court appearance Friday and wasordered held on $750,000 cash bond.

Peterson declined to talkabout the case after practice Friday,

and prosecutors and police in South Dakota declined to confirm the

By Emily Oller

boy was his son. However, a person

PRINEVILLE — Sometimes a team needs to rely on its defense. Ridgeview clinched at least a play-in game for the Class 4A state playoffs after beating 4A Special District I rival Crook County, 12-3, on Friday night. To win their fourth consecutivegame, the Ravens ' Bend High defeats (1-0 SD1, 6-1 overall) leaned Redmond on their defense, which held the Cowboys (0-1, 3-4) to 34 - 30,C6 just a second-quarter field goal, turned one of their three interceptions into a touchdown, and recorded six sacks. "I feel like we escaped with a win," said Ridgeview coach Andy Codding. "Our defense was great.The kids executed very well and that was the most pressure we had all season." In a game in which all the scoring occurred in the second quarter, the Cowboys started with a 21-yard field goal by Ryder Shinkle 50 seconds into the quarter. R idgeview responded wit h a 2 - y a rd touchdown run from running back Tanner Stevens, who had 20 carries for 105 yards, to give the Ravens a 6-3 lead. " The line was playing really well up front," Stevens said. "And they were opening up a bunch of holes for me to punch through." Ridgeview createdsome distance when defensive back Jack Bowman scored on a 30-yard return after he intercepted a pass from Cowboys' quarterback Mike I rw in with 2 minutes, 27 seconds left in the first half. "Our defense kept us afloat and saved us tonight," Codding said. "Moving forward we're going to put some of our horses back into their regular positions. We had several

The Bulletin

withknowledge of the

situation confirmed the connection to the AP on

condition of anonymity because Peterson had requested privacy. Speaking to reporters about an hour after the time of death,

Peterson said hewas certain he'll play Sunday against Carolina. He smiled politely

and spoke softly while taking questions at his locker.

"I'll be ready to roll, focused," Peterson

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Mountain View's Keenan Springer (7) runs through a hole in the Summit defense near midfield during the first half of Friday night's Class 5A Intermountain Conference game at Mountain View High School.

said. "I will be play-

ing Sunday, without a doubt." — The Associated Press

NBA

Trail Blazers deat Jazz in preseason BOISE, Idaho — Damian Lillard scored 23

points and LaMarcus Aldridge added 20 to lead the Portland Trail Blazers to their first win

of the preseason, 96-86 over the Utah Jazz on Friday night. Lillard, the NBA Rookie of the Year last

season, had15 points in the first half. Aldridge, who finished 8 of 9 from the field, scored10

points in the third quarter for Portland (1-2). Gordon Hayward led Utah (1-1) with 20 points and Enes Kanter added 11.

• Playing its first Intermountain Conference game of the season,Mountain Viewbeats Summit 42-7 By Grant Lucas The Bulletin

All week, Mountain View knew what it had to do Friday night. The Cougars r ealized c r osstown rival Summit was coming in, needing only a victory to secure its first Class 5A Intermountain Conference football title in school history. But Mountain View quarterback Conor Nehl shared his team's mind-

team opened IMC play on Friday. "When they play like that, we're going to be a pretty good football team." That defense limited the Storm to just 93 yards of total offense while recovering two fumbles, denying Summit a chance to defeat both Bend High and Mountain View in the same season for the first time since 2004. While Mountain View (1-0 IMC, 5-2 overall) clamped down on the Storm defensively, Nehl and run-

set, and the Cougars voiced it at midfield before the opening kickoff. They must protect the IMC. Sure, Mountain View piled up 496 yards of offense and posted 42 unanswered points. But the Cougs rode their stout, suffocating defense to a 42-7 league win at Mountain View High School. "They just got after it, played ning back Keegan Springer carried physical, made our r eads," said the load for the offense. Cougars coach Brian Crum, whose See Cougars/C6

Trey Burke, the consensus college player of the year last season at Michigan. Burke had seven points on 3-of-10

By Jimmy Golen

Inside

The Associated Press

• Cards beat Dodgers in13 to start NLCS,G3

BOSTON — The Boston Red Sox were able to relax as they watched Justin Verlander finish Oakland off in the playoffs, secure in the knowledge that they wouldn't have to face him in Game I of the AL championship series. Instead, they get the league's ERA champion, Anibal Sanchez. Followed by Max Scherzer, the major league leaderinwins. And then comes Verlander, the 2011 AL Cy

Young winner and MVP. "I don't think there are really any consolation prizes when you're playing them," Red Sox second baseman Dustin Pedroia said on Friday, when the teams worked out in preparation for Game I of the ALCS. "All their guys are really good.... Alltheirguys are horses." See ALCS/C4

shooting. Aldridge scored eight points in the first 3 minutes of the third quarter

as Portland turned a nine-point halftime lead into a 63-45 advantage. It was the first pre-

season gameplayed in Boise since 2003. — The Associated Press

Meanwhile, Crook County struggled to cash infrom the red zone. See Ridgeview/C6

MLB: AMERICAN LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES

No relief for Boston in facing Detroit's ace-filled rotation

The matchup was the first between Lillard and Utah point guard

guys playing out of position."

"l ' •

a~ I

Jeff Chiu /The Associated Press

From left, Detroit pitcher Justin Verlander, pitcher Max Scherzer, catcher Alex Avila and pitcher Joaquin Benoit celebrate winning am American League division series against Oakland on Thursday. Boston won't face Scherzer or Verlander in Game1 of the ALCS, but it will have to deal with another solid starter, Anibal Sanchez.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

COREBOARD ON DECK Today Football: Gilchristvs.TriadatKlamathUnion,1 p m. Boys soccer: Culver atUmatila, I p.m.; Central ChristianatC.S.LewisAcademy,1 p.m. Volleyball: Ridgeview,Madrasat Seaside Tournament, TBASummit, Bend,MountainView,Crook County,Redm ond at Clearwater Cassic Toum ament, 8a.m.,CentralChristianat North Lake,TBA; Butte Falls atTrinity Lutheran,2 p.m.; Gilchrist at Triad, 4m p Cross-country: Bend, Summit, Redm ond, Crook County,Sistersat George Fox XCClassic in Gervais, 2:30p.m.;LaPine at RocknRiver 5Kat Pleasant Hill, 9:30a.m. Boys water polo: MountainViewatSummit, TBA;5A NorthgamesatSandy, TBA Girls water polo: Ridgeview atSummit, TBA

R eal Salt Lake 1 5 10 7 52 55 Seattle 1 5 10 6 5 1 4 1 Portland 1 2 5 14 50 48 Los Angeles 1 4 11 6 48 5 1 Colorado 1 3 10 9 4 8 4 2 SanJose 1 3 11 8 4 7 33 Vancouver 1 2 11 9 4 5 48 FC Dagas 1 0 10 11 41 43 ChivasUSA 6 18 8 2 6 2 9

IN THE BLEACHERS In the Bleachers O 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucrrck www.gocomics.com/inthebreachers

NOTE:Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie. x- clinchedplayoff berth

Sunday'sGame

Seattle FC atPortland, 6p.m.

World Cup 2014 Qualifying Glance All Times PDT

NBA

North andCentral America andTheCaribbean Final Round Top threequalify Fourth-place team advancesto playoff vs. Oceaniawinner GP W D L G F GA Pts q-UnltedStates 9 6 1 2 12 6 19 q-CostaRica 9 4 3 2 11 6 15 H onduras 9 4 2 3 11 10 1 4 Mexico 9 2 5 2 6 7 11 Panama 9 1 5 3 8 11 8 Jamaica 9 0 4 5 3 11 4 q-qualified Friday, Oct. 11 At San PedroSula, Honduras Honduras1,CostaRica0 At KansasCity, Kan. UnitedStates2,Jamaica 0 At Mexico City Mexico 2,PanamaI Tuesday, Oct. 15 At SanJose, CostaRica CostaRicavs. Mexico, 6:30p.m. At Kingston, Jamaica

National Basketball Association PreseasonGlance All Times PDT

Friday's Games

Toronto100NewYork 91 Philadelphia97,Boston85 Cleveland110,Orlando105 Miami 86,Charlotte75 Portland96, Utah86 Today's Games Chicago vs.Washington at RiodeJaneiro, Brazil, 2 p.m. NewYorkvs. Boston at Manchester, N.H.,4:30 p.m. Detroit atBrooklyn,4:30 p.m. TorontoatMinnesota, 5p.m. CharlotteatMilwaukee,5:30pm. L.A. CippersatUtah,6p.m.

Friday's Summary

Trail Blazers 96, Jazz 86 UTAH(86) Burks 1-55-6 7, Favors2-83-3 7, Evans 2-3 0-2 4, Burke3-100-0 7, Hayward 5-118-1120, Holiday 0-2 0-0 0,Kanter5-10 1-2 11, Cook2-3 0-0 5, McGuire 1-20-02, Lucas 011-30-03, Gobert1-10-02, Biedrins 0 00 0 0,Clark0 22-32, Machado1-31-3 3, Hudson 2-70-05, Harris 3-70-08, Jones0-00-0 0. Totals 29-7720-3086. PORTLAND I96) Barton 4-50-0 8, Aldridge8-9 4-6 20, Lopez14 5-67,Ligard 8-15 4-4 23,Matthews 3-5 0 0 8, M.Wigiams4-102-211, Robinson2-5 0-44, Freeland 1-5 0-0 2,Crabbe1-6 0-0 2, Claver1-53-3 5, Bost1-1 2-2 4,Singler1-2 0-0 2, Howell 0-00-0 0. Totals 35-72 20-2796. Utah 21 22 21 22 — 86 Portland 24 28 23 21 — 96 3-Point Goal— s Utah 8-14 (Harris 2-2, Hayward 2-2, Cook1-1, LucasRI1-1, Hudson1-2, Burke13, Machado0-1, Holiday0-1, Clark O-f), Portland 6-19 (Ligard3-6, Matthews2-4, M. Williams1-4, Freeland0-1, Barton0-1, Crabbe0-1, Claver0-2). FouledOut Crabbe.Rebounds Utah 46 (Favors 9), Portand56 (Lopez9). Assists—Utah 22 (Burke 5), Portland 19(M. Wiliams7). Total Fouls—Utah 25, Portland27.Technicals—Portland defensivethree second2 A 6,268 (5,300)

Baltimore Cleveland Cincinnati Pittsburgh

3 3 3 0

W 2 2 1 0

NewOrleans Carolina Atlanta TampaBay

W 5 1 1 0 W 4 3 2 1

Chicago

W 4 SanFrancisco 3 Arizona 3 St. Louis 2

MLB

Seattle

MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL

PostseasonGlance AO TimesPDT

LEAGUECHAMPIONSHIP SERIES

(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All gamestelevised by Fox Detroit vs. Boston Today,Oct.12: Detroit(Sanchez14 8) atBoston (Lester 15-8),5:07p.m. Sunday,Oct. 13 Detroit (Scherzer21-3) at Boston (Buchholz12-1),5:07p.m. Tuesday,Oct. 15: Boston(Lackey10-13) at Detroit (Verlander13-12), 1:07p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16:Boston(Peavy12-5) at Detroit (Fister14-9),5:07p.m. x-Thursday, Oct.17. Bostonat Detroit, 5.07p.m. x-Saturday, Oct.19: Detroit atBoston,1:37p.m. x-Sunday, Dct.20: Detroit atBoston,5:07p.m. National League All gamesfelevised byTBS St. Louis1, LosAngeles 0 Friday,Oct.11:St. Louis3, LosAngeles2, 13innings Today,Oct. 12:LosAngeles(Kershaw16-9) at St. Louis(Wacha4-1),1:07 p.m. Monday,Oct 14:St Louis(Wainwright19-9) at Los Angeles(Ryu14-8),5:07 p.m. Tuesday ,Oct.15:St.LouisatLosAngeles,5:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Dct.16: St. LouisatLosAngeles,1:07

p.m. x-Friday,Oct. 18:LosAngelesat St.Louis, 5:37p.m. x-Saturday,Dct. 19: LosAngelesat St. Louis, 5:37 p.m.

Boxscore Friday's Game

Cardinals 3, Dodgers 2 (13 innings) Los Angeles St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi

Crwfrd lf 6 0 2 0 MCrpnt 2b 4 1 1 0 M .Egis2b 5 0 2 0 Beltranrf 6 0 2 3 H Rmrzss 2 1 0 0 Hogidylf 5 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 2 1 1 0 MAdms1b 4 0 0 0 D Gordnpr 0 0 0 0 YMolinc 4 0 2 0 M Yonglb 2 0 0 0 Jaycf 5000 Puigrf 6 0 0 0 Freese3b 5 0 0 0 Uribe3b 6 0 2 2 Kozmass 5 0 0 0 E thiercf 5 0 1 0 J,Kegyp 2 1 1 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 A.Egis c 5 0 1 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Greinkp 3 0 0 0 CMrtnzp 0 0 0 0 Schmkrph 1 0 0 0 Chamrsph 1 0 0 0 B Wilsnp 0 0 0 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 Belisarip 0 0 0 0 Wongph 1 0 0 0 P untoph 1 0 0 0 Axfordp 0 0 0 0 H owel p 0 0 0 0 Lynnp 0000 W ithrwp 0 0 0 0 Descalsph I I I 0 VnSlyk cf 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 4 2 9 2 Totals 4 33 7 3 L.A 0 0 2 000 000 000 0 — 2 St. Louis 002 000 000 000 1 — 3

Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. DP — LosAngeles1, St. Louis3. LOB—LosAngeles 11,St. Louis7.2B—C.Crawford (1), Beltran(f). 38 — M.Egis (1). S—M.Egis. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Greinke 8 4 2 2 1 10 B.Wilson I 0 0 0 2 I Belisario 1 0 0 0 0 1 Howell 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 - 31 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0

1 0

6

5

1-3 2-3 1 2

6 2 2 2

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0

0 0 1 1

0 I 0 2

0 0 0 0

.600 117 110 .600 101 94 . 600 94 87 .000 69 110

West

Philadelphia Dallas Washington N.Y.Giants

GreenBay Minnesota

BASEBALL

2 2 2 4

W L T Pct PF PA Denver 5 0 0 1.000 230 139 KansasCity 5 0 0 1.000 128 58 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 98 108 SanDiego 2 3 0 .400 125 129 NAT IONALCONFERENCE

Detroit

Jansen Sf. Louis J.Kegy Choate Maness Ca.Martinez Rosenthal

47 60

Today's Games NewEnglandat Montreal,11:30 a.m. PhiladelphiaatD.C.United, 4p.m. ChicagoatFCDallas,5.30 p.m.

BASKETBALL

WithrowL,0-1

40 38 33 37 33 41 42

East L 3 3 3 6

T 0 0 0 0

Pct PF PA .400 135 159 .400 152 136 .250 91 112 000 103 209

South

L T Pct PF PA 0 0 1.000 134 73 3 0 . 250 74 5 8 4 0 .200 122 134 4 0 0 00 44 70 Norlh L T Pct PF PA 2 0 .667 172 161 2 0 .600 131 123 2 0 .500 118 97 3 0 250 115 123

West L 1 2 2 3

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .800 .600 .600 400

PF PA 137 81 113 98 91 95 103 141

Thursday's Game Chicago27,N.Y.Giants 21

Sunday'sGames CarolinaatMinnesota,10a.m. OaklandatKansas City, 10a.m. St. Louis atHouston,10 a.m. GreenBayat Baltimore, 10a.m. PhiladelphiaatTampa Bay,10 a.m.

PittsburghatN.Y.Jets,10 a m. Cincinnati atBuffalo,10a.m. Detroit atCleveland,10a.m. Tennessee atSeatle,1:05 p.m Jacksonville atDenver, I:05 p.m. Arizonaat SanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. NewOrleansatNewEngland,1:25 p.m. Washingtonat Dallas,5:30p.m. Open:Atlanta,Miami

Monday'sGame Indianapolis atSanDiego,5:40 p.m.

College All Times PDT

Friday's Game

MIDWEST Cincinnati38,Temple 20

Saturday's Top25 Games No.1 Alabama atKentucky, 4p.m. No. 2OregonatNo.16 Washington,1 p.m. No. 3Clemsonvs. BostonCollege,12:30 p.m. No. 5Stanfordat Utah,3pm. No. 7Georgiavs. No 25Missouri, 9 a.m. No. 9TexasA8Mat Mississippi, 5:30p.m. No.10 LSU vs. No.17 Florida,12.30p.m. No.11UCLAvs.California,730pm. No.12 Oklahoma vs.TexasatDalas, 9a.m. No.14 SouthCarolina atArkansas,9:211.m. No. 15Baylor atKansasState, 12:30p.m. No.18 Michiganat PennState, 2p.m. No.19 NorthwesternatWisconsin,12:30 p.m. No.20TexasTechvs.IowaState,9a.m. No. 23Northemglinois vs. Akron,2p.m. No. 24Virginia Techvs. Pittsburgh, 9a.m.

3-0 2-0 2-0 2-1 1-1 0-2

South

UCLA ArizonaState USC

Conf. 1-0 1-1 1-2 0-2 0-2 0-2

Arizona

Utah Colorado

8.5 Raiders 2 BUCCAN EERS 3 RAVENS 3 BROWN S NHL 2.5 Panthers NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE 7 Rams All Times PDT 2 Steelers 7 BILLS Eastern Conference 1 3 .5 Titans Atlantic Division 27 Jaguars GP W L OT Pts 11 Cardinals 5 4 1 0 8 2.5 Saints Toronto Bay 4 3 1 0 6 5 Washington Tampa Boston 3 2 1 0 4 Monday 3 1 0 2 4 1 1 CHARG ERS Ottawa Montreal 4 2 2 0 4 Detroit 4 2 2 0 4 College Florida 5 2 3 0 4 Today 5 0 4 1 1 13.5 14 Texas Buffalo 9 1 3 2.5 2 7 2.5 7 13 5 28 11 3 5

Colts

HOCKEY

d-Oklahoma MICHIGANST 9 9.5 Indiana VIRGINIATECH 95 9 Pittsburgh UMASS 3.5 4 Miami-Ohio CLEMSON 24.5 2 4 .5 BostonCollege Buffalo 10 11 W. MICHIGA N OHIO U 17.5 18 C Michigan ARMY 7.5 7.5 E Michigan MARYLAND 7 7 Virginia CONNE CTICUT 6 4.5 S. Florida DUKE 2.5 3 Navy Troy 19 16 . 5 GEORGIA ST Texas A8M 7 65 MISSISSIPPI BALLST 1 5.5 1 4 .5 Kent St MISSISSIPPI ST 10 10 BowlingGreen N ILLINOIS 2 2 5 2 3 Akron TEXAS TECH 16 14 . 5 lowaSt TX-SAN ANTON103 (R) 1 Rice WYOMING 1 5.5 1 4 .5 NewMexico Stanford 8 8.5 UTAH BYU 6.5 7 GeorgiaTech Nebraska 14 14 . 5 PURDUE GEORG IA 10 7.5 Missouri Baylor 19 17 . 5 KANSASST LSU 7 6.5 Fiorida ARIZONA ST 26 26 Colorado Oregon 14 14 WASHINGTON UCLA 245 25 California WISCONS IN 10 10 . 5 Northwestern E. Carolina 1 0.5 9.5 TULANE S. Carolina 6.5 6 ARKANS AS Alabama 27 27 KENTIJCKY COLOR ADOST 4 3.5 SanJoseSt ARKANSA SST 2 4 5 2 4 .5 Idaho Michigan 3 2.5 PENN ST N.C.STATE 5 7 Syracuse HOUSTO N 11 9.5 Memphis 7

75

FLA INT'L

TENNIS Professional Shanghai Masters Friday Af QizhongTennis Center Shanghai, China

Pac-12 Sfandings All Times PDT

Conf.

Jamaicvs. a Honduras,6:30 p.m. At PanamaCity Underdog Panama vs. United States,6:30p.m.

Marshall 13 11 . 5 FLAATLANTIC TCU 255 25 Kansas N. TEXAS 6 7 Mid Tenn St TEXAS ST 7 6.5 UL-Monroe BoiseSt 7 6 UTAHST WASHINGTONST 2 15 Oregon St Tulsa 11 10 . 5 UTEP UNLV 8.5 9 Hawaii d-Dagas (R)=Riceopened as thefavorite

(Subject to change)

North

CHIEFS Eagles Packers Lions VIKINGS TEXANS JETS Bengals SEAHAW KS BRONC OS 49ERS PATRIOT S COWBO YS

Opening Current Sunday

uab

Schedule

Stanford Oregon OregonState Washington State Washington California

Favorite

Overall

5-0 5-0 4-1 4-2 4-1

1-4

Overall

4-0 3-2 4-2 3-2 3-2 2-2

Thursday'sGame

SouthemCal38,Arizona31

Today'sGames

OregonatWashington, 1p.m. Stanfordat Utah,3 p.m. ColoradoatArizonaState, 7p.m. OregonStateatWashington State,7:30 p.m. Cal atUCLA,7:30p.m. Statistics

NCAAFootball Bowl Subdivision Individual Le ading Passers G Aff Cp Int Yds Tds Rat. Axford 1 1 0 0 1 2 Petty,Bayl o r 4 92 67 1 1,348 10 2296 LynnW,I-O 2 1 0 0 I I Winston,Fla.St 5 I23 90 2 1,441 17 213.9 Jansenpitchedto1 batter inthe13th. Bridgewat,L'vig 5 145104 1 1,562 16 197.2 HBP—byJ.Kegy(H.Ramirez).WP—J.Kegy. Mettenber,LSU 6 157107 2 1,738 15 190.1 TM 47 AM6,691 (43,975) Manziel,TexA8M5 140100 4 1,489 14 188.1 Boyd,Clem 5 141 93 2 1,449 14 182.2 FOOTBALL Murray,Ga. 5 151 98 3 1,534 14 176.9 Mariota,Oregon 5 134 76 0 1,358 14 176.3 Shaw,S.Caro 5 96 66 0 927 7 173.9 NFL Herring,UNLV 5 88 66 0 713 8 173.1 NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE Siemian,NW'ern 5 88 60 3 916 6 171.3 All Times PDT Morris,MiaFla 5 94 58 4 950 9 169.7 Guiton,OhioSt 6 95 65 2 664 13 168.1 AMERICANCONFERENCE Brown,Md. 5 113 72 I 1,125 7 166.0 East Mannion,Ore.St 5 238160 2 2,018 21 165.9 W L T Pc t PF P A Price,Wash. 5 160 114 3 1,394 11 163.4 N ew England 4 1 0 .80 0 9 5 7 0 McCarron,Ala 5 126 90 3 1,048 10 162.7 N.Y. Jets 3 2 0 .600 9 81 16 Hogan,Stan. 5 107 67 4 937 11 162.6 Miami 3 2 0 600 1 1 4 117 Bortes,UCF 5 142 92 3 1,334 9 160.4 Buffalo 2 3 0 .4 0 0 1 12 130 Franklin,Mo. 5 168 114 3 1,407 13 160.2 South Sudfeld,lnd. 5 162 104 6 1,467 13 159.3 W L T Pc f PF P A Scheelhaa,gl. 5 148 95 4 1,297 12 159.2 Indianapolis 4 1 0 800 1 3 97 9 Tennessee 3 2 0 .6 0 0 I 1 5 95 Betting line Houston 2 3 0 .4 0 0 9 3 139 Jacksonvile 0 5 0 .0 0 0 5 1 163 NFL North (Home teams inCAPS) W L T Pc f PF P A

Purse: $3.85million (Masters 1000) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Quarlerfinals Juan Martindel Potro(6), Argentina, def. Nicolas Almagro(15), Spain,6-3, 6-3. Jo-WilfriedTsonga(7), France,def. FlorianMayer, Germany, 6-2,6-3. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def.GaelMonfis, France,6-7(4),6-2, 6-4. RafaelNadal(2), Spain,def. StanislasWawrinka (8), Switzerland,7-6(10), 6-1.

JapanOpen

Friday At Utsbo TennisCenter Osaka,Japan Purse: $235,000(Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor

Singles Quarlerfinals SamanthaStosur (3), Australia, def Misaki Doi, Japan,6-1,3-6,6-3. Eugenie Bouchard (5), Canada, def. Barbora Zahla vovaStrycova,CzechRepublic,2-6,6-4,6-1. MadisonKeys i6), UnitedStates,def. ZhengJie, China,6-3,6-1.

KurumiNara,Japan,def. PolonaHercog, Slovenia, 7-6(4),2-6, 6-1. Generali Ladies Friday AtIntersporl ArenaLinz Linz, Austria Purse: $235,000(Intl.) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Quarlerfinals Angelique Kerber(1), Germany,def PatriciaMayr-

Achleitner,Austria,6-3, 6-1. Stefanie Voegele,Switzerland,def. SloaneSte-

phens(2), UnitedStates, 6-7(3), 6-4,7-5. Ana Ivanovic(3), Serbia, def. Dominika Cibulkova (7), Slovakia6-2, , 6-4 CarlaSuarezNavarro (4), Spain,def. KirstenFlipkens(5), Belgium,6-1, 6-3.

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT

Eastern Conference

W L T P t s GF GA x-NewYork 15 9 8 53 50 39 SportingKansasCity 15 10 7 52 44 29 Houston 1 3 10 9 48 39 3 7 Montreal 1 3 10 7 4 6 4 8 4 5 P hiladelphia 12 10 9 4 5 3 9 3 9 1 2 12 7 43 41 45 Chicago N ew England 11 1 1 9 4 2 4 4 3 6 Columbus 1 2 15 5 4 1 4 0 4 2 TorontoFC 5 16 11 26 29 46 D.C. 3 22 6 1 5 2 0 5 5

Western Conference W L

T P t s GF GA

Metropolitan Division

GP W Pittsburgh 4 3 Carolina 5 2 N.Y. Islanders 4 2 Columbus 3 2

L OT 1 0 1 2 1 I 1 0

Pts 6 6 5 4

NewJersey 5 0 2 3 3 N.Y.Rangers 4 I 3 0 2 Washington 4 1 3 0 2 Philadelphia 5 1 4 0 2 WesternConference Central Division

GF GA 17 10

14 7 8 13

9 4 9 9

8 11 13 21 5 14

GF GA 15 9 10 13 14 10

10 7 11 18 6 20 12 15 6 12

James Driscoll RobertAgenby JonasBlixt StewartCink Alex Aragon SeanO'Hair JoshTeater DannyLee HeathSlocum JasonGore Justin Leonard CharlesHowell gl Mike Welr ChezReavie JohnRogins Will Claxton KevinKisner BrianStuard Pat Perez Jeff Maggert KevinNa Geoff Ogilvy MorganHoffmann Justin Thom as

Failed to qualify

ChadCampbel FreddieJacobson MarcLeishma n BrianGay JohnSenden Scott Gardiner DavidCarr LucasGlover Billy Horschel Carl Pettersson PaulGoydos Tim Wilkinson AndrewSvoboda HudsonSwaford StuartAppleby WilliamMcGirt TommyGainey Chris Wiliams FredFunk RetiefGoosen AaronBaddeley PatrickReed BenCurtis StephenAmes Jim Renne r Erik Compton Cameron Tringale EdwardLoar GaryWoodland PeterMalnati AngelCabrera CameronBeckman DougLaBege8 TedPotter,Jr. Brendan Steele TroyMatteson Chris Stroud NicholasThompson DerekErnst RoccoMediate BronsonLa'Cassie AndrewLoupe BobbyGates ScottVerplank BlakeAdams JhonattanVegas Troy Merritt RorySabbatini JoseCoceres Seung-YulNoh

74-67 141 68-73—141 69-72 — 141 72-69 — 141 68-73 — 141 71-70 — 141 71-70 — 141 73-68 — 141 71-71—142 73-69 — 142 70-72 — 142 72-70 142 72-70—142 73-69—142 74-68 — 142 70-72 — 142 73-69 — 142 71-71 — 142 72-70 — 142 73-69 — 142 75-67 — 142 76-66 — 142 70-72 142 72-70—142

TomPerniceJr. MarkWiebe Gil Morgan LorenRoberts Dlin Browne Esteban Toledo SteveJones StevePate GeneSauers Rick Fehr Chip Beck BrianHenninger BradFaxon Colin Montgomerie Jay DonBlake Larry Mize DavidEger Andrew Magee Jim Gallagher,Jr. TomPurtzer ScottSimpson CoreyPavin Scott Hoch Hale Irwin

BruceVaughan

74-69—143 76-67 — 143 73-70 — 143 72-71 — 143 73-70 — 143 75-68 — 143 73-70 — 143 74 69 143 74-69 — 143 72-71 — 143 70-73 — 143 71-72 — 143 72-71 — 143 71-72 — 143 74-70 144 71-73 — 144 70-74 — 144 69-75 — 144 75-70 145

75-70—145 74-71 — 145 75-70 — 145 72-73 — 145 76-69 — 145 76-69 — 145 73-73 146 75-71—146 76-70—146 71-75 — 146 73-73 146 75-72—147 76-71 — 147 72-75 — 147 75-72 — 147 73-74 — 147 72-75 — 147 76-72 148 74-74—148 73-75 — 148 73-75 — 148 79-69 — 148 72-76 — 148 74-75 — 149 72-78 — 150 80-70 — 150 76-75 — 151 78-73 — 151 79-75 154 78-78—156 79-79—158

LPGA Tour

LPGAMalaysia Friday At Kuala LumpurGolf fk Country Club Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia GP W L OT Pts GF GA Purse: $2million Colorado 4 4 0 0 8 13 3 Yardage: 6,246;Par: 71 St. Louis 3 3 0 0 6 14 4 SecondRoUntl Chicago 4 2 1 1 5 13 12 I' a-amafeu Dallas 3 2 1 0 4 8 6 RheeLee 64-65 — 129 Minnesota 4 1 1 2 4 9 1 1 Lexi Thomp son 67-63 — 130 Winnipeg 5 2 3 0 4 14 16 S hanshan F e ng 67-65 — 132 Nashville 4 1 3 0 2 6 13 I.K. Kim 67-66 — 133 Pacific Division PaulaCreamer 66-67 133 GP W L OT Pfs GF GA AmyYang 72-62—134 SanJose 4 4 0 0 8 21 5 MamikoHiga 68-66 — 134 Calgary 5 3 0 2 8 18 17 So Yeon R yu 70-65 — 135 Anaheim 4 3 1 0 6 14 11 CristieKerr 67-68 — 135 Vancouver 5 3 2 0 6 16 16 SuzannPetersen 67-68 — 135 Phoenix 5 3 2 0 6 12 14 KarineIcher 70-66—136 Los Angeles 5 3 2 0 6 13 14 GerinaPiler 70-66 136 Edmonton 4 1 3 0 2 12 19 69-67—136 eeYoungPark NOTE:Two points lor a win, onepoint for overtime H Jodi EwartShadoff 66-70 — 136 loss. BrittanyLang 65-71 — 136 Friday's Games PornanongPhatlum 71-66 137 Los Angeles2,Carolina1, SO 71-66 — 137 Jiyai Shin Phoenix2, Phiadelphia1 71-66 — 137 Michege Wie Florida 6,Pittsburgh3 69-68 — 137 StacyLewis Chicago3, N.Y.Islanders2 68-69 — 137 CarolineHedwal Dallas 4,Winnipeg1 67-70 — 137 CarolineMasson Calgary3,NewJersey2 66-71 — 137 BeatrizRecari Today's Games ChegaChoi 72 66 138 Bostonat Co umbus,11am. 70-68—138 S un Young Y oo EdmontonatToronto, 4p.m. 69-69 — 138 JanePark Philadelphiaat Detroit, 4 p.m. 68-70 — 138 JessicaKorda Pittsburghat TampaBay, 4p.m. 67-71 138 AlisonWalshe ColoradoatWashington, 4p.m. Eun-Hee Ji 66-72—138 Buffalo atChicago,5 p.m. 70-69 — 139 MeenaLee NY RangersatSt.Louis, 5 p.m. PernigaLindberg 70-69—139 N.Y. IslandersatNashvile, 5 p.m. SandraGal 69-70 — 139 Dallas atMinnesota,5p.m. AnnaNordqvist 68-71 — 139 MontrealatVancouver, 7p.m. Brittany Li n ci c ome 67-72 — 139 Ottawaat SanJose,7 p.m. AzaharaMunoz 72 68 140 Sunday's Games CarlotaCiganda 71-69 — 140 Phoenixat Carolina,10 a.m. Ai Miyazato 69-71 — 140 Los AngelesatFlorida, noon Mina Hari g ae 68-72 — 140 NewJerseyat Winnipeg, 5p.m. MorganPressel 68-72 — 140 Ottawaat Anaheim,5p.m. Mika Miyazato 72-69 — 141 JenniferJohnson 71-70 — 141 Pei-Yun Chi e n 70-71 — 141 GOLF CandieKung 70-71 — 141 InbeePark 70-71 — 141 PGA Tour NatalieGulbis 69-72 — 141 KatherineHull-Kirk 74 68 142 Frys.comOpen Se RiPak 72-70 — 142 Friday JulietaGranada 69-73 — 142 Af CordeValle Golf Club Mariajo Uri b e 73-70 — 143 San Martin, Calif. Haeji Kang 72-71—143 Purse: $5 million Mo Martin 71-72 — 143 Yardage: 7,379; Par:71 YaniTseng 71-72 — 143 SecondRound Karrie Webb 71-72 — 143 BrooksKoepka 67-64—131 76-68 — 144 JasonKokrak 67-65 — 132 Na YeonChoi 74-70 — 144 RobertGarrigus 70-63 — 133 Jee Young Lee 70-74 — 144 Jim Herman 67-66 133 DaniegeKang 75-70 145 CamiloVigegas 68-66 — 134 LizetteSalas 74-71—145 Scott Brown 68-67 — 135 MoriyaJutanugarn 74-71—145 Charlie Wi 67 68 135 a-YutingShi 73-72 — 145 KevinTway 70-65 — 135 CharleyHull 72-73 — 145 Kyle Stanley 66-69 — 135 JennyShin a-MichegeKoh 70-76 — 146 Billy Hurleygl 69-66—135 76-71 — 147 HidekiMatsuyam a 70-66 — 136 Chie Arimura 76-71 147 SpencerLevin 71-65 — 136 DewiClaireSchreefel 77-71—148 Justin Hicks 68-68—136 ArethaPan 76-72—148 69-67 — 136 JenniferRosales Ryo Ishikawa 71-77 — 148 AndresGonzales 74-62 — 136 Giulia Sergas 73-76 149 Vijay Singh 69-67—136 IreneCho Jeff Overton 64-72 136 CindyLee-Pridgen 74-77—151 76-78 — 154 73-64—137 JacquiConcolino Brad Fritsch 69-68 — 137 AinilJohani 86-73 — 159 Max Homa 77-87 —164 Ben Martin 69 68 137 Carly Booth 67-71 — 138 a-YuHsinChang 82-87 — 169 J.J. Henry 69-69 — 138 DavisLoveRI 69-69—138 BudCauley Champions Tour 71-67 — 138 BriceGamett 68-70 — 138 GeorgeMcNeig SAS Championship 67-71 — 138 MichaelPutnam Friday JohnPeterson 68-70 — 138 At PrestonwoodCountry C Briny Baird 71-68 — 139 Cary, N.C. JimmyWalker 70-69—139 Purse: S2.1million BrianHarman 65-74 139 Yardage: 7t240; Par 72(35 37) Y.E.Yang 71-68 — 139 First Round Will MacKenzie 69-70 — 139 RussCochran 36-30—66 LeeWiliams 68-71 139 LarryNelson 29-37—66 LukeGuthrle 69-70—139 Mark Mouland 32-34 66 Scott Langley 71-68 — 139 Mike Goode s 32-35—67 KevinChappeg 70-69—139 MichaelAllen 33-34—67 CharbeBeljan 73-66 — 139 DavidFrost 31-36—67 John Huh 70-69—139 Kirk Triplett 32-35—67 TrevorImmelman 70-69—139 BernhardLanger 33-34—67 BrianDavis 70-69—139 DuffyWaldorf 34-34—68 RussellKnox 71-68—139 Neal Lancaster 33-35 68 RickyBarnes 71-69 — 140 33-35—68 Jeff Sluman DanielSumm erhays 72 68 140 34-34—68 Joe Daley Tim Clark 73-67 — 140 31-37—68 GaryHagberg BenCrane 69-71 — 140 34-34—68 CraigStader 70-70 140 33-35—68 JasonBohn TomKite 72-68—140 32-36—68 ChessonHadley KennyPerry 70-70 — 140 33-35—68 RobertStreb DougGarwood 72-68 — 140 34-35—69 ChadCollins PeterSenior 69-71 — 140 35-34—69 Mark Hubbard Bill Glasson 7 3-68 — 141 32-37—69 DavidHearn TomByrum 68-73 — 141 32-37M9 JohnsonWagner BobbyClampet 69-72 — 141 34-35 — 69 Jerry Kelly Bob Gilder 69-72 — 141 34-35—69 TyroneVanAswegen AndersForsbrand 71-70 — 1 41 BrendonTodd SteveElkington 35-35—70 70-71 141 JamieLovemark SteveLowery 34-36—70 BryceMolder 72-69 — 141 TommyArmour RI 36-34—70

John Riegger DanForsma n MarkBucek BarryLane WayneLevi BobTway ChienSoonLu Mark McNulty MarkO'Meara Willie Wood

RogerChapman

Jeff Hart Skip E.Taylor GeneJones Jeff Freem an GaryRusnak BobbyWadkins JoeySindelar MarkBrooks Kohki Idoki Jim Rutledge Jim Thorpe SandyLyle MarkCalcavecchia John Inman BradBryant RodSpittle Dick Mast Allen Doyle

33-37 70 35-35—70 35-35—70 35-35—70 33-37—70 34-36—70 36-35—71 37-34 — 71 34-37 — 71 34-37 — 71 34-37 — 71 34-37 71 33-38 — 71 36-35 — 71 37-34 — 71 36-35 — 71 35-36 — 71 39-33 — 72 33-39 72 34-38—72 34-38—72 36-36—72 34-38—72 35-37—72 36-36—72 36 36 72 36-36—72 34-38—72 36-36—72 34-39—73 37-36—73 36-37—73 35-38 73 36-37—73 35-38—73 36-37—73 36-37—73 35-38—73 34-39—73 36-37—73 35-39—74 37-38—75 38-37—75 36 39 75 36-39—75 40-35—75 38-39—77 37-40—77 41-36—77 40-38—78 38-40 78 41-37—78 39-40 — 79 41-43 — 84

MO T O R SPO R TS NASCAR Sprint Cup Bank of America 500Lineup After Thursdayqualifying; race today At Charlotte Motor Speedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles

(Car number inparentheses) 1. (24)Jeff Gordon,Chevrolet,194.308. 2. (29)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 194.203. 3. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,193.959. 4. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,193.791. 5. (5) Kasey Kahne,Chevrolet,193 694 6. (88)DaleEamhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 193.535. 7. (39)RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 193.458. 8. (42)JuanPablo Montoya,Chevrolet,193.417. 9. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota,193.403. 10. (78)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,193.112. 11. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,192.995. 12. (22)JoeyLogano,Ford,192 974 13. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,192.754. 14. (15)Clint Bowyer, Toyota,192.719. 15. (99)CarlEdwards,Ford,192.575. 16. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,192.362. 17. (56)MartlnTruexJr., Toyota, 192.232. 18.(ff) Denny Hamlin,Toyota,192.123. 19.(33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 192.02. 20.(20) MattKenseth,Toyota,191.993. 21.(51) KyleLarson,Chevrolet, 191.959. 22. (14)MarkMartin, Chevrolet,191.782. 23. (2)BradKeselowski, Ford,191748. 24. (47)BobbyLabonte, Toyota, 191632. 25. (1)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet,191.564. 26. (31)JeffBurton, Chevrolet, 191.469. 27. (55)BrianVickers, Toyota,190.961. 28. (13)CaseyMears, Ford,190.59. 29. (9)MarcosAmbrose, Ford, 190.55. 30. (34)DavidRagan,Ford,190.349. 31. (30)ColeWhitt, Toyota,190.342. 32. (40)LandonCassig, Chevrolet,189.673 33. (35)JoshWise, Ford,189.195. 34. (38)DavidGililand,Ford,189069. 35. (10)DanlcaPatrick, Chevrolet,188.923.

