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Serving Central Oregon since 1903$1.5Q

SUNDAY October12,2014

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IN COUPONS INSIDE

COMMUNITY LIFE• D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD And the winnersare ... The11th annual BendFilm namesits best, with today's screen times.

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ESL , NOV.4 — = EL ECTION bendbulletin.cem/elections

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Darwin letter about barnacle sex lives, a radiation shield from the atomic bombtest sites and an Apple1 computer from1976 that still computes. Crackopen the piggy bank.A3

SeCret mOney — Howmuch

"fj

yt"

n 0 ola 0 am 10'ee, a

is going into this election.A5

For Senate candidates, party labels are targets

Local self-publishers-

By Andrew Clevenger

Meet them andtheir works. C1

The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — Now in its final weeks, the

Obituary —JanHooks, 57:

Oregon race for U.S. Senatehas largely become a contest by proxy, with Republican challenger Monica Wehbyaccusing U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley of being a rubber stamp for

On "SNL," NancyReagan, Tammy FayeBakker andother impressions.B5

EDITOR'5CHOICE

President Barack Obama and other Washington

The multimillion-dollar Colorado Dam

A residency for teachers, just like docs

Safe Passage project is underway, with a

F

river playground at its heart. A new-andbeing-improved whitewater park in Boise, •

e

k

k

Idaho (pictured below) provides a peek at how these things operate, and parks across

By Motoko Rich New York Times News Service

MonicaDeSantiago won-

g; ' ~ ','

she would get the students

boardersto kayakers to spectators.

to respect her. It was the

beginning of her yearlong apprenticeship as a math

v

Republican strategist

,

MhkhyPark(atright

,

in the renderings)

g

v

nard Academy, a charter school in this diverse city

a whitewater park highlights the middle of the D eschutes River,

and a reconstructed

'

P

teacher at Berkley May-

billionaire Koch brothers,

looking southeast, with the

Colorado Avenuebridge in the background-

such attractions work for everyone, from

dered how in the world

ln these design conceptsr

the West may offer lessons for making

OAKLAND, Calif.-

features a tiered

viewing area for spectators. Other

east of San Francisco. The

uses. A newfootbridge, restrooms andchanging rooms are also part of the project.

Renderingscourtesy Bend Park & Recreation District

Pamela Saberton, a teacher

David Wray/The Bulletin

"The plan is for everything to be built in the water this low-water season (Oct.1 to May 1).

with seven years' experience in citypublic schools and DeSantiago's mentor

That's the window that everything needs to be

for the year, strolled the room. Saberton rarely

Romney. SeeSenate race/A7

Inside • Learn more about the candidates, including two minor-party challengers,Al

In 2 Nobels, outreach for lasting peace

below water."

raised her voice, but kept

Courtesy Darin Oswald/Idaho Statesman

up a constant patter as she recited what the students were doing, as in, "Keion is sitting quietly," or "Reevan is working on her math problems." To DeSantiago, the practice seemed unnatural,

— Chelsea Schneider, Colorado Damproject manager

BOISE, Idaho-

hett Scarbrough fell hard and fast for whitewater kayaking. A natural athlete who

dents quieted and focused on a getting-to-know-you

played college football at

hobbies and favorite foods. SeeApprentice/A6

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly sunny High 66, Low40 Page B6

"I come at least once a week," he said

the dream Scarbrough and other Idaho river rats have enjoyed since the opening of the Boise River Park in spring 2012. Construction began Oct. 1on the Col-

32-year-old Scarbrough took to the river just two years ago after moving back home to Boise. Aproject manager forone ofthearea'slargerconstruction companies, Scarbrough quickly progressed from practicing rolls in flat water ponds to navigating some of the more challenging stretches of Idaho's

on an early Sunday morning late last

orado Dam Safe Passage, a $9.7 million project that includes a whitewater park

month before he put into the Boise River Park, about a mile west of downtown

in the heart of Bend. With the help of the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance — the

Boise. "If I didn't work during the day I'd be down here three or four times a week," Scarbrough added. "We usually go until

Payette River. He now more than holds

By next summer, Central Oregon paddlers and surfers hope to be living

group is contributing $1.1million — the river playground set to be built in the Deschutes will include four adjustable waves immediately downriver of the new Colorado Dam footbridge, which is also part of the Safe Passage project.

he University of Utah, the

activity, writing down their

drew Webb, who has been kayaking for the past 20 years. That's what happens, Scarbrough says, when you have a whitewater park five minutes fromyour house.

his own with his longtime friend An-

we can't lift our arms anymore."

SeeWhitewater/A4

"It's almost unbelievable this is finally happening. It's been a long road."

The Bulletin

— Jayson Bowerman, with the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance, a project contributor

By Patricia Cohen

a credit card after graduation,

San Francisco that works with

New York Times News Service

Vol.112, No. 2B5, 46 pages, 7 sections

Shweta Kohli has always paid her own way. Her straight-A average won her a full scholarship to San Fran-

she was turned down because she had no credit history. So three years ago, Kohli, now 34, joined a lending circle — a small group of people who interest. Managed by the Mis-

credit-rating agencies, the cir- the striver, said: "My goal is to cle offered Kohli something no keep it at 850, the highest." bank would: a chunk of cash While informal lending and a chance to build credit. among families, acquaintancAfter faithfully making es, co-workers and neighbors payments — and socking is familiar to hundreds of away enough to buy a 1997 millions of people all over the Ford Mustang — she raised globe, it is rarely recognized

sion Asset Fund, a nonprofit in

her credit score from zero to

: 'IIIIIIIIIII I

7

Indian. One a schoolgirl just starting out in life, the other a man with decades

ofexperience. Despite their manydifferences, 17-year-old Malala

Yousafzai and 60-year-old Kailash Satyarthi willbe forever linked — co-win-

ners of the 2014Nobel Peace Prize, honored for risking their lives for the rights of

childrento education and to lives free of abuse. But something more was

at work here: In awarding the prize Friday, the Noa blunt message to the rival nations of India and Pakistan.

SeePeace/A8

Roundabout way to ahighcredit score, homzero

AnIndependent Newspaper

Q We use recycled newsprint

The Associated Press

bel Committee also sent

INDEX Business E1-6 Milestones C2 Calendar B2 Obituaries B4 Classified G1-6 Opinion/Books Communiiy C1-8 F1-6 Crosswords P u zzles C 6 C6, G2 Sports D1-6 Local/State B1-6 TV/Movies C8

By Katy Daigle NEW DELHI — One is Muslim, the other Hindu. One a Pakistani, the other

ByBeau Easles e The Bulletin

if not bizarre. But the stu-

8 8 2 6 7 0 2 33 0

Karl Rove and 2012 GOP presidential nominee Mitt

channels allow for other -'-I,.;/, ." C~

petite, soft-spoken DeSantiago,23, had heard the incoming sixth-graders were a rowdybunch. She watched closely as

o

Democrats. Merkley counters that Wehby, a pediatric neurosurgeon from Portland who is a political newcomer running in her first major race, has embraced an agenda set by the oil

cisco State University at the

same time she worked a 40hour week as a waitress at a cafe. Butwhen she applied for

chip in every month to lend money to one another at no

789 in 26 months. Kohli, ever

by financial institutions. But

now these centuries-old net-

works are seen as a tool to help low-income Americans build credit records, a new

frontier of the war on poverty that has attracted a coalition

of supporters that include major banks, immigrant activists and academic researchers. SeeCredit/A6


A2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

The Bulletin HOW to reaCh US STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?

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NATION Ee ORLD

s n ci ies , e a rs over enterovirus mount By JamesQueally

chief medical officer, said in a contracted a severe strain of en-

Los Angeles Times

statement. The CDC believes an en-

terovirus. Three of them were

A 21-month-old girl who tested positive for enterovirus

terovirus outbreak began in

other in Deschutes County. More than 100 enterovirus-

D-68 in Michigan died after a the U.S. in mid-August. Since monthlong battle with the re-

in Multnomah County and the

es exist and they are a comand the District of Columbia mon cause of illness in the

then, 691 people in 46 states

spiratory illness, marking the second time a child has suc-

have contracted the virus. Almost all of the victims are chil-

cumbed to the virus in the U.S.

this week, health officials said. dren with a history of asthma. Madeline Reid died at ChilA 4-year-old boy in New Jerdren's Hospital of Michigan in sey also died after contracting Detroit on Friday afternoon, the illness earlier this month. according to Elise Bennett, a Jennifer Smith, a spokeswomspokeswoman for the facility. an for the Michigan DepartThe Centers for Disease ment of Community Health, Control and Prevention con-

EdOla IIpdatOS —Relatives of the first person to die of Ebola in the United States, joined by theRev.JesseJackson, denounced the treatment he andhis family had received from ahospital and from Texas officials on Saturday, claiming hehadbeen cremated without their knowledge or permission andgiven substandard care because he was African. JosephusWeeks, anephew of the Ebola victimThomasEri cDuncan,42,aLiberianwhodiedW ednesdayatthe Dallas hospital where hehadbeenfound to have Ebola onSept. 30said his uncle hadbeen"handled poorly, unfairly, and an injustice was done." Enhancedscreenings beganSaturday at U.S. airports, with the first at JFK inNewYork. In Omaha, Nebraska, AshokaMukpo, the American video journalist being treated for Ebola, hasshown modest improvement. In Spain, three morepeoplewere under observation for Ebola in aMadrid hospital, boosting the number being monitored for symptoms to16. And in Sierra Leone,acknowledging a major "defeat," international health officials haveapproved plans to help families tend to patients at home, recognizing they areoverwhelmed and have little chance of getting enough treatment beds in placequickly to meet the surging need.

United States every year, in-

fecting 10 million to 15 million people, according to the CDC. Dr. Jay Varma, the deputy commissioner fordisease con-

FOOtdall SCandal —A dayafter Sayreville War Memorial High School in NewJersey was to haveplayed its homecoming football game, a seventh teenager charged in connection with sexual assaults that were said to bepart of a team hazing ritual surrendered to the police on Saturday, the authorities said. Theother six teenagers were taken into custody Friday. Theteens, ranging in agefrom 15 to 17,are accused of attacking four students, the MiddlesexCounty prosecutor said Friday.

trol at the New York City De-

partment of Health, said early last week it was important to

keep the dangers posed by this virus in perspective. "This had tested positive forthe virus is one of many viruses that in the state as of Oct.7. can cause respiratory illness In California, health offiin children," he said. "We do cials say they have identified know that this virus tends to

told The Times that 31 people

firmed the young girl was suffering from enterovirus when she was admitted to the hospital on Sept. 21.

"It is never easy to lose a

32 cases of enterovirus D-68 s tatewide, according to t h e

ClaSheS 011 TIIIka('S dOI'daf — Kurdishmilitiamen are putting up a fierce fight to defend aSyrian town near the border with Turkey but are struggling to repel the Islamic State group, which is advancing and pushing in from two sides, Syrian activists and Kurdish officials said Saturday. Thebattle for Kobani is still raging despite more than two weeks of airstrikes by the U.S.-led coalition targeting the militants in andaround the town. Just outside the Turkish town of Suruc, across the border from Kobani, some200 people gathered at a cemetery Saturday to bury two Kurdish fighters, a womanand aman, who died in the fighting.

cause more severe illness with

children who have an underlyCalifornia Department of Pub- ing condition like asthma. We

child, and our entire health care team at the Children's

Hospital of Michigan is deeply lic Health. All patients were don't know why it has become saddened by this family's loss children ranging in age from a more common this year." and mourns with them during week old to 15 years old. — The Associated Press and this very difficult time," Dr. In Oregon, four children New York Times News Service Rudolph Valenti, the hospital's were confirmed last as having contributed to this report.

Si sil.AvL

Dtseuiesrs

Siege Of Baghdad? —Onthe western edge of Iraq's capital, Islamic State militants battle government forces andexchangemortar fire, only adding to thesense of siege in Baghdaddespite airstrikes by a U.S.-led coalition. Yet military experts say theSunni militants who now control a large territory along the border that Iraq andSyria share won't be able to fight through both government forces and Shiite militias now massedaroundthe capital. It does, however, put them in a position to wreakhavoc in Iraq's biggest city, with its suicide attacks and other assaults further eroding confidence in Iraq's nascent federal government and its troops, whosesoldiers already fled the Islamic State group's initial lightning advance inJune.

PUTIN'S TIGER MAKES ITS OWN LAND GRAB ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........54f-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black .................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa........................541-383-0337

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KOrea tehSIOOS —North Korea's state-run news agencysaid Saturday that the country's plans to resumehigh-level government dialogue with South Koreawere in danger of being canceled after troops from both sides exchangedmachine-gun fire across the heavily armed border. North Koreaopenedfire on Friday after anti-Pyongyang activists in the South sent large balloons sailing across the border with leaflets criticizing the North's government. South Korean troops fired back. Theepisode camedays after the two countries had agreed to resumegovernment talks to discuss improving ties after years of high tensions.

I = /;r il

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business TimDoran......... 541-383-0360 CifySheila G.Miler..........54f-617-763f Community Life, Health JulieJohnson....................541-383-0308 EditorialsRichard Coe.....541-383-0353

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CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story, call us at541-363-0356.

.coIrIirk

r

— From wire reports

International Fund for Animal Welfare vra New York Times News Service

Virile, cannyandpossessed with a boundlessappetite for red meat,Kuzya, a23-month-old Siberian tiger, would seemthe perfect mascot for President Vladimir Putin of Russia, whohadapersonal hand inreintroducing Kuzya, pictured beingreleased inMay,to the wild in the RussianFarEast. It turns out Kuzya, like Putin, has territorial ambitions, which last weekdrew himacross the frigid AmurRiver that separates RussiaandChina. His arrival set off a diplomatic incident of sorts when it becameclear that"President Putin's Tiger," as one Russian newspaper put it, was facing possible peril on the Chineseside of the border.

Into the weekend, wildlife officials in China's far northeast were scrambling to ascertain Kuzya's whereabouts after his Russian minders, tracking him by radio transmitter, expressed concern that he could end up in the hands of poachers — not anunlikely outcome given the steepprice a rare Siberian tiger can fetch on theChineseblack market. Given the increasingly close relations between Moscow and Beijing, united against what both countries see as agrowing challenge from the West, it appears Chineseofficials are taking no chances with Kuzya's safety.

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Marine held in Mexicoawaits a judge's ruling By Tony Perry

soever for his severe combat

Los Angeles Times

PTSD." Initially, Tahmooressi said

A Marine reservist held in a Mexican prison on weapons

charges is awaiting a judge's ruling that the jurist is ready for closing arguments from defense and prosecution. Once thosearguments are submitted, the judge will decide the fate of Sgt. Andrew Tahmooressi, held without bail since April 1 on charges of violating Mexico's strict laws against bringing weapons into the country. No deadline was

•e

he had never visited Tijuana and was easily confused by the roads leading to the San

Ysidro crossing. But that account was undercut when it was learned that he had been

in Tijuana just hours earlier, staying in a hotel next to the city's entertainment zone.

fers from post-traumatic stress disorder. He had moved to San

warn visitors to Mexico that

Diego in hopes of receiving

Also, the statement said: "It is

treatment at the Veteran Af-

worth noting that upon his entry into the (Mexican) prison

bringing weapons is illegaL

in La Mesa, Mr. Tahmooressi

in Florida, issued a statement

demonstrated violent behav-

this week that the family"continues to respectfully implore

ior, twice attempting to escape

and suffering self-inflicted the Mexican authorities to ex- wounds, which led him to be peditiously process this case placed in the infirmary." consistent with Mexican law. Since then, Tahmooressihas Words cannot express the been shifted to a prison outside urgency of their concern that Tecate where he is held in a Andrew has gone 6.5 months single-person cell and allowed without any treatment what- telephone calls to his mother.

-

• II •

Tahmooressi's mother has said his incorrect version of events was the result of bad advice from his attorney. That attorney has since been dis-

announced for those decisions. T ahmooressi, 25 , wh o missed, and Tahmooressi is served two deployments in Af- now represented by one of the ghanistan, was arrested at the city's top criminal defense atSan Ysidro border crossing torneys, Fernando Benitez. with a rifle, a shotgun, a pistol Dozens of U.S. politicians and several hundred rounds h ave called o n t h e M e x i of ammunition in his pickup. can government to release He told Mexican authorities Tahmooressi. he hadmistakenly crossed the The Mexican court hearborder after missing the turn- ings in Tijuana are closed to off to remain in the U.S. the press. Mexican prosecuTahmooressi's mother tors have declined to discuss backed by two psychologists the case with reporters. who submitted reports to the The Mexican embassy in Mexican judge — said he suf- Washington said large signs

fairs hospital in La Jolla. Jill Tahmooressi, a nurse

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, Oct.12, the 285th day of 2014. Thereare 80 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Gaza —Countries meet in Cairo, pledging reconstruction for the areadevastated by Hamas' recent conflict with Israel.

HISTORY Highlight:In1964, the Soviet Union launched aVoskhod space capsule with a threeman crew on the first mission involving more than onecrew member (the flight lasted just over 24 hours). In1492 (according to the Old Style calendar), Christopher Columbus arrived with his expedition in the present-day Bahamas. In1864, Roger Taney,the fifth chief justice of the United States, died at 87; hewas succeeded by SalmonChase. In1870, General Robert E.Lee died in Lexington, Virginia, at63. In1915, English nurse Edith Cavell was executed bythe Germans in occupied Belgium during World War I. In1933, bank robber John Dillinger escaped from ajail in Allen County, Ohio, with the help of his gang, which killed the sheriff, Jess Sarber. In1942,during World War II, American naval forces defeated the Japanese inthe Battle of Cape Esperance.Attorney General Francis Biddle announced during a ColumbusDaycelebration at CarnegieHall in New York that Italian nationals in the United States would no longer be considered enemyaliens. In1973, President Richard Nixon nominated Houseminority leader Gerald R.Ford of Michigan to succeedSpiro Agnew as vice president. In1984, British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher escaped an attempt on her life whenan Irish Republican Army bomb exploded at ahotel in Brighton, England, killing five people. Actor Jon-Erik Hexumwas mortally wounded onthe set of his TV show "Cover Up"when he jokingly shot himself in the head with a prop pistol loaded with a blank cartridge; hewas declared deadsix days later. In1994, the Magellan space probe ended its four-year mapping mission of Venus, apparently plunging into the planet's atmosphere. In1999, Pakistan's military overthrew the democratically elected government of Prime Minister NawazSharif. NBA Hall of FamerWilt"The Stilt" Chamberlain died at his Los Angeles home atage 63. In2000, 17 sailors were killed in a suicide bombattack on the destroyer USSCole in Yemen. In2002,bombsblamed on al-Qaida-linked militants destroyed a nightclub on the Indonesian island of Bali, killing 202 people, including 88 Australians and sevenAmericans. Ten years age:TheSeattle Storm won their first WNBA title with a 74-60 victory over the Connecticut Sun. Five years age:Addressing the Northern Ireland Assembly, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton urged rival leaders of the power-sharing government to keep making their coalition work for the sake of lasting peace. Americans Elinor Ostrom and Oliver Williamson won the Nobeleconomics prize. Oneyear age:Cyclone Phailin struck the east coast of India, destroying hundreds of thousands of homesand causing hundreds of millions of dollars in crop damage;somefour dozen people arebelieved to have died.

BIRTHDAYS Actress Antonia Rey is87. Comedian-activist Dick Gregory is 82. Broadcast journalist Chris Wallace is 67.Actress-singer Susan Anton is 64.Actor Carlos Bernard is 52.Actor HughJackman is 46. Actor AdamRich is 46. Country musician Martie Maguire (Courtyard Hounds, The Dixie Chicks) is 45.Actor Kirk Cameron is44. Olympic gold medal skier BodeMiller is 37. Actor Tyler Blackburn is 28. Actor Marcus T.Paulk is 28. Actor Josh Hutcherson is 22. — From wire reports

DID YOU HEAR?

ut a rwin etter,ear com uteru or ra s A letter by Charles Darwin on the sex life of barnacles and a still-working vintage Apple computer — one of only 50 made in Steve Jobs' garage in 1976 — are among the unique pieces of science history up for auction this month. By Ula Ilnytzky

4 This viewing

The Associated Press

window shielded Manhattan

NEW YORK — Buyers at a Oct. 22 event at Bonhams will

project scientists

need deep pockets. A Steve Wozniak-designed

on the secret World War II

Apple 1 computer is estimated

bomb project

to bring $300,000 to $500,000. One sold at auction last year for $671,000. For something really exotic, potential buyers can fork

from radiation. The 1,500-pound

over an estimated $150,000

to $250,000 for a heavy, 3-by4-foot

glass, measuring C 44~

about 3 by 4 feet, contains 70

~

percent lead

a

oxide and is among the items

M a n hattan P r o ject

viewing window that shielded

being offered for

scientists on the secret World

auction on Oct. 22 in New York.

War II bomb project from radiation. "It's the first time a full window from the Manhattan Project hascome on the market,"

4 This vintage 1976 Apple 1

computer is estimated to bring

said Cassandra Hatton, Bonhams' specialist on the history of science.

a

Photos submitted by Bonhams via The Associated Press

The auction also has a wide A What's most important on this 1876 letter up range of globes and other tech- for auction Is the signature of Charles Darwin. nological instruments. They The letter, by Darwin to a colleague, is on thesex include the earliest electric life of barnacles; It has a pre-sale estimate of keyboard, a rare 1905 Helmholtz sound synthesizer with a

"t think increasingly

$20,000 to $30,000.

tor and general editor of the

have been documented as operational, with one selling at auction last year for $671,000.

pre-sale estimate of $20,000 to $30,000. of artifacts as much as their Darwin Manuscripts Project Hatton says this i s B o n- material value," added Sar- at the American Museum of hams' first sale in New York ah Lichtman, director of The Natural History. "It's Darwin's of artifacts of s cience and New School's master's degree passion for the meaning of technology, which hasbecome program in the history of dec- sex," Kohn said. a growing area of interest orative arts and design. In the letter, estimated to among tech-savvy buyers. A letter from Charles Dar- bring $20,000 to $30,000, Dar"I think increasingly things win in 1857 to a colleague win says he wants to learn — the stuff of our world — is about barnacles is "classic more about the sex act of bara ttracting c o l lectors w h o Darwin" and "definitely amus- nacles, such things as "were consider and value the his- ing," said David Kohn, direc- the specimens under water torical and cultural context

$300,000 to $500,000. Only15

at times" and "if the recipient

was in full vigor?" The letter's historical significance, Kohn said, "is that

Darwin's still pursuing this evolutionary theme of reproduction.... Darwin is observ-

ing, fishing and finding the exact significance of it." Kohn said there's a big market for Darwin letters. Added Lichtman: "All I can say about that is: Sex sells."

things — the stuff of our world — is

attracting collectors who consider and value the historical and cultural context of artifacts as much as their material value." — Sarah Lichtman, with The New School, a liberal arts university In New York

More from theManhattan Project: Filesreleased, 50-plusyearslater "This was a landmark case in U.S. history and Cold War history. tt represents a high point during anti-communist anxiety and tarnished the reputation of America's leading scientist." — Steven Aftergood, director of the Project on Government Secrecy for the Federation of American Scientists, following the release of documents involving J. Robert Oppenheimer

how unfairly Oppenheimer was treated immediately fol-

embarrassment of O ppenheimer's treatment by hon-

lowing World War II, After-

oring him w ith th e A tomic

good said. Most of the material would be of more interest to

Energy Commission's Enrico

scholarsbecause of the inside

debates and discussions, Aftergood said. The Associated Press file photo

After the Manhattan Proj-

In October1945, Dr.J. Robert Oppenheimer testifies before the Senate Military Affairs Committee in Washington. Oppenheimer

ect,Oppenheimer served as director of Princeton's Insti-

directed the Manhattan Project, the secret research anddevelop-

tute for Advanced Study until he retired in 1966.

ment program for the atomic bomb during World War II. Oppenheimer was the star of closed-door hearings In the next decade,

during the Cold War's anti-communist scare. By Russell Contreras

son later tried to erase the

cancer in 1967.

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both been communists and he had contributed to communist

The Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M.

President Lyndon B. John-

Fermi Award in 1963. Oppenheimer died of throat

-

After more than half a century

of intrigue and mystery, the U.S. Department of Energy has declassified documents

related to a Cold War hearing for the man who directed the Manhattan Project and was

later accused of having communist sympathies. The department last week

released transcripts of the 1950s hearings on the security clearance of J. Robert Op-

front-organizations.

Steven Aftergood, director of the Project on Government Secrecy forthe Federation of American Scientists, said the

release of the documents finally lifts the cloud of secrecy on the Oppenheimer case that has fascinated historians and scholars for decades.

"This was a landmark case in U.S. history and Cold War history," Aftergood said. "It represents a high point during

penheimer, providing more anti-communist anxiety and insight into the previously se- tarnished the reputation of cretworld that surrounded de- America's leading scientist." velopment of the atomic bomb and the anti-communist hysteria that gripped the nation

The Energy Department had previously declassified portions of the transcripts but

amid the growingpower of the with redacted information. Soviet Union. Aftergood, who had only Oppenheimerled the Man- scanned the hundreds of paghattan Project at Los Alamos es of newly declassified mateNational Laboratory, which rial, said the documents prodeveloped the atomic bombs vided more nuanced details dropped on Hiroshima and about the development of the Nagasaki during World War atomic bomb, debates over the II. The secretive projects in- hydrogenbomb and reflection volved three research and on atomic espionage. p roduction facilities at L o s The documents also show Alamos, New Mexico, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, and Hanford, Washington. The once-celebrated physicist lost his security clearance following the four-week, closed-door hearing. Officials also alleged that Oppenbendbujletin.com

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heimer's wife and brother had

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 other50,000 came to the park

that boasts five static waves in 2011. Of the 50,000 visitors in

2011, approximately 10,000 (25 percent) came specifically for Kelly's and another 27,000 (54 percent) had the river park as one of several destinations on

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'-'"li'

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o

their trip, the study found. If a town of under 1,000 peo-

ple remotely located in central Idaho attracts 50,000 tourists to its river park, what kind of

crowds should Bend expect next summer'?

"It really is like a (ski) mountain coming to town," Bowerman said. "And to have it right in the middle of town,

* | 4.

accessible to everyone, even kids who don't have a car yet,

it's a pretty neat benefit." Bowerman says the onus will be on local paddle veter-

Rendering courtesy Bend Park & Recreation District

This concept of the Colorado DamSafe Passage project looks from theeast side of the Deschutes River The nearest channel in this drawing is devoted to habitat resto-

ans to be good stewards of the park andto teach basic river

ration for fish, animals and amphibians.

etiquette to novice rafters.

Whitewater Continued fromA1 "It's

ColorafjoAvo.

almost u nbelievable

drifjgo

this is finally happening," said longtime paddler Jayson Bowerman, a Bend Paddle Trail Alliance board member who

o a e.

Park, the beach at the park

Colum ia

Colo ado e.

Miller Landing

Three channels,fourwaves Funded in large part by a

section of the Deschutes into three channels: a slower, safer passage for floaters and fish on the west side of the river; a channel for wildlife habitat

co

of them as inflatable rocks,

Bowerman says — enabling "wave technicians" to c r aft and create different styles

of waves for different users. Panels will also control flow levels at the entrance to each

channel, adding another way

Ar ona e.

Mc Pa E

each controlled by underwater pneumatic bladders — think

~ m

2012 Bend Park & Recreation

on the east side; and an active whitewater park in the middle. The whitewater area will include four separate waves,

co

I:

will reconstruct a quarter-mile

impson ys

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

"Doing all the research over the years, talking to people with river parks all over the western United States, everybody told me the same thing. It's not so much the users in the river but all the spectators (that can be problematic). There may be 20 or 30 surfers and boaters in the river and they're all incredibly polite and taking turns. The issue is the 200 or 300 people watching."

While whitewater parks whitewater play area, and have proved hugely popular portions of the new Colorado with locals, they also have beAvenue footbridge will be wid- come destination hubs for adened specifically with kayaker venture tourists. Cascade, Idaspectating in mind. ho, a town of 940 people about Of course, not all the sur80miles north of Boise, opened prises that Boise and other K elly's Whitewater Park i n Western parks have experi- 2010 with the hope of re-enerenced have been detrimental. gizing a former mill town into Surfing in Boise has exploded, an outdoor vacation hub. Acsays Jayne Saunders, a stand- cordingto a University of Idaho up paddleboarder who works economic impact study, almost at Idaho River Sports, a local 20,000 river enthusiasts visited kayak shop that has been one Kelly's that first year and an-

With the use of tablet com-

puters, wave technicians will be able to adjust the waves ev-

ery few minutes if they like. A new, higher footbridge is also part of the project as well as

a renovation of McKay Park. Restrooms, changing rooms, a tiered viewing area of the river

and the downriver relocation of McKay's beach are all part of the park's face-lift.

"The plan is for everything

to be built in the water this

low-water season (Oct. 1 to May 1)," said Schneider, referencing when the Central Oregon Irrigation District restricts its irrigation flow. "That's the

"Surfers have come out of

the woodwork," said Saunders, 26. "It's maybe 5-to-1 surfers

to kayakers. It's crazy. There's

@ Sponsored by @

all these 'Surf Idaho' hats and

T-shirts popping up now." One of the biggest benefits

BrightSide Animal Center

O

of in-town whitewater parks,

supporters argue, is the sense of community. On any given day, hundreds of people stop to watch river users in the Boi-

B RIGHTS I D E A NI M A L CE N r r s

BRIGHTSIDE ANIMAL cENTER 1355 NEHEMLOCKAVE. REDMOND,OR (541) 923-0882

Webb, who has worked in all sorts of remote spots in the

"Phase II will be the wow

factor here," said Tom Gov-

Surfers, wavegods

RV I Soat Storage

The park has not been

to live in the middle of no-

without challenges, several of which Bend would be smart

where on the side of the road."

ternational competitions once

to take note of, says Webb,

that's complete."

who lived in Bend in 2010. For

one, the park has attracted not just kayakers but surfers, making, according to Gover- boogie-boarders and stand-up nale. In the late 1990s, a group paddlers, all of whom have difof paddlers came to the city ferent wave preferences. "When you getthat many and wanted to put boulders in the Boise River to create a low- people involved, there's a lot of tech rapids area. different wants," Webb said. "Well, you can't just put To accommodate the differrocks in the river," Governale ent river sports, the park typrecalled with a laugh. "But out ically creates more favorable of that came a meeting, and waves for surfers on Tuesdays then a steering committee and and Thursdays and more kayeventually a r i ver-manage- ak-friendly waves on Monment plan." days and Wednesdays. Friday By 2003 a specific site on through Sunday are hybrid The initial whitewater park in Boise was 16 years in the

the Boise River was selected

days or the wave technician's

and conceptual plans were

choice. The "wave gods" post short videos on Facebook explaining the day's wave and

of working with environmen-

Heated 8 Indoor

Boise River. "I can still get that fix on the water and not have

and crowd control

parksforthecityofBoise."W e hope to host national and in-

ernale, the superintendent of

window that everything needs completed. After nine years to be below water. Adjustments

L

of the earliest supporters of the Boise River Park.

park should be open year- River Park. Once the Esther Scarbrough added. "Some- Pacific Northwest to stay close round, Bowerman says, as at Simplot Park is complete, the times you want to go up to the to the water, can still paddle least one wave, if not more, is city looks to start Phase II of North Fork of the Payette and every day and live in a metro expected to be running during its whitewater park, w hich spend all Saturday up there. area. "It's a nice balance to be the winter low-water season. will include three more drops But if you can't, you can still "It takes about five minutes d ownriver an d f l a t w a t er get out here (at the Boise River part of the community," Webb to change the wave," said Chel- ponds that boaters can paddle Park) and play around if you said late last month before sea Schneider, the Bend park back upstream before running only have an hour or two." spending his next two hours district's project manager for the rapids again. dancing with the waves in the but the entire Colorado Dam SafePassage project."Thisis active water play.... The intent is forthese featuresto have a wide variety of opportunity."

Young and alert, Reno is a smooth collie and border collie mix. He's a wonderful d og! H e is about 2 yearsold and weighs 41 pounds. He was very nervous when hefirst arrived, but has blossomed into a great dog. Reno seeks human interaction, is good with other dogs of similar temperaments, but appearsto be afraid of cats.More photos at brightsideanimals.org/adoptabledogs ormeethim Tues.-Sat., 10-5.

— Tom Governale, superintendent of parks, Boise, Idaho se River Park. Someone like

to manipulate the waves. The

not just the whitewater park

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

give it better sight lines of the I

road."

District bond measure for $29 million in land acquisitions and park improvements, the Colorado Dam Safe Passage

still 90 minutes away. You can't just head out there after work."

will be moved and tiered to

helped spark the conversation

about an in-town water park 12 years ago. "It's been a long

"As the paddle community moved beyondclass Ior class grows, the park will start to issue is the 200 or 300 people II rapids.... You can head out regulate itself," Bowerman said. watching." to the Metolius, but that's a bit "Morepaddlers andsurfers and Bend's planners seem to be of a drive and it's really cold stand-up paddleboarders and taking Governale's warning water. The McKenzie is a two- boogie-boarders means more seriously. A terraced viewing hour drive, and the Lower De- stewards ... and that's a great area is being built at McKay schutes, it's fantastic, but it's thing for the community." polite and taking turns. The

Tl

If youbuildit, theywill come

Located in Redmond near fairgrounds and airport. Enjoy the convenience of not having to winterize your toys.

Back in Bend, Bowerman

also expects the river park to better bridge the gap between beginner an d

i n t ermediate

paddlers. "It's going to be a great ladder progression for people just getting into the sport," Bowerman said. "Right now, there's not a good place in the area to take someone after they've

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bendbulletin.com

will still be made once the irri-

tal groups, irrigation districts, water flow. Active — and often private property owners and animated — discussions usuwill all be above water. another municipality — the ally follow. "By the end of June," she s uburban community o f "Ipreferthosehybri d dayson continued, "the (whitewater) Garden City sits on the west theweekend,"Webb explained. "That wayyou at least make evpark should be complete and side of the Boise Riveropen." the whitewater park finally erybody somewhat happy." T he f i n a l to u c hes o n opened in June 2012 with two Crowds can also be an issue, McKay Park, Schneider notes, adjustable wave-makers. The especially if there is nowhere will likely go into next fall. park, which cost $3.6 million, for them to gather, Governale is open year-round, though said. Whitewater parks inthe West waves are l i mited i n t h eir "Doing all the research over While Bend's w hitewater scope during the fall and win- the years, talking to people park is the first to be created ter low-water season. with river parks all over the "My only complaint is that western United States, everyin Oregon, communities in Colorado, Wyoming, Idaho, they didn't build this 20 years body told me the same thing," Montana and Nevada have ago," said Webb, 32, a Boise Governale said. "It's not so been leading the way in riv- kayaker who has been on the much the users in the river but er improvements the past 20 water since he was 12. "I'd be all the spectators (that can be years. In 2004, Reno, Nevada, great by now." problematic) .There may be 20 opened the Truckee White- Although no official num- or 30 surfers and boaters in the water Park, a river park that bers yet exist — Governale river and they're all incredibly features 11 drop pools over a says an economic impact on half-mile stretch of the Truck- the Boise River Park is in the gation season starts, but those

ee River i n

t h e m i ddle of

works — the park has become

Reno. Colorado towns such as a go-to practice area for loBoulder, Golden, Salida and cals and a destination for outCanon City reinvigorated their of-town river junkies. Lunch downtowns with whitewater breaks and after work can be parks built in the 1990s and crazy, Scarbrough and Webb early 2000s. And Boise is set

to begin construction this fall on the Esther Simplot Park, a 55-acre land park on the east side of the Boise River that will

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Weekly Arts 5 Entertainment In

say, with as many as 30 to 40 users rotating in and out of the waves.

"We usually come out early Sunday when everyone's still feature fishing ponds, picnic hungover," Webb cracked. "The beauty of this park is areas, green spaces, shelters and natural riparian areas you can get on the river and immediately next to the Boise not make a whole day of it,"

L

TheBulletin

a

a •

e


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A5

ANALYSIS: NEW NORMAL FOR ELECTIONS

ecre mone Liein a oo o a s, or o By Nicholas Confessore

a ies

More than half of the reported outside spending in nine leading Senate races — in Alaska, Arkansas, lowa, Colorado, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan, and North Carolina — has come fromanonymous donors.

New Yortt Times News Service

More than half of the general election advertising aired by outside groups in the battle for control of Congress has come from organizations that disclose little or nothing

about their donors, a flood of secret money that is now at

A consumer'sguide to2014 polling

the center of a debate over the

I

linebetween free speech and corruption. The advertising, which has overwhelmingly benefited Republican candidates, is largely paid for by nonprofit groups and trade associations, some ofwhich are established with the purpose of shielding the wealthy individuals and

k i -

corporations that contribute.

More money is being spent on advertising by the secret donors than by super PACs, the

explicitly political committees New York Times News Service file photo whose fortunes have dominat- People demonstrated outside a Palm Springs, California, resort against Charles and David Koch, the ed attention with the rise of big

reclusive conservative billionaire brothers thought to have been holding a meeting there, in 2011. This

money in politics. election cycle, the Kochsand other outside groups are contributing loads of money to Republican Fifty-five percent of broad- advertisements, and about 80 percent of it has been donated anonymously. cast advertising in the mid-

term elections has been paid for by groups that do not fully disclosetheir donors, accord-

ing to an analysis by The New York Times of advertising data from the Campaign Media Analysis Group, compared with 45 percent from super

with ties to Charles and David Koch — and Crossroads GPS,

founded by Karl Rove. Heavily regulated businesses like insurance compa-

nieshave long relied on such groups to allow them to quiPACs, which are required to etly intervene in campaigns. file regular financial disclo- But many donors who gave sures with the Federal Elec- freely to super PACs during

tion Commission.

the 2012 cycle have shifted

The proportion of advertising flowing through nondisclosing groups is slightly lower than in 2012, a presidential election year with far more spending overall. But secretly funded advertising is widely expected to surge in 2016,

part of their giving to nondisclosing groups, Republican strategists said; among them is Sheldon Adelson, one of the biggest political do-

when there will be no incum-

bent running for the White House. The dominance of secretly

nors in either party. Little is

known about how much the Kochs give to outside spending groups they oversee, virtually none of which disclose donors.

funded advertising defies one Secrecy and sensitivity of the underlying assumptions Conservative groups said of the Supreme Court's Citi- donors had become more senzens United decision, which sitive in part because of Dempaved the way for outside ocrats' attacks on the Kochs, groups to raise and spend along with controversy over more money, so long as they the Internal Revenue Service's did not coordinate with can- reviews of the tax returns of d idates and parties. In t h e Tea Party groups. " Given the record of t h is majority opinion, Justice Anthony M. Kennedy envisioned administration in using regcampaigns in which unlim- ulatory agencies like the IRS ited independent spending in a retaliatory fashion, then by unions and corporations it's understandable that there's would be paired with robust concernabout disclosure from real-time disclosure. a lot of individuals," said Tim "Shareholders can d eter- Phillips, president of Amerimine whether their corpora- cans for Prosperity, a consertion's political speech advanc- vative organization that comes the corporation's interest bines field efforts with large in making profits," Kennedy advertising campaigns. "Dowrote, "and citizens can see nors on the left don't have to whether elected officials are have that concern." 'in the pocket' of so-called By cont r a st , abou t moneyed interests." three-quartersofgeneralelecThe reality is far different. tion ads aired by liberal-leanIn raceafter race,voters are ing outside groups during the confronted by a d vertising 2014 cycle have been paid for from an array of groups with by super PACs, particularly generic names and unclear the Senate Majority PAC and agendas. The groups' finances the House Majority PAC, two are disclosed only on feder- organizations with close ties al tax returns, typically filed to Democratic leaders in Conmore than a year after Elec- gress. Unions, which raise tion Day, on a form on which money from their members the names ofdonors are al- and areoften eager to getcredlowed to be redacted.