36. (83)DavidReutimann,Toyota, 188607. 37. (98)MichaelMcDoweg,Ford Owner Points. 38. (87)JoeNemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (7)DaveBlaney,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,Owner Points. 41. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,Owner Points. 42. (36)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (95)BlakeKoch Ford Owner Points

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague KANSASCITY ROYALS — Reinstated LHP Noel Arguege sfrom the60-dayDL.Announced INF Jamey Carroll declinedhis outright assignmentto Omaha

(PCL)andelectedfreeagency. SEATTLE MARINERS — Announced C Henry Blancodeclinedhis outright assignmentandelected free agency

TEXASRANGERS— Agreed to termswith RHP

JasonFrasoronaone-yearcontract. National League MIAMI MARLINS —Named Brett Butler third base/outfieldcoach,FrankMenechino hitting coach. Announced the returning of benchcoachRobLeary, pitching coachChuckHernandez, first base/infield coachPerryHlg,andbulpen coachReid Cornelius. FOOTBALL

National Football League NFL —SuspendedNewYorkJets TEKelenWinslow Jr.fourgamesfor violating theleague'spolicyon perf ormanceenhancingsubstances.Fined New York Giants SWil Hill andGreenBay SJerron McMigian $15,750eachfor striking adefenselessopponent in the headarea.Fined Dalas DLGeorgeSelvie $7,785 fine forgrabbingthefacemaskof DenverQBPeyton Manning. DALLASCOWBOYS — Signed LB CameronLawrencefromthepractice squad. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague NHL —SuspendedVancouverDAlex Edler three gamesfor an ilegal checkto theheadof San JoseF TomasHertl duringanOct.10 game. COLUMBUSBLUE JACKETS — Recalled C Ryan Craig fromSpringfield (AHL).AnnouncedDTimErixon was loanedto theteambyColumbus. DETROIT RED WINGS — Recalled C LukeGlendening fromGrandRapids (AHL). AssignedCCory Emmerton andGPetr Mrazekto GrandRapids. Activated G JonasGustavssonfrominjured reserve. FLORIDA PANTHERS— Loaned FJoeyCrabbto SanAntonio(AHL). PHOENIXCOYOTES— Assigned D Chris Summers toPortand(AHL). Recalled FBrandonYipfrom Portland TAMPABAYLIGHTNING— Recalled GCedrick Desjardins fromSyracuse(AHL). AssignedGKristers Gudlevskisto Syracuse. WASHINGTON CAPITALS— Reassigned D Connor CarrickandCMichael Lattato Hershey(AHL). RecalledDNateSchmidt fromHershey. SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer MLS SuspendedRealSalt LakeD Abdoulie Mansaly twogamesfor a seriousfoul against Dallas MF Jacksoninthe15th minuteofanOct. 5game. COLLEGE CLEMSON —Suspendedred-shirt freshmanWR Germone HopperandfreshmanSRonaldGeohaghan one game for violating teamrules.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook,jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadatselected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonThursday. Cbnk Jcbnk Sflhd Wstlhd

Bonneville 4,907 6 7 0 331 96 The Dages 3,748 5 5 0 614 226 JohnDay 1,606 3 7 1 58 4 171 McNary 2 , 105 3 1 1 848 346 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadandwild Fridayat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonThursday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,098,863 166,633 230,476 97,864 The Dages 724,181 135,854 185,782 78,605 John Day 541,312 132,711 145,416 61,405 McNary 545,984 87,209 136,225 52,792


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

SPORTS ON THE AIR

C3

MLB: NATIONAL LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES

TODAY European Tour, Portugal Masters

Time 6a.m.

ChampionsTour,SAS Championship

11a.m.

PGA Tour, Frys.com Open

2 p.m.

LPGA Tour, LPGA Malaysia FOOTBALL

9:30 p.m.

College, Oklahoma vs.Texas College, Missouri at Georgia

9a.m. 9a.m. 9a.m. 9a.m. 9a.m. 9a.m. 9a.m. 9a.m. 9a.m. 9a.m.

GOLF

College, Indiana at Michigan State College, Pittsburgh at Virginia Tech College, Memphis at Houston

College, lowa State atTexasTech College, Kansas atTCU College, Lehigh at Columbia

College, Nebraskaat Purdue College, Eastern Michigan at Army College, Baylor at Kansas State

College, Northwestern at Wisconsin College, Boston College atClemson College, Floridaat LSU

College, Richmond atJames Madison College, San Jose State at Colorado State

College, NewMexico at Wyoming College, Virginiaat Maryland College, Oregon at Washington

College, Michigan at PennState College, Stanford at Utah

College, Alabamaat Kentucky College, Georgia Tech at BYU College, Villanova at Towson

College, Syracuse at N.C.State (tapedj College, Boise State at Utah State College, Tulsa at UTEP College, Texas AB M at Ole Miss College, Colorado atArizona State

College, Californiaat UCLA College, OregonState at Washington State

TV/Radio Golf Golf Golf Golf ABC ESPN ESPN2 ESPNU ESPNNews

Fox Sports1 Root NBCSN

Big Ten

CBSSN Fox 12:30 p.m ABC 12:30 p.m ESPN2 12:30 p.m CBS 12:30 p.m NBCSN 12:30 p.m CBSSN 12:30 p.m Root 12:30 p.m ESPNU 1 p.m. Fox Sports1 1110-AM 2 p.m. ESPN Pac-12 3 p.m. 4 p.m. ESPN2 4 p.m. ESPNU 4 p.m. NBCSN 4 p.m. Root 5 p.m. CBSSN 5 p.m. Fox Sports1 5:30 p.m ESPN 7 p.m. Pac-12 7:30 p.m ESPN2 7:30 p.m ESPNU 940-AM 12:30 p.m

GYMNASTICS

World championships (tapedj BASEBALL M LB, NLCS, Los Angeles atSt.Louis MLB, ALCS, Detroit at Boston BASKETBALL NBA, preseason,Chicago atW ashington

NBA, preseason, NewYorkat Boston MOTORSPORTS NASCAR, Bank of America 500

Formula One,Japanese Grand Prix

11a.m.

NBC

1 p.m. TBS, 940-AM

5 p.m.

Fox

2 p.m.

4:30 p.m.

NBA NBA

4:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m.

ABC N B C SN

SUNDAY GOLF

European Tour, Portugal Masters Champions Tour,SAS Championship PGA Tour, Frys.com Open LPGATour,LPGA Malaysia

Time 6a.m. 11a.m. 2 p.m.

9 p.m.

TV/Radio Golf Golf Golf Golf

MOTORSPORTS

NASCAR, K8 NPro Series Dover (taped) MotoGP,Malaysian Grand Prix (tapedj FOOTBALL NFL, Green Bay at Baltimore NFL, Pittsburgh at New York Jets NFL, Tennessee at Seattle NFL, Arizonaat San Francisco

9a.m. Fox Sports1 10a.m. Fox Sports1 10a.m.

10a.m. 1 p.m. 1:25 p.m.

Fox 940-AM CBS Fox NBC

NFL, Washington at Dallas

5:20 p.m.

BASEBALL MLB, ALCS, Detroit at Boston GYMNASTICS

5 p.m. F ox, 940-AM

World championships (tapedj

11a.m.

NBC

11a.m. 1 p.m.

Pac-12 Pac-12

5 p.m. 6 p.m.

Pac-12

SOCCER

Women's college, UCLAat Cal Men's college, Cal at UCLA

Women's college, USC at Stanford MLS, Seattle at Portland RODEO

Bull riding, PBRCooper Tires Invitational

ESPN

noon

CBS

1 p.m.

NBCSN

College, USC at Oregon

3 p.m.

College, Utah at Cal

7 p.m.

Pac-12 Pac-12

CYCLING

Paris-Tours VOLLEYBALL

Listingsare themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinisnotresponsible forlatechangesmadeby Norradio stations.

Jeff Roherson/TheAssociatedPress

St. Louis Cardinals catcher Yadier Molina tags out Los Angeles Dodgers' Mark Ellis at home during the10th inning of Game1 of the National League championship series on Friday night in St. Louis.

e ran an ar ina s 0 - in in 0 ene r .

By R.B. Fallstrom The Associated Press

ST. LOUIS — Carlos Beltran capped his latest scintillating postseason performance with an RBI single in the 13th inning early Saturday that lifted the St. Louis Cardinals over the Los Angeles Dodgers 3-2 in the NL championshipseriesopener. Beltran hit a tying, two-run double in the t h ird i n ning, then threw out a r unner at the plate from right field in the 10th to keep it even. W ell p as t m i d n i ght a t Busch Stadium, Beltran singled into the right-field corner with one out against Kenley Jansen in the 13th to finish a game that took 4 hours, 47 minutes. Game 2 is this afternoon. Beltran has 16 home runs, 12 doubles and 34 RBIs in 40 career postseason games, and is hitting.345. The eighttime All-Star is hoping this year ends with his first trip to the World Series.

"Just fun to watch him do his thing, whether it's offensively, the big throw he made defensively," Cardinals manager Mike Matheny said. It was the longest postseason game for th e D odgers since the 1916 World Series, when Babe Ruth pitched all 14 innings to lead the Boston Red Sox past Brooklyn. This one also tied for the longest series opener in postseason history, according to STATS. Boston and Clevel and played 13 i n nings i n their 1995 AL division series, with the Indians winning 5-4. "You work so hard in the

offseason, spring training and regular season to get to this point and we're fortunate to be here," Beltran said. "That's a preview. Today was a good game and that's what it's all about. They didn't want to lose and we didn't want to lose," he said. Pinch-hitter D a niel D e scalso singled with one out in the 13th off rookie Chris

Withrow and Matt Carpenter walked. Jansen, usually the Dodgers' closer, relieved and Beltran won it with his hit on a 3-1 count. W inning p i t cher L a n c e Lynn strengthened his case for a possible Game 4 start with two scoreless innings. Withrow took the loss. "There were a lot ofbig outs that both teams got tonight," Dodgers manager Don Mattingly said. "If the rest of the series is like t his game, it should be a pretty good one." The Dodgers had two on in the ninth, 10th and 11th and came up empty. They stranded 11 overall while going 1 for 10 with runners in scoring position. They averaged 6'/2 runs and batted.333, best ever in a n N L p o s tseason series, while taking a fourgame division series from the Braves. Neither team had much time to exhale before the next game, scheduled to start 14'/2 hours after Descalso crossed

the plate. It features a marquee pitching matchup — major league ERA leader Clayton Kershaw vs. Cardinals rookie Michael Wacha, who has flirted with no-hitters his last two starts. D odgers s t a r te r Z ac k Greinke struck out 10 in eight innings, allowing just f our hits. Cardinals starter Joe Kelly left after the sixth with the score 2-all. Mark Ellis tripled with one out in the Dodgers 10th. After Hanley Ramirez was intentionally walked, Michael Y oung followed with a f l y ball to shallow right field that Beltran caught. Beltran m ade a s t r o ng, one-hop throw home and Ellis crashed into Gold Glove catcher Yadier Molina. Molina held the ball, but it was hard to tell whether he actually tagged Ellis. On such plays, however, umpires almost always give the benefit to the catcher and call the runner out.

NHL ROUNDUP

Blackhawkshang onto beat Islanders 3-2 The Associated Press CHICAGO — Michal Handzus scored the go-ahead goal 6:45 into the second period and the defending Stanley Cup champion Chicago Blackhawks heldon for a3-2 win over the New York Islanders on Friday night. Chicago's Jonathan Toews and rookie Joakim Nordstrom connected in the first period, while Duncan Keith had two assists. Nordstrom's goal was his first in the NHL. Josh Bailey scored at 19:06 of the first period and Kyle Okposo scored 49 seconds later for the Islanders (2-1-1), who lost their first game in regulation.

Chicago's Nikolai Khabibulin made 17 saves and New York's Kevin Poulin finished with 25 as both goaltenders made their first starts this season. Also on Friday: Flames 3, Devils 2:CALGARY, Alberta — Sean Monahan scored with 2:43 left in the third period to lead Calgary over New Jersey. Dennis Wideman and Mark Giordano also scored for Calgary. Jiri Hudler hadtwo assists to extend his points streak to five games. Panthers 6, Penguins 3:SUNRISE, Fla. — Brad Boyes scored two goals, Tomas Fleischmann had a goal and three assists, and Florida snapped a three-game losing

streak bybeating Pittsburgh. Stars 4, Jets 1: WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Tyler Seguin had two goals and two assists to lead Dallas over Winnipeg. Kings 2, Hurricanes1: RALEIGH, N.C. — Jeff Carter scored the shootout winner to lift Los Angeles to victory over Carolina. Dwight King also scored for the Kings, while Jonathan Quick made 27 saves. Coyotes 2, Flyers 1: PHILADELPHIA — Oliver Ekman-Larsson scoredthe winner with 12.9 seconds left in the second period and Thomas Greiss made the lead stand up in the third period to lift Phoenix over Philadelphia.

SPORTS IN BRIEF GOLF LOCal rained Out again —Jeff Fought,the director of golf at Black Butte Ranch, will have to wait another day before teeing off at the 2013 Senior PGA

Professional National Championship at Creighton Farms and River Creek Club in northern Virginia. Fought, who lives in Sisters, is now scheduled to tee

off today at Creighton Farms.Tournament officials have shortened the tournamentandhope to be able to play 54 holes by the time night falls on Monday, ac-

cording to the PGA of America.

tion to clinch next week. Germany (8-0-1) defeated Ireland 3-0 at Cologne on goals by Sami Khedira, An-

dre Schuerrle and MesutOzil to guarantee first place in Group Cand reach soccer's biggest tournament

miss the remainder of the seasonbecause of achest injury. Williams ruptured his left pectoral muscle ten-

$100,000 fine against him, taking a financial hit for a block below the belt. Suh's agent, Roosevelt Barnes,

told The Associated Press hewas notified Friday of

don during Thursday's win over the New York Giants. Coach Marc Trestman was not sure how the injury

the appeal officer's decision. The six-figure fine was the largest in NFL history for on-field conduct, not

first berth since 2002, winning 2-0 at Croatia on a pair of goals by Romelu Lukaku to ensure first place in Group A. Switzerland (6-0-3) clinched Group E with a 2-1 victory at Albania onsecond-half goals by

occurred. Williams, signed in the offseason to help

including money lost by players due to suspensions.

Xherdan Shaqiri and Michael Lang. In South America,

and his replacement Nate Collins, not to mention a turf toe injury that's kept Stephen Paea out of the past

for the16th straight time. Belgium (8-0-1) earned its

Colombia (8-4-3) trailed by three goals but rallied for a 3-3 draw at homeagainst Chile to earn its first berth since1998.

replace Brian Urlacher, left in the third quarter, the latest injury for a defense that's had its share. Season-

ending knee injuries to defensive tackle Henry Melton two games, haveforced Chicago to do somemajor shuffling in the interior. Corey Wootton had to move

inside from defensive endandJulius Peppers has been seeing time there, too.

SOCCER U.S. winS in WOrldCfjp qualifying —Graham Zusi and JozyAltidore scored second-half goals to

cago Bears say middle linebacker D.J. Williams will

FOOTBALL

MOTOR SPORTS Kyle BOSCh WinS NatiOnWide raCe —Kyle Busch proved he's still the man to beat onthe Nationwide Series — particularly when it comes to Charlotte Motor Speedway. Busch raced to his11th

Nationwide victory of the yearFriday night, giving

AnOther BOC haS MRSA infeCtian —The

him a season sweep on the1f/~-mile track. Busch edged Nationwide series title contenders Austin Dil-

give the United States a2-0 victory over Jamaica

JetS' WinSIOW SuSPended —NewYork Jets

TampaBayBuccaneerssayathirdplayerhasbeen

lon and SamHornish Jr. to win for the eighth time in

on Friday night in Kansas City, Kan., and clinch first place for the Americans in their World Cup qualifying

tight end Kellen Winslow Jr. was suspended without pay for four games by the NFL on Friday for violating

diagnosed with MRSA, a staphinfection that is resistant to many common antibiotics. General manager

the series at his favorite track.

group for the third straight cycle. TheU.S. (6-2-1j,

the league's policy on performance enhancing sub-

Mark Dominik madetheannouncement Friday, a day

which clinched its seventh straight World Cup berth last month, has19 points in North and Central Ameri-

stances. Winslow, the team's leading receiver with 17 catches, is immediately beginning his suspension,

after confirming guard Carl Nicks is being treated

can and Caribbeanqualifying and afour-point lead over second-place Costa Rica (4-2-3), which lost1-0 at third-place Honduras (4-3-2). Jamaica (0-5-4), whoseonlyW orl dCupappearancewasin1998,was

meaning he will sit out the Jets' gameagainst the

eliminated.

Pittsburgh Steelers on Sunday. "It came as a huge surprise to me when I learned that I tested positive for

a banned substance," Winslow said in astatement issued by his publicist."I have investigated all possible sources since learning of the positive test, including

Germany amOngteamS to reaCh WOrld COP possible medical causes, but frustratingly, I do not — Germany, Belgium, Switzerland and Colombia qualified for nextyear's World Cup on Friday night,

know the source."

while England andRussia wonand moved into posi-

BearS' WilliamS to miSS SeaSOn—TheChi-

for a recurrence of MRSA.Dominik and coachGreg Schiano declined to identify the third player involved in the case diagnosed late Thursday, saying the

player requested his namenot be released. NFL.com reported the player was rookie cornerback Johnthan Banks. Nicks, who along with kicker Lawrence Tynes

was di agnosed ashaving MRSA inAugust,also sat out practice. Suh'S $100K fine uPheld —Detroit I ions defensive tackle NdamukongSuh lost an appeal of the

CYCLING HOShOVd WinS Stage in Beijing — Norwegian cyclist Thor Hushovd won the first stage of the Tour of Beijing on Friday. The BMC team rider, known for

his sprinting, tookadvantage of the flat conditions on the118-mile stage northeast of Beijing. After more than four hours of racing, Hushovd took the leader's

redjersey.LukaMezgecofSloveniawassecondand Nikolas Maes of Belgium third. The five-stage tour

ends Tuesday. — From staffand wire reports


C4 THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 'l2, 2013

ALCS

their ability to wrap up their series against Tampa Bay in Continued from C1 four games. The 29-year-old A former Red Sox prosDETROITTIGERS VS.BOSTON RED SOX Season Series: Tigers won 4-3. cancer survivor, who started the clincher of Boston's 2007 pect, Sanchez will start the Projected Lineups Watch For best-of-sevenseriesopener at World Series sweep of the Tigers: CF Austin Jackson (.272, 12 Mighty Miggy: What's remarkable aboutCabrera's stat line is Fenway Park against Boston Colorado Rockies, was 2-0 HRs, 49 RBls), RF Torii Hunter (.304, 17, he compiled it without doing much down the stretch. Finally left-hander Jon Lester. with a 4.26 ERA against the 84), 3B Miguel Cabrera (MLB-leading sapped by injuries that affected his legs and midsection, the S anchez led the AL w i t h Tigers this year. 2012 Triple Crownwinner hadonly two extra-base hits in .348, 44, 137), 1BPrince Fielder (.279, "That's good for us for Jona 2.57 ERA even though he September and four singles in the ALDS before his pivotal 25, 106), DH Victor Martinez (.301, 14, s pent most of t h e y ear a s ny Lester not having to throw 83), LF JhonnyPeralta (.303, 11, 55), 2B homer in Game 5. Never a speedster to begin with, Cabrera the No. 3 pitcher in the rotaa Game 5 and going into this Omar lnfante (.318, 10,51), CAlex Avila looks painfully slow on thebases. But he's paid to hit for tion, behind Verlander and serieson extended rest,"said (.227,11, 47), SSJose Iglesias (.303, 3, power, and that's what the Tigers need from him. Scherzer. Clay Buchholz, who will pitch 29 with Boston and Detroit). "I feel like our rotation is Start me up: Boston led themajors with 853 runs andDetroit Game 2 on f ive days' rest. "He'll be in a good position Red Sox: CF Jacoby Ellsbury (.298, 9, was second at 796. There is plenty of thunder in the middle relentless," Verlander said. "There's no s igh o f r e l ief. 53, 92 runs, MLB-best 52/56 SBs), of both lineups, so thespark plugs uptop could makethe from jump street and that's RF ShaneVictorino (.294,15, 61), 2B difference. RedSox leadoff hitter Jacoby Ellsbury, sidelined There's no break. Every day kind of what we've been doDustin Pedroia (.301, 9, 84, 42 doubles, for most of September with a broken right foot, went 9 you're getting s omebody ing all year, trying to feed off that's really good." 17 SBs), DH David Ortiz (.309, 30, 103, for18 in the ALDS with 4 stolen bases and 7 runs. Behind each other." .959 OPS), 1B Mike Napoli (.259, 23, him,speedyShaneVictorinohada.556OBP and3 RBls. V erlander has been o n e J ohn L ackey w i l l s t a r t Meanwhile, Tigers leadoff man Austin Jackson was 2 for of baseball's top pitchers for 92), LF Daniel Nava(.303, 12, 66), C G ame 3 f o r B o ston, w i t h Jarrod Saltalamacchia (.273, 14, 65), SS 20 against Oakland with13 Ks, and No. 2 hitter Torii Hunter Peavy scheduled to face Deyears, and he's a big reason Stephen Drew(.253, 13, 67, 8errors), batted.158 with 6 strikeouts. why the Tigers have returned troit's Doug Fister in Game 4. 3B Will Middlebrooks (.227, 17, 49). to the ALCS three years in a The Red Sox have played New to the ninth: Neither closer cameinto the season row. But he pitched on Thursonly four meaningful games Projected Rotations expecting to have that role. Joaquin Benoit filled a glaring day night, taking a no-hitter since clinching the AL East void for Detroit and showed he could handle pressure, Tigers: RHAnibal Sanchez(14-8, ALinto the seventh inning in the o n Sept. 20, and many o f best 2.57 ERA), RH Max Scherzer (21-3, saving two ALDS games while striking out 6 in 3/3 innings. clincher against Oakland. them gathered at David OrKoji Uehara inherited the job in Boston when former All-Stars 2.90, 240 Ks), RH Justin Verlander (13tiz's house to watch the finale Scherzer came on in relief Joel Hanrahan and Andrew Bailey were injured. The 38-year12, 3.46), RHDoug Fister (14-9, 3.67). in Game 4 to help force the of the Tigers' series against old right-hander was lights out all summer, compiling 27 Red Sox: LHJon Lester (15-8, 2.75, 213 series to the limit. That leaves Oakland. straight scoreless outings and retiring 37 batters in a row 1-3 IP), RH Clay Buchholz (12-1, 1.74), Sanchez, who allowed five Friday was their third off during one stretch. Previously a playoff flop with Texas, he RH John Lackey (10-13, 3.52, 2 CG), RH earned runs in 4'/3 innings in day in a row, and several Red gaveupagame-winninghomer atTampaBaythisweekbut Jake Peavy (12-5, 4.17 with White Sox his Game 3 start against the Sox spent it horsing around bounced back for a four-out save in the clincher. and RedSox). A's, for the opener against on the field while waiting for Boston. the workout to begin. "You think that to not have Mike Napoli sunbathed on b y Max Sch e rzer, w h o' s a r e where they are." to face Justin for th e f i r st "until you realize this team the pitcher's mound with his few games is a relief, " Red d oesn't stop. When y ou've p r o b ably going to win the Cy The Re d S o x w i l l s t a r t shirt off, while Ryan DempSox starter Jake Peavy said, got the ERA leader followed Y o u ng, there's a reason they L e s ter in Game I, thanks to ster hit golf balls from third

base toward t h e o u t f ield. Peavy, in a w h ite tank top and jeans, set up the team's cigar store American Indian mascot on third base for pictures; David Ross combed the statuette's beard. Peavy said the team is "as loose asitgets." But Lester said it's t i me to turn their attention to the next goal. "We came in y e sterday, had a pretty light workout. And I think guys were still enjoying the fact of what we just accomplished," L ester said. "But at the same time realizing that today we've got to start focusing on our next challenge." The Tigers celebrated in Oakland on W ed n e sday night and then took a redeye to Boston in order to arrive in time for their brief workout. Manager Jim Leyland joked that his team was used to getting in at 9 a.m. — but not because of a game. Still, he said, the flight was a lot easier because of the victory. "There's no being tired in the playoffs. This is what you play for," Verlander agreed. "It's easy for me to say that, though. I'll probably be taking a nap or two. I won't be doing much the first couple of games here."

Ducks

and two touchdowns and took some punishing hits against Stanford. The duo rank Nos. I and 3 in the conference in pass efficiency.

The AmericanleagueChampionshipSeries, at aglance

W ashington's o f f ense h a s depth and skill that is inching Continued from C1 closer to being on par with "We played a top-five team Oregon, led by quarterback in America, a week ago on Keith Price and running back the road, and played our tails Bishop Sankey. "I feel like the entire Washoff and had a chance to win and just missed it," Sarkisian ington offense is totally differsaid. "We have another op- ent," Oregon linebacker Derportunity this week to show rick Malone said. "I feel like our resolve and show how we they have moreconfidence in can respond from that tough themselves. They're out there loss." working." Oregon (5-0, 2-0) has domiH ere are f i v e t h i ngs t o nated the series, winning nine watch as the Ducks and Husstraight o v e r W a s h ington kies meet today for the 106th with each decided by at least time: 17 points. And the Ducks are M irror mirror: W hen t h e yet to be tested this season, Huskies made the decision h aving scored at l e ast 5 5 that they were going to play points in all five games. i n c onstant m o t ion, t h e y Washington ma y f i n a l ly used Oregon's offense as an have the tools to combat the example of th e speed and problems Oregon presents. execution they aim to reach. No longer should the Ducks' While the plays each team speedy offense be unfamil- runs are different, the fundaiar; the Huskies' defense has mental functionality of both been going up against its own offenses is strikingly similar. blistering-paced offense. And Essentially, both are trying

Beavers Continued from C1 "He can sling the ball," WSU defensive lineman Toni Pole said of Mannion. Washington State quarterback Connor Halliday connected with 12 different receivers in passing for more than 500 yards in last weekend's rout of California. The Cougars, who lost 19-6 to Oregon State last season in Corvallis, are wary of Mannion, who w a s i n tercepted three times i n l a s t y e ar's

game.

"It's been a whole year for him to get better, and clearly he's gotten better," Washington State safety Deone Bucannon said. "We're not going to take anything from last year to this year." Mannion is just as respectful of the improved Cougar defense. "WSU has a very underrated defense," Mannion said. "Obviously their offense gets a lot of attention, but I think theirdefense is strong and you can't make any mistakes." The Cougars did allow 521 passing yards at Cal, but they largely kept the Bears out of the end zone in a 44-22 win. Five things to watch when Oregon State plays at Washington State: OSU injuries: N u merous OSU players have m i ssed

to get the ball in the hands of dynamic athletes in space as fast as they can. S arkisian p ondered t h i s week what the NCAA record is for most combined plays in a game. While it is unlikely they will approach the 209 combined plays Houston and Louisiana Tech ran last season, both the Ducks and the Huskies could easily top 80 offensive snaps. "They've got a lot of big, fast, talented guys, and their schemes have changed to accentuate their a t hleticism," Oregon coach Mark Helfrich said of the Huskies. Make 'em sweat: Oregon has not been remotely challenged into the second half this season. The D u cks' h a l ftime leads in five games: 38-3, 2810, 38-7, 41-3 and 43-16. The last time anyone was within

17 points of the Ducks headed to the fourth quarter was last November when they lost 1714 at home to Stanford. That is one of just two games over the past two seasons in which Oregon did not hold at least a three-score advantage headed to the final quarter. If Washington can h ang around as they did last week a t Stanford, how w i l l t h e Ducks respond'? De'Anthony in doubt?:Oregon RB De'Anthony Thomas sat out against California two weeks ago after injuring an ankle on the opening kickoff, and he did not play at all last week at Colorado. He clearly was not needed against either the Bearsor the Buffaloes, as Oregon easily overwhelmed both with it s f a stest Duck watching. The Ducks could use Thomas against the Hus-

kies. Washington's defense has been especially stingy the first five weeks and ranks third in the country, limiting opponents to 3.9 yards per play. Meanwhile, Thomas is averaging 8.1 yards every offensive touch. "I feel like the decision is up to me on how I feel," Thomas said regarding his status for

Handlethe hype: Oregon is used to being in the spotlight and facing distractions. For Washington, the experience is relatively new. The Huskies have received blips of attention during Sarkisian's tenure, but this is the first time such attention has been sustained. The outside noise only got louder this week with ESPN's "College GameDay" coming to Seattle for the first time. It is a drastic change from when Sarkisian arrived and Washington was the punch line after a winless season. "I think our program deserves it," S a rkisian s aid. "I think we've come a long way."

today's game.

QualityQBs: Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota has been impressive without playing much in the second half of games this season. Price has been at his best in the final 30 minutes. Both are putting up eye-catching numbers on their respective offenses. Mariota passed for five touchdowns and 355 yards in just 2/2 quarters against Colorado. Price passed for a regularseason career-best 350 yards

practices or games with various injuries this y ear, but the Beavers arenearing full strength. Linebacker Michael Doctor (foot) and offensive

lineman Roman Sapolu (foot) were still sitting out of practice earlier in the week. Splitting FCS: Oregon State was shocked 49-46 at home in its season opener by FCS Eastern Washington. The Beavers have since beaten Hawaii, Utah, San Diego State and Colorado. Washington State pounded FCS Southern Utah this season. Th e C ougars' losses are at Auburn and to No. 5 Stanford, and they have already surpassed the three wins they amassed all of last

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Oregon State's offensive line for today's game ispretty close to the lineup projected to start the season. That's saying a lot after getting peppered with injuries throughout the first few weeks of the season.

The left side hasbeenset all along, and Isaac Seumalo is back at center. Grant Enger will be back in action this weekend after missing time with a knee injury. The Beavers also get Gavin Andrews for

the first time this season. Andrewswas out with mononucleosis. "We're probably going to play Gavin but start Sean Harlow,"

coach Mike Riley said. "He's got a little more experiencegoing and we're really pleasedwith both of those kids." Andrews should seesomeaction even if Harlow has a strong game. "We would just like to get him in andget him someplaying

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time," Riley said. "He was slated to be a starter, but it's funny, Sean j

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Long rivalry: The OSU-WSU rivalry is one of the longest in the Pac-12, ranking sixth in number of games played at 97. Washington State leads the series 48-46-3. Picks: Washington S t ate leads the Pac-12 in interceptions with nine, while Oregon State is second with eight. Both defenses figure to have plenty of o p portunities for picks tonight, as the teams together average 104 pass attempts pergame. Plenty of Cooks: Through Oregon State's first five games this season, Mannion and receiver Brandin Cooks have combined for nine touchdown

Harlow hasended upwith more experience. He'splayed alot more ball than Gavinever has."

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C S

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

All eyes on Texas, and other topics to watch for today From wire reports The college football season hits the midway point this weekend, still waiting for a major shake-up in the national championship race. The top five teams in the A P c ollege f ootball p o l l haven't moved the past four weeks. While t h ere h ave

Clowney, who has not performed to expectations this season, is listed as questionable for today at Arkansas but Spurrier s ai d t h ere's "a good chance" he'll see action. Last step:Most everyone already is looking toward Oct. 19 in the Atlantic Coast been plenty of great games, Conference, when No. 6 Florthere have been few upsets. ida State plays at No. 3 ClemThe good teams are losing to son. The Seminoles are off good teams. At some point, this week. The Tigers have a some surprises and separa- home game against Boston tion would be nice. College (3-2, 1-1), a team that Maybe today. Here are gave the 'Noles a tough time some things to know about a couple of weeks ago and Week 7 of the college foot- has shown much improveball season. ment under first-year coach All eyes on Texas: Spe- Steve Addazio. Eagles runcifically, Longhorns coach ning back Andre Williams Mack Brown, when Texas leads the nation in rushing

(3-2, 2-0 Big 12) plays Okla-

(153.6 yards per game). BC

homa (5-0) in the Red River Rivalry in Dallas. The best way for Brown to stop — or at least curtail — the speculation about whether this will be his last season in Austin is for him to snap a three-game l osing streak against t h e Sooners. Oklahoma has won the past two against Texas by a combined 118-38. Where's Clowney?: So is South Carolina d efensive end Jadeveon Clowney legitimately injured, or is he trying t o p r o tect h i mself from injury to guarantee a big payday at the next level? Obviously Clowney, who let coaches know before last week's game against Kentucky that he couldn't play because ofa strained muscle near his rib cage, is the only one who knows. After Gamecocks coach Steve Spurrier s uggested afterward t h a t Clowney could have played, he later said that he only was unhappy that proper injury protocol was not followed.

could take a lot of luster off what would be the biggest game in the ACC in more than a decade. K-State's revenge: L a st season, Kansas State seemed headed toward a spot in the national championship game when its undefeated season ended — emphatically — at Baylor. The Bears beat the Wildcats 52-24. This year No. 15 Baylor (4-0, 1-0 Big 12) comes to Manhattan unbeaten, with big dreams and a ridiculous offense that's av-

eraging 779 yards per game and is led by quarterback Bryce Petty. Kansas State (23, 0-2), the defending Big 12 champion, can turn around its season with an upset.

Maction. Searching for a potential M i d-American Conference upset this week? How about Bowling Green

(5-1) at Mississippi State (23)'? The Falcons feature Travis Greene, who is 12th in the nation at 118 yards per

game.

GOLF ROUNDUP

Rookie in front in his first-ever PGATour event The Associated Press SAN MARTIN, Calif. After a year spent traveling the world, Brooks Koepka suddenly is in a position to play a lot more golf at home. In his first regular PGA Tour event, Koepka surged to the top of the leaderboard Friday in the Frys.com Open with a 7-under 64, giving him a one-shot lead over Jason Kokrak going into the weekend at Cordevalle. Kokrak, a r u nner-up at this event last year, hit 6iron to the par-5 ninth to a foot for eagle and a 65. Koepka, a 23-year-old Floridian, received a sponsor's e xemption into t h e P G A T our season o pener b e tween stops in Scotland and Shanghai. He had no status at the start of the year after failing to advance beyond the second stage of Q-school last year. Instead of trying to qualify for Web.com Tour events, Koepka packed his bags and passport for a 15c ountry journey t hat h a s served him well. He won three times on the Challenge Tour to earn his European Tour card. He played the Dunhill Links in Scotland two weeks ago and in two weeks heads to the BMW Masters in Shanghai. If he were to win the Frys. com Open, he would have a two-year exemption on the PGA Tour. "There's no pressure. Just enjoying it right now," Koepka said. "Looking forward to the weekend. I don't see any pressure. Yeah, it would be big. Obviously, be nice to win and get status over here. But -

you play good, everything kind of takes care of itself." Koepka, who made eight birdies and an eagle, was at 11-under 131. Robert Garrigus (63) and Jim Herman (66) were two shots behind, while Camilo V illegas shot 66 and w a s another shot behind at 8under 134. Kevin Tway, son of former PGA c hampion

Bob Tway, had a 65 and was among those at 135. K oepka's t r avels h a v e been extensive in the past year: South A f r ica, Switzerland. Kenya, K a zakhstan. Sure, he thought about how much more comfortable it would have been to try a Web.com Tour schedule m a inly i n A me r i ca. But he wouldn't trade the experience. "You're t raveling t h e world at 23," Koepka said. " That's good. An d i t ' s a

good experience playing overseas. I think you'll see a lot more guys doing it.... I think everybody wants to be a worldwide player. At least for me, that's what I want to be able to do — play the European Tour and the PGA Tour. I just need to get established over here a little bit more." Also on Friday:

Nelson shoots age in SAS Championship: CARY, N.C. — Larry Nelson shot his age for a share of the lead in the SAS Championship, while Nick Faldo failed to finish the round in his first regular Champions Tour event. The 66-year-old Nelson had a 6-under 66 to join Russ Cochran and Mark M ouland atop the leaderboard at Prestonwood. Faldo withdrew after 12 holes because of an elbow injury. Three tied i n P o r tugal: VILAMOURA, PortugalPaul Waring shot an 8-under 63 to tie for the lead with fellow Englishman David Lynn and South Africa's Hennie Otto after the second round of the Portugal Masters. Korean still leads: KUALA L U M P UR , M a l aysia — South Korea's Ilhee Lee retained a one-stroke lead at the LPGA Malaysia ahead of American Lexi Thompson, who shot an 8-under 63 in the second round. Lee, seeking her second title on the U.S. LPGA tour, had a 65 to stay atop the leaderboard at 13-under 129.