"There are assumptions in

Citizens United that have nev-

Majority, a501(c)(4)organization run by a former aide to the Senate majority leader, Harry Reid. servation Voters. Because of the limited dis-

to be disclosed.

closure, it is unclear exactly how much money conser-

ysis by the Brennan Center

vative and liberal nonprofit

for Justice, a New York-based think tank that supports tight-

groups are spending on cam- er campaignrules,m ore than paigns. The only political ex- half of the reported outside penditure that they are typspending in nine leading Senically required to disclose to ate races — in Alaska, Arkanthe Federal Election Commis- sas, Iowa, Colorado, Georgia, sion is money over a certain

Kentucky, Louisiana, Mich-

threshold that is spent specif- igan, and North Carolinaically to advocate the election has come from anonymous or defeat of a candidate. Even donors. Through Sept. 30, then, the donors behind the reported expenditures in the spending usually do not need nine Senate races by groups

k •

— DanBatz,The WashingtonPost

that shield their donors totaled

According to a new anal-

leader, Mitch McConnell, has

$84 million, well ahead of the been one of the biggest spendpace in 2012. ers in 2014, airing 10,000 ads While

mo s t

non p r ofit through the end of September

groups operate in multiple to benefit McConnell. "When Citizens U n i ted races, in part to demonstrate to the IRS that they are not

started, the reaction was, 'This

overly attached to individual candidates, several have emerged this cycle with what appears to be the sole purpose of supporting a single candidate. A group called the Kentucky Opportunity Coalition, which is overseen by a former

is terrible because it opens the

aide to the Senate minority

around contribution limits."

door to money from corporate treasuries,'" said L a w rence

Norden, a Brennan Center scholar who worked on the

study. "But what you are really seeing is dark money and people using buddy groups to get

~

I' I

both aired their own ads and donated millions of dollars to

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The advertising data also rather mask their commersuggest that while Democrats cial interest in making these and Republicans have built contributions." formidable outside spending But Democrats have secret networks since the Citizens

Senate Majority PAC works in tandem with Patriot

it for their contributions, have

er happened," said Fred Wert- Democratic super PACs. "They're heimer, president of Democcontributions racy 21, which supports more accumulated from working robust disclosure. "The as- people and represent support sumption that we would have for worker issues, and there's real-time disclosure never no reason not to be completehappened. When we gettothe ly upfront about that," said 2016 election, the dark money Michael Podhorzer, political is going to greatly explode." director of the A FL-CIO. "I

Democrats and superPACs; GOP andsecretspending

Democrats have secret money, too. Notably, the

The final three weeks of the campaign will produce aflurry of new polls. For consumers of all this political information, some caution is in order. Ask political strategists who havebeen in the cockpit of campaigns in the closing days of past elections and many will tell you they don't pay muchattention to the public polls. They prefer the polls they commission andpayfor. Comparing public polls is sometimes apples to oranges. For example, a Marist poll for NBCNews completed on Oct. 1 showed independent GregOrman leading Pat Roberts in Kansas by10 points. A poll completed five days later byCNN/Opinion Research showed Roberts ahead byone point. A poll completed a day after that for Fox Newsput Roberts up by five points. People running campaigns arguethey put more confidence in data when they knowthe methodology behind it and whenthey can track changesthrough a series of surveys with consistent methodology. But the public polls are not at all irrelevant, particularly when looked at in groups. The2012campaign should have taught this lesson to everyone. Republicans dismissed manyof the public polls showing the president ahead of Mitt Romneyas either skewed bytheir samples or within the margin of error. If many of the Senateraces are asclose asthey nowappear, get-out-the-vote operations could tip the balance in onedirection oranother.Betweennow andNov.4,Democratsand Republicans and an array of outside groups will boast about their ground games. Eventhey can't say with certainty that theirs is better than their opponents'.

And no matter which of our plans you choose, you'll geta no-cost gym membership.

money, too. Notably, the Sen-

United decision, Democrats ate Majority PAC works in have airedfar more advertis- tandem with Patriot Majority,

ing through super PACs, while Republicans have relied significantly more on advertising paid for with secret money. (Both parties also rely on alliances ofgrass-roots nonprofit

groups or unions to help turn out voters, spending that is even more difficult to track.)

a 501(c)(4) organization run by a former aide to the Senate majority leader, Harry Reid of Nevada.

Much of the secret money benefiting Democrats in ads has poured through a network of regional and national environmental groups like

The greater t ransparency the League of Conservation of liberal groups has helped Voters and the Sierra Club, drive a perception that liberal which are a growing force in billionaires, not conservative the world of outside spending. ones, have been the biggest These groups have grass-roots political donors this cycle. memberships, but they have But close to 80 percent of also spent millions of dollars general election advertising by on election activity in recent outside groups aiding Republi- years. And their budgets incans has been paid for with se- clude sizable checks from a cret money, donated to groups few anonymous donors, inlike the U.S. Chamber of Com- cluding a $6 million contrimerce, Freedom Partners — a bution on the most recent tax trade association of d onors return by the League of Con-

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

"Credit scores are calculated with data that

Credit Continued from A1 In August, California became the first state to enact

a law allowing nonprofits I

.J

to offer small no-interest,

r I

is too narrow. It may bejust as relevant to a lender whether a prospective borrower has the discipline to make regular savings deposits as to make regular loan payments." — U.S. Financial Diaries, a research study

no-fee loans, attracting unanimous support from

on informal lending andsaving

Republican and Democrat-

ic lawmakers. "It crosses party lines, it crosses ideological lines because it's so simple," said state Sen. Lou Correa,

'lrjisr

D-Santa Ana, who spon-

sored the bill. "Access to credit is very important in breaking the cycle of poverty." Without a credit score,

Jim Wilson / New York Times News Service

David Nutt, a new third-grade teacher, greets students outside Monarch Academy in Oakland, California, in June. Nutt got a job here after apprenticing in a yearlong program run by Aspire Public Schools, a charter school operator that aims to build up new teachers' skills and find their best fit.

Apprentice

working with younger chilminutes. dren, recalling his days in the Continued fromA1 After showing YouTube West Bank. Gallagher also Over the coming year, Sa- clips from "Rain Man" (an ex- decided it was too challenging berton would share dozens of ample of someone who learns for an inexperienced teacher such strategies with DeSan- visually), "Kung Fu Panda" to master a new subject while tiago, one of 29 prospective (learning by doing), and "My also learning the basic ropes teachers earning a small sti- Fair Lady" (learning through of classroom management. pend while participating in listening), he opened the disIn January, she transferred a residency program run by cussion to students. Nutt to an elementary classAspire Public Schools, a charMany slouched silently. room at Monarch Academy in ter system with schools in Cal- David whispered to Nutt that northeast Oakland. The move ifornia and Memphis. he should draw from a can was a bit of a risk, because The idea is that teachers, of Popsicle sticks, each with his new mentor, Rebecca Lee, like doctors in medical resi- a name on it, and call on ran- had just two years of teaching dencies, need to practice re- dom students. That revved up experience. peatedly with e xperienced the conversation a little. But right away, elementary supervisors before they can school was a more natural fit. be responsible for classes on Battling self-doubt The students quickly bonded their own. At Aspire, mentors At Berkley Maynard Acad- with him. In th e mornings, believe that the most import- emy, where eight out of 10 w hen Nutt a r r ived o n t h e ant thing that novice teachers studentsreceive free or re- playground to greet students, need to master is the seem- duced-price lunches and a every single one of them reingly unexciting — but actu- quarter are learning English as sponded to his upraised palm ally quite complex — task of a second language. DeSantia- with a high-five and a smile. managing a classroom full of go felt her confidence growing. By spring, most of the resichildren. Once internalized, But on the first day DeSan- dents seemed more assured. the thinking goes, such skills tiago stepped into the class One March day, Mariscal make all the difference be- alone, she felt like a substitute wore a necktie, introducing tween calm and bedlam and thrust into a h o stile room. herself as Roald Dahl, the Encan freeteachers to focus on Many students disregarded glish children's author. When student learning. her efforts to quiet them and she asked a student to "let me With its lengthy and intense stood up to grab a tissue or have your eyes on me, Sir," the mentorship, the Aspire model, asked to go to the bathroom. children erupted in giggles. one of a number of such proEven more painful, she felt At Berkley Maynard, the grams emerging across the she was letting down the co- students credited DeSantiago country, is a radical departure operative students. "I felt like with improvement. "At the b eginning, she from traditional teacher train- they were looking at me and ing, which tends to favor theo- thinking, 'Why can't you con- seemed kind of shy," said Jerery over practice. trol the classroom?'" she said. miah Lewis, 11, during a break Overthelastschoolyear, The Saberton swooped in with between classes one spring New York Times dipped into some practical tips. One af- morning. "But she learned the classrooms where three ternoon, she cued up music by how to become strict and how residents trained, witnessing the Jackson 5 on her laptop, to get what she wants." their choppy road through set- handed DeSantiago a textFour years into the residenbacks and successes. book and told her to read loud- cy program, principals at Asly enough to be heard over the pire had seen previous gradTackling assignments song "ABC" as it blasted from uates flourishing and were A month before school was to the back of the room. During eager to hire the new trainees. start, DeSantiago, a Fort Worth, class, she reminded DeSantiNutt secured a spot teachTexas, native and Brown Uni- ago to speak firmly by hold- ing third grade again at Monversity graduate, sat in a confer- ing up a whiteboard with the arch and at East Palo Alto ence room with the nine other word "voice" written on it. At while Mariscal accepted a job Aspire residents who were as- East Palo Alto Charter School, teaching first grade at East signed to Bay Area schools. Mariscal fumbled to explain Palo Alto, her alma mater. Kristin Gallagher, the direc- academic content when her There were no openings at tor ofthe residency program, mentor, Sarah Steinke Portn- Berkley Maynard, so DeSanstepped forward. ov, was out of the room. tiago applied for jobs at other "There are going to be days One morning after recess, Aspire campuses and was inwhen you're wondering, 'Why she began a subtraction les- vited to give a sample lesson am I doing this'?'" she said. son. Wearing a sparkly silver at Golden State College Prepa"But getting back up and get- top hat, she drew a number ratory Academy, a school for ting back in that classroomline on the whiteboard. But sixth- through 12th-graders in that grit is what will make you as she scrawled semicircles Oakland. successful." on top of the line, her pen reWhen she asked the class Among the fresh-faced res- peatedly landed on the wrong for names, one boy gave her idents was Bianka Mariscal, numbers. Flustered, Mariscal an alias. Channeling all that 22, the first college graduate in erased her muddled work. Saberton had taught her, she her family and an alumna of Hearing of the episode, Port- looked him in the eye. "I'd rethe Aspire elementary school nov urged Mariscal to let stu- ally like you to give me your in East Palo Alto where she dents see that mistakes are an name," she said firmly. This was assigned to teach. As a integral part of learning. And time, he complied. sixth-grader, she had helped during once-a-week debriefing The rest of the lesson went classmates who were learning sessions, Portnov acted the role smoothly, as she explained the English. of a student while Mariscal ex- mathematical concept of scale David Nutt, 26, a Dartmouth plained pictures and graphs. factor using a childhood phograduate who had been hometograph of herself with her sisschooledwithhis threeyounger Finding the right flt ter. The students were hooked siblings while the family sailed Nutt was often up by 4:30 in by her mix of personal and around the world, came to the the morning and working un- practical. At the end of class, residency after a year teaching til 10 at night. Still, David was she handed out a short quiz, Palestinian fourth-graders in frustrated that his lesson plans and 22ofthe24 studentsmade the West Bank.

him to trim the lesson to 10

for anatomy class did not al-

the correct calculations.

He was assigned to teach ways meet her standards. A few days later, a job offer 10th-graders biology as well Nutt was beginning to miss arrived. as 12th-grade anatomy and physiology, a subject he had

lending industry — through partnerships with 26 other

zero. "Now it's almost 700," he

said proudly. Immigrants are the primary

nonprofit organizations it has

facilitated about $3 million users, but not the only ones. worth ofloans among 2,200 Lending circles administered people — but the Ford Foun- by the San Francisco Lesbian dation has recently issued a Gay Bisexual Transgender $350,000 grant to help expand Community Center, for examits program nationwide. ple, have a zero default rate. "It's a new take on efforts to

"What they have is a social

you cannot get a car loan, build credit," Brown said. "It's connection," said Quinonez, rent an apartment, ob- sort of brilliant, as a social jus- whose group teams up with the tain a mortgage or build a tice philanthropy." center, "and that's what made business. Prospective emThe fund has also received them perform really well." ployers and even dating support from some big banks, services frequently check including JPMorgan Chase Group support credit scores, which a cred- and Citibank. Just as dieters join Weight it-rating agency generates Watchers instead of going it based on a person's history Tools for immigrants alone, people join lending and of debt and payments. Quinonez, the fund's direc- savings circles to help reach a "It's very hard to be a tor and a native of Mexico, specific goal. part of the economic main- said his own family used lendA few commercial services stream" without credit, said ing circles when he was grow- aimed at organizing lending Amy Brown, a program ing up. The conventional view circles, including Yattos, Pudofficer at the Ford Founda- that low-income people are fi- dle and eMoneyPool, have tion. "Over time, it makes it nancially illiterate, he says, is recently sprung up. They help really hard to build wealth mistaken. clients form circles using their "They were managing mon- own Facebook and social meand move up." ey in ways we just didn't un- dia contacts. Users generally Millions without derstand or conceptualize," he provide each other with noAs many as 64 million said. or low-interest loans but pay Americans lack this type

the company a coordination

Known as tandas inMexi-

of paper trail, leading them to rely on alternatives like exorbitantly priced payday lenders and check-cashing stores.

co, susas in West Africa, pandeiros in Brazil and huis in Asia, these informal savings and lending networks continue to be a mainstay of immi-

"A credit report is like a

grant communities around the

fee. Payment activities are not regularly reported to the credit-rating agencies, however, so they do not count toward a participant's credit score. As for Kohli, she is now

passport to the financial country. marketplace,"said Jose Generally each member of a Quinonez, chief executive small group — six to 10 people of Mission Asset Fund. — contributes a set amount of "Without that passport, money, say $100, on a regular you're denied entry." schedule for a set period of Making payments on time. Each member of the cirtime to other members of cle in turn receives the whole the lending cirde is just pot until everyone gets a paylike paying off a bank loan out. Circles continually disor a credit card, supporters band and regroup. point out. The only differMission Asset Fund, which ence is that one activity is also provides extensive finanrecorded — and can there- cial counseling and education, fore be used to build a credit markets its lending circles score — and the other is not. around what it calls "financial "Credit scores are calpain points". a security deposit culated with data that is to rent an apartment, the $680 too narrow," argues a new citizenship application fee, the report on i n formal lend$465 fee for a deportation deing and saving tools from ferral and a temporary work U.S. Financial Diaries, a permit. research study of low- and Saving for the deferral is moderate-income families: what led Alan Santos, now "It may be just as relevant a 21-year-old college student to a lender whether a pro-

and part-time debate coach, to

spective borrower has the join a lending circle two years discipline to make regular ago to lift his credit score of savings deposits as to make regular loan payments." Trust Your Loved One's Advocates and financial institutions have increasCare To EVERGREEN ingly been looking for new The oldest, most experienced in-home ways to assist those who care service in Central Oregon are off the financial grid to plug into the system, said Robert Annibale, global di-

c r edit-rating

agencies. Mission Asset Fund formalizes the informal loans

arranged through lending circles by making sure all the participants sign a contractor promissory note and reporting every payment to national credit bureaus. The fund represents only a minuscule portion of the

shares with two roommates. Her wallet contains a range

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never personally studied but

figured he could master. After all, he had learned Arabic in college and gone on to use it in his teaching. His first challenge, though, was to develop a rapport with

students. On the third day of school at Aspire California College Preparatory Academy in Berkeley,

Give in the Best

Way Possible

he followed the lead of his mentor, Jai David, a fourth-year

teacher, and stood at the door of theclassroom afterlunch.

He held up a fist to bump as each student filed in. Several teenagers avoided eye contact,

skulking past. David, a popular teacher whose filing cabinet was papered with notes from f or-

mer students, ceded the class to Nutt. Originally, he had planned a 25-minute lesson

about different styles of learning. David, now in her second year as a mentor, had advised

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Senate race Continued from A1 "Being someone from a to-

tally different background, that's not a politician, that's not beholden to any special in-

terest or any other group; I'm runningfor office because I really want to make a differ-

ence," Wehby said during a recent phone interview. "I've

NAME:JamesLeuenberger PARTY:Constitution

NAME:Christina Lugo PARTY:Pacific Green

NAME:Jeff Merkley PARTY:Democrat

NAME:Monica Wehby PARTY:Republican

AGE:57 RESIDENCE:

AGE:44 RESIDENCE:

AGE:57 RESIDENCE:

AGE:52 RESIDENCE:

Oregon City

Portland

Portland

EXPERIENCE: Artistand

EXPERIENCE:

EXPERIENCE:

Incumbent U.S. senator; former speaker of the OregonHouse; former executive director of Portland Habitat for Humanity; nuclear weapons analyst for the Congressional Budget Office.

Director of Pediatric Neurosurgery at Randall Children's Hospital in Portland; past president of the OregonMedical Association; former member of board of trustees of the American Medical Association.

Lake Oswego

submitted

EXPERIENCE:

Criminal defense attorney since1991; banker.

seen how on e p erson can

change the conversation, and I want to represent all of Oregon, not just one sliver." Wehby said Merkley votes with his party "95 to 98 per-

peace activist; proprietor of Green Hills Lawn andGarden; ran unsuccessfully for U.S. Senate inTennessee in 2006.

cent of the t ime," although

OpenCongress.org, a website run by the nonpartisan watchdog Sunlight Foundation, puts Merkley at 91.9 percent during

and September on television

ing with Washington, D.C." spots criticizing him through Her campaign has been the Koch-affiliated super PAC marred by several controverF reedom P a r tners A c t i on sies. In addition to the plagia-

the 113th Congress, which ranks him 40th out of 53 Dem-

Fund illustrated his rationale

rism accusations, which re-

for supporting a constitutional

ocrats for voting along party

amendment that would allow

surfaced again when an op-ed penned by Wehby appeared

Congress and states to set lim- to borrow liberally from the Wehby also linked Merkley its on campaign fundraising health care plan of her primato the Obama administration's and spending. ry opponent, Oregon Rep. JaMega-wealthy individuals son Conger, R-Bend, police restruggles to articulate and put into place an effective foreign such as the Koch brothers ports surfaced during the pripolicy that reflects America's have "the ability to have huge mary that suggested she had leadership role in the world. sums from the very few at- harassed her ex-husband and "Obama's policies have tempt to buy a Senate that will stalked a former boyfriend. "I think that these are just been t o tally in c oherent. pass an agenda that will conThere's a lack of strategy, our tinue to enrich the rich while shameless, petty attacks that enemies don't fear us any- impoverishing the poor," he have been done to distract more, our allies don't trust us, said. "That's who they are, and voters from the issues. I'm and the world is just devolv- that's what they're fighting for. always going to protect my ing into chaos as the result of They want to gut the Clean Air children, and I'm not going to no American leadership," she Act, and they want to make it throw other people under the said. "All of those policies were cheaper and easier to ship jobs bus," said Wehby, a mother of rubber-stamped by Merkley." overseas; they want to restore four. "This is my campaign, For his part, Merkley point- the Bush tax cuts, and make and I take full responsibility ed to the allegations of pla- them larger, and lock them for what happens, but I think giarism levied against Wehby in constitutionally. My oppo- these are all shameless, desafter the online news outlet nent signed on for all of those perate distractions to get votBuzzFeed reportedthat many things." ers to not look at Jeff Merkportions of her health care While Wehby, 52, has previ- ley's record." plan in the issues section of ously held leadership positions Merkley, 57, is a first-term her campaign website had in m edical o rganizations, i ncumbent, an d a for m e r been lifted directly from a this is her first campaign for speaker of the Oregon House 2013 survey put out by the political office. She is a past o f Representatives. In t h e Crossroads super PAC associ- president of the Oregon Med- 1970s, he served as an intern ated with Rove. ical Association and resigned for U.S. Sen. Mark Hatfield, "I can't imagine anyone her position on the board of R-Ore., and worked as a nuwho puts (herself) forward as trustees of the American Med- clear weapons analyst for the a health care expert taking ical Association to run for the Congressional Budget Office their ideas from Karl Rove, Senate. in the 1980s. After returning to who's a right-wing ideologue Being a ne u r osurgeon Portland, he served as the exof the first order," Merkley taught her "how to look log- ecutive director of Portland's said in a p h one i nterview. ically at an issue using the Habitat for Humanity. "When she argues publicly facts. That's what we do every Merkley and his wife, Mary, that she's an independent, and day in medicine; we first of all have two children. her whole agenda is from the listen to the patient, and we If elected to a second term, Koch brothers, and Karl Rove, look at the data, and make a Merkley said he would conand Mitt Romney, it clarifies diagnosis and solve the prob- tinue to champion changes to lem," she said. "I think that's the rules surrounding filibusthat she's from the far right." Merkley said involvement of what we need to do each time, ters, which he says have been the Koch brothers, who spent standing with the people of so overused they have turned roughly $3 million in August Oregon as opposed to stand- the Senate from "a capable lines.

"We have to really focus on how to restore good-paying jobs,and we can do that, through investments in infrastructure, through investments in education, through nurturing manufacturing." — Jeff Merkley, the incumbent

functioning online health insurance exchange. "The way you fix health care, you go with proven things," she said. "You don't experiment with one-fifth of

the economy." While conceding the health care law ha d

viduals can't be denied cov-

erage for pre-existing conditions, he said. Many Oregonians "felt like the system was rigged, and now they have a fair shot at getting affordable health care," he said. The Senate race also inc ludes candidates from t h e Pacific Green Party and the Constitution Party. The Pacific Green Party's nominee is Christina Lugo,

"Being someone from a totally different

44, of Oregon City. She was

background, that's not a politician, that's not

cast a vote this summer in support of Israel's military action

beholden to any special interest or any other group; t'm running for office becauseI really want to make a cfifference."

moved to run when Merkley in Gaza.

"As a person of conscience, (I feel) we need to do someshe said. "My tax dol— Monica Wehby, his main challenger thing," lars are being used to build those bombs that are killing Palestinian soldiers, and my

deliberative body to a para- whether families are thriving lyzed partisan mess." Merkley financially, he said. "We have to really focus helped lead the push to eliminate the 60-vote requirement on how to restore good-payto advance and approve nomi- ing jobs, and we can do that, nations other than those to the through investments in inU.S. Supreme Court. frastructure, through investMerkley said he would try to ments in education, through extend filibuster reform to leg- nurturing manufacturing," he islation if given the chance, in- said. Merkley pointed to his

senator is supporting that." Money spent on defense

cluding the requirement that if

sponsorship of the Rural En-

much of what it does is uncon-

41 senators oppose legislation, one of them would have to be on the floor speaking against it — morning, noon and night — to block its progress.

ergy Savings Program, which stitutional. If elected, he would would provide low-cost loans support the repeal of the Afto small businesses and indi-

viduals to retrofit buildings to be moreenergy efficient,asa "The Senate is not designed, win all the way around. Reat all, to have every motion duced energy bills would help subjected to a supermajority, pay off the loan. "You put people to work, either by constitutional construct or by tradition," he said. you save energy, and the fam"(Let's) spend a week debating ily can do it without spending the bill, not a week debating money" up front, he said. The Affordable Care Act, whether to debate the bill." Merkley pledged to con- which Merkley helped pass, is a main target of Wehby's crittinue working to create living-wage jobs. The measure icism; she says voters should of American success shouldn't hold Merkley responsible for be whether the gross domes- the $200 million wasted on tic product is increasing, but Cover Oregon, the state's non-

should instead be used to de-

velop green jobs, she said. James Leuenberger, 57, of Lake Oswego, is the Constitution Party's nominee. He believes the Constitution gives

the federal government very limited authority and that

fordable Care Act and all fed-

eral drug laws, which he does not believe pass constitutional muster.

"The federalgovernment is acting unconstitutionally on a whole lot of levels," he said. "If the U.S. Constitution

doesn't authorize the federal government to do something, it shouldn't do it."

The federal government should return ownership of all

federal land in Oregon to the state, he said. — Reporter:202-662-7456, aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

'I,

' '4r

F U R N IT U R E

Bend River Promenade •

a d i sastrous

rollout, Merkley stands by it, pointing to 300,000 previously uninsured Oregonians who now have coverage. Now, insurance companies can no longer kick a person off his plan if he gets sick, and indi-

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AS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

IN FOCUS: CLIMATE IN THE U.S.

ots oto met ane — natura as — aarmsresearc ers By Seth Borensiein

The methane concentra-

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — A s u r-

prising hot spot of the potent global-warming gas methane

/

//

western U.S., according to satellite data.

/

That result hints that the U.S. Environmental Protec-

tion Agency and other agencies considerably underesti-

mate leaks of methane, which is also called natural gas. The higher level of methane is not a local safety or a health issue for residents but factors in overall global warming. It is likely leakage from pumping methane out of coal mines. While methane isn't the most

plentiful heat-trapping gas, scientists worry about its increasing amounts and have

t r acking

emissions.

A satellite image of atmo-

Peace Continued fromA1 It was this: If two of their cit-

/

/

/

/

Kort said.

The new study, done by

/

/

/

NASA an d

Kort said the methane likely

t h e U n i versity comes from leaks as workers

of Michigan, was released extract natural gas from coal Thursday by the journal Geo- beds, and not from hydraulic physical Research Letters. fracturing, called fracking, beThe amount of methane in cause the data were collected the Four Corners — an area before fracking really caught 1 / /' • / / covering about 2,500 square on. / I / / / / miles — would trap more heat The results were so initially NASA and University of Michigan via The Associated Press in the atmosphere than all surprising to the scientists that The Four Corners area, in red, is highlighted on this NASA image of the U.S., showing the major the carbon dioxide produced they waited several years and American hot spot for methane emissions. The map shows how much emissions varied from average yearly in Sweden. That's be- then used ground monitors background concentrations from 2003-2009 (dark colors are lower than average; lighter colors are cause methane is 86 times to verify what they saw from higher). Satellite data spotted the surprising hot spot. more potent for trapping heat space, Kort said. in the short-term than carbon Several methane experts dloxlde. said the research makes sense "It's the largest signal we to them and that the detected spheric methane concentra- image used data from 2003 to of about 1.3 million pounds a tions over the continental U.S. 2009. year. That's about 80 percent can see from the satellite," said methane amount is disturbing. "That is i mmense," Terry shows the hot spot as a bright Within that hot spot, a Eu- more than the EPA figured. study lead author Eric Kort, a red blip over the Four Corners ropean satellite found atmo- Other ground-based studies University of Michigan atmo- Engelder, a scientist at Pennarea of New Mexico, Colora- spheric methane concentra- have calculated that EPA esti- spheric scientist. "It's hard to sylvania State U niversity, do, Arizona and Utah. The tions equivalent to emissions mates were offby 50 percent. hide from space." wrote in an email. /

/

/

two countries together, though parently engaged in this kind he cautioned that the impact of political engineering. of the award should not be In 2009, th e c o m mittee overestimated. awarded Barack Obama after

"You can see that there is izens can work for a common goal, their governments too a lot of extremism coming could do better in finding com- from this part of the world. It mon ground. is partly coming from the fact The two nations have almost that young people don't have defined themselves by their a future. They don't have edstaunch opposition to one an- ucation. They don't have a other. They became enemies job," Jagland said. "We want almost instantly upon gaining to show that people in all reliindependence in 1947 from im- gions can come together in a perial Britain and have since common cause." fought three full-scale wars The Indian winner immediover various issues, including ately spoke about the potential competing claims to the Hima- to bridge old divides. "I will layan region of Kashmir that invite (Malala) in a new fight sits between them. Just this for peace in our region." He week, theirtroops have hurled also said this year's choice to mortar shells and fired guns at award one person from each one another across the Kash- of the nuclear-armed neighmir border, with civilian casu- bors in South Asia made "a alties in double digits. great statement from the NoThe N o bel

//

scientists.

/

/

hovers over part of the south-

had d i fficulties

There could be some ar-

eas elsewhere in the country than triple the amount previ- where more methane is emitously estimated by European ted if it is dispersed by wind, tion in the hot spot was more

C o m m ittee's bel committee looking at the

the U.S. president visited Mid-

This year's choice "makes sense because the committee of themes, including a brotherhood between India and Paki-

dle Eastern nations estranged stan. They have done this in a during the previous Bush ad- very clever way." ministration. F i fteen y e ars earlier, the award went to the trio of Yitzhak Rabin, Yasser

Arafat and Shimon Peres after an apparent breakthrough in

But others said it

w a sn't

likely to work. "It is tempting to see the ...

announcement as a nuanced message to Pakistan and In-

dia to stop shelling each other across the border and start And in 1996, the commit- protecting children," said Lontee awarded Timorese Carlos don-based writer and human Filipe Ximenes Belo and Jose rights activist Salil Tripathi. Ramos-Horta, which many be- "Whether that will sway the lieve was critical in the peace- hard-liners on both sides is of ful cessation of East Timor course a different question." from Indonesia in 2001. P akistani p o l i tical a n a Israeli-Palestinian peace talks,

though it never led to a deal.

"Often the committee tries

to bring people in conflict together and see how they can build new bridges," said Oslo-based Nobel historian Oe-

lyst Hasan Askari Rizvi said the nations' animosity was so deeply rooted that "I don't

see any positive impact of the award on two societies," espe-

ivind Stenersen. It "tries to find people seek-

the prize to Y ousafzai and

ing new ways and solutions

along the Kashmiri border. The countries have much in

in difficult conflicts," he said.

common — and much of it is

Satyarthi partly to nudge the time the Peace Prize has ap-

forefront of a global movement to end child slavery and exday face serious challenges in ploitative child labor since 1980 lifting their people out of pov- and has led the rescue of tens of erty, though each is beset by thousands of child slaves and its own challenges in doing so. developeda successful model India, a bubbling democracy for their education and rehawith a fast-growing economy, bilitation. He has also survived has been overwhelmed by several attempts on his life. the scale by which it needs to Malala, who now lives with improve people's lives, with a her family in the British city 1.2 billion population that is of Birmingham, was shot in still growing. Pakistan, with a thehead by aTaliban gunman grossdomesticproduct equal in Pakistan for insisting that to just a quarter India's stock girls as well as boys have the exchange daily trade, is much right to an education. After further behind in generating surviving several operations, power, building infrastructure she continued both her activand establishing security. It is ism and her studies. "The Nobel Committee has alsowidely seen asbeing controlled by an entrenched and shown a lot of imagination," opaque military establishment said Ashis Nandy political often accused of cozying up to psychologist and social theomilitant jihadists. rist with the Delhi-based CenAnd as was underscored ter for the Study of Developing by Friday's award, child labor Society. "I hope both sides see and abuse are widespread, this as an opportunity to open and largely ignored, in both up, though I'm afraid it will Both India and Pakistan to-

has been able to combine a lot

chairman, Thorbjoern Jagland, present scenarios between Inacknowledged his panel gave dia and Pakistan." This would not be the first

not good.

Dedicated to

cially while battles continued

India and Pakistan.

Satyarthi has been at the

turn into the usual nationalist

clap-trap."

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

Ni timeeosure ossi eon2, By Scott Hammers

Land Board suggests all three

The Bulletin

parcels be dosed to all activity

Roughly 2,000 acres of public land in Central Oregon

between 10p.m. and 5 a.m.,

DepartmentofState Landswants to restrict 2,000acresin Central Oregon

and that shooting and motor

The Department of State Lands is proposing closing three parcels of state land totaling 2,021 acres in Deschutesand Crookcounties,

vehicle use be banned for activity, with shooting and the Bend and Prineville-area motor vehicle use prohibited on parcels. could be closed to nighttime

BENDFILM WINNERS

nearly half that area, under a

proposalbeingconsideredby the Department of State Lands.

"Alpsummervv takes top prize BendFilm announced the winners of the 11th annual independent film festival Saturday night at Deschutes Brewery's Mountain Room. Hosted by Yancy Faulkner, the reception and awards ceremony yielded the following winners: Bust Documentary Feature:"Alpsummer" (screens 6 p.m. todayat the Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St.) Best Narrative Fnnturu:"Bob Birdnow's Remarkable Taleof Human Survival and the Transendence ofSelf" (screens1 p.m. today at the Tower Theatre) AudiuncuAward: "The Young Kieslowski" (screens 3:30 p.m. today at the Tower Theatre) Bust of Show:"Alpsummer" (screens 6 p.m. today at the TowerTheatre, 835 NWWall St.)

Reed Market Road and 27th Street in Bend, one south of the

parcel is the primary access to

fairgrounds near Redmond,

Bureau of Land Management

and one along the west side of

lands to the south. The night closure would address transient camping, she said, the primary concern on the Redmond parceL See Restrictions/B5

A recommendation by the

departmentprepared forthe Tuesday meeting of the State

JEFF(ERSON COUNTY $(utt~etn n Pnnevtlle '9 CROOK COUNTY 0 OE SC H UT ES • Snnriver

vehicles on two of the parcels at anytime.

Julie Curtis, spokeswoman withthe Department of State Lands, said tighter restrictions

The proposal concerns three separateparcels: one just east of the intersection of

Juniper Canyon Road south of Prineville.

from10 p.m. to 5a.m. daily, and no longer allowing shooting or

a c res COUNITY

.LnPine

Q STEVENS ROAD 640 acres 9 SOUTH REDMOND937 acres 8 JUNIPER CANYON 444 acres Bekr Cr ek Rd. 2

on theRedmond parcelarenot beingconsidered asshooting has not been a problem in the area, and the road through the

To Prineville

REDMOND

Gravett Rd.

t

~Ste ensR .

[AAtetd Rd

No shooting or vehicles

. Noshootlng u ~o~rvehicles MILE

MILE

Qo

0

h

ILE

0

I

li Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

Source: Department of State Lands

CRAGGIN' CLASSIC AT SMITH ROCK

• Climbers flock to state park as local destination of annual meet-up

e

'td

C

.'!

BRIEFING Wildfire quickly contained A 2-acre wildfire north of Indian Ford Campground wasquickly brought under control Saturday afternoon. Federal, state and local resources responded to the early-afternoon fire that burned about a mile from the campground in the Sisters Ranger District of the Deschutes National Forest, according to the Central Oregon Interagency Dispatch Center. Firefighters set up containment lines around the fire andthen worked on mop-up, the center said. — Bulletin staff reports

STATE NEWS

The Bulletin

ock climbers from

R

around the Northwest are at Smith Rock State Park this weekend for the

Craggin' Classic, a celebration of all things climbing related. Organizedby theAmerican Alpine Club and held annually at a variety of rock climbing destinations across the country, the Craggin' Classic is now in its third year

• i.ornnn:Couple chooses to live life without modern inconveniences,B3

e:-..~r:q

With a competition originally scheduled for Saturday canceled, climbers spent the day exploring the park or attending one of a variety of climbing skills clinics. PaulSinger came from Corvallis for the event, and said above all, it's an opportunity to get to swap climbing stories with like-minded people. Taking a break from a sport climbing clinic run by local guide Logan Carr, Singer said the professional instruction available at the event is something most climbers would ers often learn the basics from friends, he said, who may or may not truly know what they're doing. "In this kind of sport, you want to learn it correct the

first time, because you can get

r

t

run in theOutdoors section. Submit your best workat bundbullutin.com/ foliage —all entries will appear online, and we'll choose thebest for publication in print. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to ruudurphotos© bundbullutin.com and tell us a bit about where and whenyoutook them. We'll choosethe best for publication. Submissionrequirements: Include as much detail as possiblewhen and where you took it, and anyspecialtechnique used— as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

t

di

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Chauncey Curl, of Portland, climbs a section of rock while participating in a sport climbing clinic in the Craggin' Classic on Saturday at Smith Rock State Park in Terrebonne. A scheduled competition was canceled, but instruction and other activities continued.

hurt if you don't do it correct-

After 10 minutes at the top,

to descend without leaving

ly the first time," he said. Climber Chauncey Curl of

camped out with Carr atop a narrow ledge, Curl descend-

any equipment at the top.

Portlandsecured a rope into his harness and waited at the

ed, and explained what Carr

had taught him. After secur-

ledge, Curl said, along with

bottom of a rock face as Carr

ing himself to two separate anchors, Curl had detached

the need to make sure every

scrambled skyward, the other

end of therope securedto his harness.

Safety was one reason for their extended stay on the

stepofthe processwent as the rope from the harness and intended. "If you drop the rope, then reconfigured it, allowing him

See video coverage on The Bulletin's website: bundbullutin.com/crnggin

o

you've got two guys up there with no rope and no way to get down," he said.

SeeCrnggin' Classic/B6

YESTERDAY

Reader photos

of Well shot! that will

e

c

Well shot! • We want to seeyour foliage photosfor another specialversion

d

d I'

at Smith Rock State Park.

benefit from. First-time climbLorane

I

By Scott Hammers

Bend family selectedfor first local Habitat For Humanity home in1989 Compiled by Don Hoiness fromarchivedcopies ofThe

clean knowledge of the facts

and every family man inter-

of life, sex diseases and the multitude of evils resulting

ested in the betterment of hygienic conditions in Bend will be asked to be there and co-operate in an effort to

Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

therefrom, through a cam-

100 YEARSAGO

paign of education. The work was made statewide through

For the week ending Oct. 11, 1914

Society takes upwork here The Oregon Social Hygiene Society whose work throughout the state has accomplished a great good, has turned its

an appropriation of the last

Legislature and the Society is officered by the leading physicians, business men and educators of Portland and all Oregon. Field Secretary Earl J. Cum-

mins arrived Friday to arrange for a campaign of edu-

attention to Central Oregon,

cation here. An exhibit is now

and Bendand other communities of this section are to have

in progress, a mens' meeting will be held next Wednesday and a gathering of mothers will be addressed, probably

an opportunity to join in the

work. The mission of the Society is to replace misinformation

Wednesday afternoon. The Meeting will be held at

and ignorance with correct,

the Commercial Club rooms,

spread abetterunderstanding

of the necessity of sex education, and to get suggestions of ways and means.

Bend wins football game with 3 to 0 score Through a successful place kick by Arthur Vandevert in

thethird quarter,Bendscored three points in the high school football game here on Saturday. This was the final score — Bend 3, Redmond 0. For the first quarter Red-

mond's heavier team had slightly the better of the going, chiefly thanks to good

forward passing. However, two tallies were made in this period. Then the Bend boys tightened up. Once they held their opponents on the threeyard line. After plunging down the field in the third quarter Bend tried a kick but the ball went wild. A few minutes later a

secondtryfrom the20resulted in the winning score. Throughout the game Redmond's left end shone. He was in practically every play, and broke up the majority of the plays of the home team. Claude Kelly and Arthur Vandevert also played stellar games, and with a little more

run. In the last quarter Bend

almost scored again, but with the ball on the ten yard line, Corley ran back too far and

lost about nine yards, This seemed to put life in the Redmond team and Bend had a

hard time holding the visitors during the last five minutes.

75 YEARSAGO For the week ending Oct. 11, 1939

British warn of raiders in Caribbean Sea New orders were issued to British shipping in the Atlantic and the Caribbean

interference from the line, the

Sea to beware of German sea

former would have probably been able to score on an end

raiders.

SeeYesterday/B5


B2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

E VENT TODAY PUMPKINPATCH: Featuring a petting

zoo, hay rides, ponyridesandtrain rides; freeadmission,chargefor activities; 9a.m.-5 p.m.; DDRanch, 3836NE Smith RockWay,Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. CORN MAIZEANDPUMPKIN PATCH: An eight-acre Godzilla corn maze with pumpkin patchandmarket featuring pumpkin cannons,zootrain,pony

rides andmore;$7.50,$5.50ages 6-11, freeages5and younger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for most other activities; 10a.m.-7 p.m.,pumpkinpatchopen until 6 p.m.; Smith RockRanch,1250 NE WilcoxAve., Terrebonne;www. smithrockranch.com or541-504-1414. SISTERSHARVESTFAIRE:Featuring over150 juried artisan vendors, activities, kids zone,food andmore; free admission;10a.m.-4 p.m.; downtown Sisters; www.sistercountry. com or 541-549-0251. BENDFILMFESTIVAL: The11th

yearof independentfilm screenings atvenuesacrosstown;seewebsite for full scheduleateach venue;$11 in advance, $12at the door, $150full film pass;10:30a.m.; Bend;www. bendfilm.org or 541-388-3378. CRUSHCANCERFUNRUNAND WALK:A5K or10K run/walk to benefit the FredHutchinson Cancer Research Center, with food, music and more; $35-$40, registration required;11 a.m.-3 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 NW Lower BridgeWay,Terrebonne; www.faithhopeandcharityevents.

com/crushcancerrun,events© faithhopeandcharityevents.com or 541-350-5384. DISCOVERNATUREDAY:FALL FESTIVAL:Featuring nature programs, outdoor games, art and more, ages 5-10with parent or guardian; free; 1-4 p.m.; Hollinshead Barn,1235 NEJones Road, Bend; www.childrensforestco.org, katie@childrensforestco.org or 541-383-5592. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS' ASSOCIATIONDISTRICT3 JAM: A fiddle jam, open to all ages; free, donations accepted; 1-4 p.m.; Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 SW Reif Road; 541-462-3736. "PANIC":A film director is accused of a crime at his premiere in Paris; $20, $16 for seniors, $13 for students; 2p.m .;CascadesTheatre, 148 NW GreenwoodAve., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. SHANIKOSCHOOLHOUSE CONCERT:Live ragtime music concert; $10suggested donation; 2 p.m.; Shaniko School House, Sixth St.; www.shanikooregon.com or 541-489-3434. JONATHAN BYRD:TheAmericana-

ENDA R

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

country artist performs; $15-$20 suggested donation;7 p.m.,doors open at 6:30 p.m.; TheBarn in Sisters, 68467Three CreeksRoad; 775-233-1433.

scott ie@cocomedyscene.com or 480-257-6515.

FRIDAY

MONDAY PUMPKINPATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zooand various activities; free admission, charge foractivities; 9a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836NE Smith RockW ay, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. OUTLAWS TOGETHERBINGO AND COMMUNITY DINNER:Featuring bingo, dinner, prizes andmoreto benefit the Sisters High School Athletics Department; free; 5:30 p.m., dinner at 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W.McKinney Butte Road; www.outlawnet.com, tim.roth©sisters.kf2.or.us or 541-549-4050.

PUMPKIN PATCH: Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities; free admission, charge for activities; 9a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 NE Sm ithRockW ay, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. WENDY'SWISH CHRISTMAS GOOSE BOUTIQUE:Featuring handcrafted artwork and wares,

proceeds supportWendy'sWish;

Andy Tullis i The Bulletin file photo

free admission; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; St. Charles BendCenter for Health and Learning, 2500 NENeff Road; www.stcharleshealthcare.org,

LeighAnne Medina,of Bend,center,reads about the woodchuck and details about the herbivore at one of the dlfferent learning stations durlng the Predators and Prey 'Discover Nature Day' class

at Ponderosa Park in Bend inAugust. Today at1 p.m. there Is a

bendasht angayoga©gmail.com or MAD CADDIES:TheCalifornia reggaepop band performs, with Strive Roots; $17 plus fees inadvance, $20at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7p.m.; Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-408-4329.

WEDNESDAY PUMPKINPATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zooand various activities; free admission,

to recent murders; $15 plusfeesin advance; 7:30 p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881. "YOUNG FRANKENSTEIN": A rides andmore;$7.50,$5.50ages screening of the1974comedy film 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for Corn about Dr. Victor Frankenstein; free; Maize; $2.50 for most other activities; 7:30 p.m.; RodriguezAnnex, Jefferson 10 a.m.-7 p.m.,pumpkinpatch open County Library,134 SE E St., Madras; until 6 p.m.; Smith RockRanch,1250 www.jcld.org or 541-475-3351. NE WilcoxAve., Terrebonne;www. smithrockranch.com or 541-504-1414. MATISYAHU:The reggaeand hiphop artist performs, with Radical VFW DINNER: Fishandchips;$6;3-7 Something andCiscoAdler; $22.50 p.m.; VFWHall,1503 NEFourth St., plus fees in advance, $25at the door; Bend; 541-389-0775. 9 p.m., doorsopenat8 p.m .;Midtown ANABELLE'S ANGEL GLOWSK: Ballroom, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., An evening 5Krun and 2Kfun Bend; www.randompresents.com or walk through theOldMill District; 541-408-4329. wear bright neon colors and bring flashlights; proceeds benefit Anabelle SCOTT PEMBERTONTRIO:The Portland rockgroup performs; Wilson andSparrow ClubsUSA; $5; 9p.m.; Dolo,852 NWBrooks $20-$25 for adults, $15-$20for St., Bend; www.dojobend.com or teens, $5-$10 for kids, registration 541-706-9091. suggested; 5 p.m.festivities begin, 6:17p.m. racebegins,6:23 p.m.walk begins; LesSchwabAmphitheater, 344 SW Shevlin HixonDrive, SATURDAY Bend; www.anabe llesangelglow. org, sparrowglow©gmail.comor COLUMBIADISTRIBUTINGCHARITY 541-408-4949. RUMMAGE SALE:Featuring beer AUTHOR PRESENTATION: M ichael items for sale such asneons, mirrors, Heyn will present on his book"In steins and more to benefit BrightSide Search ofDecency"; $5; 6p.m.; Animal Center andMark Shatka Jr; 8 Paulina Springs Books, 422 SWSixth a.m.-2 p.m.; Columbia Distributing, St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. 20735 NEHigh Desert Land, Bend. PINK PALOOZA: Celebrate breast PUMPKINPATCH:Featuring a cancer awareness month with raffles, petting zoo, hay rides, pony rides and food and more; free; 6:30-9:30 p.m.; train rides; free admission, charge Fleet FeetSports, 1320 NWGalveston for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ave., Bend; www.fleeffeetbend.com or Ranch, 3836 NESmithRockW ay, 541-389-1601. Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or "SHREK,THEMUSICAL":Summit 541-548-1432. High School Theatre presents a play based on the2001 film; $12.50, $8 for students age18 andyounger, $5 Pure. &rrad.6 Ca for seniors and children age12 and younger; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.bend.k12.or.us, lara.okamoto© Bend Redmond 541-408-7110. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH: An eight-acre Godzilla corn maze with pumpkin patch andmarket featuring pumpkin cannons,zootrain,pony

DOUBLEFEATURE:"BICYCLE INDIAN" AND"MALLETHEAD:A BICYCLEPOLO DOCUMENTARY": Featuring a showing of two films, presented by PineMountain Sports; $5; event starts at 5 p.m., film starts at 9 p.m.; McMenaminsOldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBondSt., Bend; www. mcmenamins. com or541-382-5174. MUSEUM AME:Museum is open after hours for children andadults with physical, cognitive or social disabilities; free; 5-8 p.m.; HighDesert Museum,59800 S.U.S. Highway97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. "ROYALBALLET:MANON": A screening of Kenneth MacMillan's ballet about a youngwoman corrupted by18th century Paris; $18,$15for seniors and children; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium168 IMAX,680 SW PowerhouseDrive, Bend;www. fathomevents.com or 541-312-2901. ANDY HACKBARTH: Theindiefolk artist performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NW BondSt., Bend; www. m cmenamins.com or541-382-5174. "PANIC":A film director is accused of a crime at his premiere in Paris; $20, $16 for seniors, $13 for students; 7:30 p.m.; CascadesTheatre, 148 NW GreenwoodAve., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. "THE PILLOWMAN": A playabout THURSDAY a writer who is questioned about his PUMPKINPATCH: Featuring a stories and apossible connection pumpkin patch, petting zooand to recent murders; $15 plus fees in various activities; free admission, advance; 7:30 p.m .;VolcanicTheatre charge for activities; 9a.m.-5 p.m.; Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; DD Ranch,3836 NE SmithRockW ay, wwwvolcanictheatrepub.com or Terrebonne; www.ddranch.netor 541-323-1881. 541-548-1432. BEND COMEDYSHOWCASE: THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read Featuring Scoot Herring, winner and discuss"Beautiful Ruins" by Jess of Oregon's Last Comedian Walter; noon; LaPinePublic Library, Standing; $5; 8 p.m.; TheSummit 16425 First St.; www.deschuteslibrary. Saloon 8 Stage,125 NWOregon org/lapine/or541-312-1090. Ave.; www.bendcomedy.com,

aj. B~ dU

John Day

DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 NWWall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone: 541-388-6571

Deschutes CountyCommission • TammyBaney,R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email :Tammy annyy©co.deschui es.or.us • Alan Unger,D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger©co.deschutes.or.us • TonyDeBone, R-LaPine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email :Tony DeBone©o.deschutes.or.us CROOK COUNTY 300 NEThird St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: administration©co.crook.or.us Web: co.crook.or.us

Crook County Court •MikeMcCabe,CrookCountyjudge Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: mike.mccabe©co.crook.or.us • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: ken.fahlgren©co.crook.or.us JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 SE DSt., Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Web: www.co.jefferson.or.us

• Scott Ramsay Phone:541-388-5505 Email: sramsay©ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: srussell@ci.bend.or.us CITY OF REDMOND 716 SWEvergreenAve. Redmond, OR 97756 Phone: 541-923-7710

541.382.6447

bendurology.com

• Stu Martinez Email: smartinez@ci.la-pine.or.us • KarenWard kward©ci.la-pine.or.us CITY OF PRINEVILLE 387 NEThird St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-5627 Fax: 541-447-5628 Email: cityhall@cityofprineville.com Web: www.cityofprineville.com

Prlnevllle City Council • Betty Roppe Email: broppe©cityofprineville.com • Jack Seley Email: jseley@cityofprineville.com • StephenUffelman Email: suffelman©cityofprineville.com • Dean Noyes Email: dnoyes©cityofprineville.com • GordonGillespie Email: ggillespie©cityofprineville.com • JasonBeebe Email: jbeebe©cityofprineville.com • Gail Merritt Email: gmerritt@cityofprineville.com • JasonCarr Email: jcarr©cityofprineville.com

CITY OF SISTERS

Madras City Council • Mayor MelanieWidmer Email: mwidmer©ci.madras.or.us • Tom Brown Email: thbrown©ci.madras.or.us • Walt Chamberlain Email: wchamberlain@ci.madras.or.us • RoyceEmbanksJr. Email: rembanks©ci.madras.or.us • JimLeach Email: jleach©ci.madras.or.us • RichardLadeby Email: rladeby©ci.madras.or.us • CharlesSchmidt Email: cschmidt©ci.madras.or.us

Jefferson County Commission • Mike Ahern • JohnHatfield • WayneFording Sisters City Council Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: commissioner@co1efferson.or.us • DavidAsson Phone: 503-913-7342 Email: dasson©ci.sisters.or.us CITY OF BEND • WendyHolzman 710 NWWall St. Phone:541-549-8558 Bend, OR97701 Email: wholzman©ci.sisters.or.us Phone: 541-388-5505 • Brad Boyd Web: www.ci.bend.or.us Phone: 541-549-2471 • City ManagerEricKing Email: bboyd@ci.sisters.or.us Phone: 541-388-5505 • CatherineChlldress Email: citymanager©ci.bend.or.us Phone:541-588-0058 Email: cchildress©ci.sisters.or.us Bend City Council • McKlbben Womack • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-598-4345 Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: mwomack©ci.sisters.or.us Email: jbarram©ci.bend.or.us • Mark Capell CITY OF LA PINE Phone: 541-388-5505 P.O. Box3055, 16345 Sixth St. Email: mcapell©ci.bend.or.us La Pine, OR97739 • Jim Clinton Phone: 541-536-1432 Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jclinton©ci.bend.or.us La Pine City Council • Victor Chudowsky • KathyAgan Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: kagan©ci.la-pine.or.us Email: vchudowsky@ci.bend.or.us • Greg Jones • DougKnight gjones@ci.la-pine.or.us Phone: 541-388-5505 • Ken Mulenex Email: dknight©ci.bend.or.us Email: kmulenex@ci.la-pine.or.us

La Pine

7%1SW10th • Redmand • (541) 5484616 www.redmondwindowtreats.com

Classifjeds

Redmond City Council • MayorGeorgeEndicott Phone: 541-948-3219 Email:George.Endicottt©ci.redmond.orus • Jay Patrick Phone:541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick©ci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centanni Phone: 541-923-7710 Joe.Centanni©ci.redmond.or.us • CamdenKing Phone:541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond.or.us • GinnyMcPherson Phone: 541-923-7710 Email:GinnyMcPherson@ ci.redmond.orus • Ed Onimus Phone:541-604-5403 Email: Ed.Onimus@ci.redmond.or.us

520 E. CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Sisters, OR97759 Phone: 541-549-6022 Fax: 541-549-0561

Burns Lakeview

WINDOW TREATS

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet PUBLIc OFFIGIALs

stories andapossible connection

rdburns©bendbroadband.com or

Discover Nature Day Fall Festival at Hollinshead Barn.

charge for activities; 9a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 NESmithRockW ay, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. TUESDAY "KNOW FRIGHT: FRIGHTFUL PUMPKINPATCH:Featuring a FILMS":Showing of the dark comedy pumpkin patch, petting zooand "Beetlejuice"; free; 6 p.m.;Tin Pan various activities; free admission, Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, Bend; charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; www.tinpantheater.com, tinad© DD Ranch, 3836NE Smith RockW ay, deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1034. Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or AUTHORPRESENTATION:Pete 541-548-1432. "DISRUPTION: CLIMATE. CHANGE.": Fromm will present on his book"If Not for This"; $5; 6 p.m.; PaulinaSprings Showing of the 2014film about the Books, 252 W.HoodAve., Sisters; consequencesofclimate change;free; 541-549-0866. 6:30 p.m.; TheEnvironmental Center, "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: 16 NW KansasAve., Bend; www. MACBETH":Verdi's opera retelling envirocenter.org or 541-389-0785. Shakespeare's tragedy; $24,$22for "UNFAIR:EXPOSINGTHEIRS": seniors, $18for children; 6:30 p.m.; Learn about the allegedcover-ups at Regal OldMill Stadium16 8 IMAX, the Internal RevenueService; $12.50; 680 SW PowerhouseDrive, Bend; 7 p.m.; RegalOldMill Stadium168 541-312-2901. IMAX,680 SW PowerhouseDrive, "PRETTYFACES":Showing of the Bend; 541-312-2901. all-female ski film; $12plusfees in MUSIC OFINDIA:THEMYSORE advance; 7 p.m .;VolcanicTheatre VIOLINBROTHERS AND Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; PERCUSSIONENSEMBLE: Featuring www volcanictheatrepub.com or classical music of South India by 541-323-1881. The Mysore Violin Brothers; $15 in THE AMERICANS: The rootsadvance, $20at the door, free for rock band performs; free; 7p.m.; children andCOCCstudents/staff McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, with ID; 7-9 p.m.; Central Oregon 700 NW BondSt., Bend; www. Community College, PinckneyCenter mcmenamins. com or541-382-5174. for the Arts, 2600 NWCollegeWay, Bend; www.j.mp/musicofindia, 541-350-9642.

bend.k12.or.us or 541-355-4190. THE SCAREGROUNDS:Featuring the Haunt at Juniper Hollow, Dark Intentions and Distortions; recommended only for ages12 and older; $12 for onehaunt, $20 for two haunts, $25 for three haunts; 7 p.m., gates open at6:30 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 SWEvergreen Ave., Redmond; www.scaremegood. com or 541-548-4755. "PANIC":Afilm director is accused of a crime at his premiere in Paris; $20, $16 for seniors, $13 for students; 7:30 p.m.; CascadesTheatre, 148 NW GreenwoodAve., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. "THE PILLOWMAN": Aplay about a writer who is questioned about his

~

,:!

II I lil

CITY OF MADRAS 71 SE DStreet, Madras, OR 97741 Phone: 541-475-2344

/ /

/

CITY OF CULVER 200 W. First St., Culver, OR 97734 Phone: 541-546-6494

Culver Mayor • ShawnaClanton Culver Clty Council • NancyDiaz, LauraDudley,Amy McCully, SharonOrr, Shannon Poole, HilarioDiaz CITY OF METOLIUS 636 Jefferson Ave.,Metolius, OR97741 Phone: 541-546-5533

Metollus City Council • Bob Bozarth,JohnChavez, Bill Reynolds,TiaPowell, PattyWyler

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

RKGON •

i v in i m By Mark Baker The (Eugene) Register-Guard

EUGENE — You can take

your Facebook page and your Twitter account and your streaming Netflix videos and

AROUND THE STATE

II

WOlf management — Ranchersin eastern Oregonsaythey wantto have moreprecise information onthe location of wolves, which has conservation groupsworried about the increasedthreat of poaching. The request cameFriday before theOregonFishandWildlife Commission in Central Point. ODFW already tracks andsharesthe location of GPS-collared wolveswith livestock producers. Thedata placeswolves within one of several pre-definedgeographic areas,but doesnottell ranchers where exactly the predators havebeen.Ranchers saythat's not enough; they needthe wolves' pinpoint location to better protect livestock, chase wolves out of thepasture, andfind deador injured cows quickly. Environmental groupssayissuing precise locations could be aroad mapfor poachers, especially in rural communities hostile towardwolves.

horse and buggy. "We're tryingto be an example and live the way we believe and hope it does some good for somebody somewhere. Everybody should do that," said Eli, 60, who was born in Michigan

whatever modern, Earth-polluting contraption you are driv- and raised in the Tampa, Floriing and do whatever you want da area, where he began at age with all of that.

Road. It's here that they live out-

PedeStrian StruCk —Authorities said anOregonState Police trooper struck a30-year-old womanwalking in thecrosswalk in Astoria. Trooper JamesO'Connerstruck Melissa White of Astoria on Fridaywhile making a left turn in hisChevrolet pickup patrol truck. White sustained minor injuries. O'Connersaid hewasdistracted by watching a bicyclist on another side ofthe road,trying to determine thebicyclist's intentions, when hestruck the woman. Astoria Police said O'Conner sawWhite before the collision, but wasunable to stop intime. Hecalled the incident into dispatch. Astoria PoliceChiefDeputy BradJohnston saidsuchaccidents happenoccasionally becauseofficers "have alot of distractions on the dash."

13 to read and learn about the

After all, it's your life. Amish way of life. But there is a couple living That would take him back to a much more simple way, the M ichigan as ayoung man, and way many lived 150 years ago, then to Pennsylvania and Indisouth of Eugene, not far from ana andother places,teaching Lorane Highway, on a piece of Amish school and working property owned by a retired all sorts of jobs over the years, doctor from California. including as a newspaper reEli and Cheryl Cutler said porter for the Elkhart Truth in they were "married" on Sept. Indiana in the mid-1980s. It's a lifestyle rooted in "vol10, 2010, in Coquille, simply by deciding they were committed untary simplicity," Eli said. to each other. Cheryl, 53, was born in Coos "We just pronounced we Bay and raised there, as well are 'married' and let everyone as in the communities of Reedknow," Eli said. sport, Yoncalla and Silverton, A couple of years ago, they where she was once a part of a landed in Lane County and "Hebrew re-enactment" combecame caretakersforthe doc- munity, in which people live as tor's property off Summerville they did in biblical times, she

Collin Andrew/The (Eugene) Register-Guard

Eli and Cheryl Cutler pose for a photo at the entrance of their living

quarters, made out of anoldcamper, near Lorane. The couple have chosen to live a simple life as they caretake property. one great-grandchild, most of whom live out of state. Cheryl has two children and a couple of grandchildren in Southern Oregon.

T heir h a ndmade, a n kle-length cassocks — long

Fatal CraSh —OregonState Police are investigating afatal traffic crash along Highway126 nearVeneta. Investigators say80-year-old Jerry Byron Howellwasdriving his Mercedes Benzat about 2:45p.m. on Friday whenthe car traveled across theeastbound laneandoff the road. Thecar crashedinto atree. Local emergency responders extricated Howell from thevehicle. Hewastransported by ambulance toSacred Heart Medical Center atRiverBendand reportedly died about two hours later.

coats made of painter's cloth

found at thrift stores — hang on racks under outdoor shel-

Eli's second partner died of

ters and are sewn by Cheryl on a 1950s-era sewing machine. Eli built the buggy out of spokes and hubs and rubber orderedfrom speciality shops. It's pulled by a 14-year-old That's what t h e y c a l led horse named Whiskey. Cheryl in Coos County. She Some arefascinated when said she even sold a pair of her they encounter the couple on walking sticks in Coos Bay to Lorane Highway and other husband-and-wife actors Brad local roads, while others are Pitt and Angelina Jolie. annoyed tohave to pullaround After they saw each other them, or by the horse dropagain in Coquille, "We hit it off pings, Eli said. really well," Eli said. The Cutlers do not want to Now they sleep in an "eco- change any of us, not really, hut" theybuilt themselves from theysay. "We aren't here to prosethe shell of an old camper, repurposed lumber and items lytize to people," Eli said, alfound in "freebie boxes around though he does hand out some town," Cheryl said. literature about the "Monks of They have no electricity, of the Mystic Path," which talks course, but use solar power to about how lifestyle 'will do recharge the batteries on their more for the cause of Truth bicycles' headlights. than anything we can say, They ride the bikes into Eu- preach or write." gene, to go to Capella Market Continuing, he says: "We in south Eugene, the New Fron- aren't here to make people do tier Market in west Eugene, things our way. It's just the idea cancer sixyears ago, and he rememberedthe "Stick Lady" he met maybe seven oreightyears ago when he saw Cheryl again in Coquille a fewyears ago.

sard.

Today, she describes her

Fadricated evidence —WashingtonCounty prosecutors wilno longer use aCornelius police officer as a witness following afederal jury's decision that hefabricated evidenceduring a drug case.The decision regarding Deputy Miguel Monicowasannounced in aletter from the Washington County District Attorney's Office released on Thursday. Monico hasbeenplaced onpaid administrative leave. Last month, a jury awarded$30,000 to a manwho wasarrested in 2010when officers found white powder inhis home.The mansaid the powder wasbath salts and suedMonico for fabricating evidence against him. Thepowder tested negative for cocaine.Thejury's verdict prompted prosecutors to drop two of Monico's cases.Thecity of Cornelius dissolved its police department this summerafter years of internal problems.

doors, through wind and rain faith and lifestyle not as Amish and whatever else comes. They or Quaker or "anything but make their own clothes and what the Lord God has recook their own food over an vealed to me over the years. I outdoor stove, despite the fact couldn't nail it down to a manthey are right next door to a made church group." home with a satellite dish and The couple makes their own a hot tub and a fancy-looking clothes and their own living pickup in the driveway. structures. They use an out"She's actually offered it to house on the property when us," Eli said of the doctor, who nature calls. "If everyone in the world wishes to remain anonymous and is often gone, traveling the lived like this, there wouldn't world. be any homeless people," Cher"I'd be afraid to live in there," yl said. Eli said, breaking into his haFor money, Eli feeds cows bitual, honking laughter. at the Spencer Creek Grange The couple, however, do and does chores for neighbors, have a cellphone, which they while Cheryl makes and sells use to stay in touch with family. walking sticks and Amish But when they need to go dolls. into Eugene, they don't drive a Both previously have been car. They ride the bicycles that married or in long-term re- or their f avorite restaurant, of trying to walk the talk, and Cheryl builds from various lationships. Eli has five chil- Laughing Planet in the White- hope it has some influence on parts she finds, or take their dren, 15 grandchildren and aker district. someone, some way."

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Wildlife collisionS —Oregonofficials said there havebeen several deer-involved traffic collisions asdeerrut season begins. According to the OregonState Police, Idaho resident Eric Meyerhofer hit adeer Thursday onHighway201 in MalheurCounty after theanimal entered the roadway.Thedeer brokethrough thewindshield and cameto rest dead on thefront passenger seat. Meyerhofer receivedglass-related cuts. In another incident, two elderly Washington residents were transported to thehospital with injuries after crashing into atree and going down an embankmenttoavoidadeeronHighway86inBakerCounty. Official said morethan athird of the total reported vehicle-wildlife crashes occur Septemberthrough November.Toavoid incidents, drivers should beattentive after dark, driver slower, and becareful in areas with road-side vegetation. — From wire reports

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H I G H

Helping Central OregoniansStay Healthy

D E S E R T

Healthy Living i

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This glossy Bulletin publication answers tough questions about local heajthcare topics.

I Ir

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Answering Tough Guestions High DeSert PulSe PrOVideS the anSWerS to tOugh and Challenging health Care iSSueS that many of US Will faCe.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

BITUARIES DEATH NoTIGEs Miles 'Rich HindBart George Massey, of Bend

June 23, 1921 - Oct. 9, 2014

Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private gathering of family will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Gerard Marshall Gazlay, Sr., of Redmond Dec. 30, 1923 - Oct. 8, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private gathering of friends and family will take place at a later date.

Gerald Steve Sissel, of Bend Mar. 15, 1948 - Oct. 3, 2014 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel 541-382-5592

www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: A celebration of Steve's life will be held Spring 2015. Contributions may be made to:

The Shepherd's House, 1854 NE Division Street, Bend, OR 97701, (541) 388-2096, www.myshepherdshouse.org.

J.B. Colter, of Christmas Valley

(formerly of La Pine) May 2, 1923 - Oct. 9, 2014 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel 541-382-5592

www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: At J.B.'s request, no services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

American Heart Association, 7272 Greenville Avenue, Dallas, TX 75231, www.heart.org or to Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701, www.partnersbend.org.

Miles Richard Hindman, of Redmond May 31, 1940 - Oct. 7, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held.

Esther E. Lea, of La Pine April 27, 1939 - Oct. 9, 2014

Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine is honored to serve the family. 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Contributions may be made to:

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

James 'Jim' E. Beyer Nov. 19, 1926- Sept. 26, 2014 James 'Jim' E. Beyer died e acefully s u r r ounded b y a mily Sept. 26 , 2 0 14, i n Bend, Oregon, after a brief i llness. He w a s 8 7 y e a r s old. Jim is survived

by

jim Beyer

his

loving w ife, S u s an; a n d stepchildren, P aul R u therford, Cynthia

(Gordon) Lemberg, and Todd (Di-

anne) Rutherford; and six grandchildren, Je n n a L ee ( Caleb) B o etcher, H a l e y , E lizabeth, E m m a , E m i l y a nd Luke; as w ell a s t w o great-grandchildren, Hunter and Khale. A r e ception t o r e c e i v e family a nd f r ie n d s i s planned for October 25, at the couple'sBend home. In lieu of fl owers, the family a sks t h a t d o n a t i on s b e m ade t o : Pi n e Fo r e s t G range N o . 6 3 2 , 6 3 2 1 4 Boyd A c res R o ad , B e n d , OR 97701. B aird F u n eral H o m e i s honored to serve the Beyer

family.

man May 31, 1940- Oct. 7, 2014 T he stars s h in e a l i t t l e brighter w it h t h e p a ssing of Miles "Rich" H i n dman, age 74, of R edmond, OR, on October 7, 2014. Rich was born i n B a k er, OR, to Charles Maurice Hindman a nd L i l l y Isabbell Manary on M ay I 31, 1 9 4 0. He w as r aised a Rich Hindman country b oy in D u r k ee, w h ere h e w as ed u c a te d i n a one-room schoolhouse. After attending h ig h s c hool in Baker, he went to business college and began his p rofessional c a r e er , i n i tially as a bookkeeper. H e m a r r ie d M a r y A n n Nemec on J ul y 2 2 , 1 9 61. They lived in Baker before r elocating t o Bu r n s i n 1 975, the n R e d m on d i n 1980, with Rich working in t he g r ocery i n d u str y f o r over 40 years, 33 of which were spent with Safeway. Rich b e c am e an esteemed and beloved member o f h i s com m u n i t ies t hrough t he i n fe c t i o us smile and warm, magnetic p ersonality h e b r o ught t o w ork every day. A f ter r e t iring i n 2 0 0 0 , h e t he n spent time i n t h e w e stern United States, golfing and oing on a dventures with is wife. He re-entered the workforce threeyears later in order to cultivate more w arm, ca r i n g r ela t i o n s hips similar t o t h o s e h e b uilt t h r o u ghout h i s c a reer. Throughout his life, Rich was an avid hunter, golfer, bowler an d h or s e s h oe p layer. He w a s a n a c t i v e member of t h e R e d mond Elks Lodge for many years w here he b ecame an E x alted Ruler. As a father, he became a fan of the Burns Highlande rs, f o l l ow in g h i s s o n ' s a thletic c o m p etitions. I n later years, Rich p assionately sup p o r t e d hi s grandsons' sports teams in R edmond an d b e c ame a second grandpa to many of their team m a te s an d f riends. He w a s a p r o u d m ember o f th e Rat t l e r

Barbara Pendergraft

baseball club, and later, att ended m an y h o m e a n d away Red m o n d Hi gh School athletic events. Rich and Mary Ann spent s everal months out o f e v e ry y ea r i n S a n t a C r u z , Californi a w it h t hei r d aughter, L i sa , a n d he r family. Grammy and Papa were very devoted to their grandchildren, at t e n d i ng sports and s chool events, plays, and going on walks. T heir t i m e to g e t he r a l lowed them to make lots of m emories , i n cl u di n g sharing holidays, snuggles on the couch and p l aying together. Richie held many people near and dear to his heart including his siblings and t heir s p o u ses; J o e an d S haron H i n d m an , Bi l l y and Jeanette Hindman, Paul and Jan Osgood, Jim and Erin H i n d m an, E d dy a nd M ar g i t Hi n dm a n , Betty H i n d ma n a n d h i s many nieces, nephews and c ousins. T he ext e n d e d Nemec family was also alw ays v er y i m p o r t an t t o Rich. R ich is s u r vived b y t h e l ove of his life, Mary A n n Hindman, h i s d ed i c ated wife of 53 y ears; son and daughter-in-law, John and L isa H i nd m a n ; t h r ee g randsons, Kenny R o b i n s on and hi s w i f e , A u d r a , and a gr eat - g r andson, Kellen, Eric Hindman, and Trevor H i n d m an ; d a u g ht er a n d s o n - i n-law L i s a Hindman H ol b e r t an d G eordie H o l b e rt ; t h r e e g randchildren , L il i an a H olbert, Ian H o l bert, an d Isla Holbert; hi s b r o t herin-law, Dan Nemec, sisterin-law, Margaret Moore, nephew, Andy an d n i e ce, Mary. He was preceded in death by his parents, his parents t hrough m ar r i a ge , L eonard and Martha Nemec, brother, Tommy Hindman, his daughter, Doorie Lynn Hindman and his nephew, Matthew Nemec. T here w il l b e a p r i v a t e ceremony wit h i m m e diate family t o c elebrate Rich's life in t h e O c hoco M o untains, at a later date. In lieu of f l owers, please c onsider mak in g a d o n a tion to the Redmond Pant hers f o o t b al l p r o g r a m ( 675 SW R i m r o c k W a y , Redmond, OR 97756) or a y outh sp orts p r o gram o f your choice. There will be no funeral or service.

William Charles 'Bill' Hoskins

John L. Rowan

h is

Nov. 28, 1924- Oct. 8, 2014 W illiam Cha r l e s 'Bill' Hoskins, 89, of Bend, OR, passed over peacefully on October 8, 2014. H e was b or n i n a n u p s tairs bedroom o f h is grandmother's home in Niles, Ohio, on N ovember 2 8, 1924. Shortly after hi s birth, his parents moved to t he S a n Fr a n c isco B a y a rea, settling a t fi r s t i n P ittsburg, CA . H e g r a d u a ted f r o m A n t i o c h ( C A ) High School in June 1942. I n July 1 9 42, h e j o i n ed the U.S. Navy and learned t he skills o f w e a t her o b server an d f or ec a ster, w hich h e u sed al l o f h i s m ilitary l i fe. W h il e i n t h e N avy, h e s e r ve d a b o a r d the USS Independence, an a ircraft c a r r i er , a n d th e USS Los Angeles, a heavy cruiser. He sa w o v e rseas duty in Bermuda and Cuba before his release from service in December 1945. A fter h i s d i s charge, h e managed a food market in Y uma, AZ, w h ere he m et h is first w i f e . T he y m a r ried and moved to S acramento, CA, where Bill got a job w o r k in g f o r U n i t e d Air Lines until June 1948. H e the n e n l i sted i n th e U.S. Air Force. He served p roudly u n t i l h i s r e t i r e ment in July 1970, as chief warrant officer. B ill m o ve d t o B e n d i n 1970, and filled his retirement years with the things h e l o ve d m o s t : g o l f i n g , f ishing, bir d h u n t in g a n d

playing bridge. He found

t ime t o t a k e c l a s ses a t C entral O r e gon C o m m u nity College, where in June 1972, he earned an associate of science degree. He was a longtime member of B end G o f a n d Co u n t r y Club, an d m o s t r e c ently, Lost Tracks Golf Club. B ill i s s u r v ived b y h i s two d aug h t e rs , L yn n ( Dave) Saturno o f F o u n tain Hi lls, AZ , an d S a ndi ( Dave) W i el e o f Cl i f t o n , CO; and a s t e p-daughter,

B everly (Bob) Roxby o f

Belfast, ME. He has three grandchildren, a nd si x great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death b y hi s w i f e o f 3 5 y e a r s ,

Helen E.

( B illie) (Scott)

H oskins; his p ar en t s , Thomas E (T om) H o skins

and Ida (Ossolo) Hoskins;

b r o t h er , R o b er t T .

(Bob) Hoskins.

FEATUREDOBITUARY

Comedy actresswas a former 'SNL'great The Associated Press

The Groundlings, she had

NEW YORK — Former "Saturday Night Live" cast member Jan Hooks, whose

been rejected twice before

for a spot on the NBC comedy institution.

impressions ranged from Besides i m personations Nancy Reagan to Sinead that included Bette Davis O'Connor toTammy Faye and Hillary Rodham ClinBakker during a five-year ton, Hooks won laughs for stint on the show, has died. original characters such The 57-year-old Hooks as Candy, half of the boufdied Thursday fant-haired Sweeney Sisters in New York, lounge act. But being on a according to live weeklybroadcast proved her agent, Lisa hard on the comic actress. "The show changed my L ieb e r m a n . She had no life, obviously. But I h ave other details. horrible stage fright," she Hooks Hooks, a said in an oral history of Decatur, Geor- "SNL." While other performgia, native, moved into prime ers wanted to "get in there time in 1991 as a cast mem- and do it," she said, "I was ber on the sitcom "Designing one of the ones that between Women." She later did an dress (rehearsal) and air was Emmy A w a r d-nominated sitting in the corner going, turn on "3rd Rock From the 'Please cut everything I'm

/

Sun."

in.'"

She also appeared in 1992's "Batman Returns"

to move into prime t i me

and v o iced

She jumpedatthe chance

c o nvenience when asked to join the sit-

store owner Apu's wife on "The Simpsons" for several years. On "SNL," she was part of a 1986 cast infusion that included fellow s tandouts Dana Carvey and Phil Hart-

man that helped the show after the previous season's

com "Designing Women," appearing in the 1991-93 final seasons. Born April 23, 1957, in Decatur, Georgia, Hooks studied for a time at the Universi-

ty of West Florida in Pensacola before leaving to begin her acting career, which included the 1985 movie "Pee-

ratings dive. "I was 15 years old when I Wee's Big Adventure." first saw Jan Hooks on SNL. Her screen work became All of her characters spoke much more sporadic after to me. She was one of the the 1990s. On "30 Rock" in greats," SNL alum Amy Poe- 2010, she played the avarihler said in a statement.

A former member of the influential comedy troupe

cious mother of Jane Kra-

kowski's character, Jenna Maroney.

Jeffrey A. Grill July 5, 1967 - Sept. 26, 2014 Jeffrey A. Grill passedaway September 26,2014in Redmond, Oregon. He was born In Seattle, Washington on July 5, 1967. Jeff wasadopted at birth by his parents, Fran (Grill) Anderson andLouGrill. Jeff attended school in Tigard and graduated high school in 1985.Following high school, Jeff honorably served his country for six years in the U.S.Marine Corps. Following the Marine Corps, Jeff was a dedicated Police Officer with the City of Redmond, Oregon,serving as aReserve Sergeant from 1998-2004. Redmondwas hishomeandtheplaceheloved. Jeff grew up anathlete, excelling at soccer and snow skiing, As an adult, he especially loved fly fishing, archery, skiing, andmountain biking. He also spent a great deal of his time volunteering at the Brightside Animal Center. With a hugeheart, he adopted animals into his home. Jeff's kitties, Jack, Max and Annie, weregood entertainment, the best oi company, andmeant the world to him.

He will be miss by other family and friends as well M emorial se r v i c e f or as his special friend, Alice April 9, 1930- Sept. 30, 2014 John L. Rowan will be held Saunders. on SaturCremated remains will be B arbara p a s se d aw a y Jeff was anincredibly loving person with a deep love for his family. He day, Sep- i nterred at W il l a m e t t e adored and admired his momand treasured their relationship and special e acefully a f t e r h e r 3 r d tember 18, N ational Cem e t er y i n a ttle with c ancer, at h e r bond, Jeff strongly respected and thought highly of his step-dad, Carl, and at 11 : 0 0 P ortland, OR. Th e f a m i ly d aughter's h om e i n V a n always described him asmore like a real father. Jefl's family, friends, and a .m., at will h av e a p r i v at e g athcouver, WA, with her son, neighbors wereblessed andenriched by having him as part of their lives. Commuering at a later date. Michael and d a u ghter, nity P r esJeff believed in the good of everyone andhad an enormousheart, A special t h an k y o u t o Phyllis at her side. byterian V isiting A n g e l s a n d to Barbara was born to LeJeff is survived by his mom,Fran (Grill) Anderson, and steQad, Carl Church, Heart and H o m e H o spice o nard A s k e w a n d Ru t h Anderson; sister and brother-in-law, Michele (Grill) and JoeMussio; and 5 29 NW and for all th e l i v ing care Wade Askew i n P a ducah, niece, Isabella Mussio. A private service for Jeff washeld with his immediate 1 9tll S t. , and support they provided KY. family andclosefriends at RedmondMemorial Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, Redmond. John Rowan to Bill and his family. She A ll w h o memorial contributions may bemade in Jelf's name to either Brightside m oved t o Animal Center or the State of OregonPolice Officers Benevolent Fund. B end i n w ish t o a t t e nd, a r e w e l come. 1992, worked at Cascade Travel. She was a volunteer Raymond Anders Babb passed away on September 19, 2014. Ray was a fourth-generation at St. Oregonian born in Eugene to Belden and Isobel/Babs (Hawkinson) Babb in 1940 and in his teen Barbara Charles Death Notices are free and years was mentored by his stepfather Charles Ward Ingham. Pendergraft Hospital will be run for oneday,but a nd a t t ended t h e B e n d Ray was a graduate of the Lakeside School in Seattle and Colorado College in Colorado specific guidelines must be Church of the Nazarene. Springs with a BA in Business Administration. He pledged Phi Delta Theta and in recent years followed. Local obituaries B arbara i s s u r v i ved b y met annually with his fraternity brothers at Black Butte Ranch. He received his law degree in are paid advertisements h er son, M i chael an d h i s 1965 from the University of Oregon and shortly thereafter passedthe Oregon State Bar Exam. w ife, C h a r l en e Pe n d e r submitted by families or fuFollowing graduation, Ray moved to Bend to take up the newly-created post of Deschutes County g raft, A n a heim, CA , a n d neral homes. Theymaybe daughter, Phylli s P enderDeputy District Attorney under District Attorney Louis Selken, and to work in the law offices of submitted by phone, mail, graft, V a n c o uver , W A ; George Rakestraw. In 1967 he married local belle Carol Frederiksen. Following his fouryears as email or fax. TheBulletin g randchildren, Ch r i s t i n a reserves the right to edit the Deschutes County Deputy DA, Ray went into private law practice, retiring in 2009. Pendergraft Smith and her all submissions. Please h usband, R o n S m i t h i n From Eugene to Neskowin to Camp Sherman to Portland, where he wasamember of the Arlington include contact information Beaverton, OR; Jason and Club, to the Wild Bunch of Murderers' Creek, to sneaking into the old Mac Court as akid with in all correspondence. his wife, Nicholle PenderTommy & Charlie to watch Ducks basketball, to Ducks and Beaversfootball gameswith Cousin a ft i n L a s V e g as, N V ; For information on anyof Burt, to the hundreds of miles of Oregon trails he traversed on his oldhorse 'Smokey' as a member h annon Pendergraft an d these services or about the of the Skyline Trail Riders Association: Ray was an Oregonian through and though. But Bend was f iance, Tete C h au ; B r i a n obituary policy, contact P endergraft i n A na h e i m , his true love. Ray took pride in being a small town attorney. He cherished being a demanding 541-617-7825. CA; g r e a t -grandchildren, yet belovedboss and mentor to many in the legal community throughout Oregon. 'Ihe lasting Deadlines: Death Notices Brannon, Evan and Shane relationships he created through his profession memt the most to him. Ray volunteered as a are accepted until noon P endergraft S m i t h , B e a part-time municipal judge for the City of Bend, and though he served in an informal capacity, he verton OR; Lucas PenderMonday through Friday for had the privilege and joy of presiding over the marriage of mmy happy couples. He co-founded a next-day publication and by graft, Las Vegas, NV; and B arbara's l o v in g b r o t h er number of local businesses,served on the City of Bend planning commission, and raised money 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and sister-in-law, Wade R publication. Obituaries for and volunteered at the old fashioned 4th of July celebration in Drake Park through the1970s. Claudia Askew, Beaverton, must be r ecei ved by 5 p. m. Ray also volunteered at the early Pole Pedal Paddle races, at his children's ski racesin the old OR. We will send our love Monday through Thursday Skyliner Ski Club and Central Oregon High School League, and wasa member of the Rotary up to heaven to you every for publication on the secday. Club of Greater Bend. ond day after submission, M emorial S ervice t o b e Ray never forgot a face. He was quick to exchange words md share a laugh with a stranger, with by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday Hannounced. I n l i e u of whom he'd invariably knew someonein common. Ray was a card-carrying member of the Old flowers, donations may be publication, and by 9a.m. m ade t o th e A m er i c a n Boy Network and believed that if a problem couldn't be solved with a phone call or two, then it Monday for Tuesday Cancer Society. publication. Deadlines for was unsolvable. display ads vary; pleasecall Ray was preceded in death by his parents Belden Babb and Isobel (Babs Babb) Ingham, for details. step-father Charles Ward Ingham, sister Judith Carbaugh and nephew Allen Carbaugh. He is Phone: 541-617-7825 survived by his beautiful wife of 47 years Carol; children Terry, Tracy (Leagjeldl and Andrea Email: obils@bendbullelin.com (McAlpinel of Portland and Charlie of Bend; sons-in-law Eric Leagjeld and Jimmy McAlpine; Fax: 541-322-7254 daughter-in-law Jennifer Keiser Babb; and grandchildren Anders Leagjeld, Carlie Leagjeld, Blake Mail:Obituaries Babb and SashaBabb. P.O. Box 6020 7he family will host an open house to celebrate Ray's life at bendbulletin.com Bend, OR 97708 Broken Top Club on October t7thfrom 4:00pm.