NFL: WEEK 6 PREVIEW

W owantst e a s u s 4TDs'? By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

weeks, but that was against Tampa Bay a n d C a r olina. The Niners, who seemed to straighten out their offense in a win over the Rams and have been off since that Thursday

Detroit (3-2) at Cleveland (3-

2): The Lions are not nearly the Some have dubbed it the same dynamic club away from "point-spread game," given Ford Field, and the Browns that Denver is favored by alhave a defense good enough to most four touchdowns against stymie anyone. Critical is havJacksonville on Sunday. night game, are a much bigger ing star WR Calvin Johnson O thers are calling it t h e challenge. back after he missed the loss in biggest mismatch in NFL hisThe 49ers play four of their Green Bay with a knee injury. tory. Still others expect Peyton next five on the road, so win- If it doesn't happen, Cleveland Manning to sit out the second ning here, particularly against could replicate the five sacks half, his requisite four toucha division foe, is paramount. the Packers got on Matthew down passes already in the Indianapolis(4-1) at San Diego Stafford. books. (2-3): The mantra throughout The Browns have won three What no one is projecting is the NFL is that teams never in a row and have shown great the Jaguars' first victory after look beyond the current week. fortitude in their turnabout. five lopsided defeats, nor the The Colts can prove that true Pittsburgh (0-4) at New York Broncos' first loss following Jack Dempsey/TheAssociated Press beyond doubt with a strong Jets (3-2): Coming off that a record-setting opening five Denver and quarterback Peyton performance against the Char- uplifting, last-second win at weeks. Manning are 27-point favorites gers, because lndy's next game Atlanta, the Jets should be "We havenever talked about against Jacksonville. is Manning's return to Lucas looking forward t o h o sting that and so it's completely irrelOil Stadium. the winless Steelers. There are evant to me," Manning said. "I San Diego seemed to be some other elements at work don't look at anything besides Oakland comes off its most on the right track before get- here, though: New York comes what I see on the tape. On de- impressive win since Dennis ting derailed at Oakland. The off a short week; Pittsburgh fense I see a team that's stingy Allen became coach at the be- Chargers can't stop the pass, comes off a bye that helped it in the red zone. I've seen some ginning of last season, 27-17 but can throw the ball with heal a bit; and the Steelers are offenses that have made some over San Diego. anyone. 18-4 against the Jets. really good plays against them, Washington (1-3) at Dallas (2Chargers defensive coorS teelers are seeking t h e thathave been hard to defend, 3): One thing the Cowboys ab- dinator John Pagano is the 600th win in franchise history. and certainly it's a team with a solutely must do is put behind brother of Colts coach Chuck Philadelphia (2-3) at Tampa lot of pride. It's about what are the pain of last weekend's loss Pagano. Bay (0-4): Here's a weird one: you doing each week." to Denver. Should the offense St. Louis (2-3) at Houston The Buccaneers know who Also Sunday, it's New Or- perform in the same manner, (2-3): Turmoil in Texas, with t heir q uarterback w i l l b e , leans at New England, Oak- particularly the line and QB Houston among the league's rookie Mike Glennon, and the land at Kansas City, Wash- Tony Romo, Dallas will have biggest disappointments. Now, Eagles can't be sure, what with ington at Dallas, Green Bay too much for Washington to tight end Owen Daniels is gone Mike Vick nursing a pulled at Baltimore, Tennessee at handle. But that is a huge if. with a broken leg, although he hamstring. Seattle, Arizona at San FranLike the rest of the NFC could return later in the schedTampa had a week offto cisco, St. Louis at Houston, East, neither team has a decent ule. That won't make reviv- stew over its agonizing start Cincinnati at Buffalo, Detroit defense. The rested Redskins ing Matt Schaub's career any and the Josh Freeman saga. at Cleveland, Pittsburgh at the need Robert Griffin III to ap- easier. If the Bucs don't show a finNew York Jets; Philadelphia proach his top offensive rookie The Rams will be salivating ishing touch soon, the end of at Tampa Bay and Carolina at form of 2012 and to get versa- at the thought of getting yet an- Greg Schiano'sshort tenure as Minnesota. tile running back Alfred Mor- other pick-6 off Schaub. They coach could be the result. Monday night, it's Indianap- ris more room to roam. also ought to be figuring out Carolina (1-3) at Minnesota olis at San Diego. Green Bay (2-2) at Baltimore where to find a running game (1-3): Last time we saw the Chicago (4-2) kicked off the (3-2): The Packers looked and how to stop the run. Vikings, they w er e a c ross week by beating the Giants (0- strong enough coming off Cincinnati (3-2) at Buffalo (2- the pond in Wembley, whip6) 27-21. their bye to change the outlook 3): After edging the Patriots in ping the Steelers. If they are to Off this week are Miami (3- for Cheeseheadsto something a monsoon in Cincinnati, may- make any kind of a run in the 2) and Atlanta (1-4). more positive. A win at Baltibe the Bengals are wishing for NFC North, they need 2012 Jacksonville(0-5) at Denver(5- more, particularly without star an early blizzard in Buffalo. MVP Adrian Peterson to be a 0): While the point spread has linebacker Clay M a t thews, But they have lost six straight game changer once more. He fluctuated in the vicinity of 27 would brighten things even at Ralph Wilson Stadium. was that in London. points, the Jaguars have been more. What they will get is unCarolina looked great in its ridiculed nearlyeverywhere. But Green Bay must find tested Thad Lewis, up from the 38-0 demolition of the Giants, That includes on the Broncos' a way to block Terrell Suggs, practicesquad, behind center then gave up seven sacks and Twitter account, which noted who has stepped up on the for the Bills. Expect a heavy turned it over four times in a that Denver scored 51 points in transitioning Ravens defense dose of aggressivedefensive 22-6 loss at Arizona. Coach beating Dallas last Sunday, the and has a sack in five straight calls from coordinator Mike Ron Rivera is asking for some same number of points Jack- games. Zimmer. consistency. "He's one of the premier sonville has managed all year. "My whole life I've been an guys in the league at his posiunderdog, so it doesn't change tion, and he proves it every anything," said Jaguars run- year," Packers quarterback ning back M a urice Jones- Aaron Rodgers said. "He's a Drew, one of the few Jackson- guy you've got to account for in ville players who could make the run game, you've got to acDenver's roster. "When things count for in the passing game. a ren't going well you try to You've got to make sure you find challenges throughout, don't let him get off, but that's and obviously the Broncos are o bviously easier said t h an No. 1 in rush defense, so that's done. He's had a great start to a big challenge for us." the season." Not t o m e ntion s lowing Tennessee (3-2) at Seattle (4down an offense averaging 46 1): The Seahawks finish their points a game. trip through the AFC South, +aa " Obviously, facing an o f - having beaten Houston and f ense that's playing at t h e J acksonville and lost to I n highest level of anybody in the dianapolis in the last three league, but we try not to get weeks. The 34-28 defeat at too caught up on that," first- Indy was only Seattle's second OCTOBER 13TH 5:00-8:00 PM year coach Gus Bradley said. in the regular season since last "It's more about what we need October. Jaegerschitzel with Hunter Sauce, Spaetzle, Braised Cabbage, Apples, & House Salad to do and what we can get N o place in t h e N F L i s accomplished." tougher to visit than Seattle, OCTOBER 20TH 5:00-8:00 PM The Broncos can accomplish but the Titans played well on Schweinebraten (traditional braised pork shank ), a 17-game regular-season win- the road before winning two of German Potato Salad, Sauerkraut, R House Salad ning streak dating back to last three at home. Of course, they Oct. 15. now have backup quarterback $1S per person (plus gratuity) New Orleans (5-0) at New Ryan Fitzpatrick in for injured Seating is limited so RSVP by phone or online today! England (4-1): As juicy a quar- starter Jake Locker. terback matchup as you can Arizona (3-2) at San Francisco Join us in ou r L o u nge or Award Wi n n i ng Restaurant! find. Well, it would be if Tom (3-2): Two pretty solid defenses Brady had anywhere near the hook up, and a Cardinals win complement of players Drew will stamp them as a contender Brees hason offense. At least in the NFC West. They have al62000 Broken Top Dr. 5 4 1 -383-8200 w w w .brokentop.com Brady mightgetback outstand- lowed 16 points in the past two ing tight end Rob Gronkowski from a myriad of injuries and surgeries. "I just want u s t o s core points, so whatever it takes to score points, that's what matters," said Brady, whose Patriots managed only six in last week's loss at Cincinnati. "I PiCk UPyOur COmPOSt tOday to toPdreSS think you let your emotions get your lawn and mulch your plants. ReGrow® into it and feelings and so forth — I mean realistically, you COmPOSt iS an eSSential ingredient to Now $22/yard have to come up with a plan winterizing your lawn and garden. Save SSper yard we have tofigure out to score points." 25% Off compost salethrough New Orleans has had no such issues. Brees has Marques November 9, 2013 BioFineo Colston, Darren Sproles,Pierre Offer not vali d on compost bags. Now $19/yard Thomas and a pretty fair tight end, too, in Jimmy Graham. Save $7per yard He also, for the first time in a Deschutes Recyding long while, has a solid defense 7:00 am —4:30 pm • Monday —Saturday on his side.

SUNDAY NIGHT SPECIALS

Oakland (2-3) at Kansas City (5-0): This once was the bitterest rivalry in the NFL, but now far less hostile because, in general, both teams have struggledfornearly a decade. Andy Reid has turned things around so quickly in KC — remember, the Chiefs were 2-14 in 2012 and the first team to go 5-0 the next year — that some folks see the Chiefs hanging with the Broncos all season in the AFC West.

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THE BULLETIN•SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 201i3

PREP ROUNDUP

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Photos by Ryan Brennecke/ rhe Bulletin

Summit's Tyler Mullen (80) looks up field after breaking through a hole in the Mountain View defense during the first half on Friday night.

Cougars Continued from C1 N ehl completed 12 of 1 8 passes for three touchdowns and 204 yards, including a stretch to open the second half when the senior connected on fourstraight passes for 83 yards and a score. Springer, meanwhile, ran for 156 yards and three touchdowns, guiding the Cougars to their third consecutive win of the season. "We were just doing our jobs," Nehl said of Mountain View's string of 42 straight points. " We broke down i n those first couple drives. We just picked it up after that and started rolling." Summit (2-1, 4-3) seized momentum out of the gate, with Tyler Mullen picking off a Nehl pass on Mountain View's first possession and returning it 85 yards for a touchdown to give the Storm an early 7-0 lead. "After that, I just knew I had to make up for it," Nehl said. "And my receivers made a lot of good plays. They bailed me out a lot." The Cougars clung to a 147 halftime lead, but after the break, Springer and Nehl led a resurgent Cougar offense.

Springer logged a pair of rushing scores, Nehl connect-

has) got a lot of good weapons.

Mountain View's Nick Hjelm, left, pulls in ball for a first down during first half Friday against Summit. ed with Dantly Wilcox for two touchdowns, and M o untain View ran away with the IMC win. "We got a little momentum early," said Summit coach Joe Padilla, whose starting quarterback, Bransen Reynolds, was sidelined with a shoulder injury in the first quarter. "But Mountain View, great football team. They played with a lot more emotion than we did ton ight, unfortunately. All t h e credit to them. They came out, and they brought it. We knew

at halftime that they would come out and try to send a message, and they did." Mullen led the way for the Storm, completing 3 of 7 passes for 22 yards and rushing for 35 yards on 11 carries. Ben Miller ran for 22 yards, but Summit was held to just 64 yards on the ground and less than 100 in total offense. "It's right up there, for sure," C rum said, comparing t h e Cougars' d efensive p erformance on Friday with the previous six contests. "(Summit

(Mullen) is a heck of a football player, and they've done some pretty good t h ings against some good teams. To see our kids step up and respond, we talk about the train r olling down the track and our momentum is building, so it was good to see it tonight." The Storm saw their string of two straight wins come to an end, and possibly their shot at the IMC championship. But P adilla still has faith in h i s club. "I think our kids are resilient," Padilla said. "I believe in our kids that they're going to come back next week and have a greatweek ofpractice and go in against Crook County (next Friday) and do well.... It's one game at a time for us from here on out." Atop the Cougars' to-do list this week: protect the IMC. They did, and they are two wins away from returning to the top of the conference for the seventh time in the past eight years. Mountain View placed second to Redmond in 2012. "It feels great," Springer said. "It gives us a shot to move up the steps and get the IMC

(title)." — Reporter: 541-383-0307; glucas@bendbulletin.com.

PREP SCOREBOARD Football Frlday'sAreaResults Class5A Intermottntain Conference Bend 34,Redmond30 Redmond 6 16 0 8 — 3 0 Bend 7 14 7 6 — 3 4 R—DerekBrown1run (kickfailed) B— ChristianJohnsonu run(TonyWatterskick) B— HunterMcDonald 9 passfromCreightonSimmonds(Watters kick) R— RileyPoweI 8 run(Gabe Brauchler passfrom Bunker Parrish) B— QuinnFettig 15 passfromSimmonds (Waters kick) R— Parrish6 run(Powell passfromParrish) B McDonald1run(Watterskick) B— McDo nald6 run(passfailed) R— Parrish21run(CodyWmterspassfromBrown) Mountain View42, Summit7 Summit 7 0 0 0 — 7 Mountainvlew 0 14 14 14 — 42 S— TyerMullen 85 interception return(Devon Curtright kick)

MV —KeenanSpringer37 run(kick failed) MV —BrodieBlok43passfrom Conor Nehl (Springer

run)

MV —Springer4 run(Springer passlrom Nehl) MV DantleyWilcox9passfrom Nehl (kickfailed) MV —Wicox25passfromNehl(runfailed) MV —CodyAnthony9 run(Anthonyrun) Class4A Special Dtstrict1 Ridgeview12,CrookCounty3 Ridgeview 0 12 0 0 — 1 2 CrookCounty 0 3 0 0 — 3 CC —Ryder Shinkle 21field goal RV —Tanner Stevens2run (kickfailed) RV —JackBowman30interception retum(runfailed)

Friday's StatewideScores

Ashland50,Sutherlin 22 Baker43,LaGrande8 Bandon26,Myrtle Point 22 Cascade Christian 36, Bums14 Century33,Glencoe17 Chiloquin33,Chemawa0 Coquille34,Glide6 Cottage Grove35,Junction City 6 Crane68,Arlington14

Crater63,Thurston34 DaysCreek48, Powers 36 Dayton31,Amity 6 Enterprise 31, Irrigon8 Gaston44,Neah-Kah-Nie B GoldBeach27,Reedsport 8 GrantUnion59,Pilot Rock13 GrantsPass32,SouthMedtord 31,OT Harrisburg 45,Creswell 6 Henley14,NorthValey0 Heppner 32, Stantield7 Hosanna Christian 46,ButteFals14 l linoisValley38,St.Mary's7 Imbler56,Josetth6 Jesuit 55,Southridge28 Klamath 41, Phoenix 21 Knappa t t Vernonia6 Lakeview 27,l.ost River6 Lowell76,Mohawk8 Mapleton60, McKenzie 58 Marist 40,Churchill14 Mazama 70,HiddenValey 26 Monroe34,Gervais 7 Newberg31,Forest Grove21 NorthBend48, Douglas15 NorthMarion28,Estacada14 NorthMedford34,SouthEugene7

Oakland60,North Douglas14 Oakridge16,Riddle0 Ontario50, McLoughlin 6 Parkrose 61, Milwaukie3 Pendleton 48,HoodRiver28 PineEagle54,Walowa 6 PowderValley55,Cove18 Prospect48, NorthLake20 Putnam 48,St. Helens46 Regisdef.Toledo, forfeit Sandy27,Liberty 21 Santiam Christian 35,BlanchetCatholic14 Scio 30,Salem Academy22 Sheldon21, Roseburg 14 Sherwood 61,Wilsonville 0 SouthUmpqua44, Marshfield 21 Southridge,Wash. 38,Hermiston 34 Springfie d64, North Eugene12 Sunset42,Lincoln12 Tekoa-Oak esdale/Rosalia, Wash. 50,Elgin 26 Tigard66, Hilsboro15 TriangleLake76,Crow14 Tualatin47, McMinnville 21 ValleyCatholic60,Corbett27 Weston-McE wen39,Union 7 Westview46,Beaverton 15 Yoncalla44,SiletzValey 30

Bend Highbeats Redmond, 34-30 Bulletin staff report Hunter McDonald rushed for 124 yards and two touchdowns and Creighton Simmonds completed 9 of 17 passes for 81 yards and two scores to lead Bend High to a 34-30 Intermountain Conference football victory over Redmond on Friday night, Trailing 22-21 at halftime in the Class 5A Intermountain Conference contest at Bend's Punk Hunnell Stadium, the Bears (1-1 IMC, 1-6 overall) outscored the Panthers 13-8 in the second half to seal their first victory of the season. McDonald was especially effective after the break scoring on touchdown runs of I and 6 yards in the third and fourth quarters, respectively. Riley Powell ran for 110 yards and a touchdown to pace Redmond, which fell to 0-2 in the IMC and 1-6 overall. The Panthers rushed for 302 yards and controlled time of possession — 31 minutes, 28 seconds for Redmond compared to Bend's 16:44 — but did not score in the second half until there was just I:15 left on the clock. Freshman qu a r t erback Bunker Parrish added two rushing touchdowns for the Panthers but the young signal caller was just 6 of 10 passing for 60 yards with one interception. Christian Johnson a l so added a touchdown for the Lava Bears — he scored on an 11-yard run in the first quarter — who totaled 280 yards of totaloffense. Bend takes a break from IMC play next Friday when the Bears travel to play at Eagle Point (4-3). Redmond looks for its first league win next week as the Panthers host Mountain View (5-2). In other Friday action: CROSS-COUNTRY

to top runner-up Skyview

Ridgeview

top back Boomer Fleming because ofan illness,accord-

Continued from C1 "The frustrating thing is we got down in the red zone multiple times and we weren't able to score," said Crook County coach Ryan Cochran. "In the middle of the field we could move the ball. But give credit to (the Ravens') defense. They tightened up and

mg to Codd>ng.

(Wash.), which scored 140 points. Hassell placed eighth in 18:55 to lead the Mountain View girls, who won the 34team meet at the Sandlie Golf Course with 112 points. Prairie (Wash.) took second with 133 points. "I don't know that Mountain View has ever won an invitational with m o re than 30 teams in it before," Cougars coach Don Stearns said. "It was a pretty incredible performance." VOLLEYBALL Trinity Lutheran 3, Paisley 0: The Saints shook off a "sloppy start," according to Trinity Lutheran coach Greg Clift, before rolling past the visiting Cowgirls 25-23, 25-10, 2522. Megan Clift led the Saints of Bend with 10 kills while Taylor McCabe went 21 of 23 from the service line with seven aces. With the win, Trinity Lutheran improved to 8-1 in Mountain Valley

League play.

GIRLS WATER POLO Parkrose 7, Summit 6; Summit 12, Sandy 6: SANDYVanessa Rogers scored seven goals as Summit High split a pair of 5A North league games at Sandy High School. Rogers scored four goals and Laura Robson added two, but Parkrose scored on itsfinal shot to win. In the second game, Katie Simpson and Vanessa Rogers scored three goals apiece, as the Storm (2I 5A North, 6-1 overall) rolled past Sandy. Kaylin Ivy made 12 saves on the day and Sydney Goodman added six. BOYS WATER POLO Summit 8, Hood River Valley 4; Summit 13, Parkrose 7: SANDY — Tommy Brewer scored seven goals and Zack Barry added five goals to lead Summit High School to two 5A North league games S aturday at S a ndy H i g h School. Brewer and Barry Coug boys, girls sweep each scored three goals for team titles at 34-team meet: the Storm (3-0 5A North, 8-0 WILSONVILLE Sam overall) in the opener against King placed fourth overall Hood River, and Quinn Rasand Sage Hassell took eighth mussen and Matt Barry addas the two Mountain View ed scores, while Kyle Alhart runners led t h eir r e spec- had four saves. Rasmussen tive boys and girls squads to added three scores, Carson team titles at the Sandlie Golf Brenda and Zack Barry each Course Classic. The Cougar scored twice and Charlie Deboys, behind King's fourth- sha added a goal in the secplace effort in 15 minutes, ond game. Alhart recorded 55 seconds, scored 96 points 13 saves.

played good defense." Ridgeview's Wesley Johns added 11 carries for 76 yards rushing, as the Ravens accumulated 190 yards of total offense while playing without

But Ravens quarterback Jacob Johnson said moving toward t h e p l ayoffs, Ridgeview needs to work on collecting more touchdowns. "We got exactly what we came here for: to get the win and go to playoffs," Johnson said. "Our defense played outstanding. Ou r o f f ense needs a little work, but altogether we came out as a team to win." — Reporter: 541-383-0375; eolier@bendbulietin.com.

After steady presencefor years, Kenseth isdriver to beat in NASCAR'sChase By Viv Bernstein New York Times News Service

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — The last time Matt Kenseth dominated a NASCAR season was 2003, when he took the points lead inearly March and never relinquished it on the way to one of the more uneventful championship runs in the sport's history. The lack o f d r am a t h at season, when Kenseth was consistent but unspectacular in winning only one race, inspired NASCAR officials to create a playoff format that was implemented the next year. And since then, Kenseth has continued to be a steady presence near the top of the s tandings. But s t eady h a s never been quite enough to win in the season-ending, 10-

MOTOR SPORTS Motor Speedway on Saturday with a slim three-point margin over five-time champion Jimmie Johnson with six races remaining. This could w ind up b eing one o f t h e

more intriguing champion-

ship battles in Chase history. Ask Kenseth the difference this season and a dry humor that belies his vanilla public persona comes out. "I went to driving school," he said, deadpanned as he stood in his hauler Thursday before practice at the track. Maybe Kenseth is tired of stating the obvious to explain why he has almost as many victories in 2013 as he had in his previous five season race playoff Chase. combined (eight), why he has S o now Kenseth is w i n led more laps by far in 2013 ning, too. Ten years after he through 30 races than he has captured a title and helped in a full 36-race season and change a sport, Kenseth has why his average starting spot a series-best and career-high is 8.6 this season — in single seven victories including two digits for the first time in his wins in a ro w t o o pen the 14-year career. playoff. He enters the Bank Kenseth no longer drives of America 500 at Charlotte for Roush Fenway Racing in

the familiar No. 17 Ford — the car he raced for more than 13 seasons and won a title with in 2003. He is in the No. 20 Toyota driving for Joe Gibbs Racing now. "He had t o m o ve," Kyle Petty, the longtime NASCAR driver and broadcaster, said in a telephone interview. "I don't think th e Ford camp is anywhere near where the Toyotas and the Chevys are now with a shot at the championship. We've got this stupid joke in N o rth Carolina that Dean Smith was the only guy who could keep Michael J ordan under 4 0 p o i nts a game. Jack Roush is the only guy who could keep Matt Kenseth from winning races and winning championships. Because that's the way it has been. "You know what'? He made

a couple of people look bad and a couple of people look good. But I think he showed the world what kind of driver he is inthe process. So I think it's been a huge move for Matt Kenseth." And for Joe Gibbs Racing,

which pursued the veteran Kenseth to replace Joey Logano, a star-in-waiting. Logano, 23, has never quitematched the expectations placed upon him as a teenager when he replaced two-time champion Tony Stewart in the No. 20 in 2009. Nor did Logano garner the same respect from Joe Gibbs Racing teammates D enny H a m li n a n d K y l e Busch as does Kenseth, who turned 41 this season. "We loved Joey, but when he's talking i n a m e e ting, Denny and Kyle really don't listen," said J.D. Gibbs, the president of Joe Gibbs Racing. "When Matt says something in a meeting, they really listen. And they really respect him. He's done this for a long time. It's a great new development for our racing team." Gibbs said he expected Kenseth to race for wins and challenge for a c h a mpionship. But few expected this kind of performance, including Kenseth. "I think it would be impossible to predict what the season is going to be like exactly

when I went over to JGR," stead of fourth or f i f th, it's Kenseth said. "Certainly, if first or second, and a lot of I didn't think there was the those have been wins." potential to be better and to do better and to perform better from both sides, then we See us for FREE probably would have never lifting system upgrades put the deal together." and $100 mail-in rebates But for s o me, K enseth's on select Hunter Douglas performance comes as little products. surprise. "Matt's always the q uiet g uy t h a t fi n i shes f o u r t h or fifth," K enseth's former Roush Fenway Racing teamCOVERINGS mate Greg Biffle said, "and this opportunity has afforded 541-388-4418 him the opportunity that in-

a~a g ~S S l p

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Bend, OR 97702 Inquire about trading goods for services.


C7 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.comn/buSinss. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

+

+111.04

"'"' + 1,703.20

NASDAO 3,791.87

Toda+

Saturday, October 12, 2013

Cola product update?

".

1,680

Coca-Cola has been trying to come up with a soda that uses a natural, low-calorie sweetener. The goal is to reverse a slide in soda consumptionin the U.S. and other developed markets amid criticism that sugary drinks contribute to obesity. The world's largest beverage maker reports third-quarter earnings on Tuesday, and investors will be listening for an update on how the development of a natural, lower-calorie soda is faring.

1,640 '

i

' + +.01

+ip 54

2.69%

S&P 500

15,280.

Close: 1,703.20

14 980

Chan g e: 10.64 (0.6%)

1 0 DA Y S

14,680

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.

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.

$1,268.00+

-28.60

1,700

Close: 15,237.11

I

Chan g e: 111.04 (0.7%)

1 0 DAY S

15,600

1,650 15,200 1,600 14,800

1,550 1 500 A ''" ' M '

'

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StocksRecap NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 2,885 1,706 Pvs. Volume 3,333 1,840 Advanced 2269 1869 Declined 8 11 6 6 0 New Highs 1 85 160 New Lows 27 17

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DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

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HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. 15237.30 15100.13 15237.11 +111.04 6651.47 6602.71 6648.41 +37.30 492.44 487.83 491.68 +1.96 9761.76 9681.67 9761.76 +67.79 3794.37 3751.38 3791.87 $-31.12 1703.44 1688.52 1703.20 +10.64 1261.30 1246.61 1261.20 $-11.15 18189.73 18017.39 18187.97 +130.77 1084.32 1065.81 1084.31 +14.81

S

0

%CHG. WK MO OTR YTD +0.73% T +16.28% +0.56% L +25.28% +0.40% T +8 . 52% L T +0.70% L +15.61% +0.83% L +25.58% +0.63% L +19.42% +0.89% +23.59% +0.72% L +21.29% +1.38% L +27.66%

NorthwestStocks NAME

ALK 35.85 ~ AVA 22 78 ~ BAC 8. 9 2 ~ Builders' confidence BBSI 26 19 — A key measure ofU.S. homebuildBA 69 . 30 ~ ers' confidence in the housing CascadeBancorp CACB 4.65 ~ market is due out Wednesday. Columbia Bnkg COLB 16.18 — The National Association of Columbia Sporlswear COLM 47.72 ~ Home Builders/Wells Fargo Hous- CostcoWholesale COST 93.51 ~ ing Market Index hit 56 last month, Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5 62 — the highest reading in nearly eight FLIR Systems FLIR 18.58 — years. Readings above 50 indicate Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 ~ more builders view sales condiHome Federal BncpID HOME 10.26 ~ Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ tions as good rather than poor. Keycorp KEY 7 81 ~ Still, builders have been worried Kroger Co KR 2 3 09 — that sales may slow if mortgage Lattice Semi LSCC 3.46 ~ rates pick up again like they did LA Pacific L PX 13.14 ~ this summer. MDU Resources M DU 19.59 ~ Mentor Graphics MENT 13,21 — NAHB/Wells Fargo Housing Microsoft Corp M SFT 26.26 ~ Market Index not seasonally adjusted, by month Nike Inc 8 NKE 44 83 — 70 Nordstrom Inc J WN 50.94 ~ Nwst Nat Gas N WN 39.96 ~ est. OfficeMax Inc OMX 6.22 — 60 58 58 PaccarInc PCAR 39.52 56 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 51 Plum Creek PCL 40.60 50 Prec Castparts PCP 160.78 44 Safeway Inc SWY 15.00 — Schnitzer Steel SCHN 23.07 40 Sherwin Wms SHW 138.36 Stancorp Fncl SFG 31.90 30 StarbucksCp SBUX 44.27 M J J A S 0 TQNT 4.30 Source: Factset Triquint Semi UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11.17 US Bancorp USB 30.96 Improved earnings? WashingtonFedl WAFD 15.64 Wall Street anticipates that Verizon Wells Fargo &Co W FC 31.25 ~ Communication's latest quarterly Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 4.75 ~

results will show improvement versus a year ago. The country's largest cellphone carrier is due to report third-quarter earnings on Thursday. It will be the first quarterly report card from the companysince itm oved to buy back a 45 percent stake held by Vodafone for $130 billion. Investors will also be curious as to how Verizon's recent decision to provide an installment plan for its phones is working out.

0

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68.00 29 26 15.03 7349 1 20.38 7.18 25.59 66.69 1 20.2 0 1400 33.82 27.78 14.81 25.98 12 63 41 42 57 .1 22.55 30.21 23,77 36.43 75 25 63.34 50.80 13.35 60.00 2.36 54.62 270.00 32.72

62.50 +.11 $-0.2 T L 26.98 +.35 $-1.3 L L 14.19 -.64 -0.3 T 71.45 +1.44 $-2.1 L 117.98 -.92 -0.8 L L 5.75 +.61 +0.2 T T 25.68 +.43 $.1.7 L L 60.97 +.96 $-1.6 L L 115.90 +.20 +0.2 T 13.64 -.66 -0.4 32.67 +.47 $.1.5 22.80 + 48 +2 2 L L 12.79 +.20 +1.6 23.26 +.16 +0.7 T 11.88 +.13 $.1.1 L T 41.71 + 1.62 +2 5 L L 4 .63 +.66 + 1 .3 L T 17.8 8 +. 4 7 +2 .7 T L 28.4 1 +.6 9 +0 .3 L L 22 .85 + . 1 9 +0,8 T T 34.1 3 +. 3 7 +1 .1 L L 73 .46 + . 6 2 „, L L 56.8 4 +. 1 1 + 0 .2 T T 41.6 6 +. 1 9 +0 .5 L L 13 .24 -.02 -0.2 56 .20 + . 49 +0.9 1.9 5 +. 6 2 +1 .0 L 47 .55 + . 55 +1.2 L 239.99 +1.37 +0.6 L 33 .75 +2.18 +6.9

32.99 28 . 61 +. 2 7 +1 .0 L L 194.56 188.17 + .88 +0.5 T L 56.67 57 .00 + 41 $-0.7 L L 78.03 77 .82 +.70 +0.9 L L 8.68 8 .3 8 -.01 -0.2 T L 17.48 16 .66 +.03 +0.2 L L 38.23 37 .65 +.11 + 0.3 L T 22.78 21 .34 +.23 +1.1 L L 44.79 4 1.4 3 -.61 . . . L T 33.24 29.3 4 +. 4 0 +1 .4 L L

Chipotle Mexican Grill(CMG) 52-WEEK RANGE Friday's close:$443.61 $234 ~ ~ ~ ~ Total return YTD: 49%

1-YR :55%

3-YR*: 35%

FundFocus This fund carries top ratings from Morningstar, 4-stars and a silver MarketSummary analyst rating. The large-cap Most Active value fund has big stakes in NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG Microsoft, Pfizer and JPMorgan. 16.84 -1.59 170.26 +1.09 14.19 -.04 Vanguard WndsrH VWNFX 3.88 —.03 49.11 +.06 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH 14.53 -.24 -.01 41.43 ccC 4.26 -1.15 59 107.68 +1.54 5c 5L 23.05 -.51

Gainers

Synutra UOnline wi StarScient Envestnet SpiritAir

2 .65 4 7.18 7 .10 1 3.55 2.30 3 4.00 3 9.11

CH G %CHG +1. 1 9 +119.0 +1 . 7 8 +36.6 «C +1 . 7 9 +25.6 29 $-. 5 2 +24.4 «C +8. 8 5 +23.1 473 +1 . 1 0 +18.3 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ +2 . 0 5 +17.8 +.30 +15.0 O o Fund target represents weighted +4. 4 2 +14.9 average of stock holdings +5 . 0 5 +14.8 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings

Losers

CATEGORY Large Value NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR RATING™ * ** * f r -17.00 -48.6 EmpOP60 n 18.00 EmOP250 n 15.04 -13.96 -48.1 ASSETS $17,510 million EmOPESn 25.97 -14.03 -35.1 EXP RATIO 0.35% RBS Cmdty 23.37 -11.62 -33.2 MANAGER James Troyer -8.47 -24.2 CSVlnvBrnt 26.53 SINCE 2006-02-28 RETURNS3-MO +1.7 Foreign Markets YTD +21.2 LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +22.0 + 1.87 + . 0 4 4,219.98 3-YR ANNL +16.0 London 6,487.19 + 56.70 + . 88 5-YR-ANNL +16.0 Frankfurt 8,724.83 + 39.06 + . 4 5 Hong Kong 23,218.32 +267.02 +1.16 TOP 5HOLDINGS Mexico 40,975.37 +485.42 +1.20 Microsoft Corporation Milan 18,882.63 + 45.84 + . 2 4 Pfizer Inc Tokyo 14,404.74 +210.03 +1.48 Stockholm 1,266.39 + 5.87 + . 4 7 JPMorgan Chase & Co Sydney +82.60 +1.61 Philip Morris International, Inc. 5,228.80 Zurich 7,936.08 +85.00 +1.08 WellPoint Inc

NAME Paris

L L

L L L T L L L T

L L L L T L L L L L L L L

Pric e -earnings ratio (trailing 12 months):47

Market value: $13.7 billion

*Annualized

Source: FactSet

SelectedMutualFunds

AP

L AST 2 .19 6 .65 8 .79

L

+60 0 +61 3 18017 dd 0.58 +2.9 +14.2 38 cc 0. 2 4a +1 2 . 8 + 1 0.3 23429 13 0 .90 +41.1 $.3 9 .2 8195 13 0 .22 +60 3 +77 2 3209 14 0.66I +16.0 +29 .5 9 4 9 dd -7.5 +29.0 1784 11 +33.8 + 33 .0 56 0 cc 0.6 9 + 34,3 +45 ,9 3 3 3 2 4 0, 1 8 +27.8 +19 .7 29514 13 1 .12f + 42,4 +57 , 7 5 3 58 2 5 0, 8 4 +6.2 + 4.8 16 6 1 1 5 1. 2 0 -5.7 - 14.1 9 5 19 1. 8 2 +53.6 +99.7 1644 3 0. 0 8a +24.3 +43.3 9 8 8 2 0 0 .80a +3 6 4 + 4 9 6 46 dd $-7 . 2 $ - 15.2 6 4 2 3 2 1.7 6 + 26 . 7 +4 8 .2 48 9 2 3 0 .1 2 +86.6 +98.4 14229 19 0 .80 - 7.6 + 4 . 7 1 8 2 c c 0 . 7 5 + 17.1 +2 0 .4 4 7 3 2 6 2. 0 0 +55 4 $.7 9 4 2 2 7 13 0 9 3 f + 45.1 +66 .0 2 6 92 3 7 0. 8 4 +73.4 +66 .5 2 1 45 d d + 41.3 +35 .9 2 5 80 1 8 0 .60a +16.0 +9.2 77 5 2 1 3 0. 9 2 +26.5 +27 .4 2 2 9 1 6 0. 4 0f +21.2 +20 . 7 44496 11 1 . 2 0 +5.5 +13. 3 2 7 39 2 7 0. 8 8

Annual dividend: none

5-YR* : 56%

Total returns through Oct. 11

AP

NAME NV5 wt AltairN rs NV5 Hld n ChiBAK rs SolarCity n

L

wind up introducing a breakfast menu. Part of the reason is that Chipotle is testing coffee sales in one of its Washington, D.C., locations, which may be a precursor to the chain testing breakfast goods somewhere down the line. Kalinowski thinks that both coffee and breakfast could potentially go nationwide in the future, but has no indication as to the timing of such possible rollouts. 444

EURO

1.3553+

ppg g

GPS Safeway SWY Close:$36.83V-2.65 or -6.7% Close:$33.75%2.18 or 6.9% One of the worst performers in the The grocer is giving up on its 72 S&P 500 after the retailer reported a Dominick's stores around Chicago to decline in comparable stores sales focus on its more profitable busiand falling traffic. nesses m 2014. $50 $35 45

30

40

25

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A S 52-week range

0

$29.84 ~

$46.56

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 22.98 +.09 +14.1 +15.6 $-12.4 $-13.4 A A 8 CaplncBuA m 56.81 +.19 +10.5 +11.7 +9.0 $.11.3 8 A 8 CpWldGrlA m 42.89 +.25 $-17.5 +21.9 +10.0+13.6 C C D EurPacGrA m 46.88 +.33 +13.7 +20.0 +6.5+12.8 C C 8 FnlnvA m 48.86 +.27 +20.6 +23.8 +14.3+15.8 8 C 8 GrthAmA m 42.26 +.28 $-23.0 +26.6 +15.0+15.7 A C C IncAmerA m 19.81 +.07 +12.5 +14.1 $.11.1 $.13.3 8 A 8 InvCoAmA m 36.23 +.21 +21.6 +22.8 $-13.8 $-14.4 C D D NewPerspA m36.78 +.24 +17.7 +22.6 +11.8+15.6 C 8 8 WAMutlnvA m37.29 +.19 $-21.3 +21.8 +15.9+15.0 C 8 C Dodge 8 Cox Income 13.51 + . 01 -0.4 + 0 .2 + 3.9 +8.4 A 8 A IntlStk 41.28 +.41 + 19.2 +29.1 +8.1+15.1 A A A Stock 153.58 + 1.18 $-27.5+30.9 $.17.5 $.17.8 A A A Fidelity Contra 93.86 +.66 +22.0 +21.5 +15.3+16.3 D C C GrowCo 118. 37 +.31+ 27.0 +25.8 +19.0+20.6 8 A A LowPriStk d 47.46 +.33+26.1 +31.0 +17.4+20.7 8 B A Fidelity Spartan 500 l dxAdvtg60.46 +.38+21.4 +21.5 +15.9+16.2 C 8 8 FrankTemp-FranklinIncome Cm 2.36 +.01+9.0 +10.5 +9.2+15.2 A A A IncomeA m 2. 3 3 ... +9 . 0 + 10.7 +9.7+15.7 A A A FrankTemp-Templeton GIBondAdv 13.13 +.04+1.3 +5.0 +5.0+10.4 A A A Oakmark Intl I 26.15 +.11 $.24.9 +40.7 $.13.4$.19.9 A A A Oppenheimer RisDivA m 26 . 33 +.17 +17.7 +18.9 +13.6+12.9 E D E RisDivB m 18. 46 +.15+ 16.9 +17.7 +12.6+11.9 E E E RisDivC m 18 . 31 +.16 +17.1 +18.0 +12.8+12.1 E D E SmMidValA m41.73 +.39 +28.8 +33.9 +13.0+16.8 A E D SmMidValB m35.06 +.32 +27.9 +32.8 +12.1+15.8 B E E PIMCO TotRetA m 16 . 82 +.01 -2.1 -1.2 +3.0 +7.9 C C 8 T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 31.53 +.15 +20.8 +22.4 +15.1+15.4 C 8 8 GrowStk 4 7.14 +.38 $-24.8 +25.5 $.17.3$-19.1 8 A A HealthSci 56.95 +.13 +38.2 +35.9 +29.7 +26.7 8 A A Vanguard 500Adml 157.15 +.98 +21.4 +21.5 +15.9+16.2 C B 8 500lnv 157.14 +.98 +21.3 +21.3 + 15.8+16.1 C 8 B Capgp 44.49 +.23 $-32.3 +39.5 +17.8+18.9 A A A Eqlnc 28.54 +.18 +20.5 +20.8 + 17.4+16.1 D A B StratgcEq 27.72 +.22 $-29.2 +35.0 $ -19.9 $-19.3 A A 8 TgtRe2020 26.46 +.11 +11.0 +12.8 + 96+125 8 A 8 Tgtet2025 15.31 +.07 +12.7 +14.6 + 10.3+13.1 C 8 B TotBdAdml 1 0 64 . . . -21 -1.9 + 2.5 +5.6 D D E Totlntl 16.36 +.11 +11.4 +18.8 + 53+120 D D 8 TotStlAdm 43.17 +.36 +22.8 +23.6 + 16.5+17.0 8 A A TotStldx 43.16 +.36 +22.7 +23.5 + 16.3+16.9 8 A A USGro 26.09 +.21 +22.7 +24.9 + 17.1+15.9 8 A C Welltn 37.76 +.17 $-13.5 +14.4 $ -11.3 $-13.9 8 A A FAMILY

PCT 2.8 2.8 2.66 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1$paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 2.57 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing iee and either asales or 2.49 redemption iee. Source: Mornngstar.