Oec. 2, 1951 - Aag. 29, 2014

zm~ ox D wxDERs trxirir

Obituary policy

Find It All Online


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Yesterday

while posing briefly and un- astronauts were in the Newdetectedas a Secret Service berry Crater country, and in agent during the President's the pumice areas over the

Continued from B1 The warnings were the result of a growing admiral-

visit in Providence R.I. Mon-

rim east of the crater.

day, the Brown University ty conviction that it was the newspaper said Friday. 25 YEARS AGO powerful G e rman p o cket The Brown Daily Herald battleship Admiral Scheer said it had "absolute" picto- For the week ending which sank the British mer- rial proof that Neil P. Coady, Oct. 11, 1989 chantman off the Brazilian

a student at Johnson and

coast, and that the ship was Wales Junior College here, now at large in the south helped SecretService men

Family chosen for first project

Atlantic. It was forecast that the

control crowds and assist

When Robert and Eileen Gessner turned onthe heat

Admiral Scheer might now

the President's appearance at city hall and later on the

Mrs. Johnson's car during

proceed to Caribbean ports

and that possibly other raiders had been prepared to

in their dilapidated mobile home, f o r maldehyde-like fumes oozed from the floor vents, irritating their son's

Brown campus.

Coady was not available immediately for c o mment. asthma.

commence other operations

That's part of the reason there. A relative answered the teleReports that the German phone at his home but would why the Gessners will be liner Columbus had left its

not permit him to come to

port of refuge at Vera Cruz

the phone. J effrey G .

caused speculationwhether the German admiralty had

ceive a Habitat for HumaniL i ss , e d i - ty house.

tor-in-chief of

ordered it, and perhaps other ships, to proceed to designated ports, get guns and take to the seas as raiders.

the first family in Bend to re-

t h e s t udent

The

1 , 100 s q u are-foot

newspaper said photographs taken during the presiden-

house may provide a foothold here for the internation-

tial visit " m ake th e story

al, Christian-based Habitat

believable."

organization. However, the group hopes came to our newspaper and to be on more solid ground day that the Columbus had said he had posed as a Secret in a few weeks. It now has been unable, because of its Service agent," Liss said. two other donated lots about size, to get into Vera Cruz Liss said he and Mary five miles south of town, and harbor. It had been neces- Jean Mathews, one of the it's negotiating with the city sary to keep steam up in or- newspaper's two managing of Bend for about 25 acres der to avert the danger of be- editors, presented the photo- near St. Charles Medical ing driven ashore by winds. graphs for identification to Center. A United Press dispatch from Vera Cruz said yester-

"It was Coady himself who

Hence the dispatch said,

Providence Secret Service

the shop's captain asked permission to take the port

agents. "The Secret service did a of Anton Lixardo 10 miles lot of checking and identified south of Vera Cruz and shel- all but one man surrounding ter there. It was added that Mrs. Johnson's car as a legita Mexican guard would re- imate Secret Service agent," main on the ship at all times. Liss said. " Comparison pho t o s This was assumed to be the origin of reports that the

showed the 'unidentifiable'

Columbus had gone to sea.

man to be Coady," Liss said. "We could have released

Hull renews warning to

the story in Thursday's edition, but decided to do more checking,more photo comparisons and more legwork to make sure we are right,"

American shippers

"I think that you can see that we have a problem in

Deschutes County and in Bend because we're highly dependent on people in the $4, $5, $6 an hour range," Commission recently. "This program maximizes the possibilities of low-income people in our community to

Secretary of State Cordell Hull today issued a new warning for American merchant ships to stay out of Liss said. European belligerent zones,

D onations pay f o r th e $25,000 to $30,000 in wood, concrete and other building materials it takes to build a

but reiterated that the United

form the labor, vastly reducing overall cost.

home. Then volunteers per-

ity of "unrestricted interfer-

Five astronauts who used ence with A m erican ships Central Oregon's old voland commerce." canic formations as a preHull said advice received moon textbook this week, here indicated there would

Also the selected fami-

ly must chip in 500 hours of work k nown as " sweat

equity." The Gessners are already clearing the lot for

were concluding their train-

probably be an i ntensification of warfare against merchant shipping in the European war area and that it was believed advisable to warn shipping. Hull said: "Information reaching the government of

ing today. construction. Once work beThey will be followed next gins, Robert Gessner will do week by a second group. some hammering and paintThere is a possibility that a ing, while Eileen Gessner third make-up group will will landscape and baby-sit also come to the Bend area, for other volunteers. to acquaint themselves with Habitat officials hope to lava flows, sheltering caves, have the foundation poured the United States indicates pumice fields and other volby the first week in Novemthe probability that there canic and cratered terrain. ber. The c ompletion date may be i n t ensification of It is expected that most depends on when volunteers warfare on merchant ship- of the 29 men selected for can work. ping in Atlantic and Baltic a stronaut t r aining w i l l After leasing the home to waters adjacent to European spend three days in the De- the Gessners for a year, Habbelligerent shores. s chutes country, w it h D r . itat will offer them a 20-year, "The government ofthe Aaron Watters as their chief interest-free mortgage. The U nited S t ates d o e s n o t instructor. family must pay the taxes recognize the legality of Dr. Watters is internation- and utilities. "I think it's a good prounrestricted i n t erferenceally known as an authority with A m erican ships and on volcanic geology, and gram," said Robert Gessner. "It's something Bend has commerce." is well acquainted with the Central Oregon field. He is needed for people like us chief of the department of who can't really come up 50 YEARS AGO geology at the University of with adown payment on a For the week ending Oct. 11, 1964

Student poses as Secret Service agent, rides

running board of Lady

California in Santa Barbara. Instructors for astronauts c oming next week will i n -

Company owned by lawmaker accusedofdestroying evidence The Associated Press

a $1.5 million subcontract in

PORTLAND — R e c ords 2005 for a state highway projshow state officials accused ect in Eugene. KT Contract-

a c onstruction c ompany owned by Oregon state Rep. Kim Thatcher of destroying evidence and engaging in a

ing provided traffic control services, signs and devices, and obtained materials and services from an affiliated cover-up to thwart an investi- company also owned and run gation into allegations of con- by Thatcher — Highway Spetracting fraud. cialties LLC.

the family selection commit-

clude most of the Manned

tee said Habitat doesn't try to

Spacecraft Center and Unit-

help the truly destitute who are homeless or who quality for government housing assistance. "We help people who nev-

structing the five astronauts

Marion County C i rcuit Court Judge Tracy Prall in May 2010 ruled that the com-

pany intentionally destroyed a hard drive and intentionally

deleted other accounting records to avoid turning them over to the state. The judge did

not name a person responsiContracting for delays in ble for the destruction. She or$60,000 in 2010 after a judge the project and assessed a dered a $63,010 sanction. ruled records were intention- $214,000 charge. The comThatcher told The Oregoally destroyed, the Oregonian pany denied it was to blame nian she knew the state was reported Friday. The newspa- and sued ODOT, buteventu- suspicious of her claims. She per discovered the allegations ally dropped the case midway attributed that to confusion while vetting Thatcher's cam- through a trial. over her corporate structure paign for the state Senate. As part of the litigation, and said her companies never Thatcher, a R e publican state attorneys delved into the submitted phony invoices to from Keizer, has built a poflow of invoices and mark- the state. litical persona as a guardian ups between KT Contracting Thatcher didn't recall readof taxpayer dollars. Thatcher and Highway Specialties. ing Prall's findings at the told The Oregonian she and They questioned whether all time. When they were read to her companies did nothing the charges were legitimate her during an interview, she wrong and committed no a nd eventually f ound e v i - said she disagreed with each fraud. She said she was target- dence that documents were one. ed by a state "witch hunt" be- destroyed. The Oregon D epartment cause of her political criticism T hatcher's husband a n d of Justice opened a criminal of the Oregon Department of nephew, who worked for the racketeering i n v estigation Transportation. company, offered reasons for but closed it in 2012 without The allegations stem from the missing records, but a fo- bringing charges. Thatcher's firm, KT C ont racting I n c . , w a s f in e d

The s t at e

b l a me d K T

Restri ctions

"A lot of this has to do with what people are

Continued from B1

accustomedto.Twenty years ago,people would go out there and shoot, and back then

T he State L a n d B o a r d

is made up of Gov. John Kitzhaber, Secretary of State Kate Brown and State

Treasurer Ted Wheeler. If the board elects to a ccept

the department's proposals Tuesday, the department will

there wasn't a lot of development or urban

sprawl, and that's just not the case today." — Capt. Erik Utter of Deschutes County Sheriff's Office, on activities causing concern on public lands

convene a committee to fur-

ther consider the draft rules and host at least one public hearing on the proposal in both Crook and Deschutes counties.

to," Utter said. "Twenty years

time closure would make it

ago, people would go out there and shoot, and back then there wasn't a lot of de-

easierfor law enforcement to

velopment or urban sprawl, and that's just not the case

board chooses to a dvance

deter such activity. Curtis said if t h e l a nd

the department's proposal, prepared for the land board, today." the nature of the restrictions landowners adjacent to the Utter said although many could change depending on affected areas and the Depeople who use public lands input from local residents. schutes County Sheriff's Of- to shoot or ride off-road ve— Reporter: 541-383-0387, fice support the closures. hicles behave responsibly, shammers@bendbulleti n.com Capt. Erik Utter with the the noise and use of hearing sheriff's office said activities protection associated with on public lands have become the activities presents a risk more of a concern as devel- of conflict. Illegal dumping opment has spread out to and camping, and underage once-remote areas. d rinking g atherings f r e 541-548-2066 "A lot of this has to do with quently occur at night on pubAdjustable what peopleare accustomed lic lands, he said, and a night-BedsAccording to

t h e p a cket

WILSONSof Redmond

Find It All Online

IiATTRESS

G allery - B e n d

bendbulletin.com

here this week. on the running board of Mrs. In the Fort Rock area, the er in their lives will have a Lyndon B. Johnson's car and group studied craters and hope of owning a home," chatted with the First Lady tuffa rings. On Thursday, the Barrett said. A 19-year-old student rode

rensic computer expert disputed them.

541-3$0-50$4

house." Jo Barrett, chairwoman of

ed States Geological Survey men who assisted in in-

Bird's car

OREGON NEWS

H abitat o r g anizer L e s Alford told the Bend City

have homes." Habitat works l ik e t h i s:

Astronauts ending States does recognize legal- training in area

I r. The best time tolearn abouthospice is beforetheservices are needed. The earlier hospice isinvolved,the morewe canhelp makea patient's final days,weeksand months ascomfortable aspossible. Wegive families relief andfreedomto spendmorequality time together.

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fOr Central OregOnfamilieS - fOr 25 yearS.ASPart of St. CharleS •

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Attend one of our free seminars to learn about Medicare Advantage Plans starting as low as $25.

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For accommodationof personswith special needsat salesmeetings call 541-241-6926or711TTY. PacificSource Community HealthPlans,Inc.isan HMO/PPOplanwith a Medicarecontract. Enrollment inPacificSource Medicare dependsoncontractrenewal. Asalespersonwilbe presentwithinformation and applications.Youmust continue to payyour MedicarePart Bpremium. Limitations, copaysand restrictionsmayapply. Benefits andpremiummaychangeonJanuary1 of eachyear. Y0021 MRK2691CMSAccepted

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S t . Charles

Hospice 541-706-6700 StGharlesHealthCare.org/HospiceSQ


B6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

I

o

i

'

I

TODAY

iI

TONIGHT

HIGH

~ I f '

66'

Yesterday Normal Record 87' in 1934 19'in 1969

PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" 0.38"in 1922 Record M onth to date (normal) D.o ooo(0.15oo) Year to date (normal ) 5.73 (7.32 ) Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 1 5"

CENTRAL: Mostly

65/48

sunny andpleasant today. Mostly clear Lincoln tonight .Sunshine and 63/52 warmer tomorrow.

69/4

Newpo

Oct 15 Oct 23

Full

70/41

Saturn

Set 6: 3 1 p.m. 6 : 2 5 p.m. 9 : 1 5 p.m. 4 : 1 0 p.m. 7: 5 7 p.m. 6 : 5 9 a.m.

10:02 a.m. 6:13 p.m.

Uranus

10 a.m. Noon

~ 3~ N 2

Bandon

67/ Gold ach 66/

Wee d s Abs e nt

Gra a

Joseph Grande • Union

He p pner

63 37

Graniten 58/30

• 7/45 • Mitch 6 65/41

61/30

65/37 •

Beaver Marsh

67/32

untura • Burns J65/35

Frenchglen 63/39

Fields• 65/41

Yesterday Today Monday

H i/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Lo/W C i t y Hi/Ln/Prec. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W city 67/59/0.09 66/48/c 65/50/r Ln Grande 70/ 48/0.00 63/37/pc 71/45/s Portland 67/40/0.02 61/30/pc 66/40/s L n Pine 58/38/0.00 65/38/n 72/42/s Prineviiie 72/51/0.00 69/48/pc63/51/s Medfcrd 73 /50/0.00 76/41/s 81/50/s Redmond 72/39/0.00 63/27/s 76/43/s N ew port 6 4/55 / 0.02 64/49/pc 63/53/pc nnseburg 75/56/0.11 70/42/pc74/50/pc NorthBend 66/54/0.06 67/47/pc 64/53/pc Salem 69/38/0.00 67/32/s 75/42/s O n tario 76/46/Tr 67/37/pc 71/43/s Sisters 72/36/0.00 65/29/s 76/44/s Pe ndleton 73/ 5 7/0.01 67/46/pc 77/48/s The Dalles

Jordan V Hey 60/41

• Burns Jun tion • 64/37 Rorne 64/35

• Paisley

65/29

Nyssa 66/ 3 7

Riley 63/27 61/30

Chr i stmas alley

• Lakeview

tario 67 37

Valen 68/38

Ham on

• Fort Rock Cresce t • 65/34

73/

'Baker C

Mcoermi 63/38

Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Ln/W 72/5 9/0.2767/47/pc 71/53/pc 64/ 4 7/0.0068/37/pc72/46/ n 65 / 44/Tr 66/35/pc 78/47/s 75 / 55/0.01 75/44/pc 77/51/pc 73/59/0.06 69/42/pc 73/51/pc 63/52/0.01 65/36/pc77/45/ n 7 5 / 61/0.03 72/44/pc 76/51/s

NATIONAL WEATHER

Source: OregonAiiergyAssccintus 541-683-1577

~ tos ~os ~ o s NATIONAL

WATER REPORT As of 7 n.m.yesterday

;

Reservoir Acr e feet Ca p acity C rane Prairie 299 3 1 54% YESTERDAY(for the 25'yo Wickiup 49079 o Crescent Lake 5 6 9 96 66% National high: 102 Ochoco Reservoir 15099 34% at Death Valley,CA Prinevige 87306 59% National low: 17 River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t .lsec. at Embarrass, MN

;

~ t o s ~ 209 ~ 30s ~40s ~50s ~eos ~709 ~aos ~gos ~toos ~ttos "

;

;

;; ;

c n igo

Que o 52/3

irfh o

Billings

ruand

• o o

Cloudy with a couple of showers

' nn no

o i i n /4S Mn /3 v~~~ ~ •

m

ron t o

Port 4 9

57/48/0.28 79/64/0.00 60/51/0.00 97/73/0.00 90/79/0.02 67/55/0.03 81n2/0.10 61/56/0.60 64/54/0.15 75/52/0.00 66/41/0.00

62/53/c 65/52/r on 77/60/s 77/60/s oe • 63/42 i i i i i i i ~ " /44 uffnlo Auckland 64/51/pc 65/51/pc gX X 59 xx Axxx x xxx d Baghdad 96n2/pc 95/68/s nwrn,'wxi x i x i Bangkok 91/76/r 90/77/pc x 63/52 x xes/a x x x x x x x xx x x x x ol mbuo . 6 f / d 2 ,x x x x x x x x Precipitation: 3.36" • eeijing 62/41/c 63/41/s Beirut 80/70/s 80/71/s at Fredericksburg, TX nh nhcloco S n h fnko ify ii i i i i .o i n RUxx x x x x wmn u„ , 3 /uaxx x x x x x x ee/40 Berlin 63/54/pc 70/56/pc Se/sf i i • 44/52 ds Lno V no ox Bogota 63/47/I 63/48/c xl * 61/35 sv/4 Knnooo Ci Budapest 72/56/pc 74/58/pc * * es/51 BuenosAires 72/55/s 74/56/s Los An leo 92/72/s 93/69/s Cnbn Ssn Lucss 95n5/o' . oo * 7 45 i i 4 uoo nvtna 3/l53 kkW ur o Cairo 86/72/0.00 85/68/s 84/67/pc Phoen . *„ * Anch o rage Albuque ue kln h oma Cr Calgary 63/46/0.05 59/35/s 60/39/pc • 92/57 „* „ o * „ 4 5 / 34 t + X v . u W %Qf 7 75/43 Cnncun 88n2/0.15 86/77/pc srnsn Dnano • W 8'e' 83 / 67 7 44 Sl Pn Dublin 55/39/0.00 56/44/pc 54/43/r * * * un X%% % 82/ 3 • Edinburgh 57/36/0.00 55/41/pc 52/42/pc Geneva 66/59/0.42 68/54/I 63/50/I • rinndo Hsrnre ' 87/61/0.00 88/59/s 90/62/s <<><3' 5/74 9 ;;; , worlonno 8 Hong Kong 89/75/0.00 89/73/pc 86/73/s Honolulu Chihunhun Sd/74 c ~ . f Istanbul 68/64/0.00 68/59/pc 68/58/pc ssne 87/50 IViinmi Monte doe. Jerusalem 76/64/0.08 70/56/s 72/55/s SS/7II, ss/ns Johannesburg 68/52/0.11 82/62/pc 85/54/pc n Lima 69/61/0.00 70/61/pc 70/60/pc Lisbon 68/55/0.20 66/59/I 67/59/r Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 63/52/0.02 59/53/r 61/51/r T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 70/59/0.92 64/52/I 63/50/pc Manila 84/77/0.04 87/78/I 88/78/s

Mod~erate ~ Mo d~erate ~ o d~erate ~ o d~erate ~ Mod~erate ~

y

Source: USDA Forest Service

Yesterday Today Monday

Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 52/48/1.15 51/43/r 51/39/c 63/38/0.00 65/51/I 61/47/r 58/31/0.00 60/48/pc 72/57/sh 91/65/0.00 89/61/s 82/58/s 58/53/0.03 74/64/I 81/61/c 62/30/0.00 66/49/sh 62/43/r 62/59/1.01 74/65/c 77/54/I 81/64/0.00 83/63/pc 86/61/s 61/52/0.05 74/65/I 80/65/I 60/30/0.00 61/48/pc 63/50/r

City

Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lns Vegns Lexington Lincoln Lifiie Rock Lcs Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

66/59/0.19 78/68/I

sgnwo.oo 88n8/pc

Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA

60/35/0.00 57/33/0.00 63/58/1.35 88/73/Tr 55/52/0.33 56/53/0.36 79/65/0.19 OklahomaCity 59/50/0.51 Omaha 62/33/0.00 Orlando 91/69/0.00 Palm Springs 96n2/0.00 Puorin 64/42/0.00 Philadelphia 56/53/0.48 Phoenix 92/70/0.00 Pittsburgh 59/46/0.00 Portland, ME 57/39/Tr Providence 53/49/0.35 Raleigh 86/63/0.26 Rapid City 77/40/0.00 neno 85/46/0.00 Richmond 59/57/0.05 Rochester, NY 57/42/0.00

Sacramento 88/57/0.00 Sf. Louis 57/48/Tr Salt Lake City 71/47/0.00 Ssn Antonio 79/66/0.17 Ssn Diego 77/67/0.00 Ssn Francisco 76/59/0.00 Ssn Jose 77/53/0.00 Santa re 67/46/0.00 Savannah 89/66/0.00 Seattle 65/57/0.05 Sioux Falls 60/27/0.00 Spokane 69/56/Tr Springfield, Mo 55/49/0.02 Tampa 89/73/0.00 Tucson 89/62/0.00 Tulsa 56/50/0.36 Washington, DC 61/55/0.42 Yskimn Yuma 1

78/56/I

88/78/pc 58/50/pc 63/56/r 61/48/pc 56/43/r 78/65/I 82/62/pc 86n4/s 87/63/I 61/52/s 66/63/c 62/49/s 67/62/c 67/62/c 75/65/c 76/54/pc 65/46/sh 66/52/pc 60/45/r 88//1/s 89/74/pc 99n2/s 96/67/s 59/54/sh 70/57/I 63/52/pc 70/64/c 92/67/s 90/64/s 64/53/pc 73/57/sh 60/39/s 62/51/pc 61/41/s 64/55/c 64/59/c 79/65/c 55/38/I' 61/33/s 70/41/s 82/50/s 67/59/pc 76/64/c 60/44/s 70/59/c 90/54/s 90/58/s 63/58/sh 74/55/I 60/40/pc 65/47/s 85//1/pc 82/55/I 77/64/pc 77/65/s 86/61/s 80/61/s 85/55/s 82/57/s 70/35/s 61/35/s 89/68/pc 85/70/pc 63/51/pc 66/52/pc 64/47/c 62/39/r 62/45/pc 69/49/s 64/56/pc 67/50/r

90n2/s 9On5/pc 87/61/s 87/61/s 72/62/pc 63/49/r

67/59/pc 74/65/c 66/49/0.00 73/52/pc 63/45/r 74/49/0.00 67/41/pc 71/45/s 95no/o'.oo 97/lols 95/67/s

Wichita

o

Amsterdam Athens

*

Partly sunny

Today Monday

Hi/Lo/Prsc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene 64/50/0.38 85/58/s 74/50/pc Akron 57/40/0.00 64/56/pc 73/60/c Albany 61/41/0.00 62/39/s 64/55/c Albuquerque 69/50/0.00 75/43/pc 64/42/s Anchorage 45/38/0.52 45/34/c 45/30/pc Atlanta 86no/0.00 83/67/I 81/65/pc Atlantic City 60/57/0.47 65/54/pc 70/62/c Austin 78/60/1.19 83/69/pc 79/50/I Baltimore 57/52/0.43 62/52/pc 69/59/c Billings 73/47/Tr 57/38/c 63/46/s Birmingham 86/68/0.35 84/67/I 85/61/pc Bismarck 76/33/0.00 58/39/r 63/34/s Boise 73/51/0.00 63/42/pc 70/52/s Boston 54/48/0.31 59/44/s 63/56/c Bridgeport, CT 55/51/0.27 61/48/s 66/60/c Buffalo 56/43/0.00 61/47/s 69/59/c Burlington, VT 56/40/Tr 59/40/s 61/55/pc Caribou, ME 51/34/0.00 53/32/pc 59/44/s Charleston, SC 91/66/0.00 86/68/pc 85/69/pc Charlotte 87/69/0.08 65/60/c 78/66/c Chattanooga 80/66/0.08 79/66/I 81/63/pc Cheyenne 70/37/0.00 52/32/sh 56/38/s Chicago 59/36/0.00 59/53/pc 67/57/r Cincinnati 62/50/0.17 67/61/r 76/62/c Cleveland 56/43/0.00 63/55/pc 72/60/c ColoradoSprings 63/42/Tr 64/32/sh 59/35/s Columbia, Mo 59/47/Tr 63/55/pc 69/50/r Columbia, SC 91n1/0.00 78/65/c 83/69/pc Columbus,GA 89/65/0.00 88/67/pc 85/66/pc Columbus,OH 61/45/0.07 65/59/c 76/59/c Concord, NH 56/35/0.01 61/32/s 62/49/pc Corpus Christi 89n5/0.09 88/74/pc 90/59/I Dallas 65/57/0.44 82/63/pc 74/52/r Dayton 60/43/0.01 66/59/c 75/61/c Denver 72/39/0.00 61/35/sh 61/39/s Des Moines 62/38/0.00 63/52/pc 59/49/r Detroit 59/38/0.00 60/52/pc 72/59/sh Duluth 56/27/0.00 57/44/c 52/42/r El Paso 77/56/0.00 85/56/s 75/48/s Fairbanks 38/24/0.00 36/25/sn 36/21/c Fargo 65/34/0.00 62/45/r 64/37/pc Flagstaff 70/40/0.00 69/32/s 63/32/s Grand Rapids 60/33/0.00 62/50/pc 71/59/sh Greenesy 57/34/0.00 60/46/s 60/48/r Greensboro 81/65/0.05 61/56/c 77/65/c Harrisburg 59/51/0.34 63/49/pc 67/60/c Hsrffnrd, CT 54/46/0.16 62/40/s 64/57/c Helena 69/42/0.02 57/34/pc 64/46/s Honolulu 89/77/0.01 88/76/pc 85/76/sh Houston 85n1/0.02 85/74/pc 83/55/I Huntsville 80/67/0.88 80/65/I 83/63/pc Indianapolis 57/42/0.06 64/58/r 74/58/sh Jackson, MS 89/72/0.00 85/68/I 86/55/I Jacksonville 88/62/0.00 86/67/s 85/71/pc

~

FIRE INDEX Bend/Sunriver ~ Redmond/Madras ~ Sisters ~M Prinevige ~M La Pine/Gilchrist ~

' Se d Brothers Su iVern 66/40

• Silver Lake 66/36 66/36 Chiloquin Medfo d '66/31 • 4' Klamath • Ashl nd nFalls

75/44

62/34 EnterPrise • • 60/34

• John uu • Prineville Day /33 68/37 • P a lina 6 3/ 4 1

• l.a pine

33'

city

Meac am Lost;ne

dieten 58/3

C ondon 4 1

n

60' 39'

o

Yesterday

Eugene Klamnth Falls Lnkeview Wenther(W):s-sunny, pc-pnrfly cloudy,c-clcudy, sh-shnwers, t-fhundersfcrms, r-rnin, sf-snnw flurries, sn-snnw i-ice, Tr-frsce,Yesterdaydata asnf 5 p.m. yesterday

POLLEN COUNT

Deschutes R.below Crane Prairie 216 Deschutes R.below Wickiup 867 Deschutes R.below Bend 79 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1490 Little Deschutes near LaPine 129 C rescent Ck. below Crescent Lake 1 1 4 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 2 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 64 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 154 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 2

Roseburg

66/47

42

pray

48

lington 71/4'I • 67/

~

69/

eums

35 Moderate; 6-7High;8-10 VeryHigh; II+ Exireme.

T r ees Ab s ent

67/37

• Eugene

Bro ings

ercckings

The highertheAccuWnniherxmmUVIn dex number, the greatertheneedfor eyenndskin profecgcn.0-2 Low,

G rasses Absent

U

71/47

0'

Asfcrin Baker City

2 p.m. 4 p.m.

2 NI~ 3

Cooler; a coupleof afternoon showers

THU RSDAY

TRAVEL WEATHER

• W co upi

Camp Sh man Red

u 65 / 7 e Grove Oakridge

High: 76' at Hermiston Low: 36' at Lakeview

city

72l44 Gove nt •• Cam 58/ •

Yesterday Today Monday

UV INDEX TODAY

he Oaa

a

/43

OREGON EXTREMES YESTERDAY

O c t 30 N o v 6

THE PLANETS T he Planets Ris e Mercury 8:10 a.m. Venus 6:58 a.m. Mars 12:37 p.m. Jupiter 1:54 a.m.

/46

Sale

64/49

First

andy•

Mc innvie

MOONPHASES

iQ

46'

Mostly sunny

l47

Portland

7/

WEST: Periods of Today Mon. 7:16 a.m. 7: 1 7 a.m. clouds andsunshine Yach 63/52 6:27 p.m. 6: 2 5 p.m. today. Cloudymostof 9:4 1 p.m. 10 :33 p.m. the time tonight. Some Floren e 64/51 11: 49 a.m. 1 2 :42 p.m. sun tomorrow.

New

'Fvw

WED NESDAY

55' 39'

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. Umatiaa Hood 71/42 RiVer Rufus • ermiston

Tdlamo •

SUN ANDMOON

Last

40'

TUESDAY

OREGON WEATHER ria

EAST:Partly sunny and slightly cooler Seasid today. Partly cloudy 62/51 tonight .Mostlysunny Cannon and milder tomorrow. 61/53

TEMPERATURE

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

LOW

Partly cloudy

ALMANAC 64 34'

M

Partly sunny

I

Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday 64 45'

M

MONDAY ' ' 74'

I

Mecca Mexico City

106/86/0.00 100/78/s 75/51/0.14 72/52/I Montreal 54/39/0.01 55/37/s Moscow 64/53/0.01 56/47/r Nairobi 84/56/0.00 84/59/s Nassau 88/80/0.03 88/77/pc New Delhi 91/72/0.00 94/68/s Osaka 77/61/0.00 74/64/I Oslo 55/39/0.18 52/40/r Ottawa 52/36/0.02 56/33/s Paris 66/54/0.18 65/57/I niu de Janeiro 86n2/D.oo 85/73/s Rome 77/59/0.00 78/64/pc Santiago 77/39/0.00 79/53/s Snn Paulo gon2/o.oo 91/67/s Snppnrc 57/53/0.00 65/47/s Seoul 77/47/0.00 80/58/pc Shanghai 78/66/0.01 76/62/sh Singapore 90/82/0.00 90/80/I Stockholm 57/48/0.00 54/43/r Sydney 78/53/0.00 82/64/s Taipei 78nslo'.44 80/67/I Tei Aviv 83/72/0.00 80/68/s Tokyo 70/59/0.00 69/63/c Toronto 55/39/0.00 54/44/s Vancouver 59/52/0.09 59/49/pc Vienna 61/50/0.00 70/58/pc Warsaw 72/48/0.00 66/49/pc

101/79/I 74/54/I 58/53/pc 56/40/c 83/59/pc

gonsn 93/72/s 70/63/r

51/42/pc 60/52/c 66/50/pc 91/73/s 79/65/pc 80/53/s 90/67/pc 57/44/c 70/46/s 71/54/pc 90/80/I 52/41/c 78/55/r 79/66/pc 80/68/s 70/67/r 64/56/c 58/47/c 70/57/pc

67/55/pc

Craggin' Classic Continued from B1 Carr, a dimber for the past 10 years, said mental conditioning is every bit as important as physical conditioning when you're perched on a rock face,

m

m

and the instructors at Satur-

day's event were full of helpful suggesti ons forkeeping nerves incheck. The different ways dimbers can experience nerves are nearly limitless, Carr saidleSSeXPerienCed Climbers are Often StruCk With "E1ViS leg," he Said, in WhiCh the dimbers'outStretChed leg beginS to tWitCh

P\

1 Xu

uncontrollably. Learning to keep calm when a dimb gets difficult is an essential skill, he said, and once you can do

v

that, an otherwise harrowing

experience can become quite peaceful.

' 'I

'

u %9'

"It's almost a form of medita-

tion, sometimes," he said. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletiILcom

vov

"If you drop the rope, then you've got two guys Up there with no

rope and no way to get down." — Chauncey Curl, climber

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Logan Carr, of Bend, lead climbs6 section of rock while helping participants in 6 sport climbing clinic in the Craggin' Classic on Saturday at Smith Rock State Park In Terrebtynne. The annual

event takes place in various locations around the country, with Smith Rock being the location for Northw66t6rn6r6. •

OREGON NEWS

Police link Utahmanto 2008 rape ofEugenegirl The Associated Press EUGENE —

A

Ut ah

the victim along with her sister and cousin went to

man suspected of raping a a park to feed ducks. Po12-year-old Eugene girl has lice say a boy invited the been arrested after DNA girls to play hide-and-seek linked him to the rape.

and the boy's stepbrother,

The Register-Guard reported Anthony W ayne

then 16-year-old Meredith, joined them.

Meredith of Park City was

Police

s a i d M er e d ith

jailed this week on charges pushed the 12-year-old to of first- and second-degree the ground and raped and r ape and f i r s t a n d s e c - sodomized her as the chilond-degree sodomy. The dren screamed. The victim 22-year-old Meredith was told her mother and police arraigned Thursday and collected DNA. entered a not guilty plea. In August, the DNA samInvestigators say in 2008 ple matched Meredith.

• 0

Coast Guard rescues five The Associated Press DEPOE BAY — The Coast Guard said it has rescued five

people stuck on rocks in the ocean near Depoe Bay. Officials said eight people were stranded by an incoming tide on Saturday on the rocks in Fogarty Creek. Three managed to swim to shore of their own accord. A Coast G uard

h e licopter

crew from Coast Guard Air Facility Newport rescued the other five and ferried them to

shore. None of the people who Were StuCk ort the rOCkS re-

ported any injuries or medicalconcerns.

l,

tlfNt, Nature Shop

Forum Center,Bend(Acrossfrom Barnes 5 Noble)

5 41- 6 1 7 - 8 8 4 0 W WW.W b t I . C O m l b e n d


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

SPOTLIGHT

Libraries plan spooky events Movies, film discussions and live animal demonstrations round out the DeschutesCounty Library System's Halloween-themedKnow Fright event series, which runs through Oct. 31. Here is alist of the events in the order that they will take place: •6 p.m.TuesdayStaff from High Desert Museum puts some of its creepy andslimy creatures on display and talk about how they live, Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 NWWall St. • 6 p.m. Wednesday — Screening of Tim Burton's "Beetlejuice," The Tin Pan Theater,869 NWTin PanAlley, Bend • 6 p.m. Oct. 22Screening of Ivan Reitman's "Ghostbusters," Tin Pan Theater • 6 p.m. Oct. 29Screening of Stanley Kubrick's "The Shining," Tin Pan Theater • 2 p.m. Oct. 25 and 26 — Portland State University Film Professor Drew Beardtalks about why scary films about supernatural events continue to fascinate and scare us,Oct.

WEST COAST TRAVEL Next week:Half Moon Bay, California

•e

J

a '«

JSU& 4k b l(B.S kgl

(

(

w"

I

t'y $. ik i

25 at the Redmond Pub-

lic Library, 827 SWDeschutes Ave., andOct. 26 at the Downtown Bend Public Library. For more information about these events, contact Liz Goodrich at lizg©deschuteslibrary. org or 541-312-1032.

/

e

\

Specialneeds museumwelcome The High Desert Museum will openafter hours from 5-8 p.m. on Thursday for a program called"Museum &Me." The programis for children andadults with physical, cognitive or social disabilities andwill give them achanceto visit when themuseum is quiet and uncrowded. This program wasdesigned to helpmakethe museum moreaccessible to everyone.Entry to "Museum & Me" is free due to local corporate sponsorships. To learn more visit www.highdesertmuseum.org.

Museumevent nets $322,000 The High Desert Museum's 25thannual High Desert Rendezvous netted more than $322,000, the highest amount in several years. "We're thrilled that

the Rendezvouswas such a big success, and we owe manythanks to our sponsors and donors. We greatly appreciate their generosity," said Executive Director DanaWhitelaw in a press release. Proceeds fromthe fundraiser, held inlate August, will go toward supporting themuseum's educational mission. Last year, morethan12,000 participants took part in school programsabout natural history, wildlife, fire ecology, culture, history and more. Contact: www.highdesertmuseum.org or

Barb Gonzalez/For The Bulletln

A herd of pronghorn grazes on the lower slopes of Steens Mountain. Much of the 30-mile-long summit is administered by the Bureau of Land Management as an open rangeland, which cattle share with varied wildlife that also includes elk, mule deer and mountain lions.

By John Gottberg Anderson«For the Bulletin

FRENCHGLEN-

AREA OF ,. t f BET/VE

teens Mountain isn't like other mountains. Identified as the largest

'akeeie

fault-block mountain in North America, this singular summit extends from south to north for 30 miles and rises more than a

Crane efuge' eadquarteks

44%I

Nalheur National Wiidiife Refuge

mile above the surrounding desert.

SteensNountain Wiiderness

A four-hourdrive from Bend insoutheastern Oregon, 9,733-foot Steens

Hart Ntn. National Antelope Refuge

Mountain is at the heart of an arid region that is known, quite simply, as

iamond enchglen

"The Steens Country." drews

That includes the alkaline Alvord Desert beneath the eastern flank of the mountain; the marshy Malheur National Wildlife Ref-

of the Kiger Gorge, whose herds of wild mustangs arefamed near and far.

These are all worthy sights. But Steens uge to its north and west; and the wildlife-rich Mountain itself is the highlight. The massive Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge far- landform, long the focus of a political tug of ther to the west. It also contains the tiny oasis war betweenopen-range advocates and wilof Frenchglen, where the principal road to the derness lovers, is taller than Mount Bachelor summit of the Steens begins, and the historic

Plush

Al rd Lak,» Fields del

AlvordDesert

keview

lo

'E

and almost as high as the Three Sisters.

ranching community of Diamond at the foot

SeeSteens/C4

20

I

Oregon~ Nevada Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Aroun upo Centra Ore onse -pu is ers By David Jasper

study and otherwise pull himself out of a major slump in time for his golf Periodically, The Bulletin publishes club's championship, hundreds a roundup of books written by local, of miles away in Reno, Nevada, The Bulletin

self-published writers. Area scribes

two homicide detectives launch

have been busy in the months since The Bulletin last printed

a murder investigation. Events there "spill over to Bend, pulling Andy into a dangerous world of intrigue that might

such a list, their books cover-

Seeking dariatric patients

triple murder at Lava Lake to

just hold the solution to

a children's book about an ant

his slump," according

— Fiom staff reports

~' +':E~Q:jN B4„", Burns

541-382-4754.

Are you considering or have you hadbariatric surgery in Central Oregon? TheBulletin would like to hearabout your experiences for an upcoming article. E-mail with contact information to health©bendbulletin. com.