J

A S 52-week range

$15.38

0 $33.91

Vol.:17.7m (4.9x avg.) PE: 1 3 .6 Vol.:15.3m (2.8x avg.) PE: 1 5 .2 Mkt. Cap:$17.22 b Yiel d : 2 .2% Mkt. Cap:$8.14 b Yiel d : 2 .4% WFC

Close:$41.43 %-0.01 or flat

The biggest U.S. mortgage lender was hit hard during the third quarter by rising mortgage rates in the spring and summer. $46 44 42

J

A S 52-week range

$31.25~

Micron MU Close: $16.84 V-1.59 or -8.6% The flash memory maker's quarterly profit left some investors wanting, and there is growing concern over memory chip prices. $20 15

0 52-wcek range $4 4.79

$5.18~

$18.85

Vol.:45.9m (2.6x avg.) PE: 11.2 Vol.:153.6m (3.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$219.98 b Yi e l d: 2.9% Mkt. Cap:$17.49 b

E2open

EOPN Close:$19.69 V-0.73 or -3.6% The cloud-computing software company slumped after issuing a weak outlook, though it topped expectations for the quarter. $30 25

P E: . . . Yield:...

SolarCity

SCTY Close: $47.18 %8.85 or 23.1% The solar company raised its guidance for 2014 significantly, saying installations could jump to as high as 525 megawatts. $50 40

20

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J

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0

$7227 ~

$25 88

Vol.:1.2m (9.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$507.55 m

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Sirius XM

SIRI Close:$3.88%-0.02 or -0.6% The satellite radio company is still feeling a tailwind after announcing an additional $2 billion buyback and board changes. $4.0 3.8 3.6

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$15.11 ~

0 $52.77

Vol.:17.8m (6.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$3.69 b

P E: . . . Yield: ...

Vivus

VVUS Close:$11.19 %0.88 or 8.5% Auxilium will sell the company's impotence drug in the L.S. and Canada in a deal that could be worth more than $300 million. $20 15 10

J

A S 52-week range

Vol.:72.3m (1.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$24.09 b

0

J

A S 52-week range

$4 .80 $9.11 ~ PE: 5 5 . 4 Vol.:6.4m (2.5x avg.) Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$1.13 b

0 $23.59 P E: .. . Yield:... AP

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

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StoryStocks

Breakfast in Chipotle's future?:::""." Financial analyst Mark Kalinowski of Janney Capital Markets raised his rating for Chipotle Mexican Grill 8 9 to Buy from "Neutral" on Friday. i Part of his rationale was that the restaurant operator has a 7

'

Stocks closed higher on Friday, capping a two-day rebound amid optimism that the U.S. will avoid a debt default. A partial government shutdown pushed the Dow below 15,000 this week before PresidentBarack Obama and House Republicans met on Thursday to talk about the outlines for a possible deal. Obama and Republican senators met on Friday, too. Wall Street has been jittery over the expectation that the government will reach its borrowing limit on Oct. 17, raising the possibility of a default on its debts. U.S. government bonds are usually considered the world's safest investment, so even the possibility of a default has rattled investors.

$255 ~

into offering breakfast. Even though Chipotle currently does not have any plans to introduce breakfast items, he expectsthat the company may

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Dividend Footnotes: 2 Extra - dividends were paid, b5it are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 8 - Amount declared or paid in last12 months. 1- Current annual rate, wbicii was mcreased bymost recent divnend announcement. i - Sum oi dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. 1 -Sumoi dividends paid tns year. Most recent divnend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - imtial dividend, annual rate not known, neld not shown. 7 - Declared or paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. 1 - Paid in stock, apprcximate cash value on ex-distribution date.PE Footnotes:e - Stock is 8 closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months

promising opportunity to expand

MicronT S&P500ETF BkofAm SiriusXM Facebook Barc iPVix WellsFargo AriadP iShR2K MktVGold

$102.02 +

Wells Fargo

52-WK RANGE oCLOSE YTD 1YR VOL TICKER LO HI C LOSE CHG %CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co

CRUDEOIL

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$21.22

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16,000

1,750

SILVER

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.69 percent Friday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

+0 .0 2 L +0 .0 1 L

L L

L

L

L

L

.17

2 -year T-note . 35 .35 ... L 5-year T-note 1 .42 1 .43 -0.01 L 10-year T-note 2.69 2.68 + 0.01 L 30-year T-bond 3.75 3.74 +0.01 L

T T T T

L

.27 .66 1.67 2.85

BONDS

. 07 . 07 .12

.05 .06 .12

-

L L

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.52 3.53 -0.01 L T L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.17 5.18 -0.01 L T L Barclays USAggregate 2.39 2.38 +0.01 L T T PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 6.07 6.12 -0.05 T T T RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.59 4.59 ... L T L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.62 1.63 -0.01 L T L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3 .30 3.30 ... L T 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities The price of oil fell to $102 a barrel Friday on a forecast for an increase in global oil supplies next year. Among metals, gold, silver and platinum declined. Crops were mixed.

.10 .14

2.54 4.17 1.67 6.4 3 3.44 .95 2.74

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 102.02 103.01 -0.96 + 11.1 Ethanol (gal) 1.72 1.73 -0.06 -21.6 Heating Oil (gal) 3.03 3.07 -1.14 -0.3 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.78 3.72 +1.42 +12.7 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.67 2.70 -1.11 -5.1 FUELS

METALS

Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)

CLOSE PVS. 1268.00 1296.60 21.22 21.85 1372.00 1392.30 3.27 3.24 712.30 711.55

%CH. %YTD -2.21 -24.3 -2.91 -29.7 -1.46 -10.8 +0.74 -10.3 + 0.11 + 1 . 4

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -0.9 1.29 1.28 +0.39 1.17 1.14 +2.01 -18.9 4.33 4.38 -1.14 -38.0 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.83 0.84 -0.13 +11.0 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 331.20 338.60 -2.19 -11.4 - 0.28 + 9 . 0 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.26 1.27 Soybeans (bu) 12.67 12.88 -1.65 -10.7 Wheat(bu) 6.92 6.86 +0.98 -11.0 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

Foreign Exchange The dollar rose against the Japanese yen and other currencies, as traders monitored the developing debt debate in Washington. It fell against the euro, Canadian and Australian dollar.

h5N4 QG

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5960 —.0018 —.11% 1.6043 C anadian Dollar 1.0 3 44 —.0053 —.51% .9789 USD per Euro 1.3553 +.0019 +.14% 1 . 2929 Japanese Yen 9 8.49 + . 3 2 + . 32 % 78 . 3 4 Mexican Peso 12. 9 932 —.0855 —.66% 12.9073 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5443 —.0003 —.01% 3.8482 0362 —. 60% 5.7083 Norwegian Krone 5. 9990 —. South African Rand 9. 8904 —. 0079 —. 08% 8.6826 6.4770 —.0165 —.25% 6.7032 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9114 +.0009 +.10% .9347 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0560 -.0010 -.09% . 9 743 Chinese Yuan 6.1208 +.0048 +.08% 6 .2803 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7542 -.0004 -.01% 7.7523 Indian Rupee 61.025 -.335 -.55% 52.685 Singapore Dollar 1.2457 -.0023 -.18% 1.2279 South Korean Won 1072.30 +.70 +.07% 1113.71 -.04 -.14% 2 9 .25 Taiwan Dollar 29.38


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

BRIEFING

BS FBWB Lll IA

France upholds ban on fracklng PARIS — France's

highest court onFriday upheld agovernment ban on acontroversial drilling techniqueknown as hydraulic fracturing; a defeatfor a method that

has revolutionizedthe oil and natural gas industry in the United States. The Constitutional

Council ruledagainsta challenge bySchuepbach Energy, aU.S.company, whose exploration permits were revoked after

the FrenchParliament banned the practice. The method, known

informallyas fracking, pumps water,sand and chemicals under high pressureinto shale formations deep underground to liberate

trapped oil andnatural gas deposits. Thesuccess of thetechniqueover the last decade has led the U.S. to now claim to be 87 percent self-sufficient

in gas. Environmental con-

cerns, particularly worries about thedangertowater supplies, haveslowed adoption of the practice

in Europe. In2011,President Nicolas Sarkozy's

governmentpassedalaw prohibiting themethod.

Electronics releasesmay

be delayed by shutdown

ColoradoAve.

By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Deschutes Brewery paid $1.85 million this week to buy an office building near its Bend brewery, a move that has company officials hinting at long-term expansion plans there. The 12,000-square-foot building at 975 S.W. Colorado Ave. is just down the road from Deschutes Brewery's production center. And it's the second building Deschutes has bought near its brewery in two years. In January 2012, the company purchased a smaller building, at 696 S.W. Colorado Ave., in between thebrewery and the newly acquired space. That first building was converted into the brewery's sales and marketing office. Deschutes Brewery now owns three buildings and a w arehouse on 13.5 acres near its headquarters at Colorado and Simpson avenues. The company doesn'thave any short-term plans for the new office space, Peter Skrbek, Deschutes Brewery's chief financial officer, told The Bulletin in an email. It's almost completely occupied by tenants, including a small medical office, accounting and financial advisory businesses. But it could come into play in the coming years — if Deschutes Brewery continues

growing. "We thought it was of strategic benefit to acquire the property since it is contiguous to our site," Skrbek wrote, "and will afford us some flexibility as we refine the master plan

By Todd Shields

Deschutes Brewery

CO CO

E

Btoomberg News

E

C)

) Building purchased

CD

Co/urn 'a St /j'e d~ Greg Cross/The Bulletin

for potential future expansion of our brewing operations." In addition to the brewery and two office buildings on Colorado Avenue, Deschutes also owns a large warehouse on Shevlin Hixon Drive, behind the brewery building.

The company has aggressively targeted new markets outside of Central Oregon and the Northwest in recent years. In 2013, Deschutes has expanded into Illinois, Iowa and the Philadelphia area. Its beer sells in 22 states and two Canadian provinces, according to its website. In May, Deschutes added five new fermentation tanks, increasing the amount of beer it can brew annually to 14.2 million gallons or 460,000 barrels. — Reporter: 541-617-7820 egluchlich@bendbulletin.com

Hulu readying a new CEO plck The owners of the

online streamingservice Hulu arepreparingto appoint Mike Hopkins, a veteran of Fox Networks, to be the next chief executive.

Hopkins wouldsucceed AndyForssell, who has been the acting head of Hulu since the service's

founding chiefexecutive, beginning of theyear. Before Forssell stepped tiNI,

into the top job, he drove

Hulu's original programming strategy bycom-

4' '),

i

missioning shows like "Battleground" and "The

Awesomes."

ing carriagedeals for FX and other cablechannels owned by 21st Century Fox.

Arby's engages loyalty platform PALO ALTO,CA

— Omni-channelloyalty and engagementplatform PunchTab today

announcedit's currently working with Arby's to

engageguests andreward themfor trying their new Smokehouse Brisket Sandwich. When Arby's, the first nationally franchised,

coast-to-coast sandwich chain, recently launched their new menu item, they chose PunchTab to help

build a rewardscampaign called "TheLeagueof Brisket." encourages guests whoarepassionate about brisket to join

the leagueandcomplete challenges toearnfree food andgear,aswell as an entry fora chanceto win pro football tickets and "the ultimate tailgate

party." — Fromvuirereports

phones, gaming systems, TVs and wireless medical devices that emit radio waves need to pass a review by the Federal Communications Commission. The FCC clears about 16,000 electronic devices annually, according to figures presented last month to U.S. lawmakers by Jessica Rosenworcel, an FCC commissioner. That output is now at zero, and it "could be something that's a real drag on the digital economy the longer it goes on," Rosenworcel, a Democrat, said in an interview. The FCC furloughed 98 percent of its staff and closed most of its operations on Oct. I as agencies shut down with Congress unable to agree on spending. Lawmakers on Thursday discussed a proposal to defuse a parallel disagreement on the U.S. debt ceiling that didn't include language to reopen the government. The agency may become backed up once it resumes operations, creating the potential for delays in the introduction of devices from

Google, Apple, Samsung,

Jason Kilar, left at the

Hopkins, on the other hand, isadistribution executive with15 years of experience, negotiat-

WASHINGTON — Device makers such as Google may have to delay introductions of new smartphones and other products because the partial U.S. government shutdown has halted the process to certify that the gadgets don't cause interference. Computers, mobile

Pablo Martinez Monsivais/The Associated Press

Janet Yellen, vice chair of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, could become the first woman to head the Fed. But Yellen's faced considerable opposition since her nomination.

Anti-Yellencampaign beginswith video By Jim Puzzanghera Los Angeles Times

"Janet Yellen is an enormously well-

WASHINGTON — A conservative group has launched a campaign to stop Janet Yellen from becoming the next head of theFederal Reserve, arguing her confirmation would lead to an expansion of easy-money policies and rising inflation. American Principles in Action, a Washington, D.C., advocacy group, has created a website called NoOnYellen. com and said it planned to spend $25,000, placing a twominute video on financial websites urging opposition to Yellen, President Barack Obama's nominee to replace Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke. "Janet Yellen is an enormously well-credentialed economist who also happens to be an inflationist who should not be allowed to run the Federal Reserve," the group's chairman, Sean Fieler, president of Equinox Partners, a New York hedge fund, says in the video. Fieler and others have been concerned that the Fed's un-

Credentialed eCOnOmiSt I/I/hOa/SO haPPenS tO

be an inflationist who should not be allowed to run the Federal Reserve" — Sean Fieler, anti-Yellen group chairman

precedented stimulus policies would trigger severe inflation, although so far inflation has remainedunder control. The videofeatures two other Yellen critics, James Grant, founder of Grant's Interest Rate Observer, and Daniel Oliver, director of the Committee for Monetary Research and Education. Grant says in the video that Yellen is "energetic, dynamic, gets things done," but "would do enormous damage" as Fed chair. Yellen, the Fed's vice chair, is a Democrat and viewed as a "dove" on inflation — willing to tolerate somewhat higher prices in order to address unem-

ployment. Many conservatives are hawks on inflation, arguing keeping prices low should be the Fed's chief concern. The Fed has a dual mandate to maintain price stability and maximize employment. Liberals have strongly supported Yellen's nomination because of herfocus on reducing the nation's high unemployment rate. As she was nominated by Obama on Wednesday, Yellen said she was committed to both parts of the Fed's dual mandate. "We canhelp ensure that everyone has the opportunity to work hard and build a better life," she said of the Fed.

HTC and LG, law firm Hogan Lovells said in a note on Wednesday. "Increasingly it's going to have an impact on the widely known and available consumer products, depending on how long the shutdown lasts," Michele Farquhar, a Washington-based partner with Hogan Lovells, said in an interview. Companies rely on private test laboratories for much of the certification and need the FCC for final approval, said Farquhar, a former wireless bureau chief for the agency. Products that need approval include smartphones, tablet computers and laptops, she said. "The longer the shutdown continues, the greater the risk that new devices will sit in warehouses and shipping containersunassembled or pending final design approval," Hogan Lovells said in its note. Companies have accelerated electronic product introductions in recent years, with applications at the FCC increasing by 400 percent over the past 10 years, according to Rosenworcel's testimony to Senate appropriators. Products typically are planned a year in advance, and devices intended for sale during the fourth quarter that includes Christmas sales normally clear the FCC's process by June or July, Bruce Franca, a former official in the agency's Office of Engineering and Technology that vets electronics, said in an interview.

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Mac OS X Support ACSP: Preparation course to take the

Apple Certified Support Professional Exam; registration required; $899; Saturdays through Oct. 27, 9 a.m.- 5 p.m.; Sundays through Oct. 27, 12:304:30 p.m.; COCC - Crook County OpenCampus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prinevilie; 541-447-6228. • Neil Kelly Remodeling Workshops:Learn

about design, build and remodeling services; registration requested; free; 9:30-11:15 a.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-382-7580, meiindar@ neiikeiiy.com or www. neiikelly.com/ MONDAY • Bend WebCAM, Web and creative marketing conference: Hear experts in search,

social media, digital marketing, creative marketing, account management, brand loyalty and digital strategy; continues Tuesday; $479 for two-day pass, $249 for one day; 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St.; 541-728-3035 or www. bendwebcam.com/ TUESDAY • Bend WebCAM, Web and Creative Marketing

Conference:(See above) 9a.m.-5 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W.Minnesota Ave., and the Phoenix lnn Suites, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541-728-3035 or www.bendwebcam.com/. • MTA Windows OS Fundamentals: Preparation to pass

the certification exam; exam fee not included; registration required; $199; Tuesdays andThursdays through Oct. 31, 6-9 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College - CrookCounty Open Campus, 510S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prinevilie; 541-383-7270. • Online Marketing with Facebook:Use Facebookto market and advertise your business; registration required; $69; Tuesdays through Oct. 22, 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. • Obamacare, How It Impacts You as an Individual and Business Owner: Topics include Cover Oregon, tax penalties for not carrying coverage, how to enroll and what you need to do; registration required; $15; 1-3 p.m.; Central Oregon Builders Association, 61396 S. U.S. Highway 97,Suite 203, Bend; 541-389-1058, gretchenp@coba.org or www.coba.org.

For thecomplete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbu//etin.coirt/bizca/

BRIEFING

G-20 officials talk U.S. dudget WASHINGTONWorld finance officials said Friday the United States needs to take

urgent action to address its budget problems that

are creating global economic uncertainties. Finance ministers and central bank leaders for the Group of 20 major

economies concluded two days of talks in Washington with a joint

statement expressing concern about the ongoing budget stalemate. — From wire reports

PEOPLE ON THE MOVE • Tom Kemper, of Redmond,has been elected tothe boardof directors ofthe OregonOpportunity Network in Portland. Kemper,anattorney and former realestatedeveloper, is the executive director ofHousingWorks. • Deana Jones hascompleted training to becomeacertified health insurance agent for CoverOregon.Jonesisthe owner ofJuniper Insurancein Bend. • Kris Rees wasthetop selling agent at the CoidwellBankerMayfield Realty office in Redmond for the monthof September. • Larry Baileywasthetop listing agent at the ColdwellBankerMayfield Realty office in Redmondforthe month of

Kemper

J o ne s

Rees

September. • Linda Fisher-Berianga has beenacceptedasamemberofthe ProfessionalEveningNetworkersgroup of Bend.Fisher-Beriangaisa loan officer with the CentralOregonEvergreenHome Loans branch. • Randy Crossiey has joined the Better HomesandGardens RealEstate

B ailey Fis h e r Crossiey Northwest LivingTeamasareal estate broker. Crossleyhasmorethan10 years of experience inrealestate relatedfields. • Dr. Thomas Connolly, has received the 2013EarieA. ChilesAward from the HighDesert Museum.Connolly is the researchdirectorat the University of OregonMuseumof Natural and Cultural History andState Museum

M ysiinski Bessiing

All e n

of Anthropology.The$15,000 award honors Connolly's work leadingteams of archaeologists whoconduct resource managementstudies for stateagencies, utility companies,federal agenciesand municipalities. • David Lyon, senior vice presidentof BendResearch,hasbeenelectedtothe board oftrusteesofthe OregonAlliance

F arin

E s t erman Ha s t y

of IndependentCollegesand Universities. • David Mysiinski has joinedEvery Idea Marketing ascreative director. Myslinski, with a degree inartand advertising graphics design,hasmorethan 20 years of industry experience. • Ron Bessiing has beenelected president ofthe BendChamber Toastmasters club.

• Diane Allenhasbeen elected vice president ofeducation ofthe Bend ChamberToastmasters club. • Jacob Farinhas beenelected vice president of membership ofthe Bend ChamberToastmasters club. • Richard Esterman has been elected vice president of public relations ofthe Bend Chamber Toastmasters club. • Brenna Hasty has beenelected secretary andtreasurer of the Bend ChamberToastmasters club. • Matt Hoffmanhas been elected as sergeant atarmsofthe BendChamber Toastmasters club.


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Religious services, D2-3 Volunteer Search, D4

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Pints and Politics on pudlic transit

Firearms of the

Schools crack down

The Oregon League

on Internet

of Conservation Vot-

ers Deschutes County chapter plans a"Pints

bullying

and Politics" discussion of public transportation

and related issues from

By Paul Levy

7 to 9 p.m. Thursday at Broken Top Bottle Shop,

Star Tribune (Minneapoiis)

1740 N.W.PenceLane, No.1, Bend. Kim Curley of Commute Options will talk about the funding situation for public transportation in Central

a

Oregon, Safe Routes to School, and Oregon's Drive Less Challenge,

according to an announcement. Oregon Leagueof

If yougo

Conservation Voters staff and volunteers,

What:"Frontier Firearms: Stories of Survival and Defense"

community members,

The Colt Dragoon Revolver, from 1855, weighs 4 pounds, 9

elected officials and local political candidates

are welcome to join the

ounces.

discussion.

When:Through Feb. 16 Where:High DesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97,Bend

Cost:Free with museum admission of $15 for adults, $12 ages65 and older, $9 ages5-12, free ages 4andyounger Contact:541-382-4754

Soroptimist plans anniversary party Soroptimist lnternational of Bend will celebrate its 70th anniversary at the Des Chutes

• High DeSertMuseum'S'FrOntier FirearmS'eXhibit ShOW Casesthe gunSOfyeSterday By David Jasper • The Bulletin

Historical Museum in downtown Bend from1 to3p.m. on Oct.19. Chartered in 1943, Soroptimist, which

means "best for women," has helped dozens of nonprofit groups in the community, including the Golden Age

Club, Saving Grace, the Bend-La PineHead Start program, Nancy's House, J-Bar-J Boy's Ranch, Meadowlark

Manor, Meals on W heels, Cascade Child Treatment Center and

the Easter Seals Telethon. It also helped launch a Partners in Transition

program that assists women and families who are at risk of being

homeless and gives women scholarships to help them start or finish

their college educations. For more information about the anniversary celebration or to re-

quest an invitation, email chapter president Denise Maimone at

edenisemaimone@ gmail.com or call 937903-8354. Space is limited for the event.

Soroptimist is also hosting a holiday ev-

ergreen sale through Oct. 28.

The evergreens include fresh wreaths,

garlands and centerpieces. The annual fundraiser benefits Soroptimist scholar-

ships/awards and local nonprofits. Orders must be made by Oct. 28. The evergreens will be delivered

locally before Thanksgiving. Prices range from $17 for a deluxe centerpiece to $40 for a 25-foot Western red

cedar garland. Payment by check or cash is required on delivery. To order or for more information, contact the chapter at www.sibend.

org, wreath©sibend.org or 541-389-2694.

Contact us with your ideas • Community events: Email event information

to events©bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days

before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351.

• Story ideas: Email communitylife©bend bulletin.com. — From staff reports

Gunslingers get all the glory in Westerns, but firearms weren't just for shootouts and duels. G uns werean everyday tool used by trappers,homesteaders,hunters and miners fortheir protection and livelihoods, one learns in the High Desert Museum's new exhibit "Frontier Firearms: Stories of Survival and Defense." Vice President of Programs Dana Whitelaw began the project about two years ago. Margaret Lee, curator of Western history, then completed the exhibit over the courseofthe pastyear. "We wanted to do an exhibition on firearms and what they meant to the High Desert," Whitelaw said. "We wanted to put the High Desert Museum perspective into it ... and talk about real people and how they used guns. Almost everyone had one, and they were indispensable tools to living." And not just for those you might think. Women living on the frontier might have palmed small pistols for their safety. Naturalists didn't exactly set up motion-sensing cameras. Rather, they took their work home with them, shooting birds and mammals for, say, later study of their stomach contents, Lee sa>d. Different groups had different gun preferences based on their jobs and lifestyles. "Just because the newest technology was coming out, just because it was the next greatest gun, didn't mean everyone was going to use it," Lee said. The exhibition includes in its displays more than 50 historically significant, and in some cases, beautifully crafted, rifles, shotguns and pistols. About a third come from the museum's own collection, another third from a private collector in Salem. The final third was combined from other collectors and collections, including the Oregon Historical Society's. One fascinating piece in the exhibit is the Girardoni Model 1780 repeating air rifle. It could fire off about 20 shots in the span of a minute. Lewis and Clark even took one on their expedition. Lee said, "When I started telling people who knew about guns ... I'd mention a couple of other guns. I'd say, 'We're going to have a Hawken rifle.' And people would say, 'Oh, OK,'" as though only politely enthused about the inclusion of a Samuel Hawken percussion rifle, which dates back to 1850. "And then I'd say, 'Oh, and we're going to have an air rifle like Lewis and Clark

(did),' and the jaws would

MINNEAPOLIS — The Internet messages were so vicious that they pushed 16year-old Ivy Griffiths into therapy for depression. "Go cut yourself until you bleed to death," a Champlin Park High School classmate wrote to Ivy online. "You deserve to die," wrote another. Now, a new attack is mounting, but this time the targets are the cyberbullies themselves. The oft-scrutinized Anoka-Hennepin School District in Minnesota is launching a yearlong anti-cyberbullying campaign to address everything from sexting to the dangers

of online gaming. But in combating cyberbullying, which experts say has become the most prevalent form of bullying, law enforcement and school officials face an ever-changing challenge: The cruel m essages and pictures Ivy received arrived on websites like Ask.fm, Snapchat, Instagram and Kik — relatively new sites that have been linked nationally to teen suicides. "We know that low self-esteem is linked to cyberbullying, and most teens have heard that some of these high-profile suicides have been linked" to new social websites, said Justin Patchin, a University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire professor of criminal justice who has co-authored four books about cyberbullying. "Teens still visit Facebook but it is pulling back a bit," said Patchin, a native of Hoyt Lakes, Minn. "There's always a new site, like Formspring. And now, there's software that deletes messages and images within seconds, and there's lots of softwareonline forresurrecting those disappearing

images."

Photos by Andy Tullis i The Bulletin

Linda Holsten, right, of Gig Harbor, Wash., looks over the.45 caliber Plains Rifle display Mondayat the High Desert Museum. drop: 'Whoa.'" While Lewis and Clark's party did not use the Girardoni air rifle for hunting, Lee said, it did prove useful to the expedition. "They used it to impress Native Americans, because it was a repeating air gun. That would have actually been really impressive to anyone in 1804," she said. "We're very lucky to have that here, and everyone comes in to take a peek." The guns were originally made for the Austrian military. "The emperor at the time got really excited when he saw a demonstration of them, and he thought they were going to change the face of warfare," Lee said. It turned out, however, that the guns' intricate parts were not quite battle ready. "As soon as you get them dirty, they don't work anymore," Lee said. "They ended up being kind of a flop," Whitelaw added. Today, there are about 20 in the world, and just a handful in the U.S. Along with guns, there's also a small jail cell, taxidermic critters, paintings by such artists as William Henry Jackson and Alfred Jacob Miller and numerous gun-related artifacts such as cleaning kits. Living history interpreters mill around the facade of a homestead and can discuss firearms or just

talk about life in the 19th century. The exhibit is not geared just toward gun enthusiasts, Lee said. "We really wanted to make the exhibit accessible

and engaging for everybody." "Frontier Firearms" would seem to have accomplished

that goal. According to Whitelaw, at least several who have visited the exhibit since it opened a week ago have said, "I'm not really interested in firearms, but the gallery is so interesting." — Reporter:541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

Asamplingofwhat's ondisplay at theHighDesert Museum:

The inlay on this German wheel lock rifle includes the year it was made, 1666.

The W.W. Merston Double Action Pepperbox, a.31 caliber pistol, dates back to1850.

Teenagers are discovering aii of it — sometimes to torment classmates with comments and photos that are sent anonymously and vanish suddenly, before they can be traced. At Anoka-Hennepin, Minnesota's largest school district, three of seven students the district lost to suicide from 2009 to 2011 were identified by friends and family as having been bullied. An estimated 42 percent of all kids have been bullied online, according to information gathered by Anoka County Attorney Tony Palumbo. Patchin says about 20 percent of students are sexting — sending nude photos of themselves or classmates online — although many of the two dozen students interviewed last week at Champlin Park High School said more than half the student body participates in sexting, with some students sending "selfies" and others putting naked photos of their significant others on the Web. "The term I'm hearing recently is sextortion — sexting and extortion, the threat to release those pictures," said Victoria Powell, a Sherburne County, Minn., prosecutor who has crusaded against cyberbullying for years. Powell started the county's Bullying Prevention Project a decade ago. Today, the kind of bullying she often encounters stems from altering online photographs and texts, hacking, posing as someone else, repeating instant messages, pornography sites, tricking students into sharing passwords and creating negative websites.


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

ro in ou new isorica anas TV SPOTLIGHT By Kate O'Hare © Zap2it

When it comes to games of thrones, anyone's expendable, even family. After keeping her cousin, Mary, Queen of Scots, in custody for more than 18 years, Britain's Queen Elizabeth I became convinced Mary was plotting against her and lopped off the 44-year-old's head in 1587. Mary's wasn't the longest of lives, but it was an eventful one, and the excitement started young. O n Thursday, Th e C W premieres "Reign," a fanciful look at the teenage Mary (Adelaide Kane) and her rocky road to power. If you're expecting a dreary docudramaor even something as somewhat historically accurate as "The Tudors," you may be disappointed. "Reign" takes its cue from movies such as "First Knight" and the 2006 version of "Marie Antoinette" in playing fast and loose with costuming and language and throwing modern music in the soundtrack. E xecutive producers a r e Laurie M c C arthy ( " G host

II r

Joss Barratt/The CW

"Reign" premieres Thursday on The CW.

Lola (Anna Popplewell) and

erly Hills as part of a press Aylee (Jenessa Grant) — to event. "You know what, it's formalize her arranged en- all in good fun. We're not the gagement (and political liai- History channel. We want to son) to Francis (Toby Regbo), make the show fun and relatthe Dauphin of France and able. It looks great. That's all we're doing." heir to the throne. C omplicating t h e s i t u a And since the lives of womtion is Francis' strong-willed en havechanged dramatically royal mother, Catherine (Me- in many ways since the Elizagan Follows), and her adviser, bethan era, Kane hopes some Nostradamus, along with the of that comes through. "I'm hoping we can bring handsome, roguish S ebastian (Torrance Coombs), aka up some pertinent and relBash, Francis' i l l egitimate evant social themes as well. I W hisperer") a n d Fr a n k half b r other ( a c h a r acter would very much like to see S iracusa ("Beauty and t h e drawn from imagination, not the whole notion of women as

Beast").

history).

"We're taking a little bit of As the story o pens, the headstrong Mary arrives in creative l i cense," e x plains France with h e r l a d ies-in- Kane, a poised, self-possessed waiting — Greer (Celina Sin- 23-year-old, during an interden), Kenna (Caitlin Stasey), view in a hotel lounge in Bev-

versus what kind of freedom young women had, especially young noblewomen, not to m ention royalty, l ove a n d lovemaking." W hile Kane i s e ager t o dig into s ome bi g i s sues, the porcelain-skinned Regbo is t h o roughly enjoying all the benefits of being a not-quite-yet-king. "What are the benefits of not being a king'?" he says, in the same hotel lounge. "You don't have to w o rr y a bout Toby running th e c ountry. You do get to wear quite excellent clothes. I t' s p r etty nice — silks, suedes, leathers, buckles, belts, stitching, all sort of stuff. Knee-high boots, so you get to waddle around when you walk. The tops flap around." Anyone who knows Elizabethan-era history — and if you don't want to know any, you might want to leave now — is aware that Mary did indeed marry Francis, but his untimely demise cut s h ort their union. The prospect doesn't faze Regbo, who turns 22 the day after the show premieres. "He's going to die?" he says, feigning shock. "Everyone's

year you drop the word "no" from your vocabulary. Youalso discover that nearly anything is possible if you remainupbeat andpositive.You havemorethanenough energyto do Stars showthe kind whatever you of day you'll have wa nt. If you are ** * * * D ynamic single, you meet ** * * P ositive p e ople with ease, ** * A verage and you are likely ** S o-so to mix business * Difficult with pleasure. Be careful; otherwise you could cause yourself a problem. If you are attached, you will want to spend more time with your significant other. Your professional or community commitments will demand a lot of time. AQUARIUS always wants to be playful. ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * Your mood suits the day.Give into a little extra R and Rwith friends and loved ones. Youmight want to go off to a ballgame with friends, or get into a fun group hobby. Tonight: The party could go on till the weehours.

TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * You might not be able to wipe the slate clean, so try to build off of an existing situation. An older person or family member won't lose sight of his or her grievances. All you canoffer this person is your optimism for a brighter future. Tonight: On center stage, wherever you are.

GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * * What was OKyesterday might notfeel like plans you would like to pursue today. Takethe risk and revamp your schedule. Takeoff to a favorite spot out of

erine and was beheaded), it's just another day in doublets and hose. "Dumb luck," he says during his turn at the table. "It's exciting. Obviously I've had some fun with some period drama in the past. It's always something I've been drawn to. There's something about the clothes fitting a little tighter,

pulling your shoulders back and giving you a little bit of a manly air." As a n e n t irely f i c tional c haracter, Coombs has n o idea where Bash will go. " Historically, I d o n' t e x ist," he says. "They could kill me off tomorrow. They could kill me next episode, or they could keep me alive, and I could outlive everybody. Also, as the bastard son of a king, Bash falls outside the societal hierarchy.

die a bit earlier. I don't know exactly when, because I don't property (explored). know what sort of time frame "We're already touching we're shooting th e s eason on that and other issues, like over, so I don't know when f emale sexuality i n t h o s e me and Mary will be wed. We times, the whole virgin thing, will be wed, but I don't know mistresses versus marriage when.

Dear Still Scared:You might not have to. I have a suggestion that might be helpful, but it would require having your blanket converted into a "huggie pillow." That way you can still sleep with it but it would no longer resemble a baby blanket. Dear Abby: M y v egetarian, wo n ' t harm-a-fly husband owns two handguns. They were b ought before I met him. He knows I don't approve. I have always felt strongly about not raising children in a home where guns are kept. His argument for having them is that he distrusts our government. He claims the guns will protect our family if there is ever an uprising or a riot. While I support his desire to protect our family, I'm frightened by the much more immediate possibility of an accident happening, or the children finding them and harming themselves or someone else. We plan to start a family in the near future, and I have tried to talk him into either getting rid of the guns or storing them elsewhere. Every time I raise the subject, it turns into an argument and he insists he won't get rid of them. I'm at a loss

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR SATURDAY, OCT. 12, 2013:This

dallying with Queen Cath-

going to die. I'm just going to

rea in ree o t e a an et Dear Abby: I am 19, and because of some traumatic events in my past, I'm afraid of the dark and sleep with my baby blanket. I went to counseling about it, but eventually stopped because it didn't help. I haven't had any real problems as a result of the issue because I live at home DEAR and my b o y f riend ABBY has been supportive in a c commodating my needs when I stay with him. Plus, I don't need my blanket when I'm with him. My concern is about the upcoming semester. I will have to move to the main campus of my university in order to continue my education. This means I'll be living in a shared dorm. The two times it came up during high school, I was teased mercilessly until something else came along.While I have reached the point where I can go without my blanket for a few nights, any longer and it starts to get to me. I don't want to have problems when I move to the main campus because I'm already going to stand out for moving in the middle of the year, but I don't know how to keep training myself to give up my blanket. — Still Scared in Delaware

"So yeah,Iknow I'm going. But then again, they're taking some liberties with history, so maybe when I do go, it'll be in a really interesting way, like I'll get struck by lightning and explode." For the 30-ye a r-old Coombs, who had a role in "The Tudors" as the ill-fated Thomas Culpepper (a courtier of Henry VII who was caught

about how to resolve this problem. Any advice? — Unwilling to Give Up in Pennsylvania Dear Unwilling:Would your vegetarian, wouldn't-harm-a-fly husband consider trigger locks for his weapons or a gun safe? If not, then perhaps you should consider raising your children with a man who isn't already married to his guns. Dear Abby:W hat doyou do ifyou like a teacher'? Do you just hide it? He always comes to my table and I can't focus because I get so distracted. I think he's very good-looking. I'm 13 and he's 23. What should I do?

— Crushing in California Dear Crushing:What you're experiencing happens in countless classrooms and it's perfectly normal. Unlessyou'rean accomplished actress, hiding your feelings would be like trying to smuggle dawn past a rooster. Function as best you can, and don't stare at him because it could be embarrassing for him. If you want to impress him, be his top-achieving pupil. The strong emotions you're feeling will fade once an attractive young man your age appears on the horizon. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

town, and invite a friend or loved onealong to join you. Tonight: Remember, you arenot in any hurry to head home.

CANCER (June 21-July22)

** * You could feel inordinately pressured to make anappearance, but you really would rather slow down and enjoy yourself at home.Youenjoyyour privacy. Makeseveral calls to someone at a distance, andset up atime to visit in the near future. Tonight: Go for something different.

** * * K now that you have alternatives. You just need to decide which one is most appealing. A partner or new friend might catch your eye. Be willing to revive a longtime friendship. Just by doing something different, the flames could spark once again. Tonight: Share newswith a friend.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)

** * * Your optimism will emerge in a personal conversation. You simply enjoy being around your pals andhanging out. Make plans together to meet upand go out for munchies. You probably have alot of news to catch up on.Tonight: Hang outat a favorite spot.

** * * You'll be able to move situation a forward, given time andenthusiasm. Others will respond, yet they could be unusually demanding. Greet them with a smile, and know that everything will be OK. Tonight: Only where there arepeople. Watch a spontaneous party begin.

** * * Calls and invitations come in left and right. Your popularity remains high, which allows you to followthrough on multiple sets of plans. A loved oneor dear friend makes nobones about letting you know how he orshefeels aboutyou. Tonight: Be aware of your budget.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)

** * You could be determined to complete a personal or family-involved project. If you feel you must, do it quickly, as this pursuit might be stopping you from really enjoying yourself. Reach out to friends and loved ones for someextra help. Tonight: Use your high energy well.

LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) ** * * * Y ou might see more than what meets the eye inevents that occur today, especially involving someoneyou cherish. You will be hard-pressed not to break out in a huge smile. Tonight: Enjoy what is happening.

"While he's a good guy at

heart," says Coombs, "he's there for his friends and wants to do the right thing, there's a darkness to him, where he'd like to bring the whole system down.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to change after presstime. • McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Tin Pan Theater and Regai Oid Mil/Stadit/m168 IMAXare screening filmsfor the BendFilmFestival today.Formore information, visit t/t/t/t/tt/bendfilm.orgor 541-388-3378. t

I

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * You could be taken aback byan option that surprises you to noend. You might want to stay in your present groove for a good part of the day.Tonight: Shh! You don't need to tell everyone everything! ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

I

8 p.m. on FOOD,"Cupcake Wars" —In the new episode "L. A. Bridal Bash," four motherdaughter teams of bakers compete for the opportunity to have their cupcakes served at aLos Angeles bridal event hosted by top wedding planner Kristin Banta. The winning teamalso walks away with a $10,000 cashprize. Bp.m.onHBO, Movie:"The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey" —After his huge success with the "Lord of the Rings" trilogy, director Peter Jackson returned to J.R.R.Tolkien's territory with this epic-sized 2012 start to a three-film prequel. Martin Freeman plays Bilbo Baggins, swept into a quest by dwarves to help reclaim their turf. The tale also marks Bilbo's first meeting with Gollum, played again byAndy Serkis. Other "Lord of the Rings" returnees include Elijah Wood, Cate Blanchett, HugoWeaving and lan Holm. 9 p.m. on SPIKE,"Glory11 — Chicago" —The kickboxing organization Glory brings its act to television in this new series. Airing from Chicago, this episode features a four-man heavyweight bout and, for the main event, a rematch betweenTyrone Spong and Nathan Corbett. 9 p.m. on OPBPL,"Austin City Limits" —They're French, they share a namewith a city in Arizona, and they're playing in Austin. In this new episode, Phoenix, an alternative band from the suburbs of Paris with an electronica-flavored pop style, makes its debut on the "ACL" stage, performing songs from its new release "Bankrupt!" as well as earlier hits. 9 p.m. on STARZ,"The White Queen" —Richard (Aneurin Barnard) rewards Sir Robert Brackenburyandthe DukeofBuckingham lShaun Dooley, Arthur Darvill) in hopes of earning their service. Anne (FayeMarsay) confides to Brackenbury that she's afraid her husband's throne isn't safe as long as Edward's sons are still alive. Margaret lAmanda Hale) offers to help Elizabeth lRebeccaFerguson) rescue the boys, but things don't end well in the newepisode "The Princes in theTower." u

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS(PG-13) 10 a.m., 12:05, 1:30, 3:10, 4:35, 6:15, 8, 9:20 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-D (PG) 3:40 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)10:35 a.m., 1, 6:05, 9:05 • DON JON (R) 9:35 • ENOUGH SAID (PG-13) 10:25 a.m., 12:55, 4, 6:20, 9 • GRACEUNPLUGGED (PG)10:40a.m.,1:20,6:55 • GRAVITYlPG-13) 10:20 a.m., 12:25, 7:30 • GRAVITY3-DlPG-13)1005am.,2 45,505,420,9 50 • GRAVITY IMAX3-D(PG-13) Noon, 2:30,4:50, 7:10, 9:30 • INSIDIOUS:CHAPTER2(PG-13) 1:25, 7:40 • INSTRUCTIONS NOTINCLUDED iPG-13l 12:15, 3:05, 6:30, 9:25 • MACHETE KILLS lR) 10:30 a.m., 1:10, 3:50, 7:20, 10 • PRISONERS (R) 12:45, 4:10, 7:50 • ROMEO & JULIET (PG-13) 10:10 a.m., 12:30, 3:30, 6:40, 9:40 • RUNNERRUNNERiR) 10:15 a.m., 12:35, 2:55, 6:50, 9:15 • RUSHlR) 12:50, 3:45, 7,9:55 • WE'RETHE MILLERSiR) 3:55, 10:10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I

11:29 p.m. on E3 H, Baturday Night Live" —Bruce Willis is back with a vengeance.The "Die Hard" star makes his second appearance hosting the late-night comedy series — his first was way back in1989, although he made a cameoappearance the year before when his then-wife, Demi Moore, was the host. Katy Perry takes the stage asthis new episode's musical guest. ©zap2it

L HI GH DESERT BANK I

III

McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • SeeEditor's note above. • After 7 p.m., shows are2f and older only. Younger than 21 may attendscreenings before 7 pm.ifaccompanied f/y a legal guardian. 1

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Mountain Medical

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Immediate Care 541-388-7799 1302 NE 3rd St. Bend www.mtmedgr.com

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • SeeEditor's noteabove. I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I-548-8777 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)11 a.m.,1,3,5,7,9 • GRAVITYlPG-13) 11:30 a.m., 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 • MACHETE KILLS lR) 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • RUNNER RUNNERiR) 11:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CAPTAINPHILLIPSiPG-13l 2, 4:45, 7:30 • CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)3,5,7 • GRAVITYlPG- I3) 3: I5, 5:30, 7:45 • PRISONERS (R) 4:15, 7: I5 • RUNNINGWILD:THE STORY OF DAYTON 0.HYDE lno MPAA rating) 2:15 Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)12:10, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15 • GRAVITY3-DlPG-13) 12:30, 2:40, 7:10, 9:20 • GRAVITYlPG-13) 4:50 • MACHETE KILLS lR) 12:15, 2:35, 5, 7:20, 9:40 • PRISONERS iR) 12:25, 3:25, 6:25, 9:25 • RUNNER RUNNERlR) I, 3, 5:10, 7: I5, 9:30 •

** * * * Y ou have something planned thatcould be a high priority. Others might wish you would handle it quickly, as they want you to join them. Youwill receive many delightful invitations, but you have something else in mind. Tonight: Live in the moment, and enjoy it to the fullest!

I

TV TODAY

Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(Upstairs — PG)1,4,7 • GRAVITYlPG-13) 1, 3:30, 6, 8:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

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WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 MED- I F T

• 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 bendbulletin.com/movies

MATTRESS G allery-Be n d 541-330-5084


D6 TH E BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

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740 NE 3RD ST. (SAFEWAY PLAZA) • 541-34 8-9001 Merchandise displayed may differ from items in showroom or by location. Illustrations are for style only. Actual items may differ in style and color. Quantities are limited. All items subject to prior sale. Intermediate mark downs may have been taken. Regular prices are offering prices only and may not have resulted in sales. SPCI COMPANIES.


F or homes online www b e n d h o m e s .c o m

THE BULLETIN

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013

ADVERTISING SECTION E

Lavishly Appointed Home in SE Bend

Refreshing Tuscan

Nestled among the pine trees in SE Bend is this 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2,026 sq. ft. home with a 2 - ca r g a rage in c h a rming, f amily-friendly S o ut h B r i a r b y H a y d e n Homes. Enjoy generous upgrades including

Incredible mountain views! Extensive faux and hand-painted finishes. Well thought-out kitchen layout perfect for th e entertainer. L uxurious m a ster s u i t e w i t h T ur k i s h tumbled marble. 3 private junior suites. 4 bedroom, 4.5 bathroom, 5,055 sq. ft. home. M LS¹ 201306002. $ 1 ,575,000. C a l l th e Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team at 541312-5151. www. TeamNormaAnd Julie.com

backyard landscaping, cedar fencing, black E •

GE kitchen appliance package with gas selfcleaning range, fireplace with surrounding tile, staggered oak k i t chen cabinetry, gas BBQ stub, garage door opener, knotty alder front door, a comfortable den, and much more for the asking price of $224,990.

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or uccess u ro ers RE/MAX Key Properties imparts a greater degree of support to its brokers and exceeds industry standards. RemaxKeyProperties is located downtownjust east of the corner of Franklin and Bond. In an age when information drives business, RE/ MAX Key Properties chall enges the status quo b y elevating broker and client serviceindustry standards. RE/MAX K e y P r o perties is steadily evolving into a unique realestate brokerage in Central Oregon by providing the foundation of training, education, marketing and branding, technology and support to its brokers, and it is the driving force behind their success. RE/MAX Key Properties provides a different platform for brokers tospread their entrepreneurial wings and attain a high level of success. RE/MAX Key Properties is a full-service brokerage with residential, commercial and asset/commercial p r operty management divisions. " Our brokers work at a differentpace and approach their b u siness s eriously,"

said Kimberly Handley, general manager of RE/MAX Key Properties. "Our Brokers bring a mi x o f g u ts, drive, leadership, heart and passion to their careers. According to Handley, as an independent franchisee, RE/MAX K e y P r o perties has the flexibility and versatility to provide programs, services and support to their brokers second to none in the industry today. Brokers at RE/MAX Key Properties experience the benefits of in-house education that includes marketing, branding an d t e chnology training. A new l i censee mentor program provides individual and group support, which gives brokers the foundation needed in their new real estate career. The experienced broker is no t l ef t b e hind either. The company understands their specific needs and provides them resources which enable them to take their business to a new level. "We understand the mark et, the dynamics of o u r market, and we know those issuesour brokers deal with on a daily basis," said Handley. "We assist our brokers and help them establish a

competitive edge." According t o Ha n d ley, not all national real estate brands are the same. "That's a m i sconception

~

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ever-changing market. Brokers have access to RE/MAX l ea d g eneration tools, individual broker websites with built-in search engine optimization (SEO) and turn-key systems for client management, p r omotional materials and social media. Clients of RE/MAX Key Properties reap the benefits of the company's philosophy that the brokerage must give back to the community and to their clients. "A brokerage must have the vision and ability to create a broker/client serviceoriented brokerage," said Handley. "Our company does not have an attitude of, 'Here's your desk. Here's your phone. See you later and good luck.' We are only successful because of our brokers. Our office has an obligation to our brokers and their clients and provide an environment in which they can flourish, and that benefits buyers and sellers." Just askthe 430 clients that joined them at Worthy Brewing Company last Thursday for the company's annual Client Appreciation Night. The night was topped off by the iconic RE/MAX balloon. Tethered rideswere offered

e state that RE/MAX K e y Properties is creating has been instrumental in their recent successof recruiting 12 new brokers in the past

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Re/Max KeyProperties celebratedtheir brokers andclients during a client appreciation event which included tethered rides on the iconic

Re/Max hotair balloon. that the public and brokers have that needs to be dispelled," she said. "RE/MAX Key does it differently. Their clients see the difference every day. The model of real

three months. That's because RE/MAX is a modern and sophisticatedbrokerage providing the tools and technology to outpace the competitors and compete in today's

to clients and families, and a drawing for a RE/MAX hot air balloon ride was held. Food and drink was provided by Worthy Brewing Company, and music provided by Reno's headline band, Jellybread. The evening was a success, the other buzz factor that sets this brokerage apart. For the fifth year in a row, RE/MAX has r a nked No. 1 as the leading real estate franchise in a recent "Franchise Times" Top 200 survey. The RE/MAX Pacific Northwest region closed more than Sl billion dollars in residential sales in July of 2013, exceeding June of 2012 by 42 percent. RE/MAX Key properties earned the coveted R E/MAX Eagle award as sales volume exceeded more than $100 million in 2013. Along wit h r e cruitment success and retention of talented management, including the recent acquisition of Dan Heater, the company's designated principal broker for compliance and training,resources for education and p r ofessional support programs are the foundation f or continued strength i n broker and client services at RE/MAX Key Properties.

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2 beds, 2baths,1710sq.tt, NC, coveredfront porch, living room has agasfireplace framed by a built-in bookcase.Office has hardwoodfloors, masterbedroom has a spaciouswalk-in closet, master bathhasdouble smks,large back deck,double car garagewith extra storageshelves.

3 beds, 2 baths. 1632 sq.

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4 beds, z5 baths,2719sq. ft. home inRiverCanyonEstates! A/C, gasfireplace, spacious

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3 beds, 2 baths. 1482sq. ft., kitchen complete with ' refrigerator, dishwasher,oven

& gas cooktop,gasheat,w/o included, fantastic deck in the . backyard, coveredpatio, two sheds,double cargarage8 RV parking!

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3 beds, z5 baths, short term rental in SW Bend! Hardwood floors, gas fireplace in the room, double sinks & III living walk-in shower in master bath, utility room wifront-loading .. ' N w/D,fullyfencedbackyard, (unlandscaped) w/concrete patio, double car garage.

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I pledge to strongly represent your management interests and surpass your expectations ... Always. You have my word on it.

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THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY OCTOBER 12 2013 E3

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

745

745

745

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

$ 249,000 I Cus t o m $335,000 I 1957 4 $475,000 I 2109 0 $650,000 I This home Beautiful & Spacious. Broken Top j $798,000 Home - RV ParkingBrookside Way - ExYoung Ave. Delightful must be experienced! Beautiful property with • 4148 sq.ft. Mtn Views -1682 SF cellent cond i tion, 4.85 acre p roperty, Over 200 photos of comfortable s p aces • 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath single level h o me, many upgr ades. single level open con- home at for varied family inter- • Mountain 8 13th fairvaulted ceilings, ~/2AC Neighborhood close cept home, fenced for 14goldeneagle.com. ests. Exquisite teak- way views lot, double RV park- to s c hools. B e ech animals, 3.6 acre of Precious woods, over wood flooring in foyer, • MLS 201304628 15' ing. L o w mai n te- wood floors, granite C OI, w i t h pon d . tall Natatorium living area and gourKelly Neuman, nance landscaping. counters Main floor 541-946-3371, P atty River 8 M t . V i ews! met kitchen. Kitchen Principal Broker 541-480-2102 ¹28011. 541-480-9883 master suite & office Dempsey, An d r ea P riced so yo u c a n has granite counterAudrey Cook, Broker MLS¹201307894 Phelps, Cleme Rine- customize. tops, l a rge i s land, 541-923-4663 541-946-3371 541-771-0049. J a r ib hart. p lanning desk a n d e Windermere Central Patty Dempsey, Windermere Ce n t ral Porter, Broker numerous oak cabi541-388-0404. Oregon Real Estate Andrea Phelps, Oregon Real Estate n ets. Master b e dCleme Rinehart Windermere Ce n t ral room on main level MORRIS $249,900 I Custom Built Windermere I 2029 7 Oregon Real Estate Central $499,900 with luxurious bathREAL ESTATE Home -2.2 AC -1501 Swalley Rd., Bend. 5 Oregon Real Estate room an d pr i vate SF custom built home, Acres, Tumalo prop- Call The Bulletin At deck. Large located by Lake Billy $339,900 I Close to the erty w/mtn views. up541-385-5809 f amily/media ro o m BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Chinook. Open floor Old Mill. A very invit- dated home w/family Place Your Ad Or E-Mail game/rec room. Search the area's most plan, mtn views, deck ing feel inside and room not included in At: www.bendbulletin.com and $542,500 MLS¹ for entertaining. Sell- out. close to the Old assessor sq.ft. Barn, comprehensive listing of ing furnished ¹33908 classified advertising... Mill, schools, hiking shop, g r e enhouse,70+ Acres on the Big 201303078. Bobbie Strome, 541-480-9883 Audrey real estate to automotive, trails and shopping. storage buildings and Deschutes with CasPrincipal Broker Cook, Broker merchandise to sporting Fantastic n e i ghbor- 4 acres of irrigation. cade views. This priJohn L Scott Real 541-923-4663 Bill v ate retreat i n t h e goods. Bulletin Classifieds hood where pride of 541-410-1200, Estate 541-385-5500 Windermere Central appear every day in the o wnership real l y Kammerer, B r oker, Three Rivers South Oregon Real Estate area of B end, has print or on line. shows. 541728-4499, 541-388-0404. Beautiful, Stunning, Ce n t ral 70.49 secluded acres, Call 541-385-5809 $259,000 I 61168 Fox- Aaron Ballweber, Bro- Windermere Gorgeous! Oregon Real Estate a 3 acre lake, private Don't begin to describe www.bendbulletin.com glove Loop, R i ver ker, 541-388-0404. Ce n t ral harbor for watercraft this Canyon Esta t es. Windermere 38 acre $599,000 I Re v erse and sits on the Big Mountain views, large Oregon Real Estate Living, w/ s p acious Deschutes River. The farm/ranch/horse Sen«ngCentral 0 egon s nce l903 fenced bac k y ard,$343,000 I Homestead rooms, amazing stor- l odge-style Barn w i th hom e , property. great n e ighborhood on 9 Acres - 3 - 4 bed, age, 2 master suites, Chalet on 5 acres of stalls, irrigation, 2600 5552 sq.ft. updated, amenities. ¹37870 pine trees! 2 b ath, 1 95 9 S F , 2 f i replaces, w rap 40x40 vaulted great sq. ft. home and a 541-639-6307 completely f e n ced, a round deck, 3 c a r room, Ochoco stone shop. All this & just Rare 5 acre parcel outSecily Luse, Broker side Sunriver, 4 bdrm, Bend. borders BLM, 36X28 garage, connects to fireplace and floor to 20 minutes to nearby. 541-388-0404 2 bath home, over3 bay shop building, the national f orest. ceiling windows, main BLM Windermere Central sized 2-car garage 5 41-390-6123 D a v e 24X25 vehicle c ovl evel living w it h 2 www.johnlscott.com/7 Oregon Real Estate with attached shop, ered building. Lewis, Broker, master suites. An ad- 4510 near the Deschutes 541-388-0404. 541-410-8557 Dave $259,000 I Ready for ditional b a t h and Jean Nelsen, Broker River & Cas c ade 541-420-3927 Disney, Broker Windermere C e n tral lower level bdrm and Horses. 409 Acre w/3 Lakes. $219 , 000 Oregon Real Estate John L. Scott Real 541-388-0404 acre irrigation, fenced bonus rooms. Triple Estate MLS¹201308026 541-548-1712 and cross fenced, irri- Windermere Central 5 Acre View Lots. SE car garage, RV hookwww.johnlscott.com/2 Oregon Real Estate g ation e q uip. in Riverdance Rd., u ps. 5 5 70 5 Ch i e f 8599 cluded, RV h o okup$359,000 I Panoramic Paulina. $1,395,000 Prineville. Ready to TURN THE PAGE Ellen Clough, Broker, and water f e ature, Views, 3548 V alley build lots with wells, Ainslie Reynolds, For More Ads ABR, CRS comfy 3 bdrm, 2 bath View Drive. B eauti- paved access, power Principal Broker 541-480-7180 home. 541-480-7777, The Bulletin at street and septic ReMax Key Properties. fully maintained 2300 John L. Scott Real Diana Barker, broker, + sq.ft. home with 3 feasibility i n p l a ce. 541-410-1054 Cell Estate 541-548-1712 541-923-4633. 541-728-0033 Offi ce 2.5 bath, plus a $75,000 - $82,500. Best Priced Pronghorn Windermere Ce n t ral bdrm, Scott McLean, bonus room 023 acres 8655 N E 1 s t s t r eet, L ot. N i c klaus 4 t h Close in acreage. ConOregon Real Estate veniently located bePrincipal Broker c orner lot in a S W Terrebonne. Home is Fairway buyer must 541-408-6908 Bend 8 Redwi t h $268,000 I 55932 Black n eighborhood n estled a g ainst a buy club membership/ tween mond, this relatively Realty Executives D uck R d. , Be n d . 500 + sq.ft. of comridge with Smith Rock Offeredat:$8,000 f lat 2.34 a c res i s Single level home, on posite decki n g. Cate Cushman, Ward Rd., Bend. views on 0.61 AC lot. ready for your builder. a 1/2 acre, open floor 5 41-604-1649, G a i l 61707 Principal Broker Great room floor plan Beautiful f u n ctional Cascade Mtn. views Brok e r , single level home on 541-480-1884 plan, vaulted ceilings, R ogers, that is light 8 bright. a t the f ront o f t h e 2 car garage, land- 541-388-0404. acres with irriga- Large parking area for www.catecushman.com property. $69,900 Ce n t ral 2.76 scaped, fenced yard, Windermere RV & t o ys . L a ndtion. Completely upTom Eilertson, Broker RV shelter, minutes Oregon Real Estate dated, incl u d ing scaped for o u tdoor Big Deschutes River j 541-350-8097 from Sunriver Resort. e ntertaining. Vin y l $174,500 beamed vaulted ceilJohn L. Scott Real 5 41-410-1200, Bil l 3.68 Acres j $899,500 windows throughout & • 1128 sq.ft. townhome • 4760 sq.ft. ings, new windows, Estate 541-548-1712 Kammerer, b r o ker, ca n n ed• 2 bedroom, 2 bath doors, flooring, carpet, numerous • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath 541-388-0404. lights, this home will • Near community pool Country Living. 5 Acres • On the Deschutes all gas a p pliances, Windermere Ce n t ral granite til e k i tchen be cheery all year. 8 dock with irrigation, minRiver Oregon Real Estate utes from downtown. • MLS 201202960 counters, cedar decks Wet ba r i n f a m ily• MLS 201306068 room. 3 b e d rooms Greg Floyd PC, Broker and Hardi Plank sidGreat custom home $279,000 I 1654 9 Brandon Fairbanks, plus a den/office. New 541-390-5349 site. O f f e re d at: Wayne Drive, La Pine. ing. Amazing CasBroker, SRES, t ile c o untertops & 16 + Acres, close to cade Mtn and canal $199,000 GRI, CDPE the Cate Cushman, town, backs to BLM 541-383-4344 views. Sepa r ate backsplash i n lands, large s i ngle v iewing d ec k w i t h k itchen. Solid c o re Principal Broker wood doors. Sliders 541-480-1884 level home, multiple mesa table, hot tub, 2 from master & family out buildings includnatural gas fireplaces MORRIS www.catecushman.com room to g e nerous ing gree n house. and wood b u rning REAL ESTATE Crooked River j 5 41-771-1168, Er i c f ireplace i n liv i n g deck. $ 2 50,000 I&p & ly O d d Op d MORRIS MLS¹ 201306172 $265,000 A ndrews, Bro k e r, room. Too many deREAL ESTATE • Custom 1733 sq.ft. Bobbie Strome, 541-388-0404. tails to list. Call for Boonesborough j Principal Broker home Windermere Ce n t ral more details and ad$539,000 private acres Oregon Real Estate pict u res. John L Scott Real • 2874 sq.ft. single level •• 5.19 $369,500 I Woodside ditional Estate 541-385-5500 Shop, corral 8 $579,950. Ranch 3 bed, 2 bath, • 3 bedroom, 3 bath $279,000 I 1937 Arborpeek-a-boo views Neil McDaniel, Broker • 2.63 acres 1699 SF contempoBeautiful single l evel wood Ave. Passive • MLS 201308119 541-350-9579 solar heat, c ustom rary home, new sep- Fred Real Estate Group home. Like new home • MLS 201304612 Carolyn Priborsky PC, tic tank installed. 2.25 with new carpet, tile, Jane Strell, Broker, home in Tanglewood. Broker, ABR, CRS, AC l o t , de t a ched paint, app l iances, ABR, GRI Solarium opens onto GREEN 541-948-7998 great room, main floor shop, new 50 y ear USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! doors, light fixtures, & 541-383-4350 m uch m o re ! F u l ly master w/jetted tub. roof. ¹33587 Door-to-door selling with 541-977-1 852 fenced on .28 acres, 541-946-3371, Patty Dempsey, An d r ea Tony Levison, Broker fast results! It's the easiest RV parking 8 private 541-388-0404 setting. Phelps, Cleme Rineway in the world to sell. Windermere Central Theresa Ramsay, BroMORRIS hart. MORRIS ker 541-815-4442 Windermere Ce n t ral Oregon Real Estate The Bulletin Classified REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE John L. Scott Real Oregon Real Estate tMp A ly O d d Op d 541-385-5809 $375,000 I B eautifully Estate 541-548-1712 Upgraded Home 3 $299,900 I Townhome, 3 bed, 3 bath, 1918 bed, 3 bath, 2943 SF, SF. Master on main lot size .180, water floor with walk in clos- feature, c l os e to Desets 8 m a ster b ath. downtown, Open great r o om, chutes River trail, & e • e Old Mill. ¹33770 loft/office room. 541-977-1 852 ¹35422. 541-977-1852 Tony Levison, Broker Tony Levison, Broker 541-388-0404 541-388-0404 Windermere Central Windermere Central Oregon Real Estate Oregon Real Estate 3 bdrm, 3 bath, 3880 $309,0001 63412 Barton View Pl. Superior sq. ft. $694,000 floor plan w/ peninMLS¹201300784. sula, fireplace, slate Call Linda Lou f looring, gran i t e Day-Wright 541-771-2585 kitchen cou n t ers, hardwood floors. Main Crooked River Realty level master w/jetted tub 8 shower, house $419,000 I 18 Modoc h as m tn view s . Lane, Sunriver, OR. R ecent remodel i n 541-390-0934, D e bbie Tallman, Broker, 2011. Three master suites, move in ready, 541-388-0404. Windermere C e n tral close to e v erything Sunriver offers. Oregon Real Estate Owner occupy or in$329,500 I Impressive vestment. H ome sits o n 4. 5 541-410-8084. Susan acres, great one level Pitarro, Broker, living, open floor plan, 541-388-0404 • • e l arge b d rms., t i l e Windermere C e n tral floors & vaulted ceil- Oregon Real Estate ings. O utside you'll be wowed by the ex- $448,000 I 61539 Tall pansive paver patio, Tree - 4 bed plus ofHere's how it works: fire pit & multi conver- fice. Walking distance sational areas. Beau- to the Old Mill 8 river trails. Large private tiful landscaping, hot Our SmartPhone Affordability APP calculateS your backyard against catub, double car garage plus multiple RV nal, perfect for enterfull home lOan Payment While On the go ShOPPing. parking area. taining 503-807-3874 5 41-480-7183 B a r bara Myers, Broker Heather Chesbro, Bro•

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The Garner Group is proud to be a Gold sponsor of this year's tour. Keynote Kickoff Session 8:30-10:30 a.m., COCC Health Careers

Center/3rd floor. (For more info, visit: living-future.orglhigh-deserr-greensolar-tourltour-detairs)

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The Bulletin

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2171 NW Lemhi Pass Dr. • Bright sunroom • Hardwood floors • Open great room • Spacious master • Priced at $459,000 DIRECTIONS: West on Skyliners Rd., left on NW Lemhi Pass Dr.

2679 NW Shields Dr. • Home w/600 sf ADU • Deck, privacy upgrades • Hickory flooring • Master on main level • Priced at $579,000 DIRECTIONS:West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NW Mt. Washington Dr., left on NW Shields Dr.

A LL A R O U N D

Bend R, Central O r e gon

g ii iggi 1900 NW Monterey Pines Dr. • Charming cottages • 2 & 3 bedroom plans • High end finishes • Central location • Homes priced from $359,900 OIRECTI0Ns: west on Nw Newport Ave./NW Shevlin Park Rd., right on NW Pence Ln., left on NW Monterey Pines Dr. Property on right.

i iiggi mjjg 63143 Beaufort Ct. • Selection of 3-br plans • Gas fireplace, tile counters • Energy-saving construction • Energy Star, EA certified DIRECTIONS:From Empire Ave., north on Boyd Acres Rd., left on NE Gloucester Ln., right on NE Lancaster St., left on NE Avro Pl., cross NEDeHaviland St., turn right on NE Beaufort Ct.

W OO D H I L I

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1202 Barberry Dr. • Spacious great room • New paint 8 carpets • Patio with pergola roof • Room for RV parking • Priced at$169,900 DIRECTIONS:From Hwy. 97 in Terrebonne, west on NWLower Bridge Way, left on Morning Glory Dr., left on

Barberry Dr.

0

541-923-4663

ker 541-923-4663

Job Hunting?

Check The Bulletin Classified

HO M E S PRICED FROM

Windermere C e n tral Windermere Central Oregon Real Estate Oregon Real Estate

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19036 Mt. Shasta Dr. • Three Pines luxury • Master on main level • Large open kitchen • Courtyard & patio • Priced at $539,900

At yOur requeSt, we'll PrOvide nameS Of

real estate professionals in your area. If you qualify, Our SeCurity PluS Seller Guarantee™ PrOVideS 8 fully-aPPrOVed lOan amOunt.'We guarantee it Or We Pay yOur Seller 51,000. Now who dOeS that?

DIRECTIONS:West on Shevlin Park Rd.,

left on NW Park Commons Dr., left on Mt. Jefferson Pl., right on Mt. Shasta Dr.

61384 Campbell Ct. • Stunning contemporary • Large glass areas • Art studio/activity rm.

I With an EVergreen lOW-dOWn lOan keeP yOur Out-Of-POCket COStS at a minimum (We haVe a number Of PrOgramS frOm

• Radiant floor heat • Priced at$699,900

WhiCh to ChOOSe).

DIRECTIONS:Southwest on Century Dr.,

right on E Campbell Way, left on W.

TWO lOCatiOnS SerVing all of Central OregOn

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Campbell Rd., at Kemple Dr., left into SW Campbell Ct

Bend ( 541-318-5500

20140 Red Sky Ln.

685 SE 3rd Street, Bend, OR 97702 ML-3213-10

• Gated golf community • 2.5 landscaped acres • Two master suites

Prineville ( 541-416-7480

•Bonusroom, den/ofice • Priced at $819,000

220 NW Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville, OR 97754

DIRECTIONS:From Hwy. 97 S., exit Baker Rd., left on Knott Rd., right on China Hat

ML-3213-5

Rd., right on Sunset view Dr., right on Red Sky Ln.

EVE RGREEN

Classifjcds www.bendbulletin.com

541-385-5808

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NMLS 3182 W LENO KII

© 2013EvergreenHomeLoansisaregistered trade nameof EvergreenMoneysourceMortgage CompanyNMLSID3182. Trade/service marksarethe property of EvergreenHomeLoans. All rightsreserved. Licensedunder: OregonMortgage Lending LicenseML-3213.8/13. "Appliesto purchase loansonly. Toqualify, buyer'sSecurity PlusApproval/Seller GuaranteeAddendummust havebeen issued byEvergreen andthe Seller shall haveexecuted theaddendumwith their siqnatureat thetime they executethe PurchaseAndSale Agreementonsubject property. Certainloantypes do not qualify for this offer. Restnctionsapply. Ask fordetails.

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THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY OCTOBER 12 2013 E7

To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809 • •

.

Great Neighborhood ~ $124,900

Sunstone Solar Townhomes ~ $165,000 • Unique townhome offering passive solar design • Contemporary style with private sun

• 17365 Scaup Dr. • Upgraded 1782 SF Mfg. home • 3 bed, 2 bath with upscale

Darling Home inGreat Neighborhood( $199,000

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker l 541-848-7222

• ALL NEW interior flooring • Fresh new interior paint • Shows AWESOME! • Central air for those HOTdays • Gas fireplace for cold days • 3 bdrms, 2.5 baths, 1461 SF • Great location! WON'T LAST! MLS¹201307187

the bill

deckandfencedbackyard

• .48 acres backs to open space • Community water Br sewer MLS¹2013015592

Sparkling Clean!!! SE side of Bend f $199,000

• Starting out or winding down, this home fits

¹1+g .

• Open kitchenandliving areawith south facingorientation • Hardwood floors andvaulted ceilings • 3 bd, 3 ba,doublecar attached garagewithspaciousdriveway • Near Costco,Medicalandschools

master bath

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• 3 bedroom, 2 bath

.

• Great neighborhood

MLS¹201306887

Call Shelly Swanson, Broker l 541-408-0086

Call Kelly Horton, Broker l 541-508-9163

www.gregsellscentraloregon.com

Call Mary Stratton, Broker l 541-419-6340

kelly©bendluxuryhomes.com

Great Family Home ( $219,900

20818 Liberty Lane ~ $209,900 • Wonderful home in NE Bend • 3 bed, 2 bathrooms • 1542 SF on .15 acres • 2-car garage + RV parking • Fenced backyard

• 3 bed, 2.5 bath, 1460 SF • Very clean and well cared for • Great neighborhood Westbrook Village .Ig w • . • • Large lot, beautiful landscaping • Turn key, ready to move in • Fullyfenced backyard MLS¹201307145 Call Ryan Whitcomb, Broker l 541-639-1151

• Great investment opportunity

• Bank Approved Short Sale MLS¹201108939

Call Jordan Grandlund, Principal Brokerl 541-420-1559 www.JordanHasse.com

Awbrey Butte View Lot ~ $238,500

Loaded With Upgrades ( $220,000

69322 Hackamore ~ $236,500 • Great home in Tollgate in Sisters, OR • 3 bedroom, 1466SFsingle level home • New roof, new flooring, new windows, large great room, new septic on wonderful lot that backs to National Forest • Community offei's clubhouse,pool, basketball courts &endlesstrails MLS¹201304627

• Single-levelcraftsmanin NEBend • Large ComerLot • Granite andvaulted ceilings in kitchen • Huge mastersuite with

a

travertine

• 3 bed, 2 bath,1620SF MLS¹201309484 The Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team, Brokers

ryan.whitcomb@bendluxuryhomes.com

541-312-5151 l www TeamNormaAndJulie.com

Call Melanie Maitre, Broker ABR, SRES, ePRO 541-480-4186l melanie@melaniemaitre.com

5330 SE Hilltop Rd, Prineville / $249,000

Big Horn Ct. - SW Bend ( $265,000

EagleCrestHome/Vacation Rental( $270,000

•CascadeM ountainviews • Close to downtown, schools

xLight, bright1971SPhome, 3beds,2 baths onacres, 5 roomfor RV , firepit • Gardentubinmaster suite • Great room w/vauted ceilings, Mt. Bachelorviewsfromkitchen xWoodstove& bonusroomcomplete w/pool table,bar&stools • 36x48finishedshop, 16'RVdoor, workbench& shelves • Greenhouse, shedw/concrete floor, playhouse w/bunkbeds, playstructure, dog kennelDecks . on3sides

t

and shopping • Gentle slope for an easybuild

• Neighboring homes are high qualit y custom • .92Acre Lot

• 1871 SF, 3 bed, 2.5 bath • Master on the main level

• 3 BR, 2 BAwith 1470 SF • Lives larger with nice bedroom separation

">,, • Great deck, premium setting • Overlooking the creek

• Great room w/vaulted ceilings

,I • Island kitchen,gasFP,fenced yard • Nicely landscaped in great neighborhood • Close to Pine Ridge Elementary, and Old Mill

• Resort amenities include

golf, tennis, pools, workout ut6 a rea and spa MLS¹201308056

MLS¹20128097 The Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team, Brokers

Call Natalle Vandenborn, Broker l 541-508-9581

Call Sue Price, Broker l 541-408-7742

541-312-5151 l www.TeamNormaAndJulie.com

Nvandenborn©gmail.com

Sue.Price@Sothebysrealty.com

Call CJ Neumann, Brokerl 541-410-3710 or Llsa Lamberto, Broker l 541-610-9697 www.CJI isa.com

Whispering Pines! ) $299,000

SW Bend - Quail Pine Estates ~ $299,900

West Side ( $309,000

View Homesite - Tetherow ¹142( $335,450

• 4 bed/3 bath2394SF

• 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 1548 SF, bonus

• Large entertainmentareadownstairs • 2.5 acresfenced&crossfenced

storage area • 2-stories with master on the main • Beautiful, upgraded kitchen with

i

• 10x20storageshed& oafing shed • ConcreteRVpad&alarge driveway • Bring thehorsesor4-Hprojects MLS¹201309381

gas cooking, granite, and hickory cabinets • 3-car garage in quiet neighborhood, close to Old Mill & Pine Ridge Elementary MLS¹201308209

Call Rod Hatchell, Broker l 541-728-8812

Call Sue Price, Broker l 541-408-7742

rod.hatchell@bendluxuryhomes.com

Sue.Price©Sothebysrealty.com

Priced to Sell! ) $340,000

17940 Parkway Lane ~ $350,000

• Welcoming grand entrance • Many upgrades throughout • 2200 SF with 4 bdrms

• Permitted GP Building w/Iiving

• Office and 2.5 baths

•RV hookups inside& out,100 amp breaker in shop

• Private, low maintenance yard w/Ig patio Bxraised

• Great location between Sisters & Bend

fairway • Large, levelsite - greatfor a single story plan • Prelim. designconceptsavailable • TetherowGolf or SocialMembership • Call for gateaccessandadditional details

natalkapalmer©gmail.com

Call Judy McCombs, Broker l 541-390-1411 or Haley Dahlqulst, Broker l 541-815-9002

58529 Hoodoo Lane, SunriverJ$389,000

West Side Near The River ~ $465,000

• 1906 SFbed, 3 2bath homein Sunriver • Greatlocation nearFort RockPark,

quarter/loft • Bath, laundry area, septic, well & pumphouse

• Desirable community of Rimrock West • Community access to the Deschutes River

qolf courses,swimmingpoolsand SHARC

• 1904 SF lodge style home • Upstairs loft can be studio or 3rd bedroom • Wrap-around deck to enjoy the sound of the river MLS¹201300623

• Updated wood floors and granite countertops • Ochoco stonefireplace wall • One level home with private backyard and hot tub • Perfect to call home,vacation or investment property. MLS¹201306603

• Build your dream home while you live in loft area or your RV • MLSi/201105898

planter beds surrounding MLS¹201308377

• Stunning, unobstructedmountainviews • Best availablesite overlooking ¹2 green • Great privacy- no homesites across

• 3 bed, 2 bath, 1269 SF • Hardwood floors throughout • Oversized lot • Large rear yard fully fenced • Many updates • impeccably maintained MLS¹201308132 Call Natalka Palmer, Principal Broker ,

Call Chris Sperry, Principal Broker l 541-749-8479

Call Joanne McKee, Broker l 541-480-5159 www.joanne@joannemckee.com

Call Chamese Christianson, Brokerl 541-279-9879 Desert Valley Group

Call Bryan Hilts, Broker l 541-771-3200

chris@chrissperry.com www.chrissperry.com

Westside Charmer ) $529,900

Luxury Townhomes ~ Offered from $549,750

Historic Charm in Bend ~ $650,000

1265 NW Remarkable Dr. ~ $829,900

• Beautiful 3/4 acre pine treed lot • 3400 SF, 3-car garage • Huge bonus/family room • Formal iving & dining, 3 fireplaces • One owner home w/lots of extras • Wonderful decking, private backyardw/water feature • Very popular location! • 1684 NW City View

• 4 tax lots • 10.8 acres with 7.2 irrigated • Income producing with rental home

• Beautiful golf course and mountainviews

• Customizable finishes • Gorgeous great rooms • 3 Beautiful floor plans to choose from

cloudnine©bendcable.om c

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bed, 2 bath

• 3 roundabouts to downtown

• Minutes from Downtown Bend • MLS¹201202866

Bend

Call Mary Stratton, Broker l 541-419-6340

Judy McCombs, Broker 541-390-1411 or Natalie Vandenborn,

Call Bobby Lockrem, Broker l 541-480-2356

Call Chris Sulak, Broker l 541-350-6164

maryselhms@gmail.com

Broker 541-508-9581l www.tripleknottownhomes.com

blockrem@gmail.com

chrissulak@bendbroadband.com

Deschutes River View Property ~ $897,000

L ocated on M i r r o r Pond! ) $1,299,000

19207 Dutchman Ct., Broken Top( $839,000

New Home inTetherow! ~$865,000

• Beautiful newly constructed custom home at the end of DutchmanCt. • Gorgeous mountain & terrain views

• Backs to 12th fairway w/ private and treed yard

• Open great room design • Two-sided fireplace is shared between large great room & oneof it. 2 private courtyards which provide ~ 1x¹ . fxsl lots of outdoor living

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• River views from nearly everyroom • Rich-tonedoakhardwoodfloors • Custom distressed kitchen cabinetry

• 3,078 SF., 3-car garage

• 5 ab granite counters

• Pro-quality SS appliances

• Includes full membership to Tetherow

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• Montana stone fireplace

• Main house- 3bds,2.5 ba,2450SF

• December completion

• 4bed, 3.5 baths,3000SFgem

• Stone's throw from downtown Bend • Elegant finishes, 5 bedrooms, 4 baths • Remodeled down to studs in 2006 • 10 NW Drake Rd. • MLS¹201306173 Call for a Personal Tour!