The Steenscountry

ing diverse subject matters, from trying to solve a 1924 that visits France. Below, we take a brief look at what these

writers have been working on. "Skull Shot," by Gary Levine $14.95 paperback, $6.99 Kindle

g:;OT GARY LEVINE

about the fate of a 1,600-ton commercial fishing vessel after an engine room fire forces its crew to aban-

don the ship near the Flemish Cap area of the North Atlantic. "Reconstructing

$2.99Kindle Nook or iPad The first book in C rooked River Ranch author B ettendorf's planned children's travel series, "Anthony Ant Goes to

catastrophic events is all part of the normal

workload for former Naval officer and forensic e n gineer Will Kelly, who has

France" chronicles the adventures of an ant who loves

to go places. A sample page captures

tO the bOOk'SbaCk-COVer Submitted photo been hired tO inVeStidescription. Print edition gate the accident and

the book's educational bent

is available in Bend at Awbrey piece together the likely chain submittedphoto Glen Golf Club's shop and at o f e v ents," reads the descripSunriver Books & Music. ti on a t Amazon.com.

"Anthony Ant Goes to France," by Julie Bettendorf $13.95 paperback, $19.95hardcover,

and P oetic as Pirations: "I traveled to Paris, the capisubmittedphoto tal of France; The home of

Not that it's easy. The blurb "Odin's Wake," by F.W. Magill or Nook editions continues: "Will has his own problems $12.65 paperback, $3.99Kindle to deal with, including an impossible Levine's first novel, "Skull Shot," has workload, a mysteriously missing emtwo storylines that eventually converge. M a g i ll , a so f t ware d eveloper, ployee and a disintegrating relationWhile Andy Harris is trying to play, self-published this suspense novel ship with his beautiful ex-wife."

fashion, poetry and ballet dance.Paris is also France's largest city. At night, it glitters and is bright and pretty." Available at Barnes & Noble in Bend. SeeSelf-publishers/C7


C2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

M II ESTON'

ts + ~L 7

v Bendor by For ms f o r e ngagementw,eddinganniversary orbirthday announcements areavailableat TheBulletlnl,777gytrChandlerdve emai l i n g m ilestones®bendbulletin com. Forms and photos must besubmittedwithinonemonthof the celebration. Contact: 541-633 2117.

Wedding dresscodes, attendants andmore

MARRIAGES I•

,g

'

.t Q, '

d"g g " t n ~tsi ttB

's

By Martha Stewart

Or you could have him to do a

Martha Stewart Living

reading or act as an usher.

• I'm having a hard • time finding a dress

Q

Q

• My daughter's ceremo• ny is in the morning, skin for m y d aughter's and she wants to wear a strapwedding. Any suggestions? less dress. Is that appropriate'? that doesn't show lots of

• It's actually the shape of • the skirt, not the neckline, that determines whether

A • have several plac- A es to look. There are the • First,remember you

evening wear and mother-of-the-bride sections of a store, of course, but you should browse the designer and ready-to-wear racks, too. Today, labels are increasingly offering styles that work just as well on a mature woman as on a

younger one, with options to cover whatever area of your body that you prefer

rates are unexpectedly ele-

terials, such as satin and taffe-

McKinnon — Thomas

She works as a first-grade math and science teach-

gant," says Carrie Goldberg, ta, would be too formal. associate fashion editor at

Elizabeth McKinnon, of Port Townsend, Washing-

er at

B e llevue Children's

Academy. The groom is the son of

Bend, were married July 5 at the Northwest Maritime Center in Port Townsend. A reception followed.

Scott and Julie Thomas, of

Bend. He is a 2009 graduate of Bend Senior High School and a 2013 graduate of Seattle Pacific University, where

were married July 19 at a private residence in Prineville. A

burt Moore, both of Bend. He

Tacoma, Washington, and V ictoria Feitner, o f P o r t associate client manager at Townsend. She is a 2 0 09 Cornerstone Advisors, Inc., graduate of Port Townsend in Bellevue, Washington.

reception followed. The bride is the daughter of

works as a merchandise replenishment associate at Food

High School and a 2014 graduate of Seattle Pacific

The couple honeymooned in Bangkok and Koh Samui,

Steve and Lynn Crowson, of

4Less.

University, where she stud-

Thailand.

K ayleigh Crowson a n d

Bend. She received her GED The couple honeymooned certificate in 2002 from Cen- on the Oregon Coast. tral Oregon Community ColThey will settle in Bend.

The bride is the daughter of Tom McKinnon, of

he studied business administration. He works as an

ied elementary education.

They will settle in Seattle.

Martha Stewart Weddings,

who suggests pairing a ballgown skirt with a sleek silk button-down or a slim skirt with an embellished blou-

Q

• I want to have a string

• quartet perform during our ceremony, but I would also like them to play at the reception dinner. Is that OK? Or is it

son top. And if you do fall for better to have different music something more revealing, and new musicians? you can always add cover• Not only is it O K, but age, Goldberg says: "I love • booking the same musithe cashmere travel wraps ciansforvarious parts ofthe from W h it e + Wa r r en, day can be a smart money savwhich come in more than er. In your case, assuming you 14 beautiful colors (white- want strings for both your cerandwarren.com), as well as emony and your dinner (which designer Katie Fong's exqui- would be lovely), you shouldn't site jackets (katiefong.com)." have any trouble securing a And don't forget your finish- group to play for an extra hour ingtouches — for those, Car- or two postvows. But if you rierecommends halsbrook. did want to switch up the day's com, a shopping site with sounds, a savvy way to do that tons of great age-appropri- would be to hire multiinstruate accessories. mentalists who can play your

A

wedding from start to finish,

ANNIVERSARIES

,~i~

sheath or a modified A-line. Another f avorite s i lhouette

ElizabethMcKinnon and KyleThomas

lege. She works as an animal care specialist at WagBend dog daycare. The groom is the son of Julie Meadows and (the late) Wil-

Shawn Moore, both of Bend,

Goldberg says. "Which would be more out of place during a daytime picnic: a simple strapless sundress or a voluminous ballgown?" By that reasoning, strapless is fine for a daytime wedding if it's a minimalist

Formoreaffordablechoices, check out the MOB looks from Bhldn (bhldn.com) and Tadashi Shoji (tadashishoji. com), with prices starting around $300. Still can't find a frock you fancy'? "Sepa-

ton, and Kyle Thomas, of

Crowson — Moore

service. "Think of it this way,"

foran earl y ceremony? A tealength or slightly shorter hemline. "Those cuts make for a great, 1950s-inspired look," Goldberg says. Along with cut, consider the fabric. "Something soft and easy, like lace or silk tulle, feels right during daylight," she says. Stiffer ma-

to keep under wraps.

Kayleigh Crowson and Shawn Moore

a dress works for a morning

Q

Q

• We'd like to include

says Becky Mickel, an editori-

• my f i a nce's o nly cousin in our wedding, but he's 21, significantly younger than any other at-

al assistant at Martha Stewart

tendant. Can we ask him to

Weddings. "The same person might play the flute for the service, then shift to piano for the cocktail hour," she explains.

be the ring bearer, or is that Postdinner, if you fancied a radical change, such as a DJ or a band for dancing, "Hire all the groups from a single tend a Las Vegas bachelor music agency," Mickel says. party, then a guy is way "It's less of a headache that beyond the age range for way, since it streamlines conthis task, which etiquette tracts, payments and coordistatesshould be for somenation among the musicians." one between 3 and 7 years old. And this is one time that we would advise playing by the rules! Plus, he might even be offended if you ask him to perform a duty usually left to the ssasiiomww too immature? • If he can vote, join • the military and at-

A

e'I.'

P(

J

fu

t

,

,t

Jeff and Teresa Payne

Payne

Mr. Payne works as the owner of Panterra Homes.

Jeff and Teresa (Waldron) He grew up in Portland Payne, of Bend, will cele- and enjoys skiing, biking brate their 25th wedding an- and golf. Mrs. Payne is the niversary with a Mediterra-

owner of Fieldstone Man-

nean cruise. agement LLC. She grew up The couple were married in Bend and enjoys yoga, Oct. 6, 1989, at Timberline hiking, traveling and spendLodge in Government Camp. ing time with family and They have two children, friends. Alex, of O rlando, Florida, They have lived in Central and Anne Marie, of Eugene. Oregon for 15 years.

Burns — MacKenzie

ry education. She works as a firs t-grade teacher at Echo Kara Burns, of Hermiston, School. and Justin M a cKenzie, of The groom is the son of HolBend, were married July 19 at ly Wettig and David MacKenThe Great Hall in Sunriver. A zie, of Bend. He is a 2007 gradreception followed. uate of Mountain View High The bride is the daughter School. He works as a floor

at Punta Cana, Dominican

of Eastern Oregon University, Republic. They will settle in where she studied elementa- Hermiston.

Find It All Online

The Bulletin MI LESTONE ' G UI

INES

I'

•s

•. I

I

-

B en Hi g TICKETS • - •

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'

I

o-

I

s

s

Lake Creek Lodge M.Jacobs MCMenamins Old St. Francis School Northwest Medi Spa

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i o

c 00 A u tt o r t • I - •-

. •

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TheBu etjn

Bend Wedding& Formal Black Butte Ranch The DD Ranch Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Faith Hope Charity Vinyards & Events Ida's CupcakeCafe

hand at Nabors Industries in

bendbLilletin.COm

AAATravel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro Park 8 Recreation District The Bend Trolley

of Hermiston. She is a 2008 Williston, North Dakota. graduate of Hermiston High The couple honeymooned School and a 2013 graduate

man," suggests Martha Stewart Weddings managing editor Lindsay Brown. He wouldn't be the first college-age attendant in the world, by any means.

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

Kara Burns and Justin MacKenzie

of Kevin and D arla Burns,

gBQ

toddler set. "Instead, invite the cousin to be a grooms-

Video reviewsateu eneballet.or FatebookandTwitter

SalOn Jth Danke

Socailly Yours Taps Mobile Pub The Dress The Soap Box WidgiCreek Golf Club


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C3

A historical railroad town, Dunsmuir does not disappoint By SamMcManis e The Sacramento Bee

DUNSMUIR, Calif.

known for fishing as the railroad. One of the busiest places downtown in summer is the

Ted Fay Fly Shop, where anglers get supplies and advice for thigh-deep forays on the upper Sacramento River.

-

he train is bearing down on me. I hear its piercing whistle, feel its rumble, before I

Ted has passed on — there's

a photo of Fay, inventor of the two-fly system, above the

ever see it, of course.

checkout counter — but cur-

I am stuck on the tracks. Specifically, I have just

rent owner Bob Grace has carried on the tradition of pointing fly fishermen and women

started crossing the final narrow bridge back from

in the right direction. Even

the trek along the Union Pacific railroad tracks

during these days of drought, with the river calf-, not thigh-,

that is the only way — and, these days, an illegal

deep, "There's still a lot that's fishable," he said, along the

way — to get to the sublime Mossbrae Falls.

river from Box

I am not panicking. Yet. Thing is, I'm banking on completing the 2.4-mile out-

Flat and Shasta Lake. " Dunsmuir's a favo r i t e

swim in it, too. Just to become familiar with it, of course."

and-back trip to ogle this gorThe city and the nonprofit geous waterfall, off-limits for Mount Shasta Trail Associaseveral years now because of

tion have received grants, as

safety concerns, without either getting a ticket, my car

well as a donation from Union Pacific, to move forward and

towed or my corpus flattened.

build a trail that does not in-

I am only 30 feet, 40 tops, clude walking on tracks. But 5 from safety — the intersection acres of the land is owned by with Scarlett Way, where my

the St. Germain Foundation,

car awaits. I'm so close that I can see the front fender. But I

a religious organization, and

also see that the train, pulling

St. Germain has not agreed to sell, Bains said. St. Germain

so many cars it stretches be- general manager Barbara yond my vision, will reach the Schrock did not return phone bridge before I finish crossing. calls. There is, maybe, a foot of slopLack of access to Mossbrae ing gravel between the tracks Falls — "one of the most memin front of me heading over the orable waterfalls you will see bridge and a fence that leads to in California," according to "The Waterfall Lover's Guide," a deep ravine. I am, essentially, engaged by Matt and Krissi Danielsin a game of chicken with the son — should not dissuade train. you from making a stop in Could I dash across, hug- this town of 1,650 a few miles ging the fence line and hoping south of Mount Shasta. for the best'? I mean, the train's

moving at about 20 mph; I Historically charming could do this, right? Then Dunsmuir's highlights are again, it's a long way to jump if many. In fact, I was mentally my spatial calculations should compiling a checklist as I sat prove unreliable. Indecision and watched the Union Pacific dogs me. He who hesitates is, pass: oh, never mind.

• Its history as a railroad

Two long, visceral blasts of its horn decide for me. I hasten

town, which includes a museum at the Amtrak station, vin-

a retreat, duck back down to the shoulder about 3 feet from

tage boxcars placed around town as other cities would the tracks, find a stump to erect statues and the thorrest upon and spend the next oughly retro-charming Railfive minutes watching wheels road Park Resort, where you grind and b oxcars sway can sleep in a caboose and creakily. dine in a Pullman car.

Brian Nguyen/The Sacramento Bee

Hedge Creek Falls is one of the waterfalls unique to the city of Dunsmuir, California.

clung during rocky rides. The dlers from Los Altos, let the upstairs berth allows for a fine kids frolic. They kicked a ball sturdy shoes; those rocks are view of the crags beyond. between cabooses, eyed the "It's something unusual," pool. sharp — and clambered down "It's a pretty cute place to a steep, tree-studded ravine said guest Jennifer Gonzalez, would have found a lush trop- of Oroville,, staying with hus- have," Zac said. "It's an atical locale. Water flows, some band Jeremiah. "It's our an- traction for old men and little places in a thin stream, others niversary, and we looked up kids. It's a strange mix. You in a torrent, from a hillside unusual places in California, see kids running around and covered year-round in moss and we wound up here. The train enthusiasts, too. It's funand other verdant foliage. It rooms are a lot nicer than I ny how that age range is, like, settles in a pool in the Sacra- expected. I especially like that 2 to 70s." mento River. From the west little perch at the top. You can This cabal of cabooses was side, on a sandbar, it's an easy go up there and drink coffee. built in 1968 by Dunsmuir nawade out to partake in na- The view is really great with tives Bill and Delberta Murture's shower. Locals say fall is those peaks. The dark against phy, whose parents worked for a pretty time to visit, because the gray rock is unbelievable." the railroad in the boomtown the leaves are turning and days. "They brought in three (cathe flow, though diminished Family friendly "It's good enough," Jeremi- booses) at first and just kept so late in the year, never dries up becausethe falls serve as ah added, "to bring our kids adding when it caught on," an outlet for an underground back someday." said Dottie Nelson, park manaquifer. Word in town is that Children today, even with ager. "Boy, do we ever get our former President George HW. more sophisticated m eans share of (avid) railroaders. Bush made the Mossbrae pil- of travel available, still seem They'll come up to me checkgrimage once. drawn to old-timelocomotives. ing in and say, 'My dad used "I do love trains," said Ben to do this,' or 'My grandpa But, caveat emptor: You risk as much as a $300 fine Gripman, 11, from El Cerrito, worked for Southern Pacific.' and having your car towed by staying with mom Jen and dad It's fun to hear the old stories." the Siskiyou County Sheriff's Stewart. "I hit my really big Department. Then there's the train phase when I was 8. But Fishing fun very real train risk. In No- this is still fun." M ore than a f e w ca r s vember 2011, a woman hiking His parents relented. And parked in front of cabooses along the tracks to the falls they were won over once they had fly rods on hoods or stickwith her husband and two chil- actually bedded down in their ing out of windows. Anyone who traversed the 1.2 miles of train tracks — in

dren was struck by a train and

sufferedmajor headinjuries.

Roots in railroads

caboose. "I t hought w e' d be cramped," Jen said. "But it's totally OK for three."

• Its status as a Northern

ber 5681, in bright yellow with a unfurling flag and the slogan "Building America" emblazoned on the side, making its morning run to the north. Boxcars roll by, most graffiti-tagged, but the coal-black oil cars remain unscathed.

California fly-fishing mecca in summer and, especially, fall along the banks of the upper

are something to be celebrat- picnic table across from their ed, not feared. caboose and before exploring One recent weekend, the Castle Crags, Zac Held and

Sacramento and the nearby McCloud rivers.

Railroad Park R esort, one Jaime Lau, parents of two todfreeway exit south of downtown, was booked with tour-

that this was the perfect way to end a weekend getaway to Dunsmuir, an old railroad

town steeped in history. I'm not expressly advocating breaking Civil Code 10.04.010, which p rohibits people from parking near the tracks and walking parallel to the tracks to get to Mossbrae Falls. But, c'mon, nearly every

• Its inviting, if small, downtown, which has trained much of its look in the 1920s and

'30s, when this was a major

tourist stop because of the rail-

In Dunsmuir, though, trains

Pacific, Santa Fe, Great Northern or Erie cabooses that en-

lishments be family-owned. • Its pride in boasting about circle the tree-studded prophaving the "cleanest water in

erty, near Little Castle Creek

the world," coming from Shas- and dwarfed by the jutting ta's snow melt and its quaint spires of Castle Crags. local I encountered in town idea of keeping a water founA pool and hot tub are a nod has done it at least once. That tain running continuously to modernity, but the site realincludes City Manager Bren- downtown. ly does feel as if you've chosen da Bains, whom I called to • Its strategic location be- to hole up in a railroad yard get the low-down on why the tween two peak experiences for the night. "trail" is closed and the time- for climbers, hikers and campThe modern conveniences table for a proposed new trail ers — Mount Shasta and Cas- are thereinside the caboose to be blazed on the river's east tle Crags State Park. — queen bed, minifridge, closbank, away from the tracks. • And its falls, the afore- et and bathroom with showmentioned Mossbrae and the

Mossbrae Falls

er — but you feel cocooned

easily accessible Hedge Creek within the varnished wooden "Oh, isn't i t s o mething?" Falls, a quarter-mile woodsy walls and low ceiling, with she said of the falls, 50 feet hike down to a 30-foot water- iron braces hanging down, high and 100 feet wide and fall that literally is right off the on which passengers of yore seemingly emerging from the freeway. hillside before settling into the But the reopening of MossSacramento River. "I did that brae Falls certainly would SOLUTION TO (illegal hike) myself, only be- enhance Dunsmuir's chances TODAY'S SUDOKU cause I had to become familiar when competing for the tourwith it. Of course, I also had to ist dollar. 1 96 5 7 3 4 8 2 >

T O F U

I R I S I A N D O O R I L O U L G E O S I A S A T B O O R O S

A I R S A C

R O S I N E D

R O A T S C K T A R N S X I S

O R A T E S

A N T E S E T E S D A D T Y J P I F F F T E A T E C T R T O A W

A B H O R B R E V E C O M EQ N P R S T H I H E F A R I R U M N U L A E S T E T H I U N I OR N A M E I T T E A F O M E R N G I E B E R D E R E T E U E 0 R F D D Y G A Y S S

CROSSWORD IS ON

A H S U U I C S A K E S I D O R E N O V NO C H I G A S L I NO R T W B I L L E T

Y E A S T Y

weather's spectacular in October. I love this river. It's 37

miles of public water. A real treasure." Dunsmuir depends on tour-

ism, be it from anglers, railroadersor motorists seeking a respite from I-5. Like other north-state towns, it has its

share of empty storefronts. But, for the most part, the city

has weathered the volatile economic times better than most. The h i s toric C a l i fornia

Theater (1926) has reopened and, this past summer, started showing "vintage" movies at $2 a head. Breakfast spots such as the Cornerstone Bak-

ery (in the historic downtown) and Yaks on the 5 (near Hedge Creek Falls) are crowded even on weekdays.

2 locations in Bend Main Center

After eating breakfast at a

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SOLUTION TO TODAY'S JUMBLE

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A N S A R A

of survival that force the fish to be a little greedier. And the

3 84 2 6 9 5 7 1 5 27 1 4 8 9 3 6 8 41 6 2 7 3 5 9 i

SOLUTION TO TODAY'S LAT CROSSWORD B A S K S E V E R T L A D I E S O To s A WA N T O N R A I N D Z E S TA G E D T 0 I L A T N O O N D O U B L E S E O R T E I S A P T T G A S E O U G R E E N G L E 0 M A Z E F S H A D O W R A G M A P B S G R

fall, the reverse is the case. The water's getting colder now, and the days are getting shorter. It's the mechanisms

Dunsmuir is almost as well

ists either steeped in railroad lore or just looking for off-beat sleeping a c commodations. Railroad buffs cherish the

road and cars in pre-Interstate chance to explore the cab of 5 days. a rare 1927 Willamette Shay • Its resistance to chain fast- steam engine. But what draws food restaurants and budget most visitors are the rooms corporate hotels, and its insis- fashioned out of old Southern tence that the 13 dining estab-

jump-off spot for (the) McCloud (River), too," Grace said. "The prime seasons are June and October. A lot of that has to do with weather. June, the insects are very active. In the

It's the Union Pacific, num-

Once back at my car, unticketed and unscathed,I refl ect

C anyon at

Mount Shasta down to Pollard

S W E A R

10/12/14

D ES C H U T E S

U NWISE TH R OW N S C U L PT FRUGAL I O D IN E AFL O AT Building a moat around the castle wae a-

LAST-DITCH EFFORT JUMBLE IS ON C6

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L I BP A P Y d eschut e s l i b r a r y . o r g

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C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

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A great horned owl peers from a willow bough beside the Blitzen River in the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge. Located south of Burns, the187,000-acre refuge is home to more than 320 species

of birds and 58 species of large and small mammals. Photos by Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

The Little Blitzen Canyon, contained within the Steens Mountain Wilderness, is one of several broad glacial gorges that sweep off the 9,733-foot mountain. In autumn, the leaves of aspen surrounding the headwaters of the Blitzen River turn shades of yellow and orange.

Steens

and Cascade Range were being pulled apart millions of years ago.

NEW YEARSE'9E?

is the classic view of the Alner), and there is great cama- vord Desert, with Mann Lake Continued from C1 raderie among guests, birders beyond. The 58-mile loop road to and elk hunters alike. The descent via the South the mountaintop is deceiving. From Frenchglen Bend native John Ross, 53, Loop Road is no less vividly From the west, it rises at such We arrived on a Wednes- once a teen-aged ski racer at picturesque. Here, the route a gentle slope that it's hard to day eveningattheFrenchglen Mount Bachelor, has man- picks a path down a ridgeline picturean ascent of 5,500 feet. Hotel, an eight-room inn 60 aged the Frenchglen Hotel for between the Little Blitzen and Yet the graded gravel road miles south of Burns on state 23 years.He's one of 11 people Big Indian gorges, both of climbs through eight vege- Highway 205. Shared bath- who call the hamlet home be- them pallets of fall color, from tation zones, from r i parian

rooms were installed in the late 1930s, but otherwise its

must reserve ahead for din-

tween March 15 and Novem-

wetland through juniper and ber 1, when the hotel closes for pine woods, to sage-covered bones are the same as when it the season. That's when Ross prairie and finally subalpine was built in 1916. It is getting departs the desert to travel tundra. a cosmetic makeover with a and enjoy a few breaths of city The summit reveals a face new roof and fresh paint, as life. dramatically d i fferent t h an an Oregon State Heritage Site Other times, however, he's the incline. A series of broad should have. at the foot of Steens MounThe rooms are tiny and ba- tain, named in 1860 for Army gorges, their floors painted in autumn with the yellows sic. There are no phones, no surveyor Major Enoch Steen. and reds of spindly aspens, TVs, no Internet access. No The Steens Loop Road bedive through steep walls to one locks his door; in fact, gins directly opposite the hothe west and north. And the guests are not even offered tel, off Highway 205. Climbing east rim of the Steens is more keys. to within a short hike of the spectacular: The ivory-white Alvord Desert is a mile below

barren crags, bearing mute testimony to the forces of ge-

ology that lifted this mountainous block from the earth's crust as the Rocky Mountains

The staircase to the sec-

summit, it is contained with-

ond floor is narrow enough to raise questions about fire safety. (There are emergency exits.) But the family-style meals are wonderful and filling (you

in theBureau of Land Management-administered Steens Mountain Cooperative Man-

"I lost<96 pounds!"

their central creeks hundreds of feet below the road. The j u n ction w i t h

Take The MRC 10j Week ehallenge|

Highway 205 is 10 miles south of Frenchglen.

Birds and pioneers Malheur National Wildlife Refuge extends to

results will amaze yotl! gTThe~

F r ench-

glen. Established in 1908 by President Theodore Roos-

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N ow is the time to make a difference in your life!

evelt and operated by the U.S.

Fish and Wildlife Service, the refuge claims more than 320 bird species and 58 mammal species in its 187,000 acres, which include 120,000 acres of

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an open rangeland that cattle share with v a ried w i l dlife.

"I feel the BEST I have ever felt in my entire life! I just turned 30 and I must say knowing what I know now, this BODY is here to stay!"

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their scree-covered walls to S outh Loop

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'Os MstsbolicMore~, mostdiantscanaxped lo lose 1-2 lbs. perNeak. Rssults vary penonto person.

Much of the adjacent roadless terrain is the federally

designated Steens Mountain Wilderness. The 58-mile gravel route is easily navigated by a passenger car. It wasn't so four years ago, but the southern section of the road has since been

greatly improved, especially a steep 4-mile section along Big Indian Gorge that had been deeply rutted. We took the North Loop Road to the summit, the South

Loop Road back down, maintaining a speed of 35 mph for most of the route. Anglers told me there is a rich bounty

FREttCHGLEN :

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of rainbow and brook trout in the waters of Fish Lake, 17

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miles uphill at 7,500 feet elevation. A short distance far-

ther, the Jackman Park campground nestles in an aspen grove. A few miles from the top of the hill, Kiger Gorge Overlook affords a

p a n oramic v i ew

of a glacial valley carved in the last Ice Age, more than

10,000 years ago. The only north-running canyon off the mountain, Kiger is best seen

at midday, when the sun is high in the sky and shadows aren't cast across its framing

walls. The eight-room Frenchglen Hotel, an Oregon State Heritage Site, was built 60 miles south of Burns in1916. Bathrooms are shared,

and roomsdon'thave keys,butthe camaraderieamong guests

The vista from th e E ast Rim Overlook, j ust b e low the summit, is more remark-

makes the family-style dinners lively and fun.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Expenses fortwo Gas,BendtotheSteensCountry, return via Lakeview, 607 miles at $3.80/gallon: $92.26 Lodging (two nights), Frenchglen Hotel: $151.50 Meals (two breakfasts, two dinners), Frenchglen Hotel: $142.25 Lunch, Fields Station: $28 Lunch, Lakeview: $15 TOTAL $429.01

Ifyou go

www.harneycounty.com/visitors.html

LODGINGANDDINING The Fields Station. 22276 Fields Drive, Fields; 541-495-2275, www.facebook.com. Rates from $50 for one, $65 for two. Diner serves breakfast and lunch daily, moderate. Frenchglen Hotel. 39184 Highway 205, Frenchglen; 541-4932825, www.frenchglenhotel. com. Rates from $75; adjacent Drovers Inn rates from $115 with private bath. Threemeals daily, moderate; dinners by reservation. Closed Nov.1-March

INFORMATION BureauofLand Management 15. (Burns District). 28910 Highway Hotel Diamond. 49130MainSt., 20 West, Hines; 541-573-4400, Diamond; 541-493-1898, www. www.blm.gov/or/districts/ central-oregon.com/hoteldiaburns/index.php mond. Rates from $74.Three Harney County Chamberof meals daily, moderate; dinners Commerce. 76 EWashington by reservation. ClosedNovemSt., Burns; 541-573-2636, ber through March.

C5

Steens Mountain Wilderness Resort. 35678 Resort Lane, Frenchglen; 541-493-2415, 800-

542-3765, www.steensmountainresort.com. Rates from $65; cooking facilities. ATTRACTIONS Alvord Hot Springs. 46008 Alvord Ranch Lane,NewPrinceton; 541-589-2282, www.

facebook.com. Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge. 38782 Hart Mountain Road, Plush; 541-947-3315, www.fws.gov/sheldonhartmtn/ Hart/index.html. Malheur National Wildlife Refuge. 36391 SodhouseLane, Princeton; 541-493-2612, www. fws.gov/Malheur. Round Barn Visitor Center. 51955 LavaBedRoad, Diamond; 888-493-2420, www. roundbarn.net

Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

From the East Rim Lookout atop Steens Mountain, the alkaline Alvord Desert appears to be a sheet of

white. Sitting in the Steens rain shadow, this11-mile-long desert is Oregon's driest place, averaging 5 inches of precipitation per year. From previous page More than 40 miles north,

Sherman and Sisters resident whose colorful and whimsical

we began our refuge visit with oil paintings, many featuring a stop at its headquarters and animals, have earned him insmall museum, 6 miles east of creasingacclaim. Highway 205 (there's a juncT he Alvord D esert i s a tion at The Narrows store and

mammal i n t h e A m e ricas, To the benefit of the animals, clocked atmore than 45 mph there are few roads with the

front ofour car and posed for

hicles and dirt bikes as well as "land sailors," hand-manufac-

ied thrushes flew from tree ion on the undersides of their

wmgs. At the southern end of the auto tour route, near French-

On some of the rimrocks,

as small wheeled sailboats. When the wind is up, they

rain shadow, this desert is Or-

egon's driest place, averaging 5 inches of precipitation per year. The Alvord is 11 miles long, 6 miles wide, pure white and entirely devoid of vegeta-

to tree, displaying the vermil-

mit for one of the primitive

tured vehicles best described

few miles farther north. This

Tour Route, a 42-mile gravel byway with 19 signs indicating recommended stops. A 20page brochure is available at headquarters. We saw numerous ringnecked pheasants dancing through the marsh grass and one very prominent great horned owl that soared in photographs from the branch of a cottonwood tree. Mule deer peered from behind the tall grasses. A coyote pounced in thenear distance, perhaps cornering a tiny shrew; var-

itat-protection measures to help the species rebound. Today, there are well more than half a million pronghorn; Hart

campsites within the refuge Asia, there are no native anboundaries. telope in the Western HemiThe main campground, four sphere. The namesake of Mountain was a key compo- miles south of headquarters, Hart Mountain is the prong- nent in that recovery. has 30 designated sites beside horn, a hoofed ruminant with Today, the refuge, which a tiny stream adjacent to a a distinctive tan-and-white extends across 278,630 acres hot spring — partly enclosed coat and the last surviving (435 square miles) northeast of within rock walls but open to member of a family of ani- Lakeview, has become known the sky. mals that thrived in N o rth for much more than its prongThe water temperature is a America during the time of horn population. Forty-two constant 101 degrees. early humans. Incorrectly la- mammals live here, including On the west side of the refbeled "antelope" by the Lewis bighorn sheep, elk, mule deer, uge, the road switchbacks & Clark expedition, prong- cougars, coyotes and bobcats; down the side of a cliff, offerhorn are in fact more close- theyshare the refugewith 239 ing roadside viewpoints with ly related to the giraffe and species of birds, many of them panoramas across the otherthe okapi than to Old World migratory. worldly Warner Valley. antelope. We saw dozens of prongEvolved with a 320-degree horn in the refuge, in herds field of vision and remark- of as many as 20 or wanderable speed — the fastest land ing solo through the acreage.

gas station). Then we crossed chalky sheet of alkali is so Sodhouse Lane and turned hard, you can drive your car onto the refuge's self-guid- upon it. Sitting in the Steens' ed Blitzen River Valley Auto

To call this an "antelope" refuge is a misnomer. Although nearly 100 species of antelope live in Africa and

tion or life form.

Yet chances are you'll find tents pitched or RVs parked on the surface of this ancient

playa. You'll see all-terrain ve-

streak across the alkaline

— the pronghorn nonetheless exception of high-clearance surfaceat remarkable speeds. found its survival threatened Jeep tracks and horse trails. And when their day of play is by hunters in the early 20th At the heart of the refuge complete,these speed lovers century. Its numbers, once es- is a tiny headquarters village can clean up in the primitive timated at 30 million, had been with residences, maintenance Alvord Hot Springs. reduced to 20,000 by 1908. buildings and a tiny museum The springs bubble up be- President Roosevelt installed and resource library. Here, side the road at the foot of hunting restrictions and hab- visitors may obtain a free perby a simple lean-to. Recent im-

pire. The mercurial French, backed by a wealthy California stock grower named Hugh Glenn (thus the name "Frenchglen"), built an initial herd of

provements have added an office and a gift shop and made room for a

gin from the Round Bar Visia family museum. It's about 35

miles from Frenchglen, part of it through the Diamond Craters Outstanding Natural Area

— a unique volcanic region whose lava flows date from about 25,000 years ago.

Alvord Desert The Alvord D esert, t h at

large splash of white you saw from the top of Steens Moun-

T HE E

iew, continuing on state High-

way 31, the Oregon Outback Scenic Byway, from Valley Falls to La Pine. — Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com

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tain, can be reached by a 58mile drive southeast from F renchglen. Past t h e v a s t

Roaring Springs Ranch, Highway 205 climbs over Catlow Rim, at the southern end of the

Steens, and emerges in Fields, 20 miles north of the Nevada border.

Fields is the home of the Fields Station, which offers t hree rustic rooms, an RV

park, a general store and a cafe well known for its burgers and its multiple flavors of

homemade milkshakes. Although the complex is for sale (asking price is $795,000), it's likely that buyers, whoever they may be, will continue to

displayscoresofphotosofvisiting hunters posing with their trophies — elk, pronghorn and bighorn sheep. There once was a viable community at Andrews, about 10 miles north of Fields, com-

plete with a hotel, a post office and a school. The hotel burned in 1924. The post office, estab-

Inn AtSpanishHead

lished in 1890, was closed in 1943. The Andrews School, District No. 29, never h ad

more than a dozen students and was shuttered many years

ago. But since 2011, it has been the home studio of artist John Simpkins, a former Camp

,/z ~

on the Jenkins Ranch, in its fourth generation of owner-

tor Center, which incorporates

100 people. Central Oregon travelersmay return home via U.S. Highway 395 at Lakev-

Call now for your irrigation winterization, lawn maintenance and Fall clean-up scheduling!

s e mipermanent

1,200 cattle to 45,000 on land

ship by one family. Full-day tours of Steens Country ranching heritage be-

ed community of fewer than

Call themostprofessional installers far thebest value.

caretaker, who lives in a customized trailer home.

holdings of more than 190,000 Hart Mountain acres, from Steens Mountain The road to Hart Mountain, to Malheur Lake. departingHighway 205 about French's long barn at the 8 miles south of Frenchglen, P Ranch can still be visited crossesthe most featureless today, as can his Sod House wasteland I've seen in Oregon. Ranch (near the refuge head- The Catlow Valley has sand, quarters) and the Round Barn sage and nary a tree. After 37 n orth of D i amond. Now a miles of graded gravel, I was state heritage site, this circu- glad to get into the more unlar barn, built around 1880, dulating terrain of the Hart was used for sheltering horses Mountain National Antelope and breaking wild mustangs Refuge. during the lengthy winters. Today the barn is located r

The road re-enters civiliza-

tion at Plush, an unincorporat-

WINTERIZE NOW!

glen, is the P Ranch, head- Steens Mountain. They are quarters of r a ncher Pete pipedto severaltubs covered French's 1872-1897 cattle em-

a ncient p etroglyphs a r e etched into the stone, archaeological reminders of 10,000 years of human habitation of this region.

R ES OI T

H OT E L

Newport, OR ElizabethStreetInn.com

Lincoln City, OR SpanishHead.com

Gleneden Beach, OR Salishan.com

877-265-9400

800-452-8127

800-452-2300

PlayandStayCoupons.com


C6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

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DAILY BRIDGECLUB

sunday, october 12,2014 ~.

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Multinational team wins

Photos by Bob Downing/Akron (Ohio) Beacon Journal

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

At the ACBL Summe r Championships in L a s V egas. a multinational team led by Richard Schwartz w o n t h e pr e s tigious Spingold Knockout Teams, In the final Schwartz and Allan Graves of the United States, Lotan Fisher-Ron Schwartz ( Israel) an d Bo y e Brogeland-Espen Lindqvist

(Norway) beat powerful "Team Monaco" (Zimmermann-Multon, Helgemo-Helness, Fantoni-Nunes), 142 to 115. As usual, most of the top seeds comprised a wealthy sponsor plus f ive p r ofessionals, m an y f r o m overseas. Of the 24 players in the semifinals, only Richard Schwartz was originally from the U.S. How can a n a mateur sponsor compete at such a high level? Most sponsors ar e de c en t pl a y ers. Moreover, when almost every team has a sponsor, the playing held is level. A major factor is that the sponsor must play only half the deals and often need not make many

good trump lead, and South went two dowil.

At the other table, East opened 1NT again, but South chose the bid his hand begged for; a jump to four spades. West doubled, but when he led a diamond, South was able to ruff a heart in dummy and take 10 tricks. North dealer E-W vulnerable NORTH 4bQ3

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LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris an d Joyce Nichols LeWis

a queen

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notation 22 Big 23 Door holder's quaint invitation 25 "Hurry!" 27 Nebraska settlers c

122 Shortside? 123 Prepare for the

ring

126 Like sometest

questions

128 Household

G'day" sayers 129 cleaner Polynesian tongue regular pledge 130 Chaletbeverage driyeS 131 Garbo of"Grand 3I Fifth Avenue Hotel" retailer Network with 32 Unprovoked 132 regular pledge 34 John of drives Scotland 133 Flagrant, as 35 Part of I.e. injustice 37 BOlt, baCk IRthe dsy I 2 3 4 5 39 Native American 28

30 Network with

24 Prepared for painting, perhaps 26 TrieS Io Charm with, as a pickup line 29 Goes after 33 Quatre et sept 36 Glow 38 "Joy of Cooking" resort 4 Olympic skater writer YamagUChi ROmbauer 5 Sault Matie 40 FUSS 6 Veggie burger 42 Tutti- ice ingredient cream 7 Expanding-circle 43 Waffl emaker film effect 44 "WhIp II" band 8 Respiratory 45 Red-wrapped cavity import 9 Prepared for 48 Swirl Use, ag a ViOlin 50 Dutch burg bow 51 Cinematic pet 10 Gei in the game 52 Aborigine CI I1 Easy as Japan 12 HeaihCIIII'S 53 Lava lamp creator lumps I3 NaturalroPS 54 CamdenYards fiber athlete 14 Thoroughrepair 55 CampusmII. 15 Like core gtOUP courses: Abbr. 60 "Don't 16 China setting 61 "I come Io fetch 17 paIys son, In you IO the Twain stories hOuSe": DSCIUS 18 Bugs Brutus 6

ritual 41 Comic collected 19 in "COWS Of Our

Planet"

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96 "Awake, arise forever paleofallen!": Milton 68 Same: Ptef. 99 Admit an 69 Yeats' land: embarrassing Abbr. mistake 70 Support for a 102 Furrier family hOra hoROree 104 POet dePiCtedin 72 "The Black Cat" "II POSIinov (I934j Co-Star 105 Hardly 73 Skippy rival generous 74 Yard, e.g. 106 COChisePlayer 75 "Money CI '50s TV everything" 107 Soldier's lodging 76 Pre-SURIISS in a PriVate effect home 77 Sandwich 108 Beer crIIIc's choice adjective 79 Sputtering 113 Cross one's SOUlld heart 81 1997 Emmy I I4 Cat sticker no. winner for TVS 115 Fictional skipper "Rebecca" 116 Veers suddenly 82 Peteror Paul IIB PeekOrbug 83 Soften ending 85 Mountain lakes 120 Rider On BUICh'S 86 Declaims handlebars 89 Showedsigns I21 Messes (Withj of age, aspaint 124 Texter's "Holy COW!" 90 Signal Io start talking 125 Followers of 91 Beach party RUS challenge 127 NFL overtime 94 Cannes chum margins of 95 It's for the birds victory, often 64 Grand Opty 65 Opposite of

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23

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42

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50 Where stars COme OUI

56 Quarterback Marino 57 Immortal Russian ballerina Galina 58 Hard work 59 Car and Driver check 62 Alain, par exemple 63 When Iwo hands meet? 66 Minute 67 Work 71 Secure door feature 73 Where many IWSSRSmay be

seen 78 Capital

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Or a little bit like South Beach within the Kingdom of the in Miami. W ith it s

tot

w a terfront a n d This industrialized island fairy ta l e-colored c o l o- does not rely on tourism like nial buildings, Willemstad other Caribbean islands. But shares similarities with the it is popular with Europeans Dutch city and South Flor- and is being discovered by

staked claims. A t one time, half of t h e

ida. But Willemstad is very

Americans. It even produces

Caribbean.

its own citrus liquor: Curacao

to avoid the Inquisition in the 15th century, and many later

It became a D utch trading center in 1634 because

of Curacao. It comes from the

of its natural harbor, one of With its sister islands, Aruthe prettiest anywhere in the ba and Bonaire, Curacao is Caribbean. off the beaten path for most A long channel, Sint San- Americans. The island is 38 nabaai, divides the Punda miles long and 9 miles wide (the point) area on the east with a population of 140,000. bank and the Otrobanda (the It lies 35 miles north of other side) neighborhood on Venezuela. The Punda's waterfront is Sunny skies and beaches the iconic image of Curacao, beautiful featuring buildings from the The average temperature 17th and 18th centuries with is 82 degrees, and the island Dutch gables and red-tiled features 360 days of sunshine roofs. They are painted blue, a year, gentle trade winds, pink, citrus yellow, pistachio water temperatures from and other pastel colors. 75 to 82 degrees and little The buildings got their chance of hurricanes. It gets paint job in 1817 after a gover- 23 inches of rain per year. nor reportedly got migraines The only differ ence befrom the sun hitting the then-

white surfaces. The governor

f i n ancial i n vest- utes earlier in the winter. ments in a paint company, acThe island is flat and arid, cording to local legend. sort of Arizona by the ocean. The entire neighborhood It is dominated by 20-foot-tall is a World Heritage Site with cacti and wind-shaped dimore than 750 buildings that vi-divi trees. The north side have been declared monuof the island is rocky with ments. The port is easy to ex- strong waves. plore on foot. The southside beaches, A f loating 700-foot-long known locally as bocas or pedestrian bridge links the playas, feature silky white Punda and the Otrobanda. sand and unbelievably clear The wood-decked Queen water. The beaches generalEmma Bridge swings to the ly aren't big and are found side to let ships enter the har- in secluded coves and bays. also had

bor. Ferries connect the two

sides of the harbor until the bridge swings back.