• Guest quarters - 2bds, 1bath, 788SF

• MLS¹201301856

Call Natalle Vandenborn, Broker l 541-508-9581

Call Brian Ladd, Broker l 541-408-3912

Nvandenborn©gmail.com

Call Ken Renner, Principal Broker l 541-280-5352

www.bendpropertysource.com• brian@bendpropeitysource.com

ken.renner@sothebysrealty.com

Call Jodi Kearney, Broker l 541-693-4019 jodirebroker©hotmail.com

Single Level Tumalo Home ~ $1,425,000 M a gnificentNW Lodge Style~$2,695,000 • Fabulous10 acre lot in TheHighlands

• Like new custom built home • Full on mountain views of 11 mountains • Great room floor plan • Fabulousmastersuite • 3-car garage • Incredible 48x72 shop MLS¹201306706

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• 4 bed r o om , 2 b a t h

• 6637 SF, 4bedroom, 5.5 bath • ICF construction, passivesolar • Radiant heatedtravertine fooring

• 2186 SF on 2+ a cres

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• Immaculate and c l o s e-in

• Beautiful finishesandpremium appliances • Bordering National Forestyet only 2 miles to downtown MLS¹201200864

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Call Carol Osgood, Brokerl 541-419-0843 or

Call Sandy Kohlmoos, Broker, CRS l 541-408-4309

Call Kelly Horton, Broker l 541-508-9163

Korren Bower, Brokerl 541-504-3839 www.carolosgood.com

www.bestbendhomes.com

kelly@bendluxuryhomes.com

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• Soon to be completed at the Ridge at Eagle Crest • 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath with 2 living areas, 2475 SF • Views of fairway from great room, deck and master • Huge garage — room for all the toys, bikes, etc. • Close to pool, sports center and golf

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natalkapalmer©gmail.com

Call Natalka Palmer, Principal Broker

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• 77+ acres, 72+ North Unit (Deschutes) water rights • 2 newer pivots • 2+ bedroom, 3 bath home, huge shop, hay barn • Home and shop are located on dead end road • 2nd potential homesite • Prime for alfalfa, great opportunity, motivated seller MLS¹201203935

MLS¹201307742

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4 bed, 3 5 bath, 3800 SF Great home for entertaining Formal living 8r family rooms Guest quarters w/kitchenette

• .64 acre lot • 3-car oversized garage

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myra.pamteam©cascadesir.com

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• Unbeatable location in town, on river • 2 bedl 2 bath + office, 1960 SF • Covered garage parking + carport space • Also boasts Cascade Mountain & park views • Recently remodeled contemporary style • Large deck with room to BBQ & dine MLS¹201308451

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E8 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12 2013 • THE BULLETIN 762

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Homes with Acreage Homes with Acreage Recreational Homes Farms & Ranches Lots Lots Acreages Acreages Mfd./Mobile Homes & Property with Land Dream Log Home 1476 Mtn. views Exceptional Fantastic Farm Oppor- 9148 sq.ft. FLAT lot, The Highlands at Bro- 16535 SW Chinook Dr. Prineville j $99,000 SW Sunset Dr., Macustom built home on 15th Fairway at Eagle tunity! $740,000. 160 cul-de-sac, u t i l ities ken top, 1 0 a c res, 5 .68 a c res, R i v e r• 2.04 acres Christmas Valley 19.55 dras OR. Big C as- 7.69 acres! S i ngle acres w/1 11 acres s tubbed i nt o P U E , gated, private well, v iews, o w ne r w i l l • Cascade Mountain Crest Resort. 3 acres with 2 bedroom cade Mountain views l evel 2146 s q . f t . bdrms, 2 t/s baths loC OI i r r igation, 2 close to West Canutilities at lo. App for carry. $225,000 MLS views MH. $50,000. Adja• Crooked River views t hrough the wall of home features open homes, barn w/stalls, yon Rim Park and ac- cap-fill septic. 201106408 cated behind the cent parcel available. windows and minutes floor p lan, v a ulted shop, corral. MLS¹ cess to the Dry Can- $535,000. MLS Juniper Realty • MLS 2704850 gates. MLS ¹ High Lakes Realty & 541-504-5393 from Lake Billy Chi- ceilings, tile flooring, 201307412. Call yon t rail. $ 5 0,000. ¹ 201200937. Pam JJ Jones, Broker 201302857. Property Ma n agenook. Great remodel! gas fireplace, living Bruce Dunlap includes shop. MLS¹ Lester, Principal Bro541-610-7318 $377,900. ment 541-536-0117 541-604-4200 541-788-3678 Master on main level. room PLUS f a m ily John L. Scott Real 201207694. Pam ker, Century 21 Gold 16685 SW Chinook Dr. T ile s h owers a n d room, chef's kitchen Estate 541-548-1712 Central Oregon Realty Lester, Principal Bro- Country Realty, Inc. 6 .9 a c r es , Ri v e r Newberry Estates, 3 views, all utilities inc ountertops. Spa - with large eating bar, Group, LLC ker, Century 21 Gold 541-504-1338 bdrm on one acre. Advertise your car! stalled, owner carry. cious kitchen with Vigranite countertops, Country Realty, Inc. $79,800. 17681 Add A Picture! Own your own moun773 $189,000 MLS 541-504-1338 king ceramic glass stainless appliances, Reach thousands of readers~ Henna Court. H igh tain on a 4 3 1 a cre 201008671 cook top, s t ainless double ovens, Hickory Call 541-385-5809 Acreages Lakes Realty & PropMORRIS Highland View LP. Juniper Realty steel appliances and cabinets. Master suite The Bulletin Classif!eds ranch in sunny Cen- 914 erty Man a gement REAL ESTATE tral Oregon just north Eagle Crest, Unob- Open Space & Privacy, 541-504-5393 farm house sink. W/D includes gas fireplace, 541-536-0117 I dp d lyO d d Op d of Madras. Private lo- structed Mtn v i ews. $60,000. 4.78 acres, included.Open beam tiled double sink van- 5 0346 Darlene W a y Acre lot, back to Acres West Powell ceiling, 12 inch pine ity, j e tted s o a king $69,900. Off the grid 1 cation, w/large game, .44 Beautiful, well cared for M o u ntain20+ 775 privacy galore Cascade Butte Estates. 3 bdrm 2 bath mfd. p lank f l oors. N i c e tub/separate shower. b drm, 1 ba t h , 1 0 abundant wildlife and BLM, v iews, t r e e d lot , Manufactured/ with views. $134,900. $169,000 Gate d s easonal cree k . 4 0'X60' s ho p w i t h C entral AC , la n d - acres. Hig h L a k es hOme On t d/s aCre Crooked River Ranch. community, MLS ¹201307060 mtn. Mobile Homes Realty & Pr o p erty $499,900 MLS c orner lot close t o storage and heated scaping, spr i nkler MLS¹201307047. Lynn Johns, Principal views, private well, ¹201306534 Management office space plus 220 system, double gaWrap C all G a i l Day , paved roads with ac- 2 0748 V a lentine S t . pavement, Broker, 541-408-2944 Eagle Crest Properties around kitchen with electric. Just over 1 rage, 2013 SF shop. 541-536-01 1 7 541-306-1018. Central Oregon cess to BLM. MLS¹ 866-722- 3370 $56,950 Cute 3 bdrm, acre. A true must see MLS 20 13 0 4 7445 1375 E v ans lots of counter and Central Oregon Realty 2 01305077 Way. Resort Realty Pam 2 ba t h , upd a ted c upboard spa c e , set on a quiet dead $369,900. Group, LLC Cabin, $69, 5 0 0. 771 Lester, Principal Brokitchen & bath, new end street just on the John L. Scott Real Christmas Valley laundry r o o m off A-frame, outbuildings, 13601 SW Canyon Dr. ker, Century 21 Gold carpet & t i le , n i ce kitchen has back door Lots edge of town. Estate 541-548-1712 Lot j $7,500 RV hookups. H i gh Country Realty, Inc. 1.13 acres, Mt. Jeffercovered front deck & • 1.03 acres to garage area. with $309,000. Ali A l ire, Lakes Realty 8 Proplarge back yard with sliding glass door to son views, owner will 541-504-1338 LOTS FOR SALE! • Near airport Broker Cold w e ll New Listing! 15 y Irrierty Man a gement4 Big carry. $58,500 MLS deck. Spotless and gated Acres! SpecBuck. TRS 1/2 Banker Dick Dodson • City services cover deck. Nice din541-536-0117 $230,000 - Beautiful el- like new. tacular Cas c ade 201106385 A cre H o m e Si t e . • MLS 201306076 ing area. $ 1 54,900 Realty evated view a bove Brand Ne w C u s tom $18,000 Cascade Village views, 5-stall barn Juniper Realty 541-350-4859 Michael J Hopp, Broker MLS 201303530 Deschutes River Can1 032 T r ai l Cr e e k 1 6154 B u rgess. 1 0 Homes N.W. LLC with heated t a ck, 541-504-5393 Cascade Realty, Den541-390-0504 yon. Westerly CasDrive. Frank L l oyd Acres With P aulina 541-388-0000 Need help fixing stuff? custom home, very nis Haniford, Princ. cade views. 2 acres, Wright inspired home Views! $99,900 Call A Service Professional private but close to Broker 541-536-1731 Call a Pro paved road, s e ptic People Look for Information backing to creek w/ town. $56 5 , 000. ¹1100 Collar. 1.7 Acrefind the help you need. appr. About Products and Whether you need a mtn views. 2681 sq.f t. MLS ¹ 201304467 Septic App r o ved. www.bendbulletin.com MLS¹201209007 Find exactly what Services Every Daythrough 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath + ofRedmond RE/MAX fence fixed, hedges $115,000 Crooked River Realty MORRIS fice. Formal d ining The Buiief/r/ f:iass/fieds you are looking for in the Land & Homes Real 15492 Deer. 0.6 AcreElegantly designed, mtn trimmed or a house REAL ESTATE and 3-car g a rage, Across From River. CLASSIFIEDS views, 2574 sq. ft. 3 Estate 541-923-0855 32.42 Acres in Urban 63700 Ranch Village I&p & y l O d d O p d built, you'll find luxury finishes $25,000 bdrm, 2 bath home, Growth Bo u n dary, Drive. This house sits large l iving, m a ny Powell Butte! 10 Acres! throughout. $469,900. 22355 Neff. 8.34 Acres E agle C r est, 1 0 1 5 1 professional help in Adjacent t o The on a lot that backs to Must see to appreciate Knockout Mtn. views! MLS 201308237 Close in N E B e nd. Sundance Ridge Lp. The Bulletin's "Call a custom feat u res, Greens, kitty corner to 1000+ acres of treed very clean move-in 20x20 shop, fenced 3863 sq. ft. custom Lynn Johns, Principal $209,900 Big Smith Rock views, Service Professional" new Ridgeview High open space. Quiet ready 3/2, 1512 sq. ft. home with g ourmet Broker, 541-408-2944 Lot 5 Moki. 1.9 Acres of .44 acre lot, backs to for horses. $315,000 kitchen, office, o utSchool. $59 9 ,000. setting with n a tural mfd home. New int. Central Oregon Directory MLS¹201304364 Natural Beauty - Cas Cline Butte & B L M. MLS ¹ 201 2 03193 landscape, detached paint, laminate floorResort Realty cade Mtn. $69,900 MLS C all N a n c y Pop p buildings, shop, pool! $159,900. Pam Lester, Principal dbl garage, 2 bdrm, 2 ing, slate entry, tiled 541-385-5809 $779,900. 541-815-8000 12228 Juniper P ine. ¹201304889 B roker, Century 2 1 bath and den. New floors. bedroom sepaBULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 19.57 Acres - Spec Lynn Johns, Principal MLS¹ 201106428 Crooked River Realty fl o o rs ration. Front and back 22 SW Chipmunk Gold Country Realty, allure v i ny l Call Virginia, Search the area's most tacular 360 Degree Broker, 541-408-2944 Lot Inc. 541-504-1338 throughout. New heat d ecks, Rd. 5.19 acres, level gara g e . Principal Broker comprehensive listing of Views. $299,900 Central Oregon Want to impress the pump. Lots of updat- $124,999. MLS l ot, Mt n . view s . 541-350-3418 classified advertising... 5 2715 H o ward. 4 . 4 Resort Realty 4 .38 A cr e v i e w l o t ing, light, bright and 201300412. Cascade MLS relatives? Remodel Redmond RE/MAX real estate to automotive, Acre Horse Property Eagle Crest, 1525 Mur- $69,000 backs BLM, Cascade spotless. M ov e in Realty, Dennis Hani201106095 Land 8 Homes merchandise to sporting your home with the -Barn & Mtn Views. mtn & S m ith R o ck Ready! $54,900. Juniper Realty ford, Princ. Broker relet Dr. Ochoco Mtn Real Estate goods. Bulletin Classifieds $100,000 help of a professional views. Corner lot, ap541-504-5393 Cascade Village 1-541-536-1731 v iews, 1 7 t h hol e appear every day in the TL 5000 Deer Run. 1.9 proved for standard from The Bulletin's Homes. Bend, Q UALITY HOME O N print or on line. - Incredible challenge CRS, .49 Acres septic. $199,000. MLS "Call A Service 541-388-0000 Good classified ads tell ACREAGE. 2 master lot, bring your Lot 16 SW Shad Rd. Call 541-385-5809 Views! Red u ced. acre ¹2809381 Pam bdrm suites, gourmet www.bendbulletin.com the essential facts in an Professional" Directory builder. $15 0 ,000. 2.7 acres, Mt. Jeffer$10,000 Lester, Principal BroFACTORY SPECIAL son & S m ith Rock kitchen with granite, MLS ¹201305175 interesting Manner. Write New Home, 3 bdrm, TL 5100 Deer Run. 2.5 ker, Century 21 Gold ewer sho p c o m Lynn Johns, Principal views. $78,500 MLS from the readers view - not $46,500 finished Great horse property 4 n Acres Reduced Country Realty, Inc. 201208266 ydy np rddpdl oydpd y pdd yptU finished with 4 Broker, 541-408-2944 the seller's. Convert the on your site. stall loafing shed with pletely 541-504-1338 $20K. $15,000 Juniper Realty Artificial and Eagle Crest custom 2 5325 Central Oregon J and M Homes facts into benefits. Show auto watering, approx. rooms. Elk. 5 Ac r e s 541-504-5393 natural grass, many Resort Realty 541-548-5511 the reader how the item will 40x80 shed and vastly flower on 14th tee. $74,900 - 5 acres adR eady Fo r D r e am beds. home joins public land over help them in someway. fenced areas. 2 bdrm $475,000 Gated community! 4 Home. $69,999 1191 NW Helmholtz Lots at E agle Crest: MLS¹ Riv e r . home w/walk-in clos- 201304368 B drm, 3 . 5 Ba t h , Lot 704 SE Dunham. 10930 Summit Ridge Way 3.39 acres ready D eschutes This Get your Short walk to r iver. ets, 2 baths with sky3208 sq. ft. Great 395 Acres With Fabu Ct. for your home! advertising tip Pre m ie r 1 .03 business Vicci Bowen MLS¹201102328. Call lights, dining a r ea, for entertaining & lous Views! $379,000 $103,000. MLS brought to you by acre flag lot with sur541-41 0-9730 Linda Lou Day-Wright, large living room and Central private resort living. TEAM Birtola Garmyn 201100749. Call r ound m t n vie w s Oregon Realty Broker, 541-881-2885 The Bulletin wood stove. $179,900 $597,050 MLS High Desert Realty Travis L. Hanna, PC, $250,000 yey dg cddyydi ryydgdd ydce ypdp a ROW I N G Group, LLC Crooked River Realty MLS 201108032 201305107 Call 541-312-9449 Principal Broker, 2385 Osprey Dr., golf Cascade Realty, 541-788-3480. www. BendOregon course lot .54 a cre Wonderful acreage set Charlie & V i rginia Owner will carry with a with an ad in 7 965 SW R i ve r R d . Dennis Haniford, Princ. up for h orses with Principal B r o kers RealEstate.com Redmond RE/MAX behind gate $138,000 ood down payment. 2.79 acres, near the Broker 541-350-3418Call Land & Homes The Bulletin's 8 6 B i t terbrush C t / , round pen, 4 - stall 79,900. D eschutes Riv e r . 1-541-536-1731 Charlie & V i rginia Real Estate Smith Roc k v i e ws "Call A Service barn w it h c h i cken Principal B r o kers 208 2nd Ave., Culver. MLS¹201303870. Call $49,000 MLS $125,000 coop, h a y s torage Linda, B r o ker @ Professional" Horse Property! 4.33 Level city lot. $38,200 2525 Thrush Ct., be- 1197 NW Helmholtz 201009429 and complete bunk 541-350-3418 541-771-2585 Acres! Close to BLM! W ay 2 .5 9 a c r es Juniper Realty MLS 201203505 Redmond RE/MAX Directory hind gate flat building house. 40x60 shop/ Crooked River Realty Spacious 1878 sq. ft. 541-504-5393 Juniper Realty r eady t o bui l d . Land & Homes lot $115,000 home. W e l l-main- garage finished with 541-504-5393 $97,000. MLS Real Estate LOT MODEL For a complete list, call 2 01100751. bath. Hot h ouse. 2 Through the trees you tained, landscaped, Cal l Canyon City, Oregon. LIQUIDATION will find this 4 bdrm ponds. Iandscaped. On the 10th fairway with $112,000 Want the pri us at 541-408-4204 or Travis L . H a n na, 14 acres zoned Resibarns, detached ga541-408-4203, Team Prices Slashed Huge mountain & meadow glorious morning light, vacy of a gated com mfd home. It has a dential, currently dirage, g reenhouse. PC, Principal BroSavings! 10 Year Marx, Brokers, Eagle lake view where you views. 12 f r ost-free this custom floor plan munity and the ameni $249,900. MLS vided into 4 tax lots. ker, 541-788-3480. conditional warranty. Crest Properties. faucets, wrap around can just sit back a 2 01303017 . Ca l l was designed for suties of a d e stination Redmond R E / MAX $99,900 Finished on your site. watch the w ild l ife. Charlie & V i rginia decks on home and perior living. Newer resort? Then this is Nice flat lot in TerrebJuniper Realty L and & Hom e s ONLY 2 LEFT! In-ground w a t ering Principal B r o kers more. $375,000 MLS model with two mas541-504-5393 the lot for you. Nice onne, .56 a c res, Real Estate Redmond, Oregon system, 10x12 stor541-350-3418 201207852 Cascade ter suites, featuring b uildable l o t wit h p aved street, a p 541-548-5511 Redmond RE/MAX Realty, Dennis Hani- built-in dresser and age bldg and a 8'x40' many trees on it. MLS proved fo r ca p -fill 1 6160 SW Dove R d Lot 21 SW Chipmunk JandMHomes.com cargo container. Land & Homes Real ford, P rinc. B r oker jetted tub with sepa- ¹201306759 6.1 acre corner lot, Rd. 5.16 acre, coms eptic, utilities at l o t Estate 541-923-0855 541-536-1731 $79,500. MLS r ate s hower. M L S $45,000 This lot is one line. $42,000. MLS Mtn. wews, near Des- munity water installed. Rent /Own 201305511. Cascade MLS 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $220,000 of the largest lots in ¹ 2012001172 P a m chutes River. $89,900 $60,000 Immaculatehome, open 763 201300800 Realty, Dennis Hani¹201304950 MLS 201205646 Yarrow Subdivision in Lester, Principal Bro$2500 down, $750 mo. 2.31 acres in Boonesford, Princ. Broker Eagle Crest Properties Juniper Realty Juniper Realty Madras. This g ives ker, Century 21 Gold OAC. J and M Homes 1-541-536-1731 borough, 2153 sq. ft., Recreational Homes 866-722- 3370 541-504-5393 541-504-5393 one a variety of op 541-548-5511 Country Realty, Inc. & Property 3 bdrm, 2 bath, sunPanoramic M o u ntain tions to build. Mt Jef 541-504-1338 room, granite views a w a it counters, water fea- B ehind th e G a t e a t views set the stage for ferson Ridge At Eagle Crest j Eagle Crest. 3 bdrm, this woodsy retreat! from the deck of your ture and large 1344 $99,900 ew h ome. M L S ¹ sq. ft. shop. $449,999. 3.5 bath, 3254 sq,ft,. The 3.7% assumable n • Cascade Mountain loan makes this even 201302361 MLS 201305391. Pam Mt. Jefferson v i ew views sweeter. Over 2500 $7,900-$50,000 Enjoy • .32 to .36 acre lots Lester, Principal Bro- and large .72 lot on Crest all year ker, Century 21 Gold t he 14th tee o f t h e sq. ft of living space Eagle a fractional owner. • Golf, pool, tennis & Country Realty, Inc. Resort Golf Course. including a p artment as Benefits of being an trails Open floor plan with 2 over th e gar a ge. 541-504-1338 Crest owner at • MLS 201301147 Great for extra guests. Eagle fireplaces, den or of Christy HartmanThe Bulletin fice/exercise room off 3- car garage, carport, a "fraction" of the cost. DeCourcey, Broker Home ID FRAC of master bedroom. paved drive, 2 decks Eagle To Subscribe call 541-312-7263 Crest Properties Bonus room d o wn and a huge outdoor 866-722-3370 541-385-5800 or go to fireplace. stairs. A little TLC can $399,000 www.bendbulletin.com make this a wonder MLS¹ 2 013 0 6 185 $74,900 - One acre lot Call Linda (541) 815 f ul f a m ily ho m e . Motivated Seller! Powwith Cascade views & 0606 Cascade Realty ell Butte Quiet Coun- MLS¹201302893 f lat b u i lding s i t e . MORRIS Offered at $359,900 try Lane. Nice 3 bdrm Heavily treed for great PRICED REDUCED REAL ESTATE ranch-style with a nice Call Team Marx, Bro privacy. C o mmunity cabin on year-round y dp d d y O d d Op d floor plan, c o untry kers at Eagle Crest creek. 637 acres surwater t o pr o perty. kitchen, nice b r i ck Properties, rounded federal land, MLS¹201102325. Shevlin Commons Lot 541-408-4204 f~p fireplace nestled on Fremont Nat'I Forest. Call Nancy Popp j $239,000 4+ acres. The prop541-480-7215 • .25 acre lot 541-815-8000 d• Emerald Meaderty is fenced w/ cor- 141875 Crooked River Realty • Cascade Mountain / ) J „') I Just bought a new boat? ows Way, Crescent ral, shed, shop area, view ~f Drastically re- Sell your old one in the along with s t orage Lake. classifieds! Ask about our USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! • Close to Shevlin Park rooms. Two acres of duced! Can't build at • MLS 201301093 Super Seller rates! price. Gorgeous irrig., mtn. and Smith this Don Kelleher, Broker 541-385-5809 Door-to-door selling with Rock views. Central mtn views from deck The Kelleher Group fast results! It's the easiest and main house. 2200 764 location c o mmuting sq. ft., fully furn. with 541-480-1911 way in the world to sell. d istance t o Be n d , Farms & Ranches oversized garage, 3 Prineville and R e d- bdrm, 2 d/s bath vacaThe Bulletin Classified mond. $279,900! Call CULVER! 10+/- irriHeather Hockett, PC, tion home. Oak floor- gated acres w i th 541-385-5809 ing, knotty pine doors charming B roker, Century 2 1 MORRIS windows, wood h ome, set-up farm Gold Country Realty, and f o r 903 Highland View Lp. REAL ESTATE stove and much more. horses, 3 stall barn, 541-420-9151 Eagle Crest,Cascade y&p d ly O d d Op d E njoy r i gh t no w ! numerous outbuildmtn views galore, 045 $339,000 MLS¹ Where can you find a a cre l o t . Gen t l y ings. $32 5 , 000. Need to get an 201302534. Call 201305577 sloped, close to Lakehelping hand? Linda (541) 815-0606 MLS ad in ASAP? Call Charlie & Virside Sports Center. From contractors to Cascade Realty You can place it ginia Principal Bro$125,000. MLS yard care, it's all here FIND IT! kers 541-350-3418 ¹201305350 online at: Redmond RE/MAX Lynn Johns, Principal www.bendbulletin.com in The Bulletin's BUY IT! j I I I Land & Homes Broker, 541-408-2944 "Call A Service SELL ITr Real Estate Central Oregon i i Professional" Directory The Bulletin Classifieds 541-385-5809 Resort Realty

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4.250% 4.434% 3.375% 3.681% Purchase price$350,000,20% down, Loanamount$280,000,30 yearfixed.

Jumbo30yearfixed 5.125% APR 5.260% Jumbo purchaseprice /value $800,000 — 20% down /equity,$640,000 loan amount. Offer valid as of date of ad, restrictions may apply. Rates/fees subject to change. On Approved Credit.

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THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY OCTOBER 12 2013 Eg

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

Central Oregon Real Estate s499 h500 I Close InSmall Acreage 3321 SFhome 2000 SFshop/garage Beautifully landscapedwith tranquil pond Bring your RV, horses, and all yourtoys

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54 1 - 3 9 0 . 0 0 9 8

• 15.5 AC with irrigation • 3690 SF,4 bed, 2.5 bath • Man cave,family room

• 3 car garage,barn • Cascade

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& Smith Roc h views

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54 1 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 8 3

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• 2111 SF home,4 bed, 3 bath • Hardwood, granite & tile

• Great room &awesome kitchen • Tandem 3car garage • Gated RV parking, corner lot

Have you thought of a career in real estate?

Learn about how you obtain a real estate license. > What you can earn. > Are you a good fit for this career field?

54 1 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 8 3

CAREER SEMINAR

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$619,000 I The Perfect Home, Awbrey Butte

• 3 bed, 2 bath

• Great room •12X20bonus/mediaroom • 31X23 detachedgarage •

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• 22X48 concrete

RV area

School

541 -9 7 7 - 5 3 4 5

MI KE WILSON, BROKER

$249,000 I Mill District Area Single Level

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• Huge loft plus bonusroom • Main level mastersuite • City lights views 'll Triplegarage V • Brazilianteak decks

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ER ICANDREWS, BROKER

$216,900 I Impeccahle Foxborough Home!

$279,900 I Craftsman Home With Rv Parking

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• Move-in ready with new paint • Multiple level party decks • Huge garage shop area • Starwood RV storage • 3 bedroom/2.5 baths • A/C, pellet stove, laminates

• 3618 SF

54 1 - 7 7 1 - 1 16 8

503 8 0 7 3 8 7 4 HE ATHER CHESBRO, BROKER

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AU DREY COOK, BROKER

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BA RBARA MYERS, BROKER

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• 3 bed, 2 bath • Quality construction • 2 RV parking areas • Great mountain views • MLS¹ 201308011

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$425,000 I Perfect Location!

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$249,000 I Custom Bullt Home

541 -4 8 0 . 9 8 8 3

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24™ 7:00 - 8:30 PM

$249,000 I Starwood OnLarge Private Lot

BI LL KAMMERER, BROKER

experienced agents.

• 4 bedroom &office • Close distanceto Old Mill & river trails • Large, private backyard against canal

• 4730 SF on4.32 AC • 6 bed, 5 bath • Fantastic Cascademtn views • Great multigenerational

54 1 - 4 1 0 - 1 2 0 0

seminar featx¹ring a panel of

• Updated &remodeled • 3 bed, 2 bath, 2015SF • 624 SFdouble car garage • Beautiful mastersuite • Walking distance to downtownarea

$599,500 I Exceptional SW Redmond HomeOnAcreage

building • 4AC of Swalley irrigatio n

Fast paced & inf o r m a t ion pa cked

54 1 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 8 3 BA RBARA MYERS, BROKER

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A career that would be fun,

exciting & open new doors?

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$209,500 I Charming Craftsman Bungalow

• 5 AC in Tumalowith big Mt. views • 3 bed, 2.5 bath, 2000SF

• Barn, shop,greenhouse8

BA RBARA MYERS, BROKER

$289,000 14 Bedroom Home With RV Parking

$499 , 900 I 20297 Swalley Road

CHANGE YOUR CAREER

MI KE EVERIDGE, BROKER

$739,000 I Outstanding Home On Acreage

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• Open floor plan • Granite countertops • Brazilian teakwoodfloors hml: • 3 bed, 2 bath,1355sF

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• No pets or smoking, since new

• Forest GroveNearPark • Walk to mill attractions •Vaulted ceilings • Deck off greatroom • Fencing &storage • 524 SW ForestGrove

541 -97 7 - 5 3 4 5

MI KE WILSON, BROKER

$114,000 I On Acre In Bend!

Jake Moorhead Broker 541-480-6790 Loretta Moorhead Broker 541-480-2245

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• Built in 1995 • 3 bed, 2 bath • Move-in ready • New carpet, stove, deck • Not a short sale!

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PASSIONATE. PERSONAL. SERVICE 54 1 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 8 3

BA RBARA MYERS, BROKER

$579,900 I Powell Butte Acreage • Private 30 AC fenced • 3275 SF home,4 bed, 3 bath • 2 master suites • Incredible outdoor living • 40X60 shop

541 -4 8 0 . 9 8 8 3

541 -9 7 7 - 5 3 4 5

AU DREY COOK, BROKER

$259,000 I 61166 Foxglove loop

$194,900 I Great Home In A Great Development

• River CanyonEstates • Mountain views • Large fencedbackyard • Great neighborhood amemhes

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$2 2 9 , 0 0 0

• Well Maintained • Newly painted exterior • Stainless steelappliances

MI KE WILSON, BROKER

I T ranquil Home Site • 5.89 AC • Private well drilled

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• Cap & fill septic approved • High Bluff CrookedRiver view

• 3 bed, 2 bath, 1280SF

• Fully fencedbackyard h,"' + r. «huf«p'"~ +

54 1 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 8 3

BA RBARA MYERS, BROKER

$449,500 I SingleLevel, Huge Shop • 1920 SF home on .72 AClot •2500SFshop/garage/studio • High end finishes • Paver entrance &patios • In town, minutes from shopping & medical

541 -39 0 . 0 0 9 8

MI KE EVERIDGE, BROKER

541 -63 9 - 6 3 0 7

SECILY LUSE, BROKER

F EATURED P R O P E R T Y

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OIg Ikg p o o l 8 park • Fenced yard & patio

541 -3 9 0 - 5 2 8 6

MI CHELLE WHITE, BROKER

$299,900 I 3016 HW Clubhouse

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• River's Edge Vilage • 3 bed, 3 bath, 1918SF • Master on mainfloor with walk in closets &spacious master bath • Open greatroom • Loft/office room

541 -97 7 - 1 852 TONY LEVISON, BROKER

$179,999 I SW Redmond • Single level home • Open floor plan, large kitchen, fireplace &fully fenced sideyard ona large .20 lot • 3 bed, 2 bath, 1628SF

$475,000 I Between Bend 8 Redmond

$469,000 I Tumalo .Bt

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• Delightful 4.85 AC property • Single level open concept home —u • Fenced for animals • 3.6 AC of COI, with pond

$369,500 I Woodside Ranch

$2 6 8 , 0 0 0

• Room for RV parking

• MLS¹ 201308808

I 5 593 2 Black Duck Road

• Contemporaryhome • New septic tank installed

541 -977 - 1 852 TONY LEVISON, BROKER

$375,000 I Sagewood

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54 1 - 4 1 0 - 1 2 0 0

541 -41 0- 7 4 3 4

BI LL KAMMERER, BROKER

TONY LEVISON, BROKER

541 -97 7 - 1 852 TONY LEVISON, BROKER

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CH ERYL TANLER, BROKER

• Beautifully maintained home 2300+ SF,3 bed, 2.5 bath, plus a bonusroom • Reverseliving &openfloor plan • .23AC corner lot near SW Redmond schools

541 -60 4 - 1 649

GAIL ROGERS, BROKER

$199,000 I Southwest Redmond

3 master suites • Extensive remodelin 2011 -Ldt • 1902 SF owner occupied or vacat>onrental • Close to all Sunriver hasto offer

• 4 bed, 2.5 bath, 1829SF • Tile floors & counter tops

• SS appliances • Office with french doors • Gated & V

201306927

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541 -9 7 7 - 1 85 2

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$333,000 I Panoramic Views

• Single level1736SFhome on H ACbacking Vandervert • Open floor plan,vaulted ceilings, quality finishes • Comm. boat ramp • Closeto Sunriver Resort

$400,000 I 18 Modoc, Sunriver

• 3 bed, 3 bath, 2943SFhome • Lot size .180 • Water feature • Close to downtown, Deschutes river trail, & Old Mill

ER ICANDREWS, BROKER

• 3 bed, 2 bath,1094 SF • Exterior paint 2012 • Interior paint 2013 • New vinyl kitchen & dining

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• 3 bed,2 bath,16996F • 2.25 AC lowith t 24X40 detachedshop • New 50 yearroof

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541 -946-3371

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Patty Dempsey 541-480-5432 Andrea Phelps 541-408-4770

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• Perfect great room floor plan • 5 bedrooms • Private fencedbackyard • Huge separatefamily room • A quiet tree lined street

$136,900 I Southwest Redmond

Cleme Rinehart 541-480-2100 • Small acreage in Tumalo with mountain views • Horse property, ride to BLM • 3 bed, 3 bath, 3088 SF • 11.80 AC with 5 AC of irrigation

DI ANA BARKER, BROKER

$375,000 I An ExquisiteHome Close To Old Mill

54 1 - 7 7 1 - 1 16 8

541-946-3371

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$473,500 119697 Harvard Place Bend • Large masteron mainfloor Loft/bonus roomincludes pool table • Den/2nd bed&full bath main • Neighbor hood

54 1 - 4 8 0 . 7 7 7 7

541 -41 0. 8 0 8 4

SU SAN PITARRO, BROKER

541 -41 0- 7 4 3 4

CH ERYL TANLER, BROKER

541 388 0 40 4 695SWMillView Way, Bend,OR97702• 541 923 46 63 1 020SWIndianAve. Suite100,Redmond

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www.windermerecentraloregon.com

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E10 SATURDAY OCTOBER 12 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

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MORRIS REAL ESTATE

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DESC HUTESRIVERFRONTI $1,399,DDD

20.13 ACRES I $995,000 • 4055 sq.ft. h

DEVEL OPMENTLAND I $1,250,000 MANRQBINSON • 14+ acres in proposedUGB • 2425 sq.ft. country estate BROKER • Barn, indoor arena 541-977-5811 • MLS 201305364

SCOlTHUGGIN, BRQKERGRI

• 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath • On river across fromColumbia Park 541-322-1500 • MLS 201305668

STEVEPAYER, BRpKERGRI

• 5 bedroom, 3 bath • 2 ponds, barn, corrals 541-480-2966 • MLS 201305200

MICHELL ETISDEL, PC, BROK ER,ABR E-PRO 541-390.3490

20 ACRES IN SISTERS I $749,500

DRAK EPARKHISTORICDISTRICTI ItITS,DDD • 3628 sq.ft. • 4 bedroom, 4 bath

• • • 541 35p.4772 •

BECKYBRIJNQE BRpKER '

• Beautifully finished

• MLS 201306204

2272 sq.ft, farmhouse 3 bedroom, 2 bath Breathtaking Cascade views MLS 201307141

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p~ ,,i jv: SUNRIVER I $619,500 SUSAN AGLI, • 3 bedroom, 3 bath BROKER , ABR, • 1st Fairway Woodlands G.C. ALHS & SRES 541.408.3T73 • MLS 201302081

TUMALOACREAGE I $559,500 MARKVALCESCHNI PC, BR OKER, CRS,GRI 541.383.4364

™ Bachelor to Mt Hood views

• 2420 sq.ft., 4 bed, 2.5 bath • 9.54 acres • MLS 201307549

AWBREY GLENI $549,000 pAVlp GILMQ RE BRpKER

• Solar panels • 4 bedroom 3 5 bath • .62 acre private lot

JOHN SNIPPEN,BROKER MBA,ABR ,CRS,GRI 541-312-7273 541-948.9090

541-312-7271 • MLS 201305284

5 ACRES I $499,000

WESTHILLSI $500,000 • 3535 sq.ft.

JACKIEFRENCH, BROKER

• 3 bedroom, 3 bath • .44acre landscapedlot • MLS 201306398

• 4 bedroom, 2 bath • Beautiful landscape, pond 541-480-2269 • MLS 201309091

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CASCADE MTNVIEWSI $495,000 VIRGINIAROSS BRO KER , ABRCRS,GRI, ECOB ROKERPREVIEWS 541-480-7501

' 3857 sq.ft. country home ' 4 bedroom, 3 bath • 5 acres, barn, shop, corrals

LESTER FRIEDMAN, P.cnBROKER , ABR, CSPEPR O STAR 541-330-8491

• MLS 201308515

RIDGEWATER I $419,900

• 2062 sq.ft., passive solar • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • Cascade views, 3.98 acres

• MLS 201309351

MARK VALCESCHINI PC BROK ER CRS,GR I 541-383-4364

• 2466 sq.ft. • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath

• Hardwood floors, vaulted ceilings

• MLS 201309135

SW BEND I $365,000

RIDGEATEAGLECREST I$395,000 PATPALAZZI, BROKER

• 2610 sq.ft. single level • 4 bedroom 3 bath

541-771.6996

• MLS 201308194

SHELLY HUMMEL, a 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath BROKERCRS • Granite hardwood crownmolding GRI CHMS 541-383 4361 • MLS 201309334

• .34 acre corner lot

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QDEITE ADAIR, BROKER 5TA R

QUAIL CROSS ING I $354,900 • 2103 'q.ft.

NW BEND I $315,000 JULIABUCKLAND, BROKER,ABR, ALHS,CRS,GRI 541-719-8444

• 4 bedroom, 3 bath • .21 acre lot

541.815.4786 • MLS 201308461

TETHEROW LOTI $299,000

• Great room design

PAlTI GER AGHTY, BRpKE R

• 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Granite, hardwood floors • MLS 201307733

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' 43 of an ac'e • Overlooking the 13th hole • Cascade views

541-948-5880 • MLS 2809519

MOUNTAINHIGH I $299,000 ROS EMARYGOODWIN, • New listing BROKER , CERTIFIED • Single level on golf course NEGOTIAOR T

541-706-1897

• Remodeled 2 bedroom+ den • MLS 201309162

NE BENDDUPLEX I $285,000 SUECONRAD BROKERCRS

• 1146 sq.ft. »its • 2 bedroom, 2 bath each • Great view of Pilot Butte

541-480.6621 • MLS 201307306

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NWBEND I $274,500 LYNNECPNNELLEY • 840 sq.ft. remodeled cottage • 2 bedroom, I bath BROKER , CRS • Restored fir floors, new windows 541-408-6720 • MLS 201308553

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1.36 ACRE SIN LAPINEI $279,900 SHERR YPERRIGAN • 1731 sq.ft., 3 bedroom • Open cathderal great room BROKER • Insulated 3-bay shop 541-410-4938 • MLS 201306446

SW BEND DUPLEX I $275,000 ' 1470 sq ft «»s • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath each • All appliances included 541-977-5811 • MLS 201309092 MATI RQBINQ SN BROKER

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SW BEND I $269,900 LISACAMPBELL, BROKER

• 16tl4 sq.ft, updated home • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • .49acre on culde-sac

541-419-8900

• MLS 201308198

SW BEND I $259,900 JIM & ROXAN NE CHENEY,BROKERS 541-390-4050 541-390.4030

• 1971 sq,ft. • 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath • .56 acre lot on a culde-sac

• MLS 201308730

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SW REDMOND I $255,000

DEBBIE HERSHEY, • 1898 sq.ft. BROKER, CRS, GRI • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • .14 acre fenced lot 541-420-5170 • MLS 201307205

STONEGATE I $252,500 MARGppCGRAY BRQKER,ABR, CRS 541.480.7355

• 1780 sq.ft, townhome • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Granite counters, SS appliances

• MLS 201309125

NE BEND I $224,300

• 1488 sq.ft. single level JUDYMEYERS BRQKERGRI CRS • 3 bedroom,2 bath • Convenient location SRES 541-480-1922 • MLS 201309095

CRESCENT I $218,000 DARRYL DOSER, BRQKER, CRS

541-383-4334

• 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath • 1.14 acre

• MLS 201309153

WESTHILLSLOT I $214,900 MEGANPOWER, BRpKERGRI ' COPE 541 610 7318

• South facing .324 acre lot • Readyforyourshovel • Al Tozer building plans included

• MLS 201309185

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SW REDMOND I $210,000 KARINJOHNSON, • 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath BROKER '

• I acre, irrigation canal onproperty

541.63'9.6140 • MLS 201308477

EMPIRE ESTATES I $189,000

• 1497 sq.h. townhome 3 bedroorn, 2.5 bath appliances hardwood floors PllrrPmtIIIQ' •• SS MLS 201309093 541-280.2147

JENBOWEN, BRQKER GRI

CRESCENT LAKE I $64,900 DANAMILLER, PRINCIPAL BROKER AHWP 541.408-1468

• 1.26 acre lot • Little Deschutes riverfront • Year round road maintenance

• MLS 201308284

THREE RIVERSSOUTH I $14,900 RQQKIE pK'K[NS • .55acre level lot • Across from Deschutes Ri~er BROKER , GRI, pr ate q etlan CRS ABR 541 815 0436 • MLS 201203942

FOR LEASE I $25/sqDFI. PAIJLAVANVLECK, • Excellent access B visibihty BROKER • Build to suit

541-280.7774 • MLS 201307555


ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 •

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cantact us: •

Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

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Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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Monday - Friday : 7:30a.m. -5 p.m.