124

119 120

long beaches. Many of Cura-

122

127

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Curacao (pronounced kura-SOW) is a diverse and mult icultural crossroads in t h e

number

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CROSSWORD SOLUTION ISON C3

and Mexico.

The yellow Mikve Israel-Emanuel is the oldest synagogue in continual use in the Americas, founded in 1732.

It is in the Punda neighborhood with its narrow alleys

and first-rate shopping. Next door is the Jewish Historical and Cultural Museum, and

nearby is a colorful floating market where vendors ar-

rive daily by boat from South America to sell fish, vegetables and more. One of the most interest-

ing sites on the island, on the Otrobanda side of the harbor, is Hotel Kura Hulanda, which

features a $6 million museum looking at slavery.

History lessons Curacao was the center of the Caribbean slave trade in the 17th and 18th centuries. More than 5 0 0,000 slaves

from Africa were shipped through Curacao en route to other destinations.

The African History Museum, where a slave yard stood, fills 15 buildings and occupies more than 16,000 square feet of space with artifacts and displays. The museum is backed by Dutch philanthropist Jacob Gelt Dekker. It is another World Heritage Site. F or Hotel K u r a H u l a n -

southern Caribbean with an ethnically mixed population

The island features more

Curacao is also home, on

than 50 species of coral and hilltops in th e countryside, hundredsof speciesoffish.It to eight old Dutch forts and

offers some of the healthiest c o u n tries. coral in the Caribbean.

The sophisticated island has It has strong ties to Holland 38 small stunning beaches, — in its history, food, archiworld-class diving and snor- tecture and lifestyle. keling, brand-name hotels, The official languages are casinos, nighttime partying Dutch and C r eole-like Paand restaurants. piamentu (a combination of The generally flat, rocky Portuguese, Dutch, English, island is also known for its Spanish and African dialect), oil refineries, lizards, stray but English and Spanish are goats, aloe vera plantations widely spoken.

plantations w here

p eanuts

and corn were raised. Fort Amsterdam was built in 1635. It now houses government offices in Willemstad.

Rugged Christoffel National Park covers 4,600 acres on the island's northwest end. It

features the island's highest spot, Mount C h r istoffel at 1,220 feet, and three former

plantations. There are 20

ium on the southeast coast

is a popular attraction with 400 species offish,coralsand sponges. Divers and snorkelers love the coral reefs in the 12-mile-long Curacao Under-

A '-

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©2014 Tribune Content Agency,LLC.

water Park on the southeast

coast. One of the most popular spots for snorkeling sits in what's called the Spanish Water, where Spanish galleons once anchored. Just

southeast of Willemstad, the site features an old tug boat that sits on the bottom in 17

feet of water. It is barely offshore and very accessible.

93 vNO, No,

NSIISIIS"

moved to Curacao. They were joined by Jews from Brazil

da information, go to www. rocky, and beach shoes may kurahulanda.com o r cal l be advised. 877-264-3106.

, I,:I+ t13

121

white population of Curacao was Jewish. Jews from Spain and Portugal fled to Holland

cao's southside beaches are

Cultural diversity

','I-ll. :.!le I Ii~

106 107 I08

t26

t25

That is very different from nearby Aruba with its miles-

"'I I I IIEIIISIISIII III " ' 112

117 118

tween winter and summer is that the sunset occurs 15 min-

96

103 t04 t05

I 10

114 115 116

peel of the laraha orange.

77

100

t02 109

9 4 95

they failed to find any gold. The English and French once

Indian drawings. The Curacao Sea Aquar-

87

98

Netherlands.

miles of trails and caves with

80

93

It was discovered by the

It was a D u tch t erritory S panish in 1 499 b u t t h e y WILLEMSTAD, C u r acao until 2010, when it became dubbed Curacao the isla in— It looks like Amsterdam. a s elf-governing country util or useless island after

70 7 5 TS

86

92

97

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73 74

84

and ostrich farms.

Alcton (Ohio) Beacon Journal

62

79

83

88

not?' 88 Likely will 92 Dog parksound I28

61

66

78 8 1 82

57

60

72

79 COlada

80 Rubeola spot 81 GPS option 84 "Gimme a break!"

By Bob Downing

representing 5 0

46 ZeSty Start in

London? 47 TV production

Colorful, cultural Curacao hosts Dutch roots with Caribbean flair

the west bank.

Opening lead — 4b J

"TWELVE-STEP 97 Like helium 134 Somewhat far PUZZLE" By MATT 98 Itmaybeflat I35 Mythical reveler SKOCZENand 100 Mal de PATTIVAROL 101 Birds Eye rival DOWN 103 I974 gi hII for I WOrd after See ACROSS Helen Reddy Of gO I Takes great 109 FOIOHUI Owner 2 Gamer'S game pleasure (inj on "That 70s face 6 Imaybefiifor Show" 3 Arizona cultural

The colorful pastel-colored buildings dominate the Punda neighborhood in the heart of Willemstad on the island of Curaceo. The buildings date from the 17th and18th centuries. The neighborhood is a World Heritage site.

A street scene in downtown Willemstad, Curacao, where hundreds

For island tourist information, call 8 00-3-CURACAO

of buildings have been declared monuments. It is a city that is easy to explore on foot.

(800-328-7222) or go to http:// curacao.com.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C7

Fall shows its true colors in northeastern Pennsylvania By GretchenMcKay ePittsburghPost-Gazette .'y

J

BENTON, Pa. -

resh air and blue skies are easy tonics for the stressed-out city life. Still, I was in a pretty foul mood when I rolled into Ricketts Glen State Park in this scenic, woodsy corner of northeastern Pennsylvania. Equally distracted by my growling stomach and the country tunes wailing on my

I wanted to go. Don't forget a water bottle,

car radio, I'd missed the rustic

refreshment on the trail. And go for the 3.2-mile upper loop

carved-wood entrance sign opposite Red Rock Scoops ice cream shop on Pennsylvania Route 118. Google Maps had vaporized along with my cellphone service and, seriously, who still keeps paper maps in the glove box? Even after a kindly park ranger provided step-by-step directions to the Lake Rose

7.2-mile full loop, which took complete. You'll still see most of the good stuff, including the majestic 94-foot Ganoga Falls, in a picturesque glen among towering pines, hemlocks and oaks, but with half the effort

— a physical exertion, they assured me with damp brows and quivering legs, that's quite

it. The road leading to Waterfall Heaven. T hree and a h a l f m i l e s north on state Route 118 after it intersects with state Route

Five minutes later, I was backing into a space at the crowded Lake Rose lot. Or so I thought:

I'd actually pulled into Beach Lot .2, where boaters, swim-

mers and anglers go when planning a day on the park's 245-acre Lake Jean. This actually turned out OK for two

reasons: The concession stand had $3.25 cheeseburgers, and a friendly couple from upstate New York I met in the parking lot had great words of advice, along with directions to where

'e

the couple almost 3 hours to

place from which to start a hike to the park's famed Gan- substantial when you hike the oga Falls, I'd managed to get entire, rocky distance. turned around in the wrong After hiking it, I w ould direction. A couple of times. recommend ditching the flip(I later learned there's a real- flopsand sneakers for sturdily cool interactive map on the er shoes or hiking boots and Department of Conservation resist the urge to take short and Natural Resources web- cutsor venture outon ledges. site, which could have come to Some of the terrain is pretty my rescue.) But finally, I found treacherous.

steep mountain, Main Park Road snakes off to the right.

PM~

of the Falls Trail instead of the

Trailhead Parking lot, the best

487 gook for the Red Rock Corner Store), up a VERY

g

they cautioned, as there's no

h

Photos courtesy Columbia-Montour via Tribune News Service

Lake Jean in Ricketts Glen State Park offers a picturesque place to boat and fish while enjoying fall colors.

to enjoy the fall colors. Ricketts Glen State Park — which covers more than

13,000 acres over Columbia, Luzerne and Sullivan counAdventurous hikers have ties — is gorgeous any time been sweating their w ay of year. But it's particularly through old-growth timber fetching in autumn, when to Ganoga Falls for decades, its many black tupelo (gum), even before the park and its dogwood and oak treesmany recreational facilities some more than 100 feet tall opened for business in 1944. and 4 feet in diameter — turn Discovered in the 1860s by gloriousshades of brick-red, fishermen exploring Kitchen maroon and brilliant scarlet. Creek in neighboring Luzerne This year has provided a very County, they date to the last favorable growing season, so ice age, when increased flow trees across Penn's Woods are in the Huntington Lake tribu- healthy and vigorous, assurtary from glaciers enlarged its ing a very colorful autumn; drainage basin and cut deep colors in and around Columgorges. bia County are expected to It wasn't until CoL Robert peak through Tuesday. Bruce Ricketts named and built a system of trails connecting the series of 22 water-

Historical roots

falls in the early 1890s, how-

distinguished himself at the

ever, that they became one of

Battle o f

Pennsylvania's treasuresand the ideal setting in which

Ricketts grew up in nearby Orangeville, a nearby ham-

A Civil War veteran who G e t tysburg, CoL

falls, scattered along 26 miles Lake Jean, snowmobiling and of trail marked by zig-zaggy ice climbing up the falls. switchbacks an d d r a m atic And when the park closes drop-offs, are visible from the for the evening, or you're simFalls Trail. In all, there are 11 ply tired of hoofing it? There's individual well-marked trails plenty of other ways to spend that range from less than a a few happy hours in the area. mile to more than seven, with Antiquing, wine tasting, eatvarying difficulty for hikers. ing good food — it's all part of The trails can be deceptive. the package.Columbia CounA quarter of a mile into the ty also is known for its many Falls Trail, with the very soft, covered bridges. fairly level terrain cushioning my Mizunos, I was marveling at how great the path would be for a trail run. Then I started down the hill toward the first of the seven falls I'd eventual-

ly encounter on my hike, Mohawk Falls, and all bets were off. I was praying I wouldn't slip on the velvety green moss or twist an ankle on the narrow stone steps that at times of the trail. But the hike is worth it. Pho-

tos taken with iPhones don't

v

Society, Col. Ricketts named

were well-represented. From

many of the falls after the Indi- the Lake Rose Trailhead lot,

- *'

an tribes that at one time lived in the area: Delaware, Seneca, Zlrscarora, Huron. 0th-

,f",!

DOES EVERYONE MUMBLE?

Connect Hearing YOUII HKARING PflOFESsONALS

FORNiERL V LEAQELDHBIRIN6AID CENTER

1-888-568-9884 HWY 20E & Dean Swift Rd. •

(1 block West of Costco) rtrvsrrrsrisrrrr ' •• • •

r r •,

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do justice to the sheer awe-

someness of Ganoga Falls and twin covered bridges. Built in itsthunderous cascade ofwa1884, the picturesque East and ter. I don't think I've ever seen West Paden bridges are one of a prettier sight in a state park, two remaining twin covered Niagara Falls excluded. bridges in the country. As sketchy as it was goAfter the war (where he led ing down, it was tougher still the defense against a Confed- climbing back up. Most of the erate attack on Cemetery Hill hikers I passed on my descent on July 2,1863), Col. Ricketts — many with walking sticks starting buying timberland — didn't look all that happy. in Columbia, Luzerne and Their expressions read "I'm Sullivan counties, eventually going to finish this" instead of acquiringmore than 88,000 "Having a great time!" I'm kidding, of course. Hikacres. Much of it surrounded Ganoga Lake, Lake Jean and ing the trail is a great time, what would become known as and you don't have to be in the Ganoga Glen area. particularly great shape to do A member of the Wyoming it. Along with kids (some on Historical an d G eological their parents' backs), seniors

C'

Freepipeinstallationestimates

seem awfully close to the edge

let that today is famous for its

*

j

Where else can you find 10 acres of gorgeous-'-'-land just minutes from downtownf

t

';Lot 25 at the Highlands at Broken Top is one of the ',. i; flnest parcels of land available today with ponderosas

it took me about 30 minutes to

', to the west and the meadow to the east, the property

hikedown and maybe 10minutes longer to climb back up.

lI;:;is both bright and private. The perfect place to bui1d ' i.-„. your dream home. Gated entry, private neighborhood "pond, open meadows and lovely forests set thh' t',.f',: rtightands at Broken Top apart from the resr,„P!

ers wear the names of family And no trips to the ER. members or friends. Ganoga Even if you miss the fall colFalls, which cascades 94 feet ors, this park is a gem. Besides onto the rocks below, is the hiking, the park offers swimhighest and most spectacular. ming (May to September), It means "water on the moun- camping, boating, fishing, tain" in the Seneca language. birding, hunting and riding After his death, Col. Rick- trails (BYO horse). In winter, etts' heirs sold much of the there's cross-country skiing, land to t h e P ennsylvania snowshoeing, ice fishing on

,'!i;

O ff e redat $695,000 !:;,':tr r

ti carr for an appoinrmerit roseethis lovelypirre oflandli :. ' ';- HOLLY POLIS

l

-.,:"'z' Iy41.419.871Q

Game Commission. But not all: It wasn't until 1942 that

they finally sold 1,261 acres,

ii,,p

the Falls and the Glens area r

to the state for use as a state park. The Glens became a registered National Natural

Landmark in 1969, and in The main attraction in Ricketts Glen State Park in Benton, Pennsylvania, is hiking the Falls Trail, a 7.2-mile loop that follows along 22 beautiful waterfalls. The park's crown jewel is the "wedding cake" Gonoga Falls, which descends 94 feet in a series of

small steps.

Traversing the trail Most of the Glens' 22 water-

Self-published Continued from C1 "The Trapper Murders: A True Central Oregon Mystery," by Melany Tupper $15 paperback,$9.99

1993 was slated a State Park Natural Area.

recreation destination. Investigators at that time believed the

killings were the ~ pper

MURD ER s

vesligative writer 'Ilrpper, whose previous book was "The Sandy Knoll Murder," place at Lava Lake in 1924. The

bodies were discoveredjust offshore from the main boat

captivates Mia Casinelli with

a life long-lost and a mysterious woman in her dreams. She sees a future in the smile of a

and Redmond at

Paulina Springs Submitted photo

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"Catching Rain," Duerst's sequel to her first novel, "Mending Stone," is described on Amazon.com as follows: "Mexico

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Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D2 Golf, D2

NHL, D3

MLB, D3 College football, D4

Motor sports, D5 Preps, D6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

PREP VOLLEYBALL

GOLF

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Bend proslides at Dutch Senior AMSTERDAM-

Bend's Chris vander Velde slid17 spots and into a tie for 20th place Saturday in thesecond round of the DutchSenior Open. The 50-year-old van der Velde shot a5-overpar 78 Saturday atThe International to fall to 2 over for the 54-hole tournament. Adayafter climbing into third place, van der Veldenowfinds himself sharing 20th place with nine other players headedinto the final round. Van der Velde, adual Holland-U.S. national, did card two birdies in his second round. But a double bogey onthe par-416th hole andfive bogeys did his round in. Englishman Philip Golding leadsthe 64-player tournamentat 7 under, a strokebetter than a tie for second place that includes former British OpenchampionlanW oosnam. Aformer European Tour player, vander Velde is making his debut on the EuropeanSenior Tour, Europe's equivalent to the ChampionsTour.

f.

,I

I

Mark J. Terrill/The Associated Press

Oregon quarterback MarcusMariota, right, dives in for a touchdown as UCLA linebacker Aaron Wallace misses a tackle during the first half of the Ducks' 42-30 win Saturday at the Rose Bowl. lt

min n 'n

! Iilj, '

.i

nr By Greg Boacham

— Bulletin staff report

The Associated Press

PASADENA, Calif. — One snap after Oregon's defense recovered BrettHundley's fumble deep in UCLA territory, quarterbackMarcus Mariota found an edge and scampered around it, diving for

TRIATHLON Bend's Cordin 12th at Ironman

the Ducks' first touchdown.

With those back-to-backplays, the Ducks demonstrated why it has been

KAILUA-KONA,

Hawaii — Bend's Linsey Corbin finished 12th in the pro women's field Saturday at the 2014 Ironman World Championships. Corbin, a 33-year-old Mountain View High graduate who recently moved backto Bend, finished the grueling triathlon course — a 2.4-mile swim, a112mile bike ride, and a 26.2-mile run — in 9 hours, 25 minutes and 38 seconds. Australia's Miranda Carfrae was the top female finisher, completing the race in 9:00:55. Corbin's time was the third-fastest mark by anAmerican woman.

seven years since they lost back-to-back

games in the same season — and why it certainly was not about to happen again at the Rose Bowl.

Mariota ran for two touchdowns and passed for 210 yards and two more scores Saturday as No. 12 Oregon re-

bounded from its first defeat with a 42-30

15 ('

victory over No. 18 UCLA.

Royce Freeman rushed for 121 yards and two touchdowns for the Ducks (5-1, 2-1 Pac-12), who built a 42-10 lead early in the fourth quarter with systematic

superiority over UCLA, a preseason top-10 team. Thomas 7yner and Pharaoh

Brown caught touchdown passes as Oregon coasted home in its sixth straight win over the Bruins (4-2, 1-2).

COLLEGE Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Summit's Izzy Rainaildi hits a ball past an Ashland blocker during the silver bracket championship

No. 3 Mississippi 38 No. 2 Auburn 23 No. 3 Mississippi 35 No. 14 Texas A8 M 20 N .5Bayl No. 9TCU

1 58

No. 6 Notre Dam 0 North Carolina 43 Arkansas

13

No. 8 Michigan State 4 Purdue 31

• Three Central Oregonteamsmake championshipbracket in oneof the most competitive tournaments inthe state Bulletin staff report The state playoffs are still a few weeks away. But Central

Oregon squads got an early taste of championship-caliber competition on Saturday. Top volleyball teams from around the state, including many of the best from Central Oregon, were in Bend to play in the 31st annual Clearwater Classic. The 24-team field included nine teams currently

Texas No. 13 Georgia N o. 23 Missouri

26

No. 19 EastCarolin 8 South Florida 17 Duke 1 No.22Georgia Tech 25

ashington California

ranked in the top 10 in Class

San Francisco's Tim

Lincecum tries to keep warm before

Saturday's game against St. Louiis. Once the

Giants' ace,

6A, 5A or 4A. Competition

was staged at Bend, Mountain View and Summit high schools.

Inside

New Yorh Times News Service

• Maton paces Storm boys to win at George Fox XCClassic, D6 For more photos from the Clearwater Classic and high school sports events throughout theseason:hnndhnllntin.com/ sports/hlghschool

"Our girls really focused

in on this tournament," said Mountain View coach Jill Mc-

tions of the state tournament. They went into it with the

Kae, whose team was the only

mindset of preparing us for big play at the end of the season. You always want to have

Intermountain Conference

member to qualify for the tourney's gold bracket. "It's at the midpoint of our league schedule, and it really starts setting the tone and expecta-

Inside

By Mike Mclntiro and Walt Bogdanich TALLAHASSEE, Fla.

-

The 911 call could not have sounded more urgent: A

woman acknowledgedthat

man was beating a woman holding a baby outside their

she and her boyfriend had

apartment as she tried to

argued and that he had not wanted her to leave. But she

leave.

insisted nothing physical

sYou just need to get

had occurred.

someone out here right away because it is really bad," the caller said, adding that the man was "punching" the mother and"grabbing the little baby around the arm." By the time the police

tournaments like this that can prove to you what you are ca-

arrived shortly after 3 a.m. one day last January, the

pable of."

man and woman were back

SeeVolleyball /D6

• Report: Winston set to face conduct hearing,DS

inside. The 19-year-old

Officers responding to a domestic violence call have a legal duty to investigate thoroughly, seek written statements from witnesses and from the victim, instruct the victim on how to seek help

and, finally, forward their report to the local domestic abuse crisis center. SeeWinston /D5

26 30 1 7

MLB PLAYOFFS

Lincemm watching asGiants play on By Tim Rohan New York Times News Service

ST. LOUIS — Tim Lincecum moved his arm in slow motion

would lift his left legtoward his body and turn his back to the plate, and then, as he unfurled

from one foot to another, and the ball snapped out of his hands, as if he were trying to hit the glove with the end of a whip.

has been relegated to

as he tried explaining what

himself toward home, he would drop his right hand with the

it felt like to throw a baseball

ball below his backside, then

spot duty in the bullpen.

when he was one of the best pitchers in the major leagues.

unleash it over the top of his back," Lincecum said Friday as body. He always ended with his he and the rest of the San Franleft foot planted straight in the ciscoGiantspreparedforthe dirt and his right foot cocked start of their NL Championship

Lincecum

No. 12 Oregon No. 18 UCLA

Inside • No. 5 Baylor comes from 21 backto win shootout. Top 25 roundup,D4 • Pac-12 roundup,D4

0

N .16Oklahoma S . 7 Kansas 20

PAC-12 outhern Cal N o. 10 Arizona

KBND-AM 1110, FM-100.1

football cloudsjustice

game in the Clearwater Classic tournament onSaturday at Mountain View High School in Bend. 20

Radio:

In Seminolecountry,

FOOTBALL

Syracuse

Oct. 18 TV:FS1

SeeDucks /D4

— Bulletin staff report

TOP 25

Nextup Washington at No. 12 Oregon When:5 p.m.,

Charlie Neibergall /The Associated Press

He would start by standing

with his right foot onthe rubber and his left foot setbehind, almost like a matador. He

in the air.

It felt like dancing, springing

"That's what I'm trying to get

Series against St. Louis.

SeeLincecum/D3

Inside • Giants take Game1of NLCS,D3

• Royals don't need extra innings in win,D3


D2 THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY Time TV / Radio 5:30 a.m. Golf 1 1:30 a.m. Gol f 2 p.m. Golf

GOLF

EuropeanTour, Portugal Masters Champions Tour,SAS Championship PGA Tour, Frys.com Open BASKETBALL

NBA preseason, Detroit at Washington NBA preseason, L.A. Clippers at Portland

10a.m. 6 p.m.

NFL, Denver at N.Y.Jets NFL, GreenBayat Miami

10a.m. 10a.m. 1:25 p.m. 5:20 p.m.

NBATV CSNNW, KBND-AM 1110,FM-100.1 NBA preseason, L.A. Lakers at GoldenState 6:30 p.m. NBATV FOOTBALL

NFL, Dallas at Seattle

NFL, N.Y.Giants at Philadelphia

CBS Fox Fox NBC

VOLLEYBALL

Women's college, Washington at Oregon 11 a.m. Women's college, TexasA&M at Florida 11 a.m. Women's college, South Carolina at Alabama 1 p.m. SOCCER Euro 2016qualifier, Luxembourg vs. Spain 11:30 a.m. Euro 2016 qualifier, Swedenvs. Liechtenstein 11:30 a.m. Women's college, Minnesota at lllinois noon Women's college, Colorado at Oregon 1 p.m. International friendly, Mexico vs. Panama 1:55 p.m. Men's College, Washington at OregonSt. 3 p.m. MLS, Los Angeles atDallas 4 p.m. Men's College, UCLAat Stanford 5 p.m.

Pac-12 SEC SEC FS1 FS2

Big Ten Pac-12 ESPN2

Pac-12 ESPN2

Pac-12

BASEBALL

MLB Playoffs, San Francisco at St. Louis

5 p.m.

FS1

5 p.m.

TBS

5 p.m.

NBA T V

MONDAY BASEBALL

MLB Playoffs, Baltimore at KansasCity BASKETBALL

NBA preseason, Phoenix at Houston FOOTBALL

NFL, SanFrancisco at St. Louis SOCCER Euro 2016 qualifier, Bosnia and Herzegovina vsBelgium Euro 2016 qualifier, Iceland vsNetherlands Euro 2016 qualifier, Wales vsCyprus Women's college, California at UCLA

5 :15 p.m.

ES P N

11:30 a.m. ESPN2 11:30 a.m. FS1 11:30 a.m. FS2 7 p.m. Pac - 12

Listings are themostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for latechanges madeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF TENNIS Federer deatS DjokoVIC at Shanghai MaSterS —Roger Federer avenged a tough loss to Novak Djokovic in the Wimbledon final by beating the top-ranked Serb6-4, 6-4 in the semifinals of the Shanghai Masters on Saturday. Federer next plays FrenchmanGilles Simon, a player whohasn't beaten him since 2008. That match, however, wasalso played in Shanghai, at the season-ending Tennis Masters Cup. Simon rediscovered some of his old form to defeat Feliciano Lopez6-2, 7-6 (1 j to reach his first Masters-level final in more than six years.

SOCCER DemPSey, BradleyamOngveteranSadded dyU.S.— Seattle forward Clint DempseyandToronto midfielder Michael Bradley were among six Major LeagueSoccer players added to the U.S. roster for Tuesday night's exhibition gameagainst Honduras in Boca Raton, Florida. Five of theadditions were onthe U.S. roster for this year's World Cup. In addition to Dempseyand Bradley, Kansas City defender Matt Besler and midfielder GrahamZusi also wereadded along with New England midfielder Jermaine Jones. Thesixth addition was Chicago goalkeeperSeanJohnson.

BASKETBALL WIZards' Beal needS left WriSt Surgery — Washington Wizards guard Bradley Bealwill need surgery on his left wrist and it's not clear yet how long hewill be sidelined. Beal had anMRIexam Saturday that showed hehas anon-displaced fracture of a bone in his non-shooting wrist. He washurt in the first quarter of a preseason game against Charlotte on Friday night. — Fromwirereports

GOLF ROUNDUP

Sang-moon upfour in PGATouropener The Associated Press a 15-foot birdie putt on the NAPA, Calif. — Bae Sang- 18th hole. moon took the lead early aztd He was four shots clear of expanded it late Saturday in rookie Zach Blair, who made the Frys.com Open, closing a late birdie for a 69. with three bigputts for a 7-unAlso on Saturday: der 65and a four-shot lead goPhatlum on top at LPGA ing into the final round. Malaysia: KUALA LU MThe final three holes at Sil-

PUR, Malaysia — Thailartd's

verado changed everything. They enabledMatt Kuchar

Pornanong Phatlum birdied seven of the first 10 holes and

and Brooks Koepka to get back into the hunt, but only

finished with a 6-urtder 65 to

briefly because of the great finish by Bae. The South Korean was on the verge of making a sloppy bogey on the par-5 16th. Leading by two, he went into

the LPGA Malaysia.

a hazard, hit a poor chip that

lead in the Champions Tour's SAS Championship.

barely got onto the fringe and then holed the 15-footer to save par. With the tee moved forward on No. 17 to make it

take a three-stroke lead in Late eagle gives Triplett lead: CARY, N.C. — Kirk

Triplett holed out from 143 yards for eagle onthe par-4 18thhole to take a two-stroke Levy takes lead in PortlJgal: VILAMOURA, Portugal — France's Alexander Levy

had a three-stroke lead in play about 292 yards to an the Portugal Masters after elevated green, Bae hit drive the completion of the second to just inside 6 feet and holed round in the event cut to 54 that for eagle, and then made holes because of rain.

ON DECK

FOOTBALL

GOLF

TENNIS

Monday Boys soccer: Molaffaat Madras,4prm.; Gladstoneat CrookCounty, 4p.mcCulver atRiverside, 2 p.m. Girlssoccer Madrasat Molalla, 4p.mcCrookCounty at Gladstone, 4:15p.m.

NFL

PGA Tour

ATP

NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE

ShanghaiRolexMasters Frys.com Open AU TimesPOT Saturday,atOizhongTennis Center Saturday Shanghai At Silverado Country Clun-North AMERICAN CONFERENCE Purse:56.52million(Masters1000) Napa, Calif. Tuesday East Purse: $5million Surlace:Hard-Outdoor Boys soccer.Summi tatRedmond,4:30p,mcBendat W L T Pcl PF PA Yardage:7,203; Par72 Singles Ridgeview,4:30p.m.;Sisters atElmira, 4:30p.m. 3 2 0 600 96 89 Third Round Leaders Semifinals Girls soccer: Bend at Ridgeview,3 p.m.; Summit at 3 2 0 600 123 107 Sang-Moon Bae 66-69-65—200 RogerFederer(3), Switzerland,def. NovakDjokovic Redmond, 3 p.mcElmira at Sisters, 4:30p.m.; La 2 2 0 500 96 97 Zachary Blair 69-66-69 —204 (1), Serbia6-4, , 6-4. Pine atPleasantHil, 6:30p.m. 1 4 0 200 79 127 Matt Kuchar 71-68-66—205 Gilles Simon,France,def. FelicianoLopez,Spain, Volleyball:Redmo nd at Mountain View,6:30p.m.; South BrooksKoepka 68-70-67—205 6-2, 7-6(1). Ridgeview at Summit, 6:30p.m.; Sisters atSutherW L T Pct PF PA Scott Langley 70-66-69 —205 lin, 6:45p.m.; Madrasat Estacada,6p.m4Corbett Indianapolis 4 2 0 667 189 136 Martin Laird 67-67-71 —205 WTA at CrookCounty, 6 p.m.; LaPineat Cresweg, 6 Houston 3 3 0 500 132 120 RetiefGoosen 69-71-66—206 p.m.;Mitchellat Central Christian,5p.mcGilchrist Tennesse e 1 4 0 200 88 139 HunterMahan 70-68-68 —206 Generali Ladies Linz at NorthLake,5:30p.m. Jacksonvile 0 5 0 000 67 169 HidekiMatsuyama 70-67-69 —206 Saturday,atTipsArenaLinz Boys waterpolo:Bendvs. MountainViewatJuniper North 68-68-70—206 DavidLingmerth Linz, Auslria Swim &FitnessCenter,6:20 p.m. W L T Pcl PF PA RobertAgenby 70-71-66—207 Purse:5250,000(Intl.) 3 1 0 750 97 76 Jon Curran 68-72-67 —207 Surlace:Hard-Indoor Wednesday 3 2 0 600 116 80 ByronSmith 73-66-68 —207 Singles Volleyball:GladstoneatMadras, 6p.m. 3 2 0 600 114 108 Jeff Dverton 70-71-67 —208 Semifinals Crosscountry:Bend,Mountain View,Redmond, 2 2 0 500 103 105 Steven 73-68-67 — 208 Bowditch KarolinaPliskova(7), CzechRepublic, def. AnRidgeview,Summit, CrookCounty, Sisters, La Wesl 70-69-69 —208 na-Len BryceMolder aFriedsam,Germany,2-6,6-3,6-3. Pine,CulveratCentral OregonRelaysat Bend Pine W L T Pct PF PA Ryo Ishikawa 71-71-67 —209 Camila Giorgi, Italy,def.KarinKnapp,Italy,6-4,6-2. Nursery,3 p.m. SanDiego 4 1 0 .800 133 63 Spencer Levin 73-69-67 —209 Denver 3 1 0 .750116 87 DerekFathauer 70-71-68 —209 JapanOpen Thursday KansasCity 2 3 0 .400 119 101 Erik Compton 74-66-69 —209 Saturday,atUtsboTennis Center Boys soccer.Ridgeview atSummit,6:30p.mcRed- Oakland 0 4 0 .000 51 103 CameronPercy 69-70-70—209 Osaka,Japan mondat Mountain View,4:30p.m.;SistersatJuncNATIONAL CONFERENCE TonyFinau 69-73-68 —210 Purse:S250,000(lntl.) tion City,4:30p.m.; Madrasat Estacada, 6 p.m.; East AndresGonzales 66-74-70—210 Surlace:Hard-Outdoor CorbettatCrookCounty,4 p.m.; SantiamChristian W L T Pct PF PA Scott Stallings 71-69-70—210 Singles at La Pine,4:30p.m.; Central Christian atC.S. Philadelphia 4 1 0 800 156 132 CharlieBeljan 68-72-70—210 Semifinals Lewis,4:15p.m. Dallas 4 1 0 800 135 103 Colt Knost 68-71-71—210 ZarinaDiyas(5), Kazakhstan, def. LuksikaKumGirls soccer:Redmond at Mountain View,3 p.m.; N.Y.Giants 3 2 0 600 133 111 Hudson Swafford 70-69-71—210 khum,Thailand,6-2,7-5. Ridgeview at Summit, 4:30p.mcJunction Cityat Washington 1 4 0 200 112 136 Tom Gigis 70-68-72 —210 SamStosur(1), Australia,def.ElinaSvitolina (3), South Sisters, 4p.m.; Estacadaat Madras,4p.m.; Crook Brendan Steele 72-70-69 —211 Ukraine,7-6(6),6-2. Countyat Corbett, 4:15p.m.; Jeffersonat LaPine, W L T pm pF pA LeeWestwood 73-69-69 —211 Carolina 3 2 0 600 104 120 Scott Pinckne 3 p.m. 71-70-70—211 Tianjin Open y 2 3 0 400 151 143 BriceGarnet Volleyball:Bendat Summit, 6:30p,m4Ridgeviewat Atlanta 71-70-70—211 Saturday,atTianjin TennisCentre 2 3 0 400 132 141 ChadCampbell MountainView,6:30p.m.; CottageGroveat Sis- NewOrleans 69-72-70—211 Tianjin, China 1 4 0 200 103 156 ScottBrown ters, 6:45 p.m.; Estacadaat CrookCounty, 6 p.m.; TampaBay 71-68-72 —211 Purse:5250,000(Intl.) North Coquige at LaPine,5 pm.; Culverat Irrigon,5p m. 69-69-73 —211 Cameron Tringale Surlace:Hard-Outdoor W L T Pd PF PA AdamHadwin Boys water polo:MountainViewvs. Summit atJuni70-69-72—211 Singles 3 2 0 600 99 79 MarkHubbard per Swim &FitnessCenter, TBD 71-65-75 —211 Semifinals 3 2 0 600 134 106 GrahamDeLaet 71-70-71—212 AlisonRiske(6), UnitedStates, def.ZhengSaisai, 2 3 0 400 101 126 DannyLee Friday 73-67-72 —212 China,6-0,6-1. 2 3 0 400 116 131 MaxHoma Foolbalh Bendat Liberty, 7 p.mcRedmondatMoun72-68-72 —212 BelindaBencic(3), Switzerland,def. PengShuai West tain View, 7 p.m.; Ridgeviewat Summ it, 7 p.m.; (2), China,3-1,retired. W L T Pct PF PA CrookCountyat Corbett, 7p.mcSisters at Elmira, 3 1 0 750 86 86 LPGA Tour 7p.mcMadrasat Molala, 7 p.mcLaPineat Co- Arizona 3 1 0 750 110 83 MO TOR SPORTS quiffe, 7p.m4Pilot RockatCulver, 7p.m.; Triadat Seattle Sime Oarby LPGAMalaysia SanFrancisco Gilchrist, 4p.m. 3 2 0 600 110 106 Saturday Volleyball: Central ChristianatGilchrist, 5:30p.m.; St. Louis 1 3 0 250 84 119 NAinCAR Sprint Cup At KualaLumpurGolf andCountry Club Trinity Lutheran at Paisley, 4:30p.m. KualaLumpur, Malaysia Bank of America 500 Today'sGames Boys water polo:Summit at Ridgeview Purse: 52million Saturday,at Charlotle MotorSpeedway JacksonvileatTennes see,lga.m. Yardage:5,246; Par:71 Concord, N.C. Detroit atMinnesota,10a.m. Saturday Third Round Leaders Lap length:1.5 miles BaltimoreatTampaBay, 10a.m. Boys soccer. CulveratRiverside,1 p.mr Pornanong Phatlum 67-67-65 —199 (Start positioninparentheses) Volleyball:Ridgeviewat Philomath Invite, TBD;Ma- DenveratN.Y.Jets,10 a.m. 70-63-69—202 1. (7)KeyinHarvick, Chevrolet,334 laps,1453 rating, AyakoUehara dras atCorbettTournament, TBD ; CrookCounty at NewEnglandat Buffalo, 10a.m. 69-66-68 —203 Chella Choi 48 points. WestLinnTournament; Stanfield, Weston-McEwen CarolinaatCincinnati,10am. 67-67-69—203 2. (2) Jeff ShanshanFeng Gordon, Chevrolet, 334,126.8,43. at Culver,noon;Butte Falls at CentralChristian, Pittsburghat Cleveland,10a.m. 69-64-70—203 3. (18)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet, 334,112.7,42. LydiaKo G reen Bay a t M iam i , 10 a m . 2:30 p.mcGilchrist at HosannaChristian, 2.30 66-65-72 —203 4. (13)JoeyLogano,Ford, 334,92.3, 40. S o Yeon R yu SanDiegoat Oakland,1:05p.m. p.m4ProspectatTrinity Lutheran,2:30p.m. 69-71-64—204 5. (1) Kyle AriyaJutanugarn Busch,Toyota, 334,115.5,40. DallasatSeatle,1:25 p.m. Boys water polo:Summit at Redmond Na Yeon Choi 66-70-68 —204 6. (24)KyleLarson,Chevrolet, 334,107.5,39. Washington atArizona,1:25p.m. 70-66-68 —204 7. (5)RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 334,94.4, 38. f hee Lee ChicagoatAtlanta,1:25 p.m. CarolineMasson 72-67-66—205 8. (10)CarlEdwards,Ford,334,84.5, 37. BASEBALL N.Y.GiantsatPhiladelphia, 5:30p.m. Mirim Lee 71-67-67—205 9. (3)DennyHamlin,Toyota,334,96.2, 36. Open: KansasCity,NewOrleans SunYoungYoo 70-67-68 —205 10. (19)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 334,83.5,34. Monday'sGame MLB playoffs M i Hyang Le e 67-69-69 —205 11. (11)Kurt Busch,Chevrolet, 334,111.9,34. SanFranciscoatSt.Louis, 5:30p.m. Jodi Ewart Sh a dof f 69-64-72 — 205 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL 12.(26AJ Agmendinger,Chevrolet, 334, 79.1,32. JennyShin 67-68-71 —206 13. 20IAustinDilon, Chevrolet, 334, 82.1,32. All TimesPOT Eun-HeeJi 66-67-73—206 14. (23)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,334, 86.1,30. America's Line MiJungHur 71-67-69—207 15.(16JustinAggaier,Chevrolet, 334,72.2,30. LEAGUECHAMPIONSHIP SERIES NFL PernigaLindberg 70-68-69 —207 16. 17I BradKeselowski, Ford,334,97.5,29. (Best-of-7;x-if necessary) Favorite OpenCurrent 0/U Underdog Azahara Munoz 69-65-73 —207 17. (21)JimmieJohnson,Chevrolet, 334,91.7, 27. Saturday'sGames Today CarlotaCiganda 68-69-71 —208 18. (12)GregBiffle, Ford,334,66.8, 26. Kansas City 6, Baltimore4, Kansas City leadsseries Broncos 71/2 91/2 4 7rd JET S BrittanyLang 69-68-71—208 2-0 19. (22)MattKenseth, Toyota, 334,64.8,25. BROW NS 2H 1H 47 S t eelersBeatrizRecari 70-67-71 —208 20. (9)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 333, 85.4,25. San Francisco 3, St. Louis 0, SanFrancisco leads TITANS 4 42H J aguars AmyYang 67-70-71 —208 21. (4)TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 333,78.8,23. series1-0 FALCON S 31/2 3 54H Be a rs StacyLewis 65-71-72 —208 22. (15)AricAlmirola, Ford,332, 63,22. Today'sGame Packers 31/2 3 49'/z DOLPHINS Angela 69-67-72 — 208 Stanford 23. (32)LandonCassig, Chevrolet,331, 46.9,0. SanFranciscoatSt. Louis,5:07p.m. -3 1'/z 43'/z VIKINGS Li o ns AnnaNordqvi 69-73-67 —209 24. (28)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,331,56.2,20. st Monday'sGame BENGAL S 7 6/12 43H Panthers Jessica 71-70-68 —209 25. (27)MarcosAmbrose,Ford, 331,54.1,19. Korda Baltimoreat Kansas City, 5;07p.m. Patriots 3 21 / 2 4 5 BIL LS CatrionaMathew 68-68-73 —209 26. (14)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 331,61.8,18. Tuesday'sGames Ravens 31/2 31/2 43 BUC S GerinaPiler 69-67-73 —209 27. (30)ReedSorenson,Chevrolet, 330,49.9, 17. St. LouisatSanFrancisco,1:07 p.m. Chargers 7 7 43'/z RAIDERS PaulaCreamer 75-66-69 —210 28.(36ColeWhitt,Toyota,330,43.1,16. SEAHA WKS 8 8 ' /~ 47 CowboysDanielleKang Baltimore at Kansas City, 5:07p.m. 69-73-69 —211 29. 31I MichaelMcDowel, Ford,330,50.5,15. CARDS 3 45H Washington K. Muangkhu Wednesday'sGames msakul 71-71-69 —211 30. (33)AlexBowman,Toyota, 330,46.6, 14. EAGLES 21/2 3 50'/~ G i antsMarina x-BaltimoreatKansasCity,1:07p.m. Al e x 71-68-72 —211 31.(29CaseyMears, Chevrolet, 329,55.2,13. Monday St. LouisatSanFrancisco, 5:07p.m. Austin Ernst 71-68-72 —211 32. 37I DayidGigiland, Ford,329,40,12. 49ers 3'/2 3'/2 43'I~ R A MS KarrieWebb Thursday'sGame 70-69-72 —211 33. (35)MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet,328, 41.7,12. x-St. LouisatSanFrancisco,5:07 p.m. NatalieGulbis 69-72-71 —212 34. (34)DavidRagan, Ford, 328,35.1,10. Friday'sGame HeeYoungPark 66-75-71—212 35. (42)CoreyLaJoie, Ford, 326, 32.9,0. HOCKEY x-KansasCityat Baltimore,5:07 p.m. MorganPressel 71-69-72 —212 36. (40)TimmyHil, Chevrolet,326,31.9,8. Saturday,Oct.18 MoriyaJutanugarn 69-70-73 —212 37. (8)BrianVickers, Toyota, engine,325, 79.9,7. NHL x-SanFranciscoat St. Louis,1:07p.m. SandraGal 73-65-74—212 38. (41)J.J.Yeley,Toyota, 325,29.5, 0. x-KansasCityat Baltimore, 5:07p.m. Xi YuLin 72-74-67 —213 39. (43)BlakeKoch, Ford, 322,26.3,0. NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE Sunday,Oct.19 Lexi Thom pson 71-73-69 —213 AU TimesPOT 40. (39)Brett Moffitt, Toyota,320,25.5,4. x-SanFranciscoat St. Louis, 4:37p.m. 74-69-70—213 41. (38)JoshWise,Chevrolet, reargear,178, 38.8, 3. HaejiKang 71-72-70—213 42. (6)PaulMenard,Chevrolet,engine,134,586,2. WORLDSERIES Eastern Conference CandieKung 70-72-71 —213 (Best-of-7) AtlanticDivision ThidapaSuwannapura 43. (25)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,engine, 94,56.5,1. 71-70-72 —213 Tuesday,Oct. 21:at AmericanLeague GP W L OT Pts GF GA DewiClaireSchreefel 69-70-74—213 Wednesday, Dct.22:at AL Montreal 3 3 0 0 6 10 7 JulietaGranada RaceStatislics 68-71-74 —213 Friday,Oct.24:atNational League TampaBay 2 1 0 1 3 5 5 LizetteSalas Top 16 inPoints:1.J.Logano,3,088;2. KyBus68-70-75 —213 ch, 3,082;3. K.Harvick, 3,081; 4.R.Newman,3,077;5. Saturday,Dct.25: atNL Detroit 2 1 1 0 2 4 4 HaruNom ura x-Sunday,Dct.26:at NL Ottawa 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 C.Edwar ds,3,076;6.J.Gordon,3,074;7.D.Hamlin, x-Tuesday,Dct.28: atAL Boston 3 1 2 0 2 3 7 3,073; 8. K.Kahne,3,057; 9. M.Kenseth, 3,056; 10. Cham pions Tour x-Wednesd ay,Dct. 29:at AL Florida 2 0 1 1 1 3 8 B.Keselowski,3038;11.JJohnson,3031;12.D.EarnToronto 2 0 2 0 0 5 9 SASChampionship hardtJr.,3031;13.AAgmendinger 2142;14. GBiffle, Saturday's Summaries Buffalo 2 0 2 0 0 3 9 Saturday 2,127;15. Ku.Busch,2,109;16. AAlmirola, 2,096. MetropolitanDivision At Presto nwoodCountry Club GP W L OT Pts GF GA Cary, N.c. KansasCity6, Baltimore4 SOCCER NewJersey 2 2 0 0 4 11 5 Purs e: 52.1 million Columbus 2 2 0 0 4 8 3 Yardag e:7,240;Par:72 KansasCiiy Baltimore Pittsburgh 2 2 0 0 4 11 6 Secon dRoundLeaders MLS ab r hbi ab r hbi N.Y. Islanders 2 2 0 0 4 9 6 Kirk Triplett 70-63—133 Escobar,ss 5 1 1 1 Markakis,rf 5 0 0 0 MAJORLEAGUESOCCER Washington 2 1 0 1 3 5 2 PaulGoydo s 68-67—135 All TimesPOT A oki,rf 3 1 1 0 DeAza,lf 4 2 2 0 N.Y.Rangers 2 1 1 0 2 5 7 TomLehman 67-68—135 Dyson,pr-rf 1 0 0 0 Jones,cf 5 1 2 2 Philadelphia 3 0 2 1 1 8 1 2 FredFunk 72-64—136 C ain,cf-rf 5 2 4 1 Cruz,dh 4 0 2 1 EasternConference Carolina 2 0 2 0 0 6 9 66-70—136 GuyBoros Hosmer,lb 4 0 2 2 Pearce,lb 5 1 0 0 W L T Pts GF GA WesternConference 69-68—137 x-D.C.United GaryKoch 15 9 7 52 46 34 Butler,dh 5 0 1 1 Hardy,ss 3 0 0 0 Central Division 69-68—137 x -New Kevin Sutherl a nd England 1 5 13 4 49 Gordon,lf 4 0 0 0 Flaherly,3b 3 0 0 0 GP W L OT Pts GF GA MarcoDawson 67-70—137 x-SportingKansascity 14 11 7 49 48 45 Perez, 0 4 0 1 0 Joseph,c 3 0 2 1 47 37 Minnesota 2 2 0 0 4 8 0 73-65—138 BernhardLanger Infante,2b 4 0 1 0 Schoop,2b 4 0 1 0 New York 12 9 11 47 52 47 Nashville 2 2 0 0 4 7 3 DavidFrost 69-69—138 Columbus Gore,pr 0 1 0 0 12 10 10 46 47 40 Chicago 2 2 0 0 4 9 4 MarkO'Meara 69-69—138 Toronto Colon,2b 0 0 0 0 FC 11 14 7 40 43 52 St. Louis 2 1 1 0 2 6 4 KennyPerry 72-67 — 139 Moustakas,3b3 1 2 1 Houston 11 14 6 39 36 51 Winnipeg 2 1 1 0 2 6 5 Colin Montgom erie 73-66—139 Philadelphia Totals 38 6 136 Totals 3 6 4 9 4 9 11 12 39 48 48 Dallas 2 0 1 1 1 3 7 MarkMcNulty 72-68—140 Chicago K ansas City 2 0 1 1 0 0 002 — 6 Colorado 5 9 1 8 33 38 48 2 0 2 0 0 0 8 MichaelAllen 73-67—140 B altimore 012 0 1 0 000 — 4 Montreal 6 18 8 26 36 56 Pacific Division W ayne Le vi 7 2-68 — 1 40 E—Herrera, Flaherty. DP —Baltimore 1. LDBWesternConference W L OT Pts GF GA RussCochran 71-69—140 KansasCity 8, Baltimore10.2B—Cain, Butler, Es- SanJose 2 GP 2 W L T Pts GF GA 0 0 4 7 0 JohnInman 71-69 — 140 cobar,DeAza. HR—Moustakas(2), Jones(1). SBx-Seattle 19 10 3 60 61 48 Vancouver 2 2 0 0 4 9 6 SteveLowery 70-70—140 x-LosAngele s 1 7 5 9 60 66 31 Cain(1). CS —Dyson. S—Moustakas. SF—Joseph. Anaheim 2 1 1 0 2 7 8 Hale Irwin 68-72—140 x -Real IP H R E R BBSO Arizona Salt Lake 14 8 1 0 52 52 39 2 1 1 0 2 5 8 Skip Kendall 73-68—141 FC Dallas KansasCity 14 11 6 48 52 42 Calgary 3 1 2 0 2 8 1 0 GaryHallberg 73-68—141 Vancouver Ventura 52-3 5 4 4 3 3 Edmonton 2 11 8 13 46 41 40 0 1 1 1 6 1 0 Jeff Hart 73-68—141 Finnegan 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles 2 Portland 11 9 12 45 59 52 0 1 1 1 2 7 71-70 — 141 Herrera 1 1 0 0 1 1 NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime Willie Wood Colorado 8 16 8 32 43 60 76-65—141 ChivasUSA JoeySindelar Davis,W2-0 1 1 0 0 0 1 loss. 8 18 6 3 0 28 59 69-72 — 141 RogerChapman SanJose 6 15 11 29 35 49 Hogand,S,2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Saturday'sGames 69-72—141 NOTE: Mark Brooks Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie. Baltimore O ttawa 3, T am pa B a y 2, S D 6 9-72 — 141 J ose Coce re s 4 1-3 9 4 4 0 3 Montreal4, Philadelphia3, SO x- clinched playoffberth Norris 68-73 — 141 Larry Mize 12-3 1 0 0 2 1 Vancouver Brach 5, Edmonton 4, SO 72-70—142 AndersForsbrand 12-3 0 0 0 0 1 Washington Saturday'sGames Miller 4,Boston0 73-69—142 Montreal2, NewEngland2,tie Scott Simpson O'Day, L0-2 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 Pittsburgh5, Toronto 2 Danny Bri g gs 7 3-69 — 1 42 Columbus 3, Philadelphia2 Britton 1 2 1 1 0 2 Anaheim 3, Detroit 2 Bart Bryant 72-70—142 NewYork3,Toronto FC1 Brachpitchedto 1batter inthe7th. NewJersey5, Florida 1 TomPerniceJr. 72-70—142 RealSaltLake2, SanJose0 O'Daypitchedto1 batter inthe9th. N.Y.Islanders4,Carolina 3 Billy Andrade 72-70—142 ChivasUSA2, Colorado1 T—4:17.A—46,912. Columbus 5, N.Y.Rangers2 WesShort, Jr. 73-69—142 Today'sGames St. Louis4, Calgary 1 CraigStadler 71-71—142 D.C.Unitedat Houston, noon Nashvi l le 4, Da ga s 1 Giants 3, Cardinals0 CoreyPavin 71-71—142 Los Angeleat s FC Dallas,4 p.m. Chicago6,Bufalo 2 Nick Faldo 70-72—142 Minnesota 3, Colorado0 San Francisco S t . Louis PeterJacobsen 70-72—142 Arizona 3, LosAngeles 2, OT TomByrum 76-66—142 DEALS ab r hbi ab r hbi SanJose3, Winnipeg0 JohnCook 76-66—142 GBlanc cf 5 0 0 0 Mcrpnt 3b 4 0 1 0 T oday's Ga m es 69-73—142 P anik2b 5 0 1 0 Grichkrf 4 0 0 0 ScottHoch Transactions Torontoat N.Y.Rangers,4 p.m. NealLancaster 69-73—142 Poseyc 5 1 1 0 Hogidylf 4 0 0 0 WinnipegatLosAngeles,7p.m. FOOTBA LL 74-69—143 Sandovl 3b 4 1 3 0 JhPerlt ss 3 0 0 0 Woody Austi n Monday'sGames NationalFootballLeague 71-72—143 Pencerf 3 1 0 0 MAdmslb 4 0 0 0 TomPurtzer Colorado at B o s t o n,10 a. m . BUFFALO B ILLS — Signed SKenny Ladlerfrom 7 5-68 — 143 B eltlb 1 0 1 1 YMolinc 4 0 1 0 SteveElkington m atBufalo, noon 77-66—143 the practicesquad. PlacedGChris Wiliams on the B crwfrss 4 0 0 0 Jaycf 2 0 2 0 Anahei MarkCalcavecchia O ttawa at Fl o ri d a, 4;30 p. m . 72-72—144 injuredreservelist. Ishikawlf 3 0 2 1 Wong2b 3 0 0 0 MarionDantzler MontrealatTampaBay, 4:30 p.m. CHICAG OBEARS—ActivatedLBTerregManning 72-72—144 J.Perezlf 1 0 0 0 Wnwrgp 1 0 0 0 LorenRoberts practicesquad.WaivedSShamiel Gary. 73-71—144 from the Bmgrnp 4 0 0 0 Gonzalsp 0 0 0 0 PeterSenior SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — ActivatedSStevenTerreg 73-71—144 Romop 0 0 0 0 CMrtnzp 0 0 0 0 Stephen Ames BASKETBALL practicesquad.WaivedDEGregScruggs. 72-72—144 from the Scasillp 0 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 BobbyWadkins TENNE S S EETITANS— Signed TEBret Bracket. T.cruzph 1 0 0 0 RoccoMediate 71-73—144 NBA preseason Manessp 0 0 0 0 Tommy Armour ffl 74-70—144 PlacedDTMichael Roos oninjuredreserve. Totals 35 3 8 2 Totals 3 0 0 4 0 BobTway 71-73—144 NATIONALBASKETBALLASSOCIATION San Francisco 021 000 000 — 3 RodSpittle 75-69—144 AU TimesPOT FISH COUNT S t. Louis 000 0 0 0 000 — 0 Olin Browne 75-69—144 E—M.carpenter (1). LOB —San Francisco 10,St. LeeJanzen 70-74—144 Saturday'sGames Upstreamdaily movement of adult chinookjack Louis 6.2B—Sandoval (1). S—Gonzales. SF—Belt. StevePate 72-73—145 chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedCoCleveland122, Miami119,OT IP H R E R BBSO NewYork96, Boston80 Jeff Brehau t 71-74—145 lumbia Riverdamslast updatedonSaturday. San Francisco MikeGoodes 74-71—145 Memphis93,Atlanta88 Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsghd BumgarnerW,1-0 72-3 4 0 0 1 7 Chicago91,Milwaukee85 JohnRiegger 75-70—145 Bonneville 1,542 34 0 3 2 1 11 1 RomoH,l 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Today'sGames ChienSoonLu 76-69—145 T he Daffes 1,906 60 6 8 2 3 29 8 72-74—146 John Day 2,425 S.casillaS,l-l 1 0 0 0 0 0 Detroit atWashington 10am ChipBeck 6 5 6 98 5 331 74-72—146 M cNary 2,310 1,125 1,801 6 60 St. Louis IndianaatDalas, 4:30 p.m. BradFaxon WainwrightL,0-1 42-3 6 3 2 3 2 LA. Clippers 75-71—146 at Portland, 6p.m. TomKite Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, 11-3 1 0 0 0 1 GoldenStatevs.LA. LakersatOntario, CA,6:30p.m. 77-69—146 jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected Gonzales EstebanToledo 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 77-69—146 ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSaturday. C.Martinez Monday'sGames Jeff Sluman 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 OrlandoatCharlotte, 4p.m. 78-68—146 Choate Jim Rutledge Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsghd 74-73—147 Maness 2 0 0 0 0 0 Torontoat NewYork, 4:30p.m. LarryNelson Bonneviffe1,138,039 182,752 318,393 127,587 7 4-73 — 147 Gonzalepi stchedto 1batter inthe 7th. DenveratChicago,5 p.m. DanForsman The Daffes757,103 129,307 242,644 95,302 HBP —byBumgarner (Jay). Phoeni xatHouston,5p.m. Hal Sutton 75-72—147 John Day 635,543 113,067 186,221 70,094 T—3:23.A—47,201(45,399). L.A. Clippersat Utah,6 p.m. Biff Glasson 77-70—147 McNary 587,774103,813 190,708 67,596


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

NHL ROUNDUP

MLB PLAYOFFS

D3

Lincecum Continued from C1 Lincecum has been trying to recapture that feelingfor several years. Sometimes, the timing and the balance have felt right. In other moments, everything has felt clunky, as if he were a novice again, just learning to dance. And even when things have looked correct,

Late goal lifts Ducks over

Red Wings

Lincecum has not necessarily

felt the way he used to, when he dominated opponents and won back-to-back Cy Young

I

The Associated Press

1 crszI =

DETROIT — Ryan Getzlaf's good fortune

got the Anaheim Ducks their first win of the

Awards in 2008 and 2009.

Through it all, the Giants

season.

have tried staying patient with

Getzlaf scored two goals, including the unassisted game-winner with 24 seconds left, to give

one of the most famous players

the Ducks a 3-2 victory over the Detroit Red

on their team. But Lincecum's role has now diminished to the

Wings on Saturday night. "Just one of those plays where the puck

point that the Giants currently view him as a long reliever, or,

turned up and I was able to take it to the net," he

in other words, a last resort.

said. 'I closed my eyes and put it upstairs." Matt Beleskey also scored and Frederick

In the division series against Washington, Lincecum was not used at all, not even in the

Andersen stopped 27 shots for the Ducks. Ana-

heim opened the season with a 6-4 loss at Pittsburgh on Thursday night. Gustav Nyquist and Luke Glendening scored for Detroit, and Jimmy Howard had 23 saves. On the winning goal, Getzlaf skated out of

18 innings it took to play Game 2. It all is a blow to the pitch-

er, whose long hair and surfer persona quickly made him a recognizable figure in San Francisco and beyond. That,

a scrum with Red Wings defenseman Niklas

Kronwall in the corner and backhanded a shot past goalie Howard. "Anyway you look at it, I can't let that hap-

Dilip Vishwanat/The Associated Press

pen," Kronwall said. "I can't get beat like that."

San Francisco starting pitcher Madison Bumgarner throws during the first inning of Game 1 of the NLCS against St. Louis on Saturday in St. Louis. Bumgarner threw 7/3 shutout innings to lead the Giants to a 3-0 victory.

Coach Mike Babcock was animated after

and that unorthodox delivery. Lincecum, 30, learned the

delivery from his father, Chris, who learned it from his father.

the game-winner and replays showed Getzlaf might've hooked Kronwall before getting free

Lincecum and his father had similar wiry builds, and his

with the puck. "The referees don't try to make mistakes but

father believed that the deliv-

ery he taught his son was the healthiest, most efficient way

they made a mistake there," the coach said. "We should've been on the power play in overtime in

for Lincecum to throw a ball. It

was almost like a family heirloom to be passed down gener-

the worst case.

"It's just one of those things that happen. Overtheyear,we'regoingto getabreak." Also on Saturday: Penguins 5, Maple Leafs 2: TORONTOSidney Crosby had a goal and two assists, all on the power play, for his second straight threepoint game and Pittsburgh beat Toronto. Capitals 4, Bruins 0: BOSTON — Alex Ovechkin scored his first two goals of the sea-

son, Braden Holtby stopped 29 shots and Washington coach Barry Trotz got his first win with

ation to generation.

Lincecum used that delivery to become a star. In a fouryear span, from 2008 to 2011,

he won the two Cy Young Awards, made four A ll-Star teams, averagedabout 220 in-

• San Francisco takesthe opener of the NLCSwith a win overSt. Louis

the Capitals in a victory over Boston.

Islanders 4, Hurricanes 3: UNIONDALE,NY. — John Tavares and Brock Nelson each had a goal and an assist, and New York began its final home schedule at Nassau Coliseum with a victory over Carolina. Blues 4, Flames 1: ST. LOUIS — Joakim Lindstrom and David Backes scored in the first

period, Brian Elliott stopped 23 shots, and St. Louis beat Calgary. Blue Jackets 5, Rangers 2: COLUMBUS, Ohio — Cam Atkinson scored twice while Marko Danoand Nick Foligno each had a goaland an assist to lead Columbus past New York. Devils 5, Panthers 1: SUNRISE, Fla. — Damon Severson scored his first NHL goal to cap

New Jersey's four-goal first period and the Devils chased Roberto Luongo early to beat Florida. Canadiens 4, Flyers 3: PHILADELPHIA — Pierre-Alexandre Parenteau scored in the

shootout, and Montreal rallied from a threegoal deficit to beat Philadelphia. Senators 3, Lightning 2: TAMPA, Fla. Mika Zibanejad scored the deciding goal in the -

shootout and Ottawa beat Tampa Bay. Predators 4, Stars 1: NASHVILLE, Tenn.

-

Eric Nystrom had a goal and two assists to lead Nashville to a win over Dallas.

Coyotes 3, Kings 2: GLENDALE, Ariz. Oliver Ekman-Larrson beat Jonathan Quick -

Wild 3, Avalanche 0:DENVER — Darcy Kue-

mper stopped 30 shots for his second straight shutout of high-scoring Colorado and Jason Zucker scored his first goal since January, helping Minnesota beat the Avalanche. Blackhawks 6, Sabres 2: CHICAGO — Pat-

two-hit shutout with 14 strike-

outs in his postseason debut

part of two World Series chamBumgarner, who began the pionship teams in San Francisco, playoffs by throwing a shutout at S T. L O U I S Madison w a s in complete command. Pittsburgh in the wild-card game, Bumgarner once again put the But 2 0 -game winner Adam gave up four hits in 7/3 innings. San Francisco Giants well on the Wainwright made another early Bumgarner bested the mark road to a playoff victory. exit for the Cardinals. In his two of 23 straightpostseason scoreBumgarnerpitchedshutoutball p layoff outings this month, he's less innings on the road set by into the eighth inning failed to last even five Art Nehf of the New York Giants and the Giants combined Ne Xt uP innin g s . from 1921-24. "I think there's a scejust enough hitting with a NLC> The Cardinals' t hreatened couple of defensive flubs $anFrancisco nario out there where I against him only in the seventh by St. Louis to beat the atSt.Louis g ve u p one run," Wain- on consecutive one-out singles Cardinals 3-0 Saturday wright said. "As ugly as it by Yadier Molina and Jon Jay, "' nightinthe NL Champiwas, Iwouldsaymyarm but Kolten Wong tapped out and P ' onship Series opener. felt better than last time." pinch-hitter Tony Cruz fanned. Bumgarner set a major Pablo Sandoval got The Giants' bullpen finished league postseason record three hits as San Francis- with hitless relief as Sergio Romo with 2 6'/3 consecutive

co won for the 12th time

got the last out in the eighth and

scoreless innings on the road.

in its past 13 postseason Santiago Casilla closed for a save. Wainwright was 20-9 during games, including three straight "That's pretty cool," he said. v i c t ories to erase a 3-1 deficit in the regular season, including 5-0 "There's stats for everything now- the 2012 NLCS against St. Louis. with a 1.38 ERA in September "Man, excitingtobeinOctober, with two complete games and adays. I've happened to have a little extra good luck on the road." you know," Sandoval said. "Last a shutout. He's piled up a major Maybe, although his numbers year I was home watching the league-high 512/3 innings the last show that perhaps it's more than game on TV." two years. luck. In four postseason road Ja k e Peavy gets the Game 2 The right-hander admitted bestarts, he's 4-0 with an 0.59 ERA. s t a r t for the Giants today against fore this series that his pitching The left-hander, already a key Lance Lynn. elbow had bothered him.

Royasta e2-0 ea inALCS City Royals prefer to simply savor their exceptional performance at

Edouard Vlasic and Tomas Hertl scored

Camden Yards rather than pon-

BALTIMORE — The Kansas

strikeouts. Back then, his father would

call him after almost every start, and they w ould t alk

about what he saw and how Lincecum felt. They would always discuss his mechanics. One day, the feeling was gone,he said.His delivery was in disarray. His velocity started to drop. (His fastball averaged 89.6 mph this year, about 4.6 mph slower than in his rookie year, according to Fangraphs.com.) His slider and curveball start-

ed to lose their bite as well. He had losing records in three of the last four seasons. And over

the last three years, his comMeanwhile,Lincecum had stopped talking to his father as much about his delivery.

"I guess that's me maturing in my own way," Lincecum SBld.

back home."

tle, Giants manager Bruce Bo-

Game 3 is Monday at Kauffman

the bullpen, where he quickly thrived. In 13 innings in relief, he struck out 17 batters and

der the historical ramifications of

against either Wei-Yin Chen or Miguel Gonzalez. "We knowthey're a goodteam," Royals closer Greg Holland said after earning his second save of the series. "You can't really get too high on yourself." The Orioles and manager Buck

Saturday for a 2-0 lead in the AL

Showalter's team now must buck

Championship Series.

team has ever lost a bestof-seven LCS after mn-

allowed only one run. The one game he did start — in the NLCS against the Cardi-

nals — did not go as well. He allowed four runs in a loss. Not surprisingly, Bochy tried a similar tactic again this season: Near the end of August, he again moved Lincecum to the bullpen, in part to give him time to tinker with

history to get Baltimore

Now, the Royals head NeXt uP

back to Kansas City with the knowledge that no

chy first moved Lincecum to

Stadium. Former Oriole Jeremy Guthrie will start for the Royals

where it's gotten them. Alcides Escobar doubled in the go-ahead run in the ninth inning, Mike Moustakas extended his home run-binge and Kansas City remained perfect in the playoffs, beating the Baltimore Orioles 6-4

its first p ennant since 1983.

ALCS

"If one team can do it, it's us," slugger Nelson Cruz said. "The series ain't over,"

Baitimore Kansas Ci Wh

ning the first two games 5:07 p.m. on the road. "We don't want to be Monday

his delivery. But in t his i n-

stance, the move did not work. In two of his six appearances, he allowed a combined seven

insisted Adam Jones, who

hit his first playoff home the first team to do that » TV:TBS run. "If you guys (are) designated hitter Billy thinking it's over, why are Butler said. "That's all I get from we going to show up on Monday'?" that." After squeezing out an 8-6 win Lorenzo Cain had four hits, in 10 innings on Friday night, the scored twice and drove in a run for Royals again took apart the Baltithe wild-card Royals,wh o are 6-0 more bullpen with a late uprising. in the playoffs this year, including With the score tied at 4 in the

earned runs.So it seems almost understandable that he has yet to pitch in this year's Matt Slocum/The Associated Press

Kansas City relief pitcher Greg Holland celebrates after the Royals defeated Baltimore in Game 2 of the ALCS on Saturday in Baltimore.

For the second time in two infield roller off Darren O'Day, games, Wade Davis earned the June 28-29, but Kansas City found the losing pitcher for the second win and Holland got three outs for a way to quiet the towel-waving, straight day. the save. Holland struck out Steve

postseason although it is not as if he is in the manager's doghouse. "He's done a lot for us," Bochy told reporters earlier this week. "I haven't f orgotten that." To his c r edit, L i ncecum

4-0 on the road. The Orioles hadn't lost twoin arowin Baltimore since

ninth, Omar Infante beat out an

scfeaml11g crowds.

Z ach B r itton e n tered, a n d Pearce with a runner on to end it. "If you could go home 1-1, you're Moustakas laid down a bunt that

house, and that he tells jokes and stories in the bullpen. In

It didn't affect us," Butler said.

moved pinch-runner Terrance going to be really, really happy," Gore to second. Escobar then manager Ned Yost said. "If you sliced an opposite-field ground- can go home 2-0, that's as good as er inside first base to bring home it gets."

interviews, Lincecum main-

fourth time in five games as the Royals won their ninth straight in

Gore.

other NLCS and, perhaps, another World Series, Lincecum

the postseason, a string dating to the 1985 World Series.

come the only Royals player other nings. Royals rookie Yordano

"The atmosphere here is great.

"Now we'll go home and see if they can play in our atmosphere." M oustakas homered for t h e

(17) during the third period of Saturday's game in Detroit. The Ducks defeated the Red Wings 3-2.

was eight innings, one run, 10

as the Giants twice rallied to win another World Series ti-

saves to give San Jose its second straight shutout to open the season.

Duane Burleson i The Associated Press

one that clinched San Francisco's first title. His line score

that, it's huge for us," Moustakas said. "A lot of confidence going

first-period goals, and Alex Stalock made 30

Anaheim's RyanGetziaf (15) celebrates his game-winning goal with teammate RyanKesier

the Texas Rangers, and then threw a gem in Game 5, the

During the 2012 postseason, By David Ginsburg

the Blackhawks beat Buffalo in its home opener. Sharks 3, Jets 0:SAN JOSE, Calif. — Marc-

Edmonton.

in 2010. He then won Game 1 of the World Series, against

bined ERA was an unimpressive 4.76.

The Associated Press

Canucks 5, Oilers 4: VANCOUVER, British

2.81 earned run average. He threw a complete-game,

The Associated Press

rick Kane, Marian Hossa and Patrick Sharp scored in Chicago's four-goal third period, and

Columbia — Chris Higgins scored the only goal of the shootout to give Vancouver a win over

strikeouts, and compiled a fine

By R.B. Faiistrom

with a wrist shot into the top right corner of

the net on a power play with 14 seconds left in overtime, giving Arizona a victory over Los Angeles.

nings a year along with 244

"To come in here and win two games against a great team like

Baltimore's Bud Norris allowed Cain added an RBI single to be- four runs and nine hits in 4/3 in-

than Hall of Famer George Brett to have a four-hit game in the

postseason.

Ventura left in the sixth with tight-

ness in his right shoulder after giving up four runs and six hits.

has appeared to take all this in stride. His teammates say that he still sings in the club-

tains that he is willing to do anything for the team. And with the Giants in ancannot be dismissed.

"I just have to prepare myself better," he said, "and hope I get a chance."


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

OLLEGE FooTBALL TOP 25 ROUNDUP

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD FBS

Rice41,Army21

PAC-12 AHTimesPDT

Conf

Overall

W L W L PF PA 1 260 146 2 158 60 2 257 233 1 209 128 1 141 117 5 245 245 1 225 161 1 206 157 2 193 134 1 198 107 2 210 171 4 190 214

Saturday'sGames

Oregon42, UCLA30 Washington 31, California 7 SouthernCal28,Arizona26 Thursday'sGames Utah atOregonState, 7p.m. Saturday,Ouh18 UCLA atCalifornia,12:30 p.m. Coloradoat Southern Cal, 3p.m. WashingtonatOregon,5 p.m. Stanfordat ArizonaState, 7:30 p.m.

Saturday'sSummary

No.120regon42,No.18UCLA30 0 13 14 7 — 42 0 10 0 20 — 30

First Guarter Ore —Mariota13 run(Alierun), 4:47. SecondGuarler UCLA —FGFairbairn 20, 12:04. Ore —Tyner 21 passfrom Mariota (Wogan kick), 9:24. Ore —PBrown31 pass fromMariota (kickfailed), 3:01. UCLA —Hundley16 run(Fairbairn kick),:03. ThirdGuarler Ore —Mariota23run(Wogankick),9;06. Ore —Freeman4run(Wogan kick), 7:59. FourthGuarler Ore —Freeman2run(Wogan kick),14:19. UCLA —Payton 5 passfromHundley (Jackrun), 9:46. UCLA —Starks 9run (passfailed), 4:21. UCLA —Payton25 passfromHundley (runfailed), 2:47. AM0,139. Ore UCLA

First downs Rushes-yards Passing Comp-Att-Int ReturnYards Punts-Avg. Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

a orerases - oin e ici

Temple35,Tulsa24 Navy51,VMI14

Nerlh Division Oregon 2 1 5 Stanford 2 1 4 California 2 2 4 Washington 1 1 5 OregonState 1 1 4 WashingtonState 1 3 2 SouthDivision Arizona 2 1 5 ArizonaState 2 1 4 SouthernCal 3 1 4 1 1 4 Utah UCLA 1 2 4 0 3 2 Colorado

Oregon UCLA

EAST

26 31 41-258 54-328 2 10 22 5 17-27-0 27-38-1 32 0 3-38.7 4-40.3 2-0 1-1 4 -37 7 - 81 22:27 37:33

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS

RUSHING —Oregon: Freeman 18-121, Mariota 7-75, Tyner13-58,Marshall 1-6,Team2-(minus 2). UCLA: Perkins22-190, Hundley22-89, Starks4-28, Jack 3-14,James1-6, M.Johnson1-3, Fuller1-(minus 2). PASSING —Oregon: Mariota 17-27-0-210. UCLA: Hundley26-37-1-216, Fuller1-1-0-9. RECEIVING —Oregon: PBrown 5-84, Marshall 5-41, Stanford 3-28, D.Alen2-35,Tyner1-21, Grasu 1-1.UCLA:Payton6-61, Massington5-45, Fuller 5-23, Lucien3-23, Perkins3-13, Ouarte2-17, M. Johnson1-27, Hundley1-9, Starks1-7.

Saturday'sGames

SOUTH BostonCollege30,NCState14 Clemson 23,Louisvile17 GeorgiaSouthern47, Idaho24 Housto n28,Memphis24 Kentucky 48, Louisiana-Monroe14 Liberty55,Appalachian St.48,OT LSU30,Florrda27 Marshall49,MiddleTennessee24 Miami(Fla.)55,Cincinnati 34 Tennessee 45,Chattanooga10 Troy41,NewMexico St.24 Tulane12,Connecticut 3 UAB56, North Texas21 Vanderbil21, t Charleston Southern 20 MIDWEST Akron29,Miami(Ohio) 19 BowlingGreen31, Ohio13 CentralMichigan34,Northern llinois17 EasternMichigan37, Bufalo 27 lowa45,Indiana29 lowaState37,Toledo 30 Michigan18,PennState13 Minnesota 24, Northwestern17 UMass40,KentSt.17 WesternMichigan42,Ball St.38 Wisconsin 38, llinois 28 SOUTHWE ST UTEP42,OldDominion35 UTSA16,FIU13 WestVirginia37, TexasTech34 FARWEST Washington 31,California 7 UtahSt.34,Air Force16 Colorado St. 31,Nevada24 Wyoming(3-2) atHawaii (1-4), lategame

The Associated Press WACO, Texas — Quarterback Bryce Petty had done all he could do, bringing Baylor back from 21 points down in the fourth quarter.

Blake Sims threw two touch-

down passes and Alabama beat Arkansas to avoid its second straight Southeastern

Conference loss. No. 8 Michigan State 45,

With 4 seconds left, the

Purdue 31: WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. — Connor Cook

Heisman Trophy contender handed it over to the kicker who had made only one of six field-goal attempts coming into the game. Petty gave a few words of encouragement to Chris Callahan, to focus only on himself and his job — and then he went over to the side-

threw t h re e

BIG SKY

Saturday'sGames EasternWashington 42,SouthernUtah30 Cal Poly30,Weber State24 Sacramento State43, Northern Colorado38 NorthDakota24,Portland State16 IdahoState66,SimonFraser 14 MontanaState77,UCDavis 37 Saturday,Ocf.18 UC DavisatMontana,11a.m. NorthernColoradoatEasternWashington, noon SouthernUtahatIdahoState, 2:30p.m. WeberStateat MontanaState,3:30p.m. NorthernArizonaat PortlandState,4 p.m. Cal PolyatSacramentoState,6p.m.

scores, and Darien Harris had a late interception return for a touchdown for Michigan State.

No.11 Oklahoma31,Texas 26: DALLAS — Alex Ross had

a 91-yard kickoff return for a touchdown, Zack Sanchez

Division II GREATNORTHWEST

Thursday'sGame

AzusaPacific 55, Humboldt State21

Saturday'sGames CentralWashington61,South DakotaMines34 WesternOregon19, DixieState14 IdahoState66,Simon Fraser 14 Saturday, Ocf. 18 SouthDakotaMinesat SimonFraser,1 p.m. Western Oregonat CentralWashington,1 p.m. DixieStateatAzusaPacific,6 p.m.

Division III NORTHWE ST

Saturday'sGames

Whitworth61,Wilamette45 Pacific44,PugetSound17

f ourth-quarter

Rod Aydeloue/Waco (Texae) Tribune Herald

completed 22 of 28 passes for 156 yards and a touchdown

Saturday in Waco,Texas. The Bears came backfrom a 21-point

and ran for another score in

deficit in the final 11 minutes to win.

Georgia's first game without suspended running back Todd Gurley. No. 16 Oklahoma State 27,

though, seemed like a breeze for Petty. The senior threw took off running because I six touchdown passes for the knew that thing was good." Bears, including a 25-yarder Also on Saturday: to Corey Coleman with 4:42 No. 1 Florida State 38, left in the fourth that tied Syracuse 20: SYRACUSE, it at 58. Petty passed for a NY. — Jameis Winston was career-best 510 yards and nearly flawless, throwing for threw two interceptions. 317 yards and three touchWith the help of a pass downs, and M ario Pender interference call on T CU scored twice. and some good running by No. 3 Mississippi State 38, Shock Linwood, the Bears No.2Aubum 23:STARKVILLE, marched to the TCU 11 and Miss.— Dak Prescott ran for

time; inside left low. I just

focused on that," said Callahan, who finished 4 for 4 on field goals. "Once I got there, I didn't even look up. I just

BIA, Mo. — Hutson Mason

Baylor kicker Chris Callahan (40) is lifted up by his teammates after kicking a game-winning 28-yard field goal against TCU on

def ici t ,

"There's a certain spot I hit on the ball every single

NAIA

tion return and Oklahoma held on for another bounceback victory. N o. 1 3 G e orgia 3 4 , No. 23 Missouri 0: COLUM-

and No. 5 Baylor scored 24 points in the final 11 minutes

left it up to Callahan.