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371

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I Want to Buy or Rent CASH for dressers, dead washers/ dryers 541-420-5640

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Pets 8 Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the

: Monday- Friday 7:30a.m. -5p.m.

On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

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Adopt a rescued baby Chihuahua mix pups, 2 kitten! F ixed, shots, males, 1 female, $150 ID chip, tested, more! obo. 541-420-1856 12 or more avail. Call C hihuahua & Pomeranian Bend rescue group 9 wks, 1st shots, kitten foster mom to puppies $200. 541-815-3459

area. Sending cash, visit/adopt. 815 7278 checks, or credit inAmerican Bullies UKC blue f ormation may b e subjected to fraud. nose, male/female, 8wks, For more i nforma- $800 8 up. 541-704-8000 tion about an adver- A ussie, M i n i AKC , tiser, you may call red/black Tri, shots, :/Pil)7lli the O r egon State wormed, parents on Chihuahua puppies, teaAttorney General's cup, shots 8 dewormed, Office C o n sumer site 541-598-5314 $250. 541-420-4403

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL

FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with

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Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances $150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355

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Golf Equipment CHECK YOUR AD

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chasing products or • services from out of I t the area. Sending t

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' cash, checks, or I I credit i n f o rmationI may be subjected to

I FRAUD. For moreI

Antique Dining Set

97 $02

Coins 8 Stamps

The Bulletin recommends extra

A1 Washers&Dryers

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"QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 2 k 2ttt ~ Ad must include

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HELP YOUR AD stand out from the rest! Have the top line in bold print for only $2.00 extra.

information about an t I advertiser, you may I The Bulletin / call t h e Or e gon / ' State

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541-385-5809

on the first day it runs to make sure it isn cor n rect. Spellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to

your ad, please con-

tact us ASAP so that corrections and any

adjustments can be made to your ad. Consumer P rotec- • SILVER FOR S A LE. 541-385-5809 a gJ Desert Lynx/Manx male t ion ho t l in e at I 100 oz. bars, 1 oz. The Bulletm Classified kittens. $150-$200. 95"x46"x29"; I 1-877-877-9392. rds. $1 o v e r s p ot Kelly at 541-604-0716. 6 Chippendale style price. 541-408-7888 gen ng CentralOregon nnre 2903 Ready October 24th. Elizabeth,541-633-7006 chairs, $2770. Call Classifieds at Guns, Hunting 541-639-3211 Donate deposit bottles/ 240 541-385-5809 8 Fishing cans to local all vol- www.bendbulletin.com Bird Cage: Almost Crafts & Hobbies unteer, non-profit resItems for Free new Double Bird Adopt a buddy! Adult Antiques & 10 boxes of 30-06 cue, for feral cat spay/ English Mastiff puppies 9 Crafters Wanted ats/kittens o ve r 6 Cage - Dimensions: ammo, $20/box. Collectibles neuter. Cans for Cats 8-ft overstuffed couch, cmos., 72" high, by 64" Open Jury 2 for just $40! old. 2 females, 541-948-2646 trailer: Grocery Outlet, months l oveseat & cha i r , October only. Fixed, long, by 32" deep. • Tues. Oct. 15, 5:30 pm excellent blood l i nes, Collectible Disney art- Highland Baptist Church, 694 S. 3rd until 10/18; FREE! 541-480-2638 Pull-out divider for 1 shots, ID chip, tested, registered, Fawn. $800 7 boxes of 25-06 work aWalt's Music Makthen to Bend Pet Ex- firm. 541-548-1185 or ammo, 100gr, more! Nonprofit group big cage or 2 smaller ers" numbered print with Tina, Redmond. press E, o r d onate A rustic, solid oak 541-447-1640 or Check out the cages. 4 feeder a t 65480 7 8th S t . , Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, 541-279-1437. certificate of authenticity, www.snowilakeboutique.org $20/box. 541-948-2646 coffeetable you doors, breeder box classifieds online Bend, open Sat/Sun excellent cond. N o w, 1515 NE 2nd; or any- Free 5 female kittens, won't worry about Bend local pays CASH!! door, and lots more! www.bendbuffetlnecom 1 -5; other days b y time - CRAFT,Tumalo all fixed w/shots to $275 obo. 541-620-1461 damaging! For 242 for all firearms 8 $500. 541-389-9844 appt. Photos & info: very good h omes. domestic harmony, Updated daily www.craftcats.org ammo. 541-526-0617 The Bulletin reserves Exercise Equipment www.craftcats.org. 541-536-4440 big enough for both of the right to publish all 541-389-8420, or like Black Lab AKC pup- Doxie mix puppies, 8 CASH!! you to put your feet up! Bubble wrap & packing, us on Facebook. ads from The Bulletin Lifestyler Cardio Fit exweeks, 1st shot, very German Shepherds AKC pies, born Aug. 18th For Guns, Ammo & Large enough for small air bags. Call www.sherman-ranch.us newspaper onto The ercise machine, $75. $300.00 cute. $175. family games. ShortReloading Supplies. 541-389-1 501 541-281-6829 Bulletin Internet web541-280-2538 541.508.0429 541-390-8875 541-408-6900. ened from antique site. German Shorthair pups, kitchen table, 39nx42n AKC, parents on site, x16'/gn high. $250 cash Proform Crosswalk 380 Colt Sporter(AR15) 223, 541-330-0277. 541-322-0682 treadmill, like new, $325 w/scope, 3 extra clips, gerktngCentral Oregon r nre tgtu w/400 rounds. $1800. obo. 541-408-0846 Havanese puppies AKC, 541-480-9005 - Jerry Dewclaws, UTD shots/ Qv@ wormer, nonshed, hyE LK TENT - 9 ' x 1 4 ' p oallergenic, $85 0 heavy duty wall tent, Ski Equipment • 541-460-1277. $500. 541-382-6773 r . Jack Russell/Lab pups. Eddie Bauer ski jump 9 wks. Free to good Vintage head & foot Commercial suit never used, sz 8, Left-handed 300 Rem board, no side rails 280 282 286 home. 541-323-1787 $100. 541-678-5407. upright Delfield $350 Cat! 541 610 3324 $65. 541-419-6408 6000 Series Estate Sales Estate Sales Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Labrador AKC b l ack freezer, 20 cubic male pups, e xcellent Complete house/garage! Whittier Estate Sale- BIG SALE Sat. & Sun. MOVING SALE: Sat. bloodlines, written guarfeet, stainless, Guns, Antiques, Tools, 1201 9th St., Redmond, 10-2 No early birds. 8:30-1, 1047 NE Watt antee on hips & elbows, $1200. collectibles, old rugs, Fri-Sat, 9-4. Quality 3 pce LR set, Way ¹ 2 . Fu r n iture,$600 ea. 541-459-9798 541-325-2691 much more! Fri-Sat 8:30- LARGE estate sale! Over lawnmower, elect. & clothing, knick- knacks. 3:30, 6094 Rim Rd., 40 yrsin the same home. plumb. goods. MusCrooked River Ranch Lots of antiques 8 tang & old car parts. Sun. 9-5, tools, books, collectibles, household Much more! 2680 NW householditems, desk HUGE ESTATE SALE! items, tools, horse tack, Nordic, near COCC and radial arm saw. Entire household being fishing 8 hunting sup0ttggtt 20799 Renee Ct. sold, including unusual & plies, 8 much more. Visit our HUGE Mini Dachshund female, Moving Sale - Lots of collectible items. See pix at home decor 290 red pie-bald wire-hair. 2 days only, Fri-Sat, farmhouseestatesales.com freebies! Housewares, consignment store. Call for i nfo. $450. glassware, bedding, Oct. 11-12, 9am-4pm, Sales Redmond Area Sale given by FarmNew items 541-508-0386. arage stuff, art work. 65211 97th St, in Bend. house Estate Sales arrive daily! un. 10/13 only, 3291 * GARAGE SALE! * POMERANIAN MALE 930 SE Textron, NW Massey Dr., 9-noon. Lots of good stuff! AT STUD, Proven. Blue Bend 541-318-1501 Find It in Sat., 9-4; Sun., 10-2, Tipped. Show quality, www.redeuxbend.com Need to get an ad The guiietin gassifiedsf Just bought a new boat? 3670 SW Obsidian Ave. excellent personality. 541-385-5809 Sell your old one in the in ASAP? Want to mate with like SOME classifieds! Ask about our Garaqe Sale Sat., 8-2, quality purebred female GENERATE Super Seller rates! EXCITEMENT in your Pomeranian (papers not 2125 SW 31st St. Some LIFETIME SALE! Fax lt te 541 322 7253 541-385-5809 neighborhood! Plan a necessary) ASAP. Oct. 11 8-4• Oct. 12, 8-2 baby stuff, odds 8 ends, garage sale and don't 541-410-8078 or 62490 Eagle Rd., Bend. The Bulletin Classifieds a little of everything! forget to advertise in 541-306-1703 Furniture, tools, glass284 classified! ware & household misc. Sales Southwest Bend Multi-family fund-raiser POODLEpups 8 young sale for youth softball. adults. Also POMAPOOS 541-385-5809. Larry Busch 8 Mary Mettler Sat. 8-2. 436 W. AntCall 541-475-3889 Huge 10-Family Sale! Hidebed, full-sized, like ler, Lots of variety. ESTATE SALE Thurs. 3pm-8pm; Fri .& new, rust brown color, Puppies! maltese poodle Sat. 7am-5pm. 100's 61976 RAWHIDE DRIVE - also 1 female yorkie/ $500 obo. 541-408-0846 USA hand 8 power tools, maltese. Male $ 2 50 Mattress, boxsprings 8 Have an item to (Rawhide Dr. is off Bear Creek Rd.near Pettigrew) collectibles, antiques, Female $300. Cash frame, full size, 1 yr old. Friday, Oct. 11 • Saturday, Oct. 12 furniture, fabric, women's sell quick? only. 541-546-7909. $99. 541-480-2700 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 8 kids clothes, books, To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, If it's under Crowd control admittance numbers issued at much more. 19644 Clear Queensland Heelers NEED TO CANCEL 8:00 a.m. Friday Night Drive (take Cen- '500you can place it in Standard & Mini, $150 visit www.bendbulletin.com, tury to Mammoth to YOUR AD? 1 7irg'. fishing boat with Bimini cover and 60HP & up. 541-280-1537 The Bulletin click on "Place an ad" The Bulletin www.rightwayranch.wor motor; with downriggers and electronic fish August to Clear Night) Classifieds has an Classifieds for: dpress.com finder!!!!!! Side-by-side stainless refrigerator and follow these easy steps: "After Hours" Line with bottom freezer; Round oak dining table 286 St. Bernard Puppies, Call 541-383-2371 with four chairs; Queen mattress and box '10 - 3 lines, 7 days 1st shots, wormed. 24 hrs. to cancel springs; Queen futon style bed; Upright and Sales Northeast Bend '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Choose a category, choose a classification, $400. 541-977-4686 your ad! small chest freezers; Four oak chairs; Roll top and then SeleCt your ad PaCkage. (Private Party ads only) Computer desk: Regular computer desk; Large ** FREE ** Call The Bulletin At china/display cabinet; Round glass top coffee 541-385-580 9 and end table-bronze style base; Four book- Garage Sale Kit Write your Cld and uPIOad your digital Place Your Ad Or E-Mail case/desk units; Two Gorilla racks; Patio table Place an ad in The Photo. Sales Other AreasJ and chairs; Three compost units; Hose reels Bulletin for your gaAt: www.bendbulletin.com and boxes; Mens clot hing and cowboy boots; rage sale and repuppies, 10 Queen sizeSleigh bed some ladies clothing; a few dishes; Older flat ceive a Garage Sale SISTERS. Sat. only 9-4. Whoodle Create your aCCOunt With any majOr No early birds. 69792 wks, 1st shots, wormed, style frame, like new, screen TV and DVD and VCR Players; Two Kit FREE! credit card. 3 males, $1050 ea. C amp Polk Rd., A m ahogany colo r . Christmas cactuses; Older wide rocker; Monlittle bit of everything! 541-410-1581 KIT I NCLUDES: $375. D o w nsizing, goose Electric Scooter; Tools include-large set to sell. of Ryobi Tools-battery operated and battery • 4 Garage Sale Signs Yorkie pups AKC, sweet, need All adS aPPear in both Print and Online chargers; Work Benches; Tool Chests; Over- • $2.00 Off Coupon To adorable, potty training, 2 541-317-8985. NOTICE Toward Your boys, 2 girls, $450 & up. head heaters; Sawhorses; Two Workmates; Use Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before Remember to remove Ad 25 cu. ft., Ladder; shovels; rakes; Hammmers; screwdriv- •Next your Garage Sale signs Health guar.541-777-7743 Refrigerator 10 Tips For "Garage your ad appears in print and online. French doors, l o wer ers; wrenches; sockets; Pressure washer; 30 Sale Success!" (nails, staples, etc.) Yorkie pups, female, freezer drawer, exc cond gallon compressor; Ramps; Board support rollafter your Sale event $650, male, $550, 8 wks, $500. 541-388-8339 ers; Shop vacuum; Gorilla racks; Drill press is over! THANKS! AKC. 541-241-0518 To place your photo ad, -bench model; Sander; Clamps; Patio Set; PICK UP YOUR From The Bulletin Smoked glass-top table + 210 visit us online at Composters; Chipper; Miller Clock; Beer sign; GARAGE SALE KIT at and your local utility 4 upholstered chairs, exc Lots and lots of other items. www.bendbulletin.com 1777 SW Chandler Furniture & APPliances cond $150. 541-390-4641 companies. Handled by Ave., Bend, OR 97702 or call with questions tt tkw.ttcnrttaullctitt.gum Deedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC 2 oak b arstools with Washer & dryer set, 3 541-385-5809 Ser ing CentralOregon since l903 541-4/9-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves backs & swivels $45. y r s old, works great, www.deeedysestatesales.com www.bendbulletin.com ea.541-280-2538 $200. 5 41-390-4641 Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist

Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

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price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whosetotal does not exceed $500.

18th century legs, mahogany top-

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Freezer

RC CHX

Advertise with a full-color photo in The Bulletin Classifieds and online.

Easy, flexible, and affordable cid packages are also available on our Web site.

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Classifteds


F2 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

260

263

Misc. Items

Tools

BUYING &

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • . •• • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • • 5:00 pm Fri •

SE L LING Metal tool shelf; wood

All gold jewelry, silver tool drawers; work table and gold coins, bars, with vise; misc. tools, rounds, wedding sets, some electrical; tool box class rings, sterling sil- cabinet with screws, nuts ver, coin collect, vin- & bolts. $350 all, or make tage watches, dental offer. 541-280-2538 gold. Bill Fl e ming,

Fu e l & Wood

Lost & Found •

Pine & Juniper Split ' •

PROMPT DELIVERY 54 J.-389-9663

Tuesday. • • • . Noon Mone 541-382-9419. 265 Gardening Supplies Building Materials Canning Jars: 36 pints; • & E q uipment Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuese 12 qts, 1 glass gallon jar, I need about 2000 stain$21 all. 541-548-8718 less steel strip Senco BarkTurfSoil.com Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Christmas Tree, nails. Call 541-318-1233 9 ft., pre-lit, perfect! REDMOND Habitat PROMPT D ELIVERY Friday. • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. $40. 541-322-6281 RESTORE 541-389-9663 GENERATE SOME Building Supply Resale EXCITEMENT Quality at Saturday RealEstate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Have Gravel, IN YOUR LOW PRICES Will Travel! NEIGBORHOOD. 1242 S. Hwy 97 Cinders, topsoil, fill Saturday • . • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri.Plan a garage sale and 541-548-1406 material, etc. Driveway 8 don't forget to adverOpen to the public. road work, excavation & tise in classified! Sunday.. • • • • • • • . • • • 5:00 pm Fri • septic systems. 266 541-385-5809. •

Starting at 3 lines

Placea photoin your private party ad for only$15n00per week.

*UNDER '500 in total merchandise

OVER'500in total merchandise

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Heating & Stoves

GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling.

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER

Abbas Construction CCB¹78840 Call 541-548-6812

MISSING: Tan/White Chihuahua since 8/2 in Crooked River Ranch. Male,8 years old, about 6 lbs. There have been a couple of sightings of him with a man in his late 50s, black hair, mustache 8 glasses in CRR. $5,000 cash reward. No questions asked! Call 541-325-6629 or 503-805-3833

Hay, Grain & Feed

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809

REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend

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For newspaper Since September 29, delivery, call the 1991, advertising for Take care of Circulation Dept. at 541-382-3537 used woodstoves has 7 days.................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 (PNDC) 541-385-5800 Redmond your investments been limited to mod14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 To place an ad, call 541-923-0882 els which have been with the help from *Must state prices in ad Home Security 14 days.................................................$33.50 541-385-5809 pu e ille c ertified by the O r System 2G/G or email 541-447-rtre; The Bulletin's 28 days.................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special egon Department of Brand new installed or Craft Cats Environmental Qual- classified@bendbulletm.com (call for commercial line ad rates) "Call A Service 4 lines for 4 days ................................. by AbbaJay in541-389-8420. ity (DEQ) and the fed- The Bulletin cludes 2 hour inProfessional" Directory ger ng Central Oregon tere tgee eral E n v ironmental stallation and one Protection Ag e n cy Just too many A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: year basic security (EPA) as having met SUPER TOP SOIL collectibles? service. $375. Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. smoke emission stan- www.hershe soilandbark.com Horses & Equipment I (Valued at $850) * dards. A cer t ified Screened, soil 8 comB ELOW MARKED WITH A N ( ) 541-382-3479 Sell them in w oodstove may b e post m i x ed , no ASPC Pinto shetland REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well identified by its certifi- rocks/clods. High hu- The Bulletin Classifieds colt, 4 m o nths old, How to avoid scam cation label, which is mus level, exc. f or as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Flashy. Lots of trot. and fraud attempts permanently attached flower beds, lawns, $495 5 41-788-1649, bendbulletin.com reserves the right to reject any ad at v'Be aware of internato the stove. The Bulstraight 541 e385-5809 gardens, leave a message letin will no t k n ow- s creened to p s o il. any time. is located at: tional fraud. Deal loingly accept advertisBark. Clean fill. Decally whenever pos1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Have an item to ing for the sale of liver/you haul. sible. uncertified 541-548-3949. Bend, Oregon 97702 er'Watch for buyers sell quick? woodstoves. who offer more than If it's under Where can you find a your asking price and PLEASENOTE:Checkyour ad for accuracythe first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction '500 you can place it in who ask to have Garage Sales helping hand? is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right money wired or From contractors to The Bulletin to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these handed back to them. Garage Sales newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party yard care, it's all here Classifieds for: Fake cashier checks Garage Sales Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. and money orders in The Bulletin's are common. '10 - 3 lines, 7 days "Call A Service Find them YNever give out per246 '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Farm Equipment • Professional" Directory sonal financial inforin Guns, Hunting Guns, Hunting Computers • TV, Stereo & Video I & Machinery • (Private Party ads only) mation. The Bulletin & Fishing 8 Fishing YTrust your instincts DISH T V Reta i ler. T HE B U LLETIN r e 16' portable hay bale Classifieds and be wary of 383 Lost & Found at quires computer adL.H. S ak o F i n nbearWall T e nt , Ra i nier, Starting elevator, electric someone using an vertisers with multiple Produce & Food 3 0/06, B l ue d w i t h 20x24, frame, porch, $19.99/month (for 12 motor, minimal use, 541-385-5809 Found cell phone near mos.) 8 High Speed ad schedules or those escrow service or excellent condition, wood s t o c k NlB $4450.541-480-1353 agent to pick up your intersection of BrinI nternet s tarting a t selling multiple sysTHOMAS ORCHARDS $ 1150; L .H . S a k o $500. 541-549-1747 267 son and Layton Ave. $14.95/month (where tems/ software, to dis- merchandise. Kimberly, Oregon Wanted: Collector Finnbear Carbine .300 760-917-1756 Fuel & Wood 541-934-2870 seeks high quality available.) SAVE! Ask close the name of the JD manure spreader, Win. Mag. Full length The Bulletin U- ick & Read Pick fishing items. About SAME DAY Inbusiness or the term teweg Cenr al 0 egon t nre t903 Model H, Series 47wood s t o ck . NlB Found German Shep"dealer" in their ads. Apples: Golden Delistallation! CALL Now! It works! $500. $1150. 541- 2 5 1- Call 541-678-5753, or Look at: herd, female, Deschutes 503-351-2746 WHEN BUYING 1-800-308-1563. Private party advertiscious, Cameo, Pinata, 541 -549-1 747 0089 (Redmond) River Woods T h urs Bendhomes.com FIREWOOD... (PNDC) ers are defined as Ambrosia, Red Deli10/10. Call to identify, 253 those who sell one for Complete Listings of 325 Nosier et al .338 bullets, cious, Granny Smith. To avoid fraud, 541-408-6113 SAVE on Cable TV-Incomputer. Area Real Estate for Sale 1000 for $100. BRING CONTAINERS TV, Stereo & Video Hay, Grain & Feed The Bulletin ternet-Digital Phone541-389-1392 for U-PICK!!! *REDUCE YOUR recommends pay- Found pair o f h i king 257 Satellite. You've Got D irecTV - O v e r 1 4 0 1st Class Grass Hay NEW FALLHOURS! CABLE BILL! Get an ment for Firewood boots, fairly new, Mt. Remington 870, 12 ga, channels only $29.99 A C hoice! O ptions Musical Instruments Barn-stored, Closed Tues. 8 Wed. All-Digital Sat e llite only upon delivery Jefferson Park parking from ALL major serMod VR, 2srs", 28 inch a month. Call Now! lot, Sat. 10/5. Call to open Thurs. thru Mon. $230/ ton. system installed for and inspection. providers. Call us barrel, excellent. Triple identify, 541-647-1958. savings! vice Patterson Ranch 10 a.m.-4 p.m. only. FREE and program- • A cord is 128 cu. ft. learn more! CALL $420. 541-419-9961 4' x 4' x 8' Sisters, 541-549-3831 See us on Facebook $636.00 in Savings, to ming s t a rting at Today. 888-757-5943. Free upgrade to Ge& Bend Farmers Mar$ 24.99/mo. FRE E • Receipts should 3rd CUT ALFALFA ket on Wed., 3-7p.m. • • I I nie & 2013 NFL Sun- (PNDC) HD/DVR upgrade for include name, Nice & green, mid-sized day ticket free for New Sharp 13n flat screen new callers, SO CALL phone, price and &r ."r bales (800-lb.+) C ustomers! Star t NOW (877)366-4508. kind of wood TV w/remote, $50. Say ngoodbuye $210 per ton. Piano, Baldwin upMeet singles right now! saving today! purchased. 541-280-2538 (PNDC) Call 541-480-8264 1-800-259-5140. right, with b e nch, to that unused No paid o p erators, • Firewood ads Lost female cat Sept. 20, The Bulletin Offers exc. cond. $ 6 00. just real people like (PNDC) MUST include area of NE Nates Place Orchard grass hay mix, item by placing it in Free Private Party Ads 541-41 0-4087 you. Browse greetspecies 8 cost per near Healey Heights, second cutting, 90 lb. The Bulletin Classifieds Computers • 3 lines - 3 days • ings, exchange mescord to better serve TURN THE PAGE Bend. White paws & belly bales, no rain, barn • Private Party Only sages and c o nnect our customers. her name is "Cricket." stored. $225 / ton. Samsung t o wer and • Total of items adverFor More Ads live. Try it free. Call Please call with any info. Prineville, flatscreen monitor, $150 Travel/Tickets • tised must equal $200 541 -385-5809 now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. The Bulletin 541-318-1040 541-788-4539 The Bulletin obo. Jeff 541-236-8407 or Less Sen tngCentral Oregon enre tg03 (PNDC) Advertise V A CATION FOR DETAILS or to SPECIALS to 3 m ilPLACE AN AD, All Year Dependable lion P acific N o rth- Call 541-385-5809 Firewood: Seasoned westerners! 29 daily Fax 541-385-5802 newspapers, six Wanted- paying cash Lodgepole, Split, Del. Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 states. 25-word classified $540 for a 3-day for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- for $365. Cash, Check equip. Mclntosh, or Credit Card OK. a d. Ca l l (916) dio stel Call54I 3855809topromoteyaur service Advertisefor28daysstartingct tlfoffbstpecetfcdegesnoterefebteoneerweb 541-420-3484. 2 88-6019 o r vis i t J BL, Marantz, D y Heathkit, San- Central Oregon mixed www.pnna.com for the naco, Pacific Nort h west sui, Carver, NAD, etc. wood, semi-dry, split, deCon n ection. Call 541-261-1808 livered in Bend. 2 cords, Appliance Sales/Repair Handyman Landscaping/Yard Care Daily (PNDC) WHEN YOU SEE THIS $260; 1 for $140, cash or check. 541-420-3484 Johnson Brothers Home Repairs, Remod NOTICE: Oregon Land- SIX DAY VACATION in ~ OO TV & Appliance. els, Tile, Carpentry scape Contractors Law Orlando, Flor i da! Intermountain Wood EnThe Builder's Choice. Finish work, M a inte (ORS 671) requires all Regularly $1,175.00. M Ore PiXatBendbulletij),CO ltj ergy - Seasoned, split: nance. CCB¹168910 businesses that a d541-382-6223 Yours today for only Lodgepole, $175; JuniOn a classified ad www.iohnsonbrotherstv.com Phil, 541-279-0846. vertise t o pe r form per $185; Oak, $275, all You SAVE go to Landscape Construc- $389.00! prices are per cord. PreBuilding/Contracting Just bought a new boat? tion which includes: 6 7 p e rcent. P L US www.bendbulletin.com mium wood 8 excellent One-week car rental to view additional p lanting, decks , service! 541-207-2693 Sell your old one in the included. Call for dephotos of the item. NOTICE: Oregon state classifieds! fences, arbors, Ask about our law r equires anyone water-features, and in- tails. 1-800-712-4838. Wild bird feeder w/ 6 Juniper or Lodgepole or Super Seller rates! (PNDC) who con t racts for stallation, repair of irfeeder stations, NIB. Pine (some Hemlock)541-385-5809 construction work to Cut, split & delivered, rigation systems to be $35. 541-678-5407. $200/cord (delivery inbe licensed with the licensed w i t h the Misc. Items 261 cluded). 541-604-1925 Construction ContracLandscape ContracHeating/Cooling tors Board (CCB). An tors Board. This 4-digit Medical Equipment 1989 Nintendo with active license n umber is to be i nBend Heating & qames, in box, $60. means the contractor cluded in all adverSheetrneta, Inc. is bonded & insured. tisements which indi- Call/text 541-279-9995. ' CCB¹08653 I Verify the contractor's cate the business has 2prs Cabella pants, 46x 541-382-1231 ',-:,, 'ig4 (] CCB li c ense at www.bendheating.com a bond,insurance and 32; 15 used pants; 2 3x e www.hirealicensedworkers c o mpensa- size shirts, all $60. Call contractor.com tion for their employ- or text, 541-279-9995. F„.t .e. October Special! or call 503-378-4621. Landscaping/Yard Care ees. For your protecPacific Wood The Bulletin recomtion call 503-378-5909 Antique Coat Rack, Go-Go Elite TravelPellets mends checking with ler 3-wheel scooter, or use our website: $25. $205 per ton the CCB prior to conwww.lcb.state.or.us to 541-280-2538 Model SC40E, under Quarry Avenue tracting with anyone. check license status warranty, like new Hay & Feed Buying Diamonds Some other t rades Z~rrdd zQuaEiip condition, used 2 before contracting with 541-923-2400 /Gold for Cash also req u ire addi- Za~<fa ~r,. the business. Persons times. Health forces www.quarryfeed.com tional licenses and doing land s cape Saxon's Fine Jewelers sale. Purchased from certifications. maintenance do not 541-389-6655 Advanced Mobility Managing July, 2013 for $1295; r equire an L C B Need help fixing stuff? Central Oregon BUYING selling for $895 obo. I D e bris Removal cense. Call A Service Professional Landscapes Lionel/American Flyer 541-480-2700 find the help you need. Since 2006 trains, accessories. pattym51 OQ.com Nelson JUNK BE GONE 541-408-2191. www.bendbulletin.com 868-775-9821.

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C®X

I

Time to declutter? Need someextra cash?

And sell it locally.

I Haul Away FREE

For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel, 541-389-8107 Domestic Services

A ssisting Seniors a t Home. Light housekeeping 8 other serv ices. L icensed & Bonded. BBB Certified. 503-756-3544 Prestige Housekeeping Housecleaning, Vacation Rentals, Move-ins/Outs Licensed & Insured. 541-977-2450

$10 off 1st Cleaning!

I

Floo r ing PrestigeHardwood Flooring, Inc. 541-383-1613

www prestigehardwoodsite.com

Fall Clean Up

Don't track it in all Winter

•Leaves •Cones • Needles • Debris Hauling

Winter Prep •Pruning •Aerating • Fertilizing

Compost Applications Use Less Water

$$$ SAVE $$$ Improve Plant Health

2014 Maintenance Package Available Weekly, Monthly & One Time Service

Handyman

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

I DO THAT!

Senior Discounts

CCB¹154136

Home/Rental repairs Small jobs to remodels Honest, guaranteed work. CCB¹151573 Dennis 541-317-9768 ERIC REEVE HANDY SERVICES. Home 8

Commercial Repairs, Carpentry-Painting, Pressure-washing, Honey Do's. On-time promise. Senior Discount. Work guaranteed. 541-389-3381 or 541-771-4463

Bonded 8 Insured CCB¹181595

541-390-1466

Landscaping & Maintenance

Serving Central Oregon Since 2003

Residental/Commercial

Sprinkler Blowouts Sprinkler Repair

®

~cendeoe in

•Landscape Construction •Water Feature Installation/Maint. •Pavers •Renovations •Irrigations Installation Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB¹8759

Painting/Wall Covering

ternng Central Ongon ttnre tgte

Tiake a Tumble?>

Maintenance

• Fall Clean up •Weekly Mowing 8 Edging •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance •Bark, Rock, Etc.

Same Day Response WESTERN PAINTING CO. Richard Hayman, semi-retired paintBULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS aing contractor of 45 Search the area's most years. S m a l l J o bs comprehensive listing of Welcome. Interior 8 classified advertising... Exterior. c c b ¹ 5184. real estate to automotive, 541-388-6910 merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds Tile/Ceramic appear every day in the • print or on line. Baptist Tile Call 541-385-5809 & Stone Gallery www.bendbulletin.com CCB¹19421

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Washer or dryer

541-382-9130

www.baptistatile.com

Ileee Ieee • ee

k CO

Advertise it!

a i 0 =

Ltghtly used wasiler 6 dryer set ou«f vacation home. 2 years old and runs greati Very Clean Was $1 000 new otfenng for only

L ist one It em " i n The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE.

PLUS, your ad appears in P RINT and ON -LIN E at bendbulletin.com

seso

54t-000-0000

Item Priced af:

You r Total Ad Cost onl:

• Under $500 • $500 to $tgitgi9

• $1000 to $2499 • $2500 and over

$29 $39 $49 $59

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border,full color photo, bold headline and price. • The Bulletin, • Central Oregon Marketplace

• The Cent ralOregonNickel Ads e bendloullefin.com

541-385-5809 'Private partymerchandiseonly - excludespets&livestock, autos, RVs,motorcycles,boats, airplanes, ond garagesolecategories.

BSSl M.' S To reCeiVyO eur FREECLASSIFIEDAD, Ca ll 385-5809OrViSit The BulletinOffiCeat: 3777SWChandler A)/e. (OnBel)d'S WeStSide) * Offer allowsfor 3 inesef text only. Excludesall service, hay,wood, pets/ammals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals andemploymentadvertismg, andall commeraalaccounts. Must beanmdividual item under $200.00 and price cf individual itemmust bemcludedmthead. Askyour Bulletin Sales Representatae aboutspecial pncing, longer run schedulesandadditicnal feaiures. umit t ad per item per30 daysto be sold.


F4 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DAILY B R I D G E

CLUB

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Wiii Sh ortZ

2,2013 Sa t urday,October1

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Patience is a virtue

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

Cy the Cynic is like many of us: Cy says he can be extremely patientas long as he gets his way in the end. Cy got his way in today's deal. In a team match, b ot h N o r t h-Souths easily got to 3NT, and West led the jack of d i amonds. At on e t able, declarer won in dummy and led a club, finessing with his queen. West took the king and continued diamonds, and South won and led the ace anda low club, hoping for a 3-3 break. Instead, East took two clubs, and Southhad no chance for a ninth trick.

overcalls two clubs. What do you say? ANSWER: The hand contains one h igh-card point m or e t h a n t h e theoretical upper limit for a single raise, but the flat pattern is a negative feature. Moreover, whatever club honors your partner has are badly p ositioned u nderneath th e c l u b bidder. Raise to two hearts. If partner tries for game, you will of course accept. South dealer N-S vulnerable

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Cy was declarer in the other room and was in no hurry to finesse in clubs. He won the first diamond in his hand and patiently led a low club. West won with the eight and led another diamond, and the Cynic won and took the ace of clubs. When the king fell, he had his ninth trick with the queen. If both defenders followed low to the ace of clubs, Cy would go to dummy to lead a third club toward his queen. He would get two club tricks when the li e o f t h e c ards permitted.

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By Barry C. Silk (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

53

10/1 2/1 3


THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY OCTOBER 12 2013 F5

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

L AST W E E K ' S S O L U T I O N

SutIoku High Fives 3

How to play: Sudoku High Fives consists of five regular Sudoku grids sharing one set of 3-by-3 boxes. Each row, column and set of 3-by-3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 through 9 without repetition. The numbers in any shared set of 3-by-3 boxes apply to each of the indivudual Sudokus.

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Serving Central Oregon since 1903

@ 20132013 UFS, Dist. b Univ. Ucfick for UFS

9-29-13

9

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10-6-13

The Bulletin Qljll)/9

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476

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

r

Add your web address Prineville Broadband The Bulletin to your ad and read8 Service I Recommends extra ers on The Bu//etin's Technician caution when purweb site, www.bendchasing products or I bulletin.com, will be Crestview Cable seeks services from out of ' p ersonable cabl e able to click through I the area. Sending automatically to your TV/Internet / P h o ne Production c ash, c hecks, o r Installer & S e r vice website. Supervisor Tech. Hands-on cable Tree Top has an I credit i n f o rmation I may be subjected to TV, computer or elec- opportunity for you What are you FRAUD. tronics exp e rience at our Prosser looking for? For more i nformapreferred. R equires plant. As Protion about an adversome ladder, p o le You'll find it in I tiser, you may call climbing and ability to duction Supervisor the Oregon State The Bulletin Classifieds lift 65pds. Must have you will ensure valid driver's license lines run efficiently, I Attorney General's Office Co n s umerI a nd pass d rug & maintain quality, Protection hotline at I 541-385-5809 background checks. and mentor staff. Must live in Prineville For job details and to I 1-877-877-9392. EDUCATION area. Bilingual a plus. apply, please visit gTl~e Bulletiii g Gilchrist School is Full time + benefits. http://www.treetop.co currently hiring (1) Resume t o a g a ut- m/JobSearch.aspx Paraprofessionalney@crestviewcable. TRUCK DRIVER Child Specific 5.5 com 350 NE Dunham Prineville. EOE. SEAMSTRESS: Manu- CDL needed; doubles hours per day / stuendorsement & good Crestviewcable.com dent contact days. facturing c o m panydriving record required. for details. Position includes a seeks person com- Local haul; home every competitive benefits mitted t o p r o viding day! Truck leaves & package. quality work in a re- returns to Madras, OR. Need to get an ad laxed a t m osphere. Call 541-546-6489 or Experience in producFor job description 541-41 9-1125. in ASAP? tion sewing preferred. and to apply, go to Please come to 537 www.kcsd.k12.or.us The Bulletin's S E G l enwood D r , Call 541-433-2295 for Fax it to 541-322-7253 "Call A Service Bend, OR 97702 to fill more information. Professional" Directory The Bulletin Classifieds out an application. is all about meeting FIND IT! yourneeds. SUY IT! Supervising Public Call on one of the SELL IT! Health Nurse professionals today! The Bulletin Classifieds Grant County Public Health is seeking a Hospitality full-time Supervising Public Health Nurse. Days Inn Bend, now Looking for your next accepting ap p lica- Major responsibilities include providing public employee? tions for front desk health nursing services; assessing public Place a Bulletin help p osition. Exp. p r e- health needs within the community; planning wanted ad today and ferred. Apply in per- and developingprograms focused on prevenreach over 60,000 son at 849 NE 3rd St. readers each week. tion and health promotion; ensuring standards Your classified ad and practices provide a high quality of profesLandscapers will also appear on service and compliance with the Nurse Seeking individuals to sional bendbulletin.com Practice Act, planning and directing work of perform yard mainte- professional which currently technical and support staff; reprenance and/or handy- senting agency receives over 1.5 to community groups and the man work. For more public; and providing million page views community education. information, p l ease Requires Oregon registered every month at nurse licensure, call Ch r i stina at no extra cost. degree in nursing from an accredited univer714-334-2725. Bulletin Classifieds sity, and progressively responsible experience Get Results! in a public health agency. Call 385-5809 or place Salary range is $53-$79,000/yr. Excellent benyour ad on-line at efits. Position may transition to 32 hours per bendbulletin.com week in the future.

8 9 6 3 1 2 7 4 5

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Employment Opportunities CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" in clude employee and independent p ositions. Ads fo r p o sitions that require a fee or upfront i nvestment must be stated. With any independentjob

opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use extra c aution when a pplying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme c aution when r e s ponding t o A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer H o tline

at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws c o ntact Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n dustry, Civil Rights Division, 971-673- 0764.

The Bulletin 541-385-5809

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

I I

l|IIItts gl!WI!8

Accounts Payable Supervisor Les Schwab is looking for an Accounts Payable Supervisor to lead our accounts payable team. Responsibilities include supervising staff, overseeing daily work and schedules, ensuring accurate and timely work completion, maintaining accurate payee data, and managing vendor relationships. Qualifications: • 2-year degree in accounting or business administration (accounting preferred) • 2 years direct supervisory experience • 2 years accounts payable experience • Proficiency with Excel • Previous ERP conversion and implementation experience helpful Key Attributes: • Experience teaming with IT on system enhancementsand process improvements • Demonstrated leadership, communication, and analytical skills • Demonstrated experience with planning and accomplishing goals Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Visit us at : w ww.LesSchwab.com. Please send resume and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman.Resources@lesschwab.com. Emails must state "Accounts Payable Supervisor" in the subject line. Resumes accepted through October 18, 2013. No phone calls

please.

EOE

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

If interested, please submit cover letter and resume toNina Bisson, CCS, P.o. Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836. Please contact Nina at 541-676-9161 with question or to request an application.

FIND YOUR FUTURE HOME INTHE BULLETIN

I I I I I I

528

Loans 8 Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-

mends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE,

Note to Readers: The above Sudoku High Fives solution should have published last week. It solves the Saturday, September 28th puzzle. The Bulletin regrets the error. 860

Motorcycles & Accessories Motorcycles & Accessoriesl Buell 1125R, 2008 15k Street Glide 2006 black

miles, reg. s e rvice, well cared for. factory Buell optional fairing kit, Michelin 2cc tires, will trade for ie: Enduro DR 650, $5700 obo. 541-536-7924.

1-877-877-9392. BANK TURNED YOU •

cherry metal f l ake, good extras, 8 ,100 miles, will take some trade of firearms or small ironhead. $14,000. 541-306-8812

Sno w m obiles Suzukf DRZ400 SM 2007, 14K mi., DOWN? Private party • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 4 gal. tank, racks, will loan on real esEXT, $1000. recent tires, tate equity. Credit, no • Yamaha 750 1999 $4200 OBO. problem, good equity Mountain Max, SOLD! 541-383-2847. is all you need. Call Health Forces Sale! 4-place Oregon Land Mort- • Zieman 2007 Harley Davidson trailer, SOLD! gage 541-388-4200. FLHX Street GlideAll in good condition. Find exactly what Too many extras to list! Cut y ou r S T UDENT Located in La Pine. 6-spd, cruise control, ste- you are looking for in the Call 541-408-6149. LOAN payments in reo, batt. tender, cover. CLASSIFIEDS HALF or more Even if Set-up for long haul road Late or in Default. Get 860 trips. Dealership svc'd. Relief FAST. M uch Only 2,000 miles. LOWER p a yments. Motorcycles & Accessories PLUS H-D cold weather Call Student Hotline gear, rain gear, packs, 855-747-7784 helmets, leathers (PNDC) & much more. $15,000. 541-382-3135 after 5pm People Look for Information About Products and Triumph D a ytona 2004, 15 K m i l e s, Services Every Daythrough 1982 H o nd a S i l v er perfect bike, needs The Bulletin Classifieds Wing. S haft d r ive. nothing. Vin Very good condition. ¹201536. LOCAL MONEyrWe buy w/ 2 helmets $1,000. secured trustdeeds & $5995 with s addle Harley Davidson Sportnote,some hard money Fairing Dream Car b ags a n d tru n k . loans. Call Pat Kellev ster 2 0 0 1 , 12 0 0cc, AutoSales 360-870-6092 541-382-3099 ext.13. 9,257 miles, $4995. Call 1801 Division, Bend Michael, 541-310-9057 DreamcarsBend.com 541 -678-0240 Find It in Dlr 3665 The Bulletin Classifieds!

HDFatBo 1996

541-385-5809 573

2013 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, black, A Classified ad is an only 200 miles, EASY W A Y To brand new, all stock, REACH over 3 million plus after-market Pacific Northwestern- exhaust. Has winter ers. $5 4 0 /25-word cover, helmet. c lassified ad i n 2 9 Selling for what I daily newspapers for owe on it: $15,500. 3-days. Call the PaCall anytime, cific Northwest Daily 541-554-0384 Connection (916) 2 88-6019 o r e m a il elizabethOcnpa.com for more info (PNDC) Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Business Opportunities

Your future is just a page away. Whetheryou're looking for a hat or aplace to hangit, The Bulletin Classified is Clinical OperationsDirector your best source. Every daythousands of buyers andsellers of goods and services dobusiness in these pages. Theyknow you can't beat TheBulletin Classified Section for /n Care selection andconvenience Reach thousands of readers! Partners In Care is seeking a Clinical Opera- every item is just a phone Call 541-385-5809 tions Director to lead the organization in the call away. The Bulletin Classifieds management of all aspects of hospice and The Classified Section is Extreme Value Adverhome health clinical care processes. easy to use. Every item tising! 29 Daily newsis categorized andevery Qualified candidates must have exceptional papers $540/25-word cartegory is indexed onthe leadership and management skills, skilled in classified 3-d a y s. section's front page. hospice and home health clinical knowledge Reach 3 million Paand processes — with successful practical Northwesterners. Whether you are looking for cific clinical background and experience. EducaFor more information a home or need aservice, tion / p r ofessional licensure should be your future is in thepagesof call (916) 288-6019 or commensurate with the responsibilities of this email: The Bulletin Classified. type of position. elizabeth@cnpa.com for the Pacific NorthThe Bulletin If you are interested in being considered for west Daily ConnecSewng Central Oregon since 1903 this opportunity, please send a cover letter tion. (PNDC) (including salary expectations) and resume to Partners In Care / Human Resources via Registered Nurses email at HR©partnersbend.org or via fax at 541-389-0813. Community Counseling Solutions is accepting applications for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper Ridge located in John Day, OR. Pressroom Juniper Ridge is a Secure Residential TreatNight Supervisor ment Facility providing services to individuals The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Orwith a severe mental illness. These positions egon, is seeking a night time press superviprovide mental health nursing care, including sor. We are part of Western Communications, medication oversight, m edication r elated Inc. which is a small, family owned group contreatment, follows physician's prescriptions sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon and procedures, measures an d r e cords and two in California. Our ideal candidate will patient's general physical condition such as manage a small crew of three and must be temperature and respiration to provide able t o l e ar n o u r e q u ipment/processes pulse, daily information, educates and trains staff on quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for medication administration, and ensures docuour 3y2 tower KBA press. Prior management/ mentation is kept according to policies. leadership experience preferred. In addition to our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuThis position works with the treatment team to merous commercial print clients as well. Bepromote recovery from mental illness. This sides a competitive wage and benefit proposition includes telephone consultation and gram, we also provide potential opportunity for crisis intervention in the facility. advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a Qualified applicants must have a valid Oregon positive attitude, are able to manage people Registered Professional Nurse's license at the and schedules and are a team player, we time of appointment, hold a valid Oregon would like to hear from you. If you seek a driver's license and pass a criminal history stable work environment that provides a great background check. place to live and raise a family, let us hear from you. W ages dependent upon education and experiContact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at ence, but will be between $48,000 to $72,000. anelson@wescompapers.com with your complete r esume, r e ferences a n d s a l ary Please visit t h e C o m munity C ounseling history/requirements. No phone calls please. Solution website for an application or contact Drug test is required prior to employment. Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161 or P.o. Box 469, EOE. Heppner, OR 97836-9161.

Partners

9-29-13

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

Victory TC 2002, runs great many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-647-4232

$17,000

541-548-4807

MOTORCYCLE:Custom Harley Davidson 1997 Sportster 1200 XL. 5000 Miles. Lots of chrome. $10,000. Great ride, but noroom for the softball team. Contact Cheryl at 000-0000. YCLE:Gently s

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54g 385 5809 •


F6 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

870

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Fifth Wheels

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CHECK YOUR AD

00 h o u seboat,Fleetwood D i s covery TIFFIN PHAETON QSH Keystone Laredo 31' 40' 2003, diesel mo- 2007 with 4 slides, CAT RV 20 06 w ith 1 2 ' www.centraloregon 350hp diesel engine, torhome w/all slide-out. Sleeps 6, houseboat.com options-3 slide outs, $129,900. 30,900 miles, queen walk-around great condition! satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, bed w/storage underGENERATE SOME ex- etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Extended warranty, neath. Tub & shower. citement in your neig- Wintered in h e ated dishwasher, washer/ 2 swivel rockers. TV. borhood. Plan a gadryer, central vac, roof shop. $84,900 O.B.O. Air cond. Gas stove & satellite, aluminum rage sale and don't 541-447-8664 refrigerator/freezer. wheels, 2 full slide-thru forget to advertise in basement trays & 3 TV's. Microwave. Awning. classified! 385-5809. Outside sho w e r. Falcon-2 towbar and Slide through storEven-Brake included. Polaris Outlaw 450, 2008, Serving Central Oregon srnce 1903 a ge, E a s y Lif t . Call 541-977-4150 MXR Sport quad, dirt & $29,000 new; sand tires,runs great, low Asking $18,600 875 hrs, $3750 541-647-8931 541-447-4805 Tioga 24' ClassC Watercraft G ulfstream S u n Motorhome sport 30' Class A Bought new in 2000, Ads published in eWa1966 ne w f r i dge, currently under 20K USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! tercraft" include: Kay- TV, solar panel, new miles, excellent aks, rafts and motorrefrigerator, wheelshape, new tires, Door-to-door selling with ~zed personal c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W professionaly winterfast results! It's the easiest For g enerator, Goo d Suzuki powered custom watercrafts. ized every year, cutway in the world to sell. Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc " boats" please s e e condition! $12,500 off switch to battery, obo 541-447-5504 motor, 5-spd, with trailer, Class 870. plus new RV batterThe Bulletin Classified $3500. 541-389-3890 541-385-5809 ies. Oven, hot water heater & air condi541-385-5809 Call The Bulletin At tioning have never 544 -385-5809 Sernng Central Oregon since 1903 IBoats & Accessories been used! Place Your Ad Or E-Mail $24,000 obo. Serious 12' Mirrocraft wide & 880 inquiries, please. At: www.bendbulletin.com Stored in Terrebonne. deep, 15hp Johnson, trlr, Motorhomes k - — =a $700. 541-388-7598 541-548-5174 HUNTERS! Honda Fat Cat 200cc w/rear rack & receiver hitch carrier, used very little, exlnt cond, $1875 obo. 541-546-3330

Beautiful

$85,000. 541-390-4693

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

"

ggt! 16'9 n Larson All Ameri-

can, 1971, V-hull, 120hp I/O, 1 owner, always garaged, w/trlr, exc cond, $2000. 541-788-5456 18' Bass Tracker Tournament Model 1800FS, $8500. 541-389-8786

Beaver Monterey 36' 1998, Ig kitchen & sofa slide, perfect leather. W/D, elec. awn, dash computer, 2 TVs. Always covered. Exterior = 8 , interior =9. New

paint bottom half & new roof seal 2012. 300 Turbo CAT, 89K mi. Engine diagnostic =perfect 9/20/13. Good batteries, tires. All service done at 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Beaver Coach, inboard motor, g reat Bend. $42,500, cond, well maintained, 541-419-8184 $8995 obo. 541-350-7755

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition. 541-548-0318 (photo aboveis of a similar model & not the actual vehicle)

Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895. 541-316-1388

Travel Trailers •

Call a Pro

Monaco Windsor, 2001, 40-ft, loaded! (was $234,000 new) Check out the NldE RNUdN~ Solid-surface counters, classifieds online convection/micro, 4-dr, 20.5' Seaswirl Spyfridge, washer/dryer, ceder 1989 H.O. 302, wurvr.bendbuffetin.com ramic tile & carpet, TV, Updated daily 285 hrs., exc. cond., DVD, satellite dish, levstored indoors for eling, 8-airbags, power l ife $ 8900 O B O . Bounder, 32' 1996, with cord reel, 2 full pass-thru awnings, under 18K, 541-379-3530 trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 always gara ged. 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 $16,500. 541-923-7707 Diesel gen set. $74,900 21' Crownline Cuddy 503-799-2950 Cabin, 1995, only 325 hrs on the boat, • Ql 5.7 Merc engine with rs outdrive. Bimini top & moorage cover, $7500 obo. Coachman Freelander 541-382-2577 2008 32' Class C, NATIONAL DOLPHIN M-3150 - pristine with 37' 1997, loaded! 1 Ads published in the just 23,390 miles! Effislide, Corian surfaces, "Boats" classification cient coach has Ford floors (kitchen), include: Speed, fish- V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, wood 2-dr fridge, convection ing, drift, canoe, 14' slide, rear qn walk- microwave, Vizio TV & house and sail boats. around bed, sofa/hide- roof satellite, walk-in For all other types of abed,caboverbunk, shower, new queen bed. watercraft, please go ducted furn/AC, flat White leather hide-ato Class 875. screen TV, skylight, & chair, all records, 541-385-5809 pantry, 16' awning. No bed pets or s moking. pets/smkg - a must see! no $28,450. $57,900. 541-548-4969 Call 541-771-4800 Servrng Central O~egon smce 1903

The Bulletin

on the first day it runs to make sure it isn corn rect. Spellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

Cougar 33 ft. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access. incl., like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less than 10 t imes loc ally, no p et s o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.

Whether you need a fence fixed,hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory

541-385-5809

« Css • w'H -

I

%g

Monte Carlo 2012 Limited Edition, 2 slides, 2

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft iong, 2000 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat

& air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

OW

8

A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6-8 comfortably, has w/d, dishwasher, many extras, fully l o aded. $29,600 obo. Located in Bend. 682-777-8039 The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory is all about meeting

yourneeds. Call on one of the professionals today!

Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ftx 3 s l ides; immaculate c o ndition; l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. $22,900 OBO. (541) 548-5886

I

MONTANA 3585 2008,

Fleetwood Prowler

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper

ready, Many up-

that fits 6 1/9' pickup

bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

541-447-1641 eves.

II,I '-= •

~

-

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide 8 o ut . 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. Only used 4 times total in last 51/9

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 includinq slidi ng hitch that fits i n your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $28,000 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa 3 slides glass

shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 27 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s c issor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

see. 541-330-5527.

Get your business

P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h

wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excellent shape, $23,900.

a ROW I N G

541-350-8629

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room 5th wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition. $42,500 offer. Call Peter, Keystone Raptor, 2007 or best 307-221-2422, 37' toy hauler,2 slides,

882

Fifth Wheels Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear

kitchen, very good condition. Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500 or best offer.

generator, A/C, 2 TVs, satellite system w/auto seek, in/out sound system, sleeps 6,many extras. $32,500. In Madras, call 541-771-9607 or

541-382-2577

541-475-6265

U

ll

'15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ('Special private party ratesapply to merchandise anci automotive categories,)

The Bulletin w w w . b e n d b u l le t i n . c o m

o r

c a ll

541 -41 0-6007

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

1974 Beiianca 1730A

In Madras, cali 541-475-6302

For an addifional

v is i t

150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,500.

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

Full Color Photos

a d ,

1/5th interest in 1973

( in La Pine )

WILL DELIVER

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, We are QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! MOdern FORD F150XL2005. ThiStr(jCkCaf) haulit three adOrable, lOVing PuPPieS lOOking fOr a amenitieS af)d all the quiet yoL! Will need. all! EXtra Cab, 4X4, and a tOugh V8 engine Caring hOme. PleaSeCall right aWay. $500. R OOm to grOW in yOur 0W() little ParadiSe! Wi l l get the job dane of) the ranCh!

y o u r

1 /3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.

• ag .

p la c e

The Bulletin

Cessna 150 LLC

In The BLjlletin's print and online Classifieds.

To

541-948-2963

2004 CH34TLB04 34'

Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearancein good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with '/9-ton. Strong suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. CaII 541-593-6266

OUt'

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 (located O Bend ) Also Sunriver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, @ $400/mo.

Keystone Challenger

WEEKEND WARRIOR

o Ll t '

~

tggrer

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write 541-420-3250 from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the Nuyya 297LK HitcHiker facts into benefits. Show 2007, Out of consignthe reader how the item will ment, 3 slides, 32' help them in someway. perfect for snow birds, This left kitchen, rear lounge, extras. First advertising tip $25 000 buys it. brought to youby 541-447-5502 days &

32' - 2001

grade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.

Aircraft, Parts & Service

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo.

2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird

Layton 27-ft, 2001

Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

$25,000.

+'

-

Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9

Hours: Monday -Friday 7:30am to 5:00pm •Telephone Hours: Monday - Friday 7:30am - 5:00pm • Saturday 10:00am - 12:30pm 24 HOur MeSSage Line: 383-2371: PlaCe, CanCel, Or extend an ad after hOurS. 1777 S.W. ChandlerAve. Bend, OregOn 97702


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

THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12 2013 F7 975

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great JCB 2006 214 E diesel engine, power everybackhoe with Hamthing, new paint, 54K visibility for aviation business. Financing avail- mer Master 3609 rock original m i les, runs able. 541-948-2126 or hammer 18 dig great, excellent condiemail 1jetjock©q.com bucket, quick coupler, tion in 8 out. Asking backhoe has 380 hrs, $8,500. 541-480-3179 rock hammer has 80 Want to impress the h ours. Li k e n e w , relatives? Remodel $ 37,500 obo. C a n your home with the purchase Kodiak GMC help of a professional top kick 5 yard dump and 28' trailer for add'I from The Bulletin's $25,000 "Call A Service GMC V~ton 1971, Only 541-350-3393 Professional" Directory $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171 Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece Peterbilt 359 p o table windshield. Fastest Ar- water t ruck, 1 9 90, 5hp cher around. 1750 to- 3200 gal. tank, 9 hoses, GMC Sierra 1977 short tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. p ump, 4 - 3 camlocks, $ 2 5,000. 541-475-6947, ask for bed, e xlnt o r i ginal 541-820-3724 Rob Berg. cond., runs & drives great. V8, new paint 929 and tires. $4950 obo. Automotive Wanted 541-504-1050 DONATE YOUR CARFAST FREE T O WING. 24 hr. Response Save money. Learn Tax D e duction. to fly or build hours U NITED BRE A S T with your own airCANCER FOUNDAc raft. 1 96 8 A e r o TION. Providing Free MGA 1959 - $19,999 Commander, 4 seat, Mammograms & Convertible. O r igi150 HP, low time, Breast Cancer Info. nal body/motor. No full panel. $23,000 888-592-7581. rust. 541-549-3838 obo. Contact Paul at (PNDC) 541-447-5184.

SuperhavvkOnly 1 Share Available Economical flying in your own IFR equipped Cessna 172/180 HP for only $13,500! New Garmin Touchscreen avionics center stack! Exceptionally clean! Hangared at BDN. Call 541-728-0773

1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins engine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo. 541-419-2713 '7

/ Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $69,900 541-350-3393

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

541-815-3636

"My little red Coryette" Coupe ~V~

Vin¹717200

. '. U¹

Now $24,995

Infiniti FX35 2012, Platinum silver, 24,000 miles, with

factory wa r ranty, f ully l o aded, A l l Wheel Drive, GPS, sunroof, etc. $37,500. 541-550-7189

dlr¹267515

541-475-7204

Just too many collectibles?

F350 4-dr diesel 2004 pickup, auto, King Ranch, 144K, excellent, extras, $16,995 obo. 541-923-0231

Ford F150 2004, extended cab, V8, long box. Vin¹ C46750

Now $10,995

541-475-7204 Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Vehicle? Call The Bulletin

and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers

iThe Bulletin l

L'"" '" " ~

J

ex r ~

541-923-1781

ELK HUNTERS!

BMW 525 2002

Luxury Sport EdiJeep CJ5 1979, orig. tion, V-6, automatic, owner, 87k only 3k on loaded, 18 9 new new 258 long block. tires, 114k miles. C lutch p kg , W a r n $7,900 obo hubs. Excellent run(541) 419-4152 ner, very dependable. Northman 6~/2' plow, Warn 6000¹ w i nch. Take care of $9500 or best reayour investments sonable offer. 541-549-6970 or with the help from 541-815-8105. The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Pontiac G6 2007, low miles, $8900. 541-548-1422

Porsche 911

Carrera 993 cou e

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully ser-

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

Automo b iles WHEN YOU SEE THIS

~OO

MorePixatBendbuletin.com G T 2200 4

cyl, 5

On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item.

speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o n vertible What are you around in this price looking for? range, ne w t i r es, wheels, clutch, timYou'll find it in ing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remark- The Bulletin Classifieds able cond. i n side and out. Fun car to

541-385-5809

d rive, M ust S E E ! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1 993

Looking for your next employee?

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com Toyota C o r olla L E 2011, Air, w i n d ow, which currently receives over 1.5 millocks, cruise, auto. Vin ¹630707 lion page views every month at $13,998 no extra cost. BulleS UB A R U . tin Classifieds Get Results! Call 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 385-5809 or place 877-266-3821 your ad on-line at Dlr ¹0354 bendbulletin.com

©

BUBBRUOl BRRU COR

viced, garaged,

looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

541-322-9647

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I f

The Bulletin

©

BUBBRUOBBRRU COR

BUBBRUOBBRRB COR

BUBBRUOBBRNB COR

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Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO / trades. Please call 541-389-6998

541-598-3750 aaaoregonautosource.com

'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

v

Ford Fusion SE chipper T ruck h a s 2011, V-10, 21k miles, HD Corvette Coupe 1964 Chevy 2500 HD 2003 alloy wheels, 530 miles since frame 4 WD w o r k tru c k , Auto, winch w/custom HD excellent condition. 140,000 miles, $7000 front bumper, air load off restoration. Runs Vin¹ 261611 bags w/12' dump bed. and drives as new. obo. 541-408-4994. Now $14,995 2006 Chipper w/190 Satin Silver color with 9 hours, 12 feed disc black leather interior, Tick, Tock w/1 10hp Cat diesel. mint dash. PS, P B, Set-up like new. New AC, 4 speed. Knock Tick, Tock... over $90,000, s e ll offs. New tires. Fresh $59,900 obo. Will 327 N.O.M. All Cor...don't let time get separate. 541-350-3393 vette restoration parts away. Hire a in & out. Reduced to dlr¹267515 Need to get an professional out $59,500. 541-410-2870 541-475-7204 ad in ASAP? of The Bulletin's You can place it "Call A Service Honda CR-V EXL 2012 online at: Professional" leather, moon, 19k mi.. www.bendbulletin.com Directory today! ¹029547 • $27,995

Ford Model A 1930 Coupe, good condition,

541-419-4172.

r-..;„;..;,.v

Automobiles •

9

Ford F350 2006/ Brush Bandit XL 150 wood

GMC 2004 16'

garaged, premium Bose stereo,

2005 Buick LeSabre Custom, 101K, $6500. Sell them in 30+ mpg hwy, full-size The Bulletin Classifieds 4-dr sedan, luxury ride 8 handling ... Why not drive a Buick? 541-385-5809 Call Bob, 541-318-9999 I'if AUDI 1990 V8 Quattro. Perfect Ski Car. LOW MILES. $3,995 obo. 541-480-9200.

dlr¹267515

refrigerated box van, gvw 20,000, 177,800 mi, diesel, 6 spd manual with on-spot automatic tire chains. Thermo-King reefer has 1,635 engine hours. $19,995.

1996, 350 auto, 132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel & synthetic oil only,

Au t o mobiles

$11,000.

541-475-7204

541-385-5809

A

975

I

.

Ford 1965 6-yard dump truck, good paint, recent overhaul, everything works! $3995.

Automobiles

Need help fixing stuff? Toyota Matrix S 2009, Call A ServiceProfessional FWD, power window, The Bulletin recoml Automotive Parts, MorePixat Bendbulletin.com find the help you need. p ower l ocks, A / C . mends extra caution t Service 8 Accessories Buick CX Lucerne Vin ¹023839 when p u r chasing ~ www.bendbulletin.com 2006, 82k mi., $13,488 f products or services Jeep Grand CheroA lmost n e w Mod a cream leather, Black from out of the area. kee 1996 4x4, autoPorsche 911 Turbo wheels, 17x8 & Blizzak Beauty - Stunning Q®SUBARU. J S ending c ash , matic, 135,000 miles. BUBUIUOBBRRU COR 235/65R17 snow tires, eye appeal, $6900. checks, or credit inGreat shape - very 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $1200 - w o n't l ast! formation may be I No charge for nice interior,$3,900. 877-266-3821 760-550-1518 (Bend) looking. Call / subject to FRAUD 541-815-9939 Dlr ¹0354 Mustang 1966 2 dr. 541-318-9999 For more informaToyo tubeless snow tires, coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 f tion about an adver235/55Rx19, $149 ea. cyl. Over $12,000 intiser, you may call (new O $299 ea.) Cadillac El Dorado 6 speed, X50 vested, asking $9000. I the Oregon State I 541-382-9295 1994 Total Cream Puff! 2003 added power pkg., All receipts, runs Attorney General's t Body, paint, trunk as FORD XLT 1992 530 HP! Under 10k good. 541-420-5011 932 Office C o n sumer showroom, blue 3/4 ton 4x4 miles, Arctic silver, f Protection hotline at leather, $1700 wheels Antique & matching canopy, (photo forillustration only) gray leather interior, 1-877-877-9392. w/snow tires although Classic Autos 30k original miles, Jeep Patriot 2010, 4 car has not been wet in new quality t i res, possible trade for cyl., 2.4 L, auto, 4WD, and battery, Bose Toyota Venza 2009 8 years. On trip to Se/Urng Central Oregan SinCe1903 classic car, pickup, R oof r a c k , all o y Boise premium sound steOne Owner28.5 mpg., motorcycle, RV wheels, privacy glass. $4800. avg. reo, moon/sunroof, Great condition, 541-593-4016.s $13,500. Vin ¹522540 car and seat covers. under 30,000 miles. Plymouth B a r racuda In La Pine, call 1921 Model T $14,488 Many extras. GaExtended service/ Want to impress the 1966, original car! 300 928-581-9190 CHECKYOUR AD warranty plan (75,000 Delivery Truck raged, perfect conrelatives? Remodel hp, 360 V8, centerS UB A R U . Please check your ad dition $5 9 ,700. miles). Loaded! Restored 8 Runs your home with the lines, 541-593-2597 Leather, panoramic 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. on the first day it runs 541-322-9647 $9000. help of a professional to make sure it is corroof, navigation, JBL PROJECT CARS: Chevy 877-266-3821 541-389-8963 Synthesis Sound from The Bulletin's rect. Sometimes in2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Dlr ¹0354 system. $24,500. s tructions over t h e Porsche Carrera 911 "Call A Service Chevy Coupe 1950 I nternational Fla t Jeff - 541-390-0937 1952 Ford Customline rolling chassis's $1750 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 phone are misunder- 2003 convertible with Professional" Directory Jeep Wrangler Coupe, project car, flat- ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, t on dually, 4 s p d. stood and a n e r ror hardtop. 50K miles, head V-8, 3 spd extra complete car, $ 1949; 2006, new factory Porsche can occurin your ad. great MPG, AWD, low miles, parts, & materials, $2000 Cadillac Series 61 1950, trans., If this happens to your motor 6 mos ago with could be exc. wood obo. 541-410-7473 excellent Condition. ad, please contact us 18 mo factory war2 dr. hard top, complete hauler, runs great, Vin¹ 768177 the first day your ad ranty remaining. w /spare f r on t cl i p ., new brakes, $1950. Buick 1983 $37,500. Now $17,995 $3950, 541-382-7391 appears and we will Regal, T-type 541-41 9-5480. 541-322-6928 be happy to fix it as Transmission rebuilt & s oon a s w e ca n . 3000 rpm stall converter; . tNQ~Nt=rt 935 Deadlines are: Week750 Holley double days 12:00 noon for pumper w/milled air horn Sport Utility Vehicles next day, Sat. 11:00 (flows 850 cfms); turbo rebuilt. Have receipts for a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 1000 all 3 items. Plus addi12:00 for Monday. If VW Bug Sedan, 1969, tional work done. $3300 fully dlr¹267515 we can assist you, Legal Notices Legal Notices restored, 2 owners, obo. Call for addtional 541-475-7204 please call us: Scion XA H atchback with 73,000 total miles, info 541-480-5502 541-385-5809 lication sp e cified 2005, 1 .5L, a uto , $10,000. 541-382-5127 LEGAL NOTICE The Bulletin Classified F WD, 27/35 M P G . herein along w ith ./Rl IN THE C I RCUIT BMW X 3 2 0 07, 9 9 K V in¹ 089650. N o w the required filing C OURT OF T H E miles, premium packfee. It must be in $8,888. Pickups r~ ~ STATE O F OR• age, heated lumbar p roper form a n d E GON FOR T H E supported seats, panQg)SUBUBBBUOBBRRUCOM BARU. have proof of serAlmost Perfect Chev COUNTY OF DESPrice Reduced! oramic moo n roof, vice on the plaintiff's S10 long bed, 1988 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend CHUTES. NATIONBluetooth, ski bag, Xea ttorney or, if t h e Chev P/U 1968, custom 4.3 V6, professional Jeep Wr angler 4 . 0 877-266-3821 non headlights, tan & STAR MORTGAGE p laintiff does n o t cab, 350 crate, AT, new r ebuilt engine, 4 7 k (piBoro for illustration onln Dlr ¹0354 black leather interior, Sport 2004, 5 s p d , Chevy LLC, Plaintiff, vs. have an a t torney, paint, chrome, orig int, gas since installed, dual M a l ibu L T Z 4WD, tow pkg., ally new front & r e ar THE UN K NOWN proof of service on tank under bed, $10,900 pipes, custom grill, wheels, privacy glass, 2010, V6, aut o brakes O 76K miles, HEIRS AND DEVIthe plaintiff. If you obo. 541-788-9648 w/overdrive, leather, sunroof, full canopy one owner, all records, wide tires. SEES OF SUSAN have questions, you Vin ¹749542. loaded, 21K m i les, Chevy 1955 PROJECT cab h i gh , C l a rion very clean, $16,900. K. HAUGEN; BENshould see an attorVin ¹103070 $15,988 car. 2 door wgn, 350 AM/FM/CD re m o te 541-388-4360 JAMIN R U S SELL ney immediately. If $18,888 small block w/Weiand radio. Looks g reat, VEIT; SPENCER H. S UBA R U . you need help in dual quad tunnel ram runs strong, always Bronco 1982, headers, VEIT, H E I R OF . SU B A R U . finding an attorney, with 450 Holleys. T-10 garaged. $3,550 firm. lift kit, new tires, runs 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Subaru Outback 2.5i S USAN K. H A U y ou may call t h e 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 541-504-0663. great. $2000. 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. wagon 2005, AWD, GEN; SPRI N GOregon State Bar's 541-549-4563. Weld Prostar wheels, 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 LEAF F I NANCIAL Lawyer Re f e rral 2 .5 L , a u to, a l oy extra rolling chassis + Dlr ¹0354 S ERVICES, FK A Have an item to wheels, roof r a c k, S ervice a t ( 5 03) Lexus RX350 2009 extras. $6500 for all. AMERICAN GENFord Edge SEL 684-3763 or toll-free Vin ¹362964 541-389-7669. sell quick? AWD, Premium plus ERAL FINANCIAL, 2010, in Oregon at (800) $9,988 package, 38k miles If it's under DBA A M E RICAN 452-7636. The reLeather, heated f ~ B~ ¹108142 • $27,495 )~+ GENERAL FINANS UBA R U . seats, AWD. l ief sought in t h e '500 you can place it in CIAL S E R VICES C omplaint i s th e Vin¹ B32300 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ( DE), INC; J E F The Bulletin Oregoe f oreclosure of t h e Now $21,995 877-266-3821 FERSON CAPITAL ANtoSourre property located at Classifieds for: CORVETTE COUPE •

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

long bed, diesel, 4x4, only 80K miles.

dir¹267515

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¹ ti iBBB'9'

Sp o rt Utility Vehicles

Dodge 2500 extra cab 2001,

Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep,

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Pickups

Antique & Classic Autos

$16,000. 541-588-6084

CRAMPEDFOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need.

Oregon AutoSo¹r¹e

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gThe Bulletin Ford Ranchero 1965 Rhino bedliner cus- Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD tom wheels, 302V-8 SLT quad cab, short box, a uto. R u n s go o d auto, AC, high mileage, $9,995. 541-389-0789 $12,900. 541-389-7857

Honda Pilot 2004 3.5 litre 6 cyl., 4WD, A/C, PW/PS, 8-pass., DVD

ent. sys., all service records, one owner, 180k mi., $7,500. 541-408-5447

Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport -4 LT loaded, clear bra hood 8 fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.

BUBBRUOBBBRU COM

Dlr ¹0354

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to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds

SYSTEMS LLC ; O CCUPANTS O F THE P R OPERTY,

Defendants. Case

No.: 13C V 0918. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. To: The Unknown Heirs

25440 Alfalfa Market Road, Bend, OR 97701. Date of First P ublication: S e p tember 21, 2 0 13. McCarthy 8 Holthus, LLP, Ellis W. Wilder, O S B¹ 1 24995, 92 0 S W 3rd Avenue, First Floor, Portland, OR 97204, Phone: (877) 369-6122, Ext. 3370, Fax: ( 5 03) 694-1460,

a nd Devisees o f Susan K. Haugen. You are hereby required to a p pear Subaru STi 2010, a nd d e fend t h e 16.5K, rack, mats, cust C omplaint file d snow whls, stored, oneagainst you in the owner, $29K, above entitled ewilder© mccarthy541.410.6904 cause within thirty holthus.com, Of At(30) days from the torneys for Plaintiff. Honda Civic LX Sedan date of service of 2010, 4 Cyl., a uto., thissummons upon Toyota RA V4 2 007, F WD, 25/36 M P G . you, and in case of L imited, V 6 , 3. 5 L , V in ¹ 0 86931. N o w your failure to do so, auto, 4WD, leather, $12,788. for want t h ereof, LEGAL NOTICE p rivacy glass, t o w will apply to STORAGE AUCTIONS ~©) SUBARU. Toyota A valon L M T Plaintiff pkg., alloy wheels. Sat., October 26th, 2007, V6, 3.5 L, auto, the court for the reVIN ¹015960 2013, the f o llowing 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend F WD, M oo n r o o f , lief demanded in the $19,788 877-266-3821 storage units will be leather, alloy wheels, Complaint. NOTICE TO D E FENDANT: sold for t h e e n tire Dlr ¹0354 ~ ~ S U BA R U. Vin ¹178907 READ THESE PAcontents of said unit $19,488 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. PERS CAREfor non-payment of Mercedes Benz 877-266-3821 FULLY! You m ust rent 8 o t he r f e es: E500 4-matic 2004 4g~f SUBARU. Dlr ¹0354 BUBBRUOPBRROOOB9 "appear" in this case 1 1:00 A M , Loc a l 86,625 miles, sun2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. or the other side will Time, 1 Stop Storage roof with a shade, 940 877-266-3821 win a u tomatically. & U-Haul, 1401 NW loaded, silver, 2 sets Vans Dlr ¹0354 To "appear" you Murphy Court, Prinevof tires and a set of m ust file with t he ille, (541) 416-1786. chains. $13,500. Toyota Avalon LTD ¹204 - Edward Currin; court a legal paper 541-362-5598 - Shannon 2007 Silver, 30K, called a "motion" or ¹208 U ¹179439 $ 1 8,988. "answer." The moD avis; ¹22 8 - Ph i l Mustang GT 1995 red tion" or "answer" (or W hitehead; ¹ 3 0 8 133k miles, Boss 302 "reply") must be Allen Dubisar; ¹316motor, custom pipes, Oregon Tanya Leroue; ¹350given to the court AutoSoarce GMC 1995 Safari XT, 5 s p ee d ma n ual, clerk or administraKelly Sma l l wood; seats 8, 4.3L V6, power windows, cus541-598-3750 tor within 30 days of RV12, boat & trailerstuds on rims, $3000 www.aaaoregonautotom stereo, very fast. the date of first pubPhil Whitehead. obo. 541-312-6960 source.com $5800. 541-280-7910 Nissan Pathfinder SE 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd 4x4, loaded, very good tires, very good cond, $4800. 503-334-7345

503-358-1164.

5 41 -385-580 9

BUBBRUOBBRRU COR

BUBBRUOBBRBU COR

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Alloy Wheel Package: 17" Alloy Wheels, 225/60 R17 98T All Season Tires, Fog Lights

Popular Package ¹1, Auto Dim Mirror Compass, Ext. Mirror w Appro Lt/Compass.

Automatic MSRP $22,820.Subaru ofBend Discount $821 VIN: EG489212. EFA-01 Title, lic. L. doc, and dealer installed options not included

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Automatic

Automatic

MSRP $26,924 SubaruofBend Discount $2,325. VIN: E3230259.EDB-21 Title, lic. L doc, and dealer installed options not included.

MSRP $24,387.Subaru ofBend Discount $888 VIN: EH434524.EFB-01 Title, lic. L doc, and dealer installed options not included.

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2014 S u b a r u Out b a c k 2 .5 i P remium C V T

All Weather Package: Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors Rear Bumper Applique

All-Weather Package, Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors, Rear Seat Back Protector, Rear Bumper Cover, Cargo Net-Rear-Outback Auto-Dim Mirror/Comp/Homelink.

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2014 S u b a r u Fore s t e r 2 .0 X T P remium C V T Option Pkg. 01: Standard Model. Popular Pkg ¹2: Mirror w/Compass & Homelink, Ext. Mirror w/Appro Lt/Compass, Rear Bumper Cover, Cargo Net Seat Back, Cargo Tray, All Weather Floor Mats

StandardModel,Popular Package ¹2,Seat Back Protector, Auto-Dim Mirror/Comp/Homelink, Rear bumper cover.

utomatic MSRP $24,487.Subaru ofBend Discount $488 VIN:E8207013.ERB-01 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

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2013 S u b a r u Out b a c k 2 .5 i P remium C V T All Weather Package, Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors, Power Moonroof, AutoDimming Rear View Mirror w/Integrated Rear Vision Camera & Homelink.

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Automatic MSRP $24,913. Subaru of Bend Discount $1,414. VIN: E3012452. EAD-02 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

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Automatic

Automatic MSRP $28,515. Subaru of Bend Discount $1,516 VIN: E3229365. EDD-02 Title, lic. L doc, and dealer installed options not included

Sale Price

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MSRP $29,608.Subaru ofBend Discount $1,709. VIN; EH471839. EFM-01 Title, lic.L doc. and dealer installed options not included

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Automatic MSRP $29,581. Subaru of Bend Discount $1,982. VIN: D3291516.DDD-06 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

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Bulletin Daily Paper 10/12/13