Linfield59,GeorgeFox 0 PacificLutheran44, Lewis &Clark7 Saturday,Ocf. 18 PacificLutheranat Pacific,1 p.m. Lewis &ClarkatWigamette,1:30 p.m. WhitworthatLinfield,1.30 p.m. Puget SoundatGeorgeFox,1:30p.m.

scored on a 43-yard intercep-

ed one of the greatest comebacks in Baylor history. Callahan kicked a 28-yard field goal as time expired to beat No. 9 TCU 61-58 on Saturday in a crazy Big 12 scorefest. Wiping out a 2 1-point,

t o uchdown

passes, Nick Hill ran for two

line and was too nervous to watch as Callahan complet-

FCS

TOP 25

No.1Florida State38, Syracuse20 No. 3MississippiState38, No.2Auburn23 No.3Mississippi35,No.14TexasA8M 20 No.58aylor61,No.9TCU58 No. 6NotreDame50, NorthCarolina 43 No. 7Alabama14,Arkansas13 No. 8MichiganState 45,Purdue31 SouthernCal28, No.10Arizona26 No.110klahoma31, Texas26 No.12Oregon42,No.18 UCLA30 No.13Ge orgia 34,No.23Missouri 0 No.16OklahomaState27,Kansas20 No.19EastCarolina28, SouthFlorida17 Duke31,No.22GeorgiaTech25

Lla er os Lln

In oll

two touchdowns and threw for another to lead Mississippi State. Prescott completed 18

two interceptions. He ran for 100 yards. Kansas 20: LA W R E NCE, No. 3 Mississippi 35, No. 14 Kan. — Oklahoma State's Texas A&M 20: COLLEGE Tyreek Hill returned a kickoff STATION, Texas — Bo Wal- 99 yards for a fourth-quarter lace ran for two scores and touchdown.

threw a touchdown pass and No. 19 East Carolina 28, Mississi ppi' s defense added South Florida 17: TAMPA, two scores.

Fla. — Shane Carden led

No. 6 Notre Dame 50, North three long second-half touchCarolina 43: SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Everett Golson threw

three touchdown passes to overcome his three turnovers that led to North Carolina

down drives, and East Carolina overcame a 10-point halftime deficit.

Duke 31, No. 22 Georgia Tech 25: ATLANTA — Anthony Boone threw for 123

scores and Notre Dame reof 34 passes for 246 yards and mained unbeaten heading yards and a touchdown, Josh ran for 121 yards. He threw

two interceptions. Auburn's Nick Marshall threw for 209 yards, two touchdowns and

into next week's showdown at No. 1 Florida State.

Sneed ran for 102 yards and

a score, and Duke snapped a No. 7 Alabama14, Arkansas 10-year losing streak against 13: FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. Georgia Tech. -

FRONTIER

Saturday'sGames Rocky Mountain45,MontanaTech39 Collegeof Idaho35,MontanaState-Northern 31 Carroll55,EasternOregon7 Southern Oregon31,MontanaWestern6 Saturday,Ocf. 18 Collegeof IdahoatRockyMountain, noon

Southern Oregon at Carroll, noon EasternOregonat MontanaWestern, noon MontanaTechat MontanaState-Northern, noon

Ducks Continued from D1 A week after a surprising 31-24 home loss to Arizona, Oregon showed no symptoms from the setback.

"It says a lot about the character of this

team that they were able to flush gast

a touchdown during the first half

week) and just keep chugging," Mariota said. "We came out this Monday, and you could feel the intensity pick up.... We believed in what we could do." Left tackle Jake Fisher's return frominjury boosted the offense and encouraged Mariota, who hadbeen sacked 12 times in the past two games without Fisher watching his back. The defense kept Hundley, the UCLA quarterback, uncomfortable for most of the day, giving up just 232

against

yards in the first three quarters while Or-

Arizona on Arizona.

egonbuilt an insurmountable lead. "I know that our guys were ready to go today," Oregon coach Mark Helfrich said. "It meant a ton to them in every phase,

Rick Scuterr I The Associated Press

and they earned it." Mariota also made the game's most

PAC-12 ROUNDUP Southern California's Javorius

Allen scores

f/77

Saturday in Tucson,

USC upsetsNo. 'IO Arizona

entertaining play when he recovered his own fumblewhile rushing fora 23-yard score early in the second half, impressing his teammates and coaches with his dribbling skills. "Next time, I want him to do a 360, pick

/u

it up and score," Oregon offensive coordiThe Associated Press and three touchdowns, and

Vikingscan't hold lead atN.Dakota

Southern California survived

GRAND FORKS, N.D.

a last-second field goal try to

Alex Tillman set aschool record with a 95-yard punt return for a touchdown in the fourth quarter and lifted North Dakota to a24-16 victory over Portland State on Saturday. Portland State (2-4 overall,1-1 Big Sky) led13-3at halftime and closed within 17-16 before Tillman's touchdown.

TUCSON, Ariz. — Javorius Allen ran for 205 yards

knock off No. 10 Arizona 28-

26 on Saturday night. USC (4-2, 3-1 Pac-12) left the Coliseum defeated and deflated a week ago after losing to Arizona State on a Hail Mary. The Trojans were headed toward another stinging loss after Jared Baker scored on a 1-yard with 1:07 left and Caleb Jones recovered the onside kick.

With the crowd roaring for another improbable victory,

-

— The Associated Press

the Wildcats came up short

when Casey Skowron missed yards and a touchdown for his third field goal of the night, Arizona. a 36-yarder that sailed wide Also on Saturday: right with 17 seconds left. Washington 31, California 7: Arizona (5-1, 2-1) strug- BERKELEY, Calif. — Cyler gled with red-zone issues in Milesthrew for273 yards and the first half before mounting three touchdowns, and Shaq their comeback. Baker scored Thompson returned a fumble all three of his touchdowns

100 yards for a score as Wash-

in the second half, but was stuffed by USC's Leonard Wil-

ington overwhelmed California. The Huskies forced five fumbles, recovering three of them, and sacked Jared Goff four times.

liams on the 2-point try before

the final flurry. Anu Solomon threw for 395

nator Scott Frost said with a grin.

Hundley passed for 216 yards and ran for a score for the Bruins, who followed up their last-minute loss to Utah by fall-

ing into a huge early hole. The Bruins are probably out of the national title race after back-to-back defeats, and their large

home crowd trickled out of the Rose Bowl throughout the second half.

u

ruw"''-'.

Paul Perkins rushed for 190 yards and

Jordan Payton caught two fourth-quarter touchdown passes for UCLA. But the

Mark J. Terrur/The Associated Press

UCLA wide receiver Jordan Payton, right, can't hold on to a touchdown pass under pressure from Oregon defensive back Chris Seisay on Saturday in Pasadena, California.

Bruins failed to contend with Oregon's

speed and sophistication. "When youplay a team like Oregon,

you don't have that fire, then something is

up the middle with 3 seconds left. But

wrong in this business." Mariota capped the Ducks' first drive afthem," UCLA coach Jim Mora said."They But neither coach had an answer for ter halftime with his dribbling touchdown are just so explosive and so good. I think Mariota, who revitalized his Heisman run up the middle, and Iko Ekpre-Olomu that we did some things today that were Trophy hopes with a stellar effort in his returned an interception moments later to really positive, but we shot ourselves in second career head-to-head meeting with the UCLA 10, setting up Freeman's secthe foot a couple times." Hundley. ond touchdown run and a 35-10 lead. "He's a dynamic quarterback, as evMora and defensive coordinator Jeff After UCLA got only a field goal out of Ulbrich got into a heated exchange on an 83-yard drive, Mariota hit Tyner for eryone knows," UCLA safety Anthony the sideline after Oregon's second touch- a 21-yard touchdown on a screen pass, Jefferson said about Mariota. "He finds a down. While their players looked on un- prompting the sideline dispute between way to make plays on his feet. Throughcomfortably, Ulbrich removed his headset Mora and Ulbrich. out the game, he rarely just made throws and handedwhat appeared to be hisplay UCLA defensive lineman Eddie Van- in the pocket. Most of his throws were sheet to Moraduringthe discussion. Mora derdoesalso threw a punch after a play him scrambling around and making grabbed Ulbrich's face in both hands as during the first half. He was penalized, something happen." you've got to be almost perfect to beat

the coaches calmed down.

but not ejected, and Pac-12 Commissioner

Payton an d

N a t e S t a rk s s c ored

"He is one of my closest friends, and Larry Scott said the league would review fourth-quarter touchdowns, and UCLA we are both very passionate and very theplay. recovered one onside kick before Freecompetitive," said Mora, who coached UCLA pulled to 21-10 at halftime on man recovered the Bruins' second onUlbrich with the San Francisco 49ers. "If Hundley's gutsy 16-yard touchdown run side attempt.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D5

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

Harvick advanceswith victory at Charlotte The Associated Press

r estraint) off and he clobbers CONCORD, N.C.— It was m e," Kenseth said. "The race f ight night at Charlotte Mo- i s over, come back to pit road. tor Speedway, where Kevin I f you want to talk about it H arvick advanced into the 1ike a man, go do that. But t hird round of the champion- i f you want to wreck someship and two drivers had to b ody on the racetrack with

be restrained from brawling p eople standing around, t hat's just inexcusable. "There's no excuse for that. Harvick won Saturday That's a champion and night to pick up an he's supposed to know automatic berth into

with Brad Keselowski.

the next round of the

better than that."

Chase for the Sprint Cup championship, but the title hopes for

Hamlin also said Keselowski behaved badly and called him "desperate, obviously" to save his title hopes.

Keselowski, six-time a

H a rvick

and defending champion Jimmie Johnson and

mishandling of a rape accusation against quarterback Jameis Winston was no aberration, but part of a pattern of local police authorities

"He's just out of control," D ale Earnhardt Jr, were se- H amlin said. " Matt w a s verely hurt. nearly out of his car and he I t led to frayed nerves j u st plowed into Matt and a nd explosive tempers after t hen ran into Tony (Stewart) the race. Keselowski tan and then went in through

soft-pedaling allegations of wrongdoing by Seminoles football players.

g led with Denny Hamlin

New York Times photo

A passenger waits at Tallahassee Regional Airport, where the walls are covered in murals supporting the Florida State football team. The

Winston Continued from 01 But, according to their brief

report on the episode, the officers did none of that.

They did, however, find the case significant enough to notify their sergeant — "due to the fact that it was an FSU foot-

ball player," the report said. The sergeant, a Florida State

fan, signed off on it, and the complaint was filed away as "unfounded." It was hardly the first time

that the towering presence of Florida State football had

cast a shadow over justice in Tallahassee. Last year, the deeply flawed handling of a rape allegation against the quarterback Jameis Winston drew attention

Winston set toface conduct hearinl Florida State officials reportedly informed star quarterback Jameis Winston Friday night he may becharged with as many as four university code of conduct violations in connection with an alleged sexual assault in December2012, according to ESPN. com. In a letter sent to Winston and his attorney, ESPNreports two of the four charges involve sexual conduct. FSU's code of conduct policy, which has alower burden of proof than a criminal court, states Winston has five days to contact the school's Office of Student Rights and Responsibility to schedule an information hearing to learn about his rights. School officials would then schedule aconduct hearing that would determine whether a student is charged. The university reportedly has identified three outside individuals willing to hear the case.Winston and his accuser would have an opportunity to strike oneperson apiece from the panelhearing case. — Orlando Sentinel

The department spokes-

ers attempted to confront

man, David Northway, said the casewas correctly reclas-

t he 2012 champion after the

sified as a "domestic disturbance" because officers had

by crew members and only H e said Kenseth "swung at m anaged to throw a towel m y car" during the final cau-

Keselowski cooled off in his Team Penske hauler berace. Hamlin was held back f ore addressing the events.

determined that it was only a

a t Keselowski, but Kenseth

"verbal argument." After viewing the police report, provided by The Times, the director of the designated crisis center in Tallahassee, Refuge House, said she believed that the episode should have been classified as domes-

r m'ned his race. He also said H amlin "stopped in front of ers and appeared to take a m e and tried to pick a fight." "I figured if we're going swing at the driver. C rew members quickly t o play car wars under yelpulled Kenseth off of Kesel- lo w and after the race, I'll owski, and Keselowski crew jo in, too," Keselowski said. chief Paul Wolffe appeared Those guys can dish it out, to have Kenseth in a choke- b ut they can't take it. I gave hold as he pulled him out of it back to them and now they the melee. w ant to fight." "When you see Matt Also on Saturday: Kenseth mad enough to Hamilton takes pole for f ight, you know that this is Russian GP: SOCHI, Russia intense because that's way Formula One championo ut of character for him," s hip leader Lewis Hamilton Harvick said. " Every mo- h as taken pole position for ment matters in this Chase, t he inaugural Russian Grand b ehind between two haul-

tic violence, with the report

sent to her office. The director, Meg Baldwin, said the episode pointed to broader concerns

about domestic abuse involving Florida State football

players. "Victims of domestic violed to charges.

for further action." The accusi n cident h a p- er's former lawyer, Patricia A.

lence at the hands of FSU foot-

ball players have come to us, pened at the Cypress Gardens Carroll, said the department believing that they can't go to enforcement and Florida State apartment complex. In what did not contact her at the time to police," she said. officials. The accuser's law- appeared to be retaliation for get her client's side of the story. The officers may have been yer complained that detectives a BB-gun assault that shat- On Friday, as The Times was less than diligent in their inhad seemed most interested tered the apartment windows preparing to publish this artide, vestigation of the case, but in finding reasons not to pur- of a Florida State player that the university sent an open let- there was one item they did sue charges against Winston, morning, three football players ter to the Florida State commu- not neglect: notifying their a prized recruit who went on drove into the complex's park- nity, laying out the university's supervisor, Sgt. David McCrato win the Heisman Trophy ing lot, jumped out and started timeline of events and defend- nie, "due to the fact that it was and lead his team to a national exchanging fire with a fourth ing its handling of the case. In an FSU football player." championship. man. responseto questions from The Now, an examination by Police officers responded Times, university officials said The New York Times of police and, based on witnesses and a they had fully informed federal and courtrecords, along with security camera video, initially investigators six months ago interviews with crime witness- believed the shooting involved about the athletic department's es, has found that, far from an firearms. Officers fanned out to knowledge of the sexual-assault aberration, the treatment of search the area and called inthe allegation in January 2013. the Winston complaint was in helicopter from the Leon CounThe Tallahassee police bekeeping with the way the po- ty Sheriff's Office. A homicide latedly sent their files to the The June

lice on numerous occasions

investigator from the Tallahas-

news media and to the prosecu-

have soft-pedaled allegations of wrongdoing by Seminoles football players. From criminal mischief and motor-vehide theft to domestic violence, arrests have

see police violent crimes unit was assigned to the case.

tor, William N. Meggs. By then,

The investigator, Scott Cher-

and Meggs, who criticized the police's handlingof the case, de-

ry, soon figured out that the shooting had involved BB guns been avoided, investigations and within a day had identified have stalled, and players have four suspects: a Cypress Garescaped serious consequences. dens resident named Prince co m m unity w h o se Adams an d

t ion to cause damage that

t ackled Keselowski from

to institutional failures by law

In a

the garage and cleared out t ransmissions and did burnouts in the garage."

and Matt Kenseth on th e t rack, and both Chase driv-

a nd Matt Kenseth knew that t hat one particular moment

Prix. Hamilton earned his sixth pole of the season by could have been the end of b eating Mercedes teammate his Chase." N ico Rosberg by two-tenths

N obody agreed on who was to blame.

of a second in qualifying. W illiams driver Valtteri Bott as was faster than Hamilton

"It was really the safety.

He was doing something i n his last lap but then went with Hamlin, I had my seat- o ff in a corner briefly and belt off, my (head-and-neck st ayed third.

critical evidence had been lost •

dined to prosecute. Only after the end of Florida

State's national championship

e•

season did the university, havt h r e e F l orida ing begun a disciplinary inqui-

self-image an d e c onomic State football players, Dalvin ry, attempt without success to well-being are so tightly bound Cook, Trey Marshall and Jesus interview Winston. Seven more to the fortunes of the nation's "Bobo" Wilson. months would pass before the top-ranked college football An inquiry went nowhere for school interviewed his accuser. team, law enforcement officers more than two months until the Winston has acknowledged are finely attuned to a suspect's police began interviewing the having sex with his accuser, football connections. Dozens players on Sept. 8, not long after but he said it was consensual. of officers work second jobs di- The Times began asking about He will cooperate with the unirectingtraffic and providing se- it. In his report, the investigator versity's disciplinary inquiry, curity at home football games, wrote he had been preoccupied which the university said Friand many express their devo- with more seriouscases over day would be conducted by an tion to the Seminoles on social the summer. He said the state independent hearing officer. media. attorney's office "looked at this Certainly, Florida State foot- incident again" and decided Abuse call to 911 ball players have not always that a misdemeanor charge of The 911 call came at 3:10 sidesteppedprosecution. Over criminal mischief was, in fact, a.m. A man and a woman were the last three years, at least nine warranted, and on Oct 2, all fighting outside an apartment players have been arrested on four suspects were charged and complex 3 miles north of the charges ranging from sexual ordered to appear in court later Florida State campus. The callassaultto being an accessory this month. er, a neighbor, asked the police to a fatal shooting. But on othA police spokesman said the to hurry. He said the man was er occasions,despite strong chief had found the delay in the grabbing the baby, punching evidence, investigations have case to be unacceptable and had the mother and trying to block been delayed and sometimes instituted a new policy to pre- her from driving away. "He derailed. vent such lapses. jumped behind the truck, and In a statement, the Tallashe tried to run him over," he hassee police chief, Michael Rape accusation said. DeLeo, who took over late last The Times' reporting also In two minutes, the Tallahasyear, said that with 66,000 col- yielded a fuller account of how see police were on the scene. lege students in the city, "I take Florida State handled the rape Officer Paul Donaldson later seriously the responsibility en- complaint against Winston. summed up what they had trusted to us to keep them safe On Jan. 10, 2013, a female learned in a three-paragraph and also hold them accountable student at Florida State spotted report: The man and woman for their actions." And while he the man shebelieved had raped were inside talking, not yellis proud of his officers, he said, her the previous month. After ing. He was holding their baby. if they make mistakes, "we im- learning his name, Jameis Win- During an earlier argument, mediately investigate and hold ston, she reported him to the she had tried to leave their them accountable." Tallahassee police. apartment, taking the baby In the 21 months since, Flor- with her, but he objected. Both BB and pellet guns ida State officials have said calmed down and went back At least 13 football players little about how they handled msrde. "There was no bruising or have been implicated in a string the case, which is now one of of wild public shootouts with dozens across the nation being evidence of abattery," the police CO2-powered BB and pellet investigated by the federal De- report stated, calling the comguns, causing thousands of partment of Education's Office plaint "unfounded." dollars in property damage, for Civil Rights. Floridalaw states that whethendangering bystanders and According to a statement er ornotan arrestism ade,ofeliciting a police response. Yet released by the university on ficers must dearly indicate in until the most recent case — a Tuesday, senior athletic depart- their report that "the alleged previously unreported shootout ment officials met with Win- offense was an incident of doin June that caused such a com- ston's lawyer, Tim Jansen, with- mestic violence." They must motion that a sheriff's helicop- in days of his identification as a then send the report to the dester was called in to search for suspect and quickly concluded ignated domestic violence crisis suspects — none oftheepisodes that "there were no grounds center.

L • •

i

i

• • •

' •

• •

'

•I I •

• •

II

* •


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

PREP ROUNDUP

Volleyball Continued from D1 In arguably the most compet-

Stormstan outat Geor e FoxXCCassic

itive tourney field in Oregon this

season — one that featured a pair of reigning state champions as well as 6A Jesuit, ranked No. 9 in the nation by MaxPreps.comCentral Oregon's Mountain View,

Sisters and Crook County earned spots in the gold bracket held at Bend High. After winning their pool at Summit High, the Class 4A Cowgirls recorded a 25-20, 25-10 win in the first round of the championship bracket against West Albany,

Bulletin staff report

straight victory with a Class 3A/2A/1A

Special District 6 win. Bryson Eells fined the 5,000-meter course in 14 minutes, ished with three goals for Central Chris57 seconds to place first in the boys elite tian, which improved to 4-4 in league race, helping Summit finish atop theteam play and 4-5 overall, while Jacob Biever standings at the George Fox XC Classic at chipped in with a goal and two assists. GERVAIS — Matthew Maton complet-

No. 2 in 6A and last season's 5A

Willamette Mission State Park.

state champ. But in the semifinals,

Eric Fykerud and Alex Martin each Tigers. finished in 15:52 for the Storm, and Tyler VOLLEYBALL Jones finished a second behind. Culver 3, Pilot Rock0; Culver 3, Heppner For the Summit girls, who finished 0: PILOT ROCK — Culver claimed a pair only behind Camas, Washington, in the of Columbia Basin Conference wins, imteam standings, Hannah Tobiason led proving its league-leading record to 6-0. the way with a fourth-place time of 18:21. "We're doing good, and we're working Olivia Brooks was eighth (18:29) for the on getting better in practice every day," Storm, and Kaely Gordon finish in 10th said Bulldogs coach Randi Viggiano.

Crook County ran into Jesuit and fell 25-11, 25-10.

"We just wanted to play better than we had (this season)," Crook County coach Rosie Honl said.

"This tournament, we're seeing tougher teams. "But it was awesome," contin-

ued Honl, who is gearing her team

with a time of 18:44. In other Saturday action: CROSS-COUNTRY

up for a run at a ninth consecutive state title. Laura Fraser, Kayla Hamilton,

Culver started the day with a 25-13, 25-

8, 25-14 sweep of Pilot Rock, in which Shealene Little had 19 kills, 11 digs and

Turnsplenty highlights Hawks:PLEAS-

two aces, Emma Hoke had five aces and ANT HILL — At the Bristow Rock n Riv- nine digs, and Margie Beeler had four er 5K, La Pine's 7yress 'Ihrnsplenty fin- aces and five digs to go with 29 assists. ished 13th overall in the 54-runner boys Lynze Schonneker and Andrea Retano field, and Hunter Schaffer took 20th at added four kills each. Later, in a 25-20,

Abby Smith and Karlee Hollis combined to serve 151 for 160

and 25 aces — nine by Smithduring the t ournament. Hollis added 34 kills and 27 digs, Smith

Elijah Bristow State Park. Colby Gillett

logged 19 digs, and Fraser fined 31 kills for the Cowgirls, Jennifer McCallister totaled 23 kills, Aspen Christiansen chipped in with 48 digs, and Meghan Wood had 16 digs. p l aced sec-

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

ond in its pool in its home gym, Summit's Haydn Quatre spikes a ball over the net during the silver bracket squeaking into the gold bracket as championship game against Ashland in the Clearwater Classic tournaone of the two best second-place

teams. In championship play, the Cougars dropped a 25-16, 25-11

"It was necessary, really. Our pace kept getting quicker as the day went on, as we played tougher Katy Mahr. teams, which we really need beIn its first Clearwater Classic cause you can get complacent in appearancein Miki McFadden's league (play) when it's not as chalthree years as head coach, Sisters, lenging. Playing teams that block No. 1 in 4A, took its pool at Sum- you and get the ball up and force mit before losing to Portland's us to play a complete game ... it Central Catholic 25-13, 25-14 in made us play hard." the first round of the gold bracket. With Haydn Quatre leading

for Summit, according to Sum-

each by Chandler Heinrick and Sierra Hollister and 11 digs by

mit assistant Blair Struble, while freshman setter Aubrey Stewart,

Sisters' Nila Lukens had six kills

the semis to Ashland 25-22, 25-15. Katrina Johnson led Ridgeview in kills, while Kiana Dixon drew the

the way at her outside hitting position, Summit, which was third

and two aces against the Rams, ranked fourth in 6A. Also for the in its pool in its home gym, eked Outlaws, Hawley Harrer contributed with 10 assists, and Jessie

the Mountain Valley League match to

from Portland for its first win of the sea-

two undefeated Mountain Valley League

son. Nate Kidwell also scored for the host teams, the Saints of Bend, ranked fifth in Panthers (1-9), who led 3-0 at halftime. Class 1A, powered to a 25-16, 18-25, 25-19,

who was called up from the junior varsity squad, stepped up when called upon. Ridgeview finished second in pool play at Mountain View and defeated Southridge of Beaverton 27-25, 25-21 in the first round of

the silver bracket before falling in

past West Linn and West Salem

did not log team scores. BOYS SOCCER

the Timberwolves from Klamath Falls. Redmond 5, Columbia Christian 2: Triad won 25-22, 25-22, 28-26, dropping REDMOND — Ernie Chavez and Car- Gilchrist to 3-7 in league play. los Montanez scored two goals apiece as Trinity Lutheran 3, Hosanna Christian Redmond downed the Class 1A Knights 2: KLAMATH FALLS — In a battle of

ment on Saturday at Mountain View High School in Bend.

decision to Jesuit despite five kills

20-13, 20-10 win over Heppner, Little

was the overall winner to help Marsh- had 16 kills, 12 digs and six aces, Schonfield finished first in the six-team stand- neker had seven kills, seven digs and ings with 36 points. In the girls division, two aces, and Retano had six digs and Skyler Lester led La Pine with a 22nd- three kills. Also for Culver in the second place finish, and Emily McGuire placed match,Hoke had eightdigs,Jenny Vega 28th. Philomath, led by Meaghan Alba's had four digs, and Beeler had 25 assists. victory, posted 24 points to top the fiveTriad 3, Gilchrist 0:GILCHRIST — The team standings. La Pine's boys and girls host Grizzlies lost three close games in

ished with 14 kills. Jen Roth post-

Mountain View

Josiah Poole dished out an assist for the

praiseofhercoach forherperforin the first two rounds of the sil- mance at the libero position. "They are just so strong," RidgeBrigham recorded 13 digs. ver bracket to earn a spot in the "It was a great day and a great final. There, however, the Storm view coach Danielle Steed said, experience," said McFadden, not- fell to Ashland 14-25, 25-17, 17- referring to th e t ournament's ing how the tournament featured 15. Izzy Rainaildi came through competitive field. "It's great for us "the best teams around" the state. with big blocks in clutch moments to play teams like that."

Umatilla 9, Culver 0: CULVER — The

17-25, 16-14 victory over the No. 4 Lions.

Bulldogs had some scoring chances while they were still in the game, but the visiting Vikings turned them back and rolled to the Class 3A/2A/1A Special District 4 win. Culver coach Tom Kirk praised the play of his goalie, Chris Munoz. "For all the goals they got, at least twice that many he stopped," said Kirk. "He was busy, but he did a good job keeping his composure." The Bulldogs dropped to 0-4-1 in league play, 3-5-2

Allison Jorge led Trinity (11-0 MVL) with a school-record 37 assists, while Megan Clift added 15 kills and 15 digs. Ka-

overall.

scores for Mountain View, while seven

tie Murphy finished with 15 kills for the

Saints, and sister Mariah totaled 15 digs. BOYS WATER POLO

Mountain View 15, Redmond 2: Behind threegoals apiece by Joel Hayes and Kaimi Kurzynowski, the Cougars cruised to victory at Juniper Swim & Fitness Center. Joseph Murphy posted two

Central Christian 7, North Clackamas others each chipped in with a goal. Cade Christian 1: REDMOND — Behind Ca- Trotter was credited with six blocks in leb Reynolds' three goals and four as- goal for the Cougars, who finished with sists, the Tigers picked up their second 21 steals and 15 assists as a team.

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© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

Small business activity continues to pick up

Toyota bets big on fuel cell vehicles By Dana Hull San Jose Mercury News

SAN FRANCISCOCalifornia's ambitious ze-

/

By Hannah Cho The Dallas Morning News

ro-emission vehicle goal is for 1.5 million hydrogen, all electric and plug-in electric vehides to be cruisingthe roads by 2025.

When Chris Tedford took over the family's pre-

4

T

cision-machined manufacturing business at the start of 2007, he had no idea what

Toward that goal, the

challenges he and other small businesses would

state is spending $200 million to build 100 hydrogen

soon face.

Bythe end of the year, the economy slid into the

refueling stations, most of them dustered in Los An-

I „<~~

geles and around the Bay

recession. Over the next

Area.

several years, Tedford went into survival mode at his

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

There's just one problem: Where are the hydrogen

Dallas-area Automatic

Adam Carroll, co-founder of Amplion Research Inc., uses his daily bike commute to andfrom work to rehearse his pitch for the

fuel cell cars?

Products Corp. He shored up its finances and shunned

Bend Venture Conference.

Honda, Hyundai and Toyota are among the automakers placing their bets on hydrogen fuel cells, but only

debt.

Banks, too, pulled back on lending. Some lowered or closed credit lines to

a few hundred of the cars are on the road in Califor-

smallbusinesses.

nia. Most are leased as part

After surviving the financial downturn, Tedford

of pilot or demonstration

decided earlier this year that he could no longer hold back on seeking outside capital. Demand for the company's precision-machined parts for the oil and gas, aerospace and HVAC industries was growing.

• Presenters practice their business pitches for Bendinvestment event

projects. Now Toyota, which has spent 20 years on hydrogen fuel cell technology, says it is ready The Japanese automaker has had success with its plug-in Prius, but is

heavily promoting its 2015 FCV, or fuel cell vehicle. The FCV, which will be

For the business to expand,

Tedford needed to upgrade and buy new equipment. Tedford eventually secured a capital line of credit

renamed, seats four, has a range of 300 miles and refu-

and a loan totaling more

California dealerships next

than $2 million from Dallas-based Comerica Bank.

summer. "Automakers have made

"I had to do it from the standpoint of I didn't want

great strides over the last 10

to lose out on the (growth) opportunity," Tedford said. As unemployment falls and the economy grows, small business lending across the country is recovering. But it's coming back slowly. By some accounts, small businesses have come out

els inthree to five minutes.

It is scheduled to hit select

years," said Keith Malone of the California Fuel Cell Partnership, a collaboration

of state agencies, automakers and fuel cell technology companies. "A lot of auto-

makers see a light at the end of the tunnel: the technology is commercially viable." Hydrogen fuel cells gen-

ByRachael ReeseThe Bulletin

erate electricity from the chemical reaction between

Friday for a chance to win an

shows them what biomark-

gerbalance sheets, less debt

investment up to $500,000.

And it's the only launchstage company currently

ers — biological molecules — are currently being used

hydrogen and oxygen, with

and better sales prospects. At the same time, banks

and tested, which cuts down

exhaustproduct; a fuel cell vehide is refueled instead of recharged. On a recent weekday in San Francisco Toyota

of the recession with stron-

have capital to lend after years of cutting back. In North Texas, small busi-

ness bankers say loan activity has been gaining strength. The country's banks held an excess of $2.5 trillion in business loans at the end of the second quarter, up 11 percent from 2008, accord-

ing to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Recovery in the small

business loan market has not been as quick. For loans of $1 million or less, activity is still below pre-recession levels. SeeSmall business/E5

fpassers-bygetcloseenough toAdam

headquarteredinBend.

Carroll while he bicycles to work, they

Carroll, co-founder and chief science officer of the software company, has made

might overhear him practicing the

it through three rounds to

presentation he hopes will win his company,

reachthe Tower Theatre

Amplion Research Inc., hundreds of thousands of dollars in investment.

stage at the angel investment conference. During an earlier presentation Carroll made to

research time. "One of our biggest challenges is telling the story in a way that's clear," he said. "I want to make sure everyone gets why we're passionate, but also sees why it's a viable business."

water vapor as the only

showed tech journalists its FCV, but the car — about

the size of a Camry — is still largely under wraps.

In his pitch, Carroll said,

The windows were tinted

he tries to draw analogies to problems audience members

black to keep the interior design a secret, and while journalists were allowed to drive previous demon-

Economic Development for Central Oregon — which understand, and personalize "I ride my bike to work, Anybody driving up and manages the BVC — he rethe real-world applications of and it's about 10 minutes, down Century Drive, keep ceived a lot of what he called, Amplion's software. "I don't get it" feedback. That "Instead of focusing on which is the length of the an eye out." pitch I'm going to give on Amplion is one of five told him he had a lot of work those little biological destage at the Bend Venture startup companies scheduled to do. tails," he said, "I like to focus Conference," he said. "Works to compete in the launchAmplion organizes inon the impact (Amplion) has stage competition of the formation for the makers of on health." great, as long as I can keep the bike in the right lane. Bend Venture Conference on drugs and diagnostic tests. It SeeBVC/E3

stration versions of Toyota

fuel cell cars, including a hydrogen-powered Toyota Highlander, the upcoming model — its first for a mass market — was off limits. SeeFuel cells/E5

Inventor's ive esi naimstoease one ees'pi t By Rick Romell

I almost believe them."

really know it until we did it,

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Koenen's background is Charlie Koenen drives a in graphic design and digital battered Jetta with the front publishing. But while doing seat on the passenger side m arketing work severalyears pulled out — more room to ago, he got "blindsided" by haul beekeeping gear. honeybees and their ways. To say Koenen is interested Now he's ramping up the little in honeybees is sort oflike say- business that sprang from his ing people in Green Bay, Wisunexpected passion. consin, are interested in the Beepods.com, the company Packers. Get him going and he founded, makes top-bar he cantalkbees fortw ohours beehives. They're based on and barely clear his throat. a centuries-old design that The dance the workers Koenen has tweaked into do to point the way to necwhat he describes as easy-ontar-bearing flowers; the carethe-bees hives. He has applied ful construction of the combs; for a patent. the drones' impressive reproUnlike the familiar stackedductive equipment; the whole box Langstroth hive common humming, collaborating, self- in commercial beekeeping, a lesssuperorganism ofahive Beepod resembles a large cra— it's all so amazing. dle on legs. The bees — tens of "Somebody said I got bit thousands inhabit each hive — build their combs on any by a bee and it changed my DNA," Koenen, 52, said as of several individual slats of he worked some of his hives wood that lie across the top of wearing a white pith helmet the cradle. but no protective netting. "And The slats, along with the

was thatbees behave much better in a top-bar hive,"

e iQ

t

Pm

N

get started, Koenen suggested. In four years, he's placed about 110 hives across the

Koenen said. "So we don't have country and in Canada. But that glacial sales pace could soon quicken: Koenen recently landed the Beepod in a catalog that goes to 25,000 vocational agriculture teachers.

to have the veils and all the stuff... You have very fewbees in the air. Andthe bees that are in the air are not that irate."

Educational tool

A top-bar hive yields far less honey than a Langstroth, but Koenen isn't aiming at the commercial market. He

thinks the Beepod is ideal for educators, city dwellers with small backyards and anyone Mike De Sisti/Milwaukee Journal Sentinel who wants bees in the neighCharlie Koenen builds and sells beehives he calls Beepods, target- borhood to pollinate gardens, ed at people and schools whowant to study bees, or just want to or simply because bees are have them around in their gardens. The design is intended to make wonderful and vital creatures. it easier to handle the bees anddoesn't disrupt (and anger) them As Koenen puts it in a freso much whenyou open it for a look inside. quently repeated phrase, "It's a way to just let bees be bees." Beepods aren't cheapattached combs, can be lifted Koenen said. $685 on the company website out for inspection or honThe result, he said: happier for the hive alone. Figure an adey-gathering with minimum bees. ditional $300 to $400 or so for "What we found, and didn't disturbance to the residents, the other equipment needed to

Chuck Miller, who oversees the Agricultural Sciences

catalog put out by Nasco, a m ail-order supplierofeducational materials and farming equipment, said Koenen had been expansive — "If you've met him, there's no short story there" — and persuasive. "We shouldbe making an effort to teach people about bees, to help the bee population come back, or preserve

what we have," Miller said. "Hisideasseem sound tom e, and so we're dedicating a full page in our catalog to this line of product. We're really all in on it."

SeeHoneybees/E5


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

s

QUESTioN: I just started a new business, and

QUEsTION: I'm getting pre-approved... am I

really approved? ANswER:Mortgage regulations have experienced tremendous change over the last few years and if you're thinking of buying, it's critical that you inform yourself with the new rules! Getting "pre-approved" before you go shopping can save you headaches down the road. It's easy, gives Karen you peace of mind, and usually provided at little Simpsonor no cost. Hankins But BEWARE, not all pre-approvals are created NMLS¹272837 State Lic.¹272837 equal! Some lenders will offer a pre-qualify process where they crunch a few numbers, say you look fine, and issue a letter to your Realtor. A "pre-qualify letter" is about as good as the paper it's written on with no guarantees, because nothing has been verified. When I talk about a pre-approval, I'm talking about pulling a credit report, calculating qualifying income, and at the very least obtaining an online underwriting approval. A pre-approvalcan be as good as money in the bank, and can help with your negotiation process when bidding on a specific home. Sellers will always look more favorably at an offer that is credit approved. Your mortgage professional should also be willing to "custom fit" your letter to match the offer submitted. This will help your negotiating power by not giving away the fact that you qualify for an amount larger than your offer. Once "pre-approved" buying a home can actually be fun! To find your "Right Fit Mortgagee" give me a call today!

am inthe process of hiring employees. Be sides W orkers Compensation,what coverage'sshould I consider? ANswER:Assuming that you already have your General Liability insurance in place, the first thing to consider is Employment Practices Liability (EPLI). This is a type of coverage that protects businesses from the financial Jpnes consequences associated with a variety of employment-related lawsuits. EPLI would come in to play in the case of wrongful termination claims, discrimination claims, sexual harassment, breach of contract, failure to hire or promote, wage and hour claims and more. Many insurance companies are now offering EPLI as an option in their General Liability policies. Most policies will help with the legal fees associated with these claims that are becoming more common. Depending on your type of business, you may need an Errors & Omission's (E & 0) policy. If you are giving professional advice, making recommendations or design solutions, you need to consider an E & 0 policy. It protects these people when they've done something they shouldn't have (error) or when they neglected to do something they should have (omission). It is also referred to as Professional Liability or Malpractice Insurance. Also, depending on the type and structure of your business, you may want to consider a Directors & Officers (D & 0 policy).

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The J~h~~

does it do? ANswER: The Federal Reserve or "T he Fed" is the central bank of the United States. A central bank is a large centrally controlled bank that's in charge of a country's interest rates, money supply and banking system The Fed is charged with three main objectives: maximum employment, stable prices, and moderate longterm interest rates.

Wealth Management So what does the Fed actually do? One of the Fed's main functions is to set U.S. monetary Group

policy. It does this primarily by: 1. Setting the discount rate, which is the interest rate the Fed charges commercial banks on money it lends. 2. Setting the reserve requirements, which is how much a bank must hold in reserves. 3. Overseeing open market operations, which is the purchase and sale of government securities on the open market. Open market operations impact the prime rate and the interest rates that consumers ultimately pay. Why do people pay attention to the Fed? One reason is interest rates. People often look to the Fed for clues on which way interest rates are headed. Another reason is economic analysis and forecasting. Members of the Federal Reserve regularly conduct economic research, give speeches, and testify about inflation and unemployment, which can provide insight about where the economy might be headed. All of this information can be useful for consumers when making borrowing and investing decisions. RBC Wealth Management, a division of RBC Capital Markets,LLC. Member NYSE/ FlNRA/SIPC.

QUEsTION: Iam considering a group health plan forour employees, but I know that a few of myemployees have health issues.Do they have to divulge any health conditions before getting coverage, will this make a policy more expensive, and do all employees have to enroll? Patrick AN s wER:E mployees do n o t ha v e t o d ivulge any health conditions prior t o your implementing a health plan for your business. Rates can be based on only a limited number of factors, primarily the average age of those employees who are enrolling in the plan and where your business is located. There are no health questions and under new Affordable Care Act rules there would be no waiting period for any pre-existing conditions. In most cases 75% of your eligible employees need to enroll. However, employees with a legitimate waiver (other group coverage, Medicare, Medicaid, Veterans, and in some cases having their own individual plan) do not have to enroll and do not count against this percentage. As an employer with less than 50 employees you can set the eligibility requirement for employees working anywhere between 17.5 hours per week and 40 hours per week. In 2016, the maximum weekly hourly requirement an employer can set will drop to 30 hours per week.

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Quasttoaot When should I take Social Security? ANstvett:That depends several things. What is your age, are you single or married, and are you still working? The earliest age you can elect to take those benefits is still age 62. If you are widowed you can actually take the benefits atage60if you weremarr ied for10 yearsorlonger.Ag e 65 is no longer the Normal Retirement Age(NRA) depending on your birth year. For those born in 1960 or later theNRA is now age 67. Take the benefits earlier than your NRA and your benefits are reduced. Eeach year beyond your NRA the government bumps up your benefit by 8%. Seaman If you are still working at age 62 and earn over $15,480 ( in 2014), then you would want to wait taking your benefits. For every $2 overthe $15,480 the government takesaway $1 from your benefits. People who turn 66 this year do not lose any benefits if they make $41,400 or less before they reach that age. After reaching your NRA you are allowed to earn however much you want without any reduction in benefits. If you are married you have more choices to maximize your beneiits as long as the spouse is not CSRS (civil service employee hired prior to 1984) or if the spouse worked in a state such as California when they were allowed to opt out of contributing to social security in the past. There are 2 beneiits called Restricted Application, and File and Suspend which can greatly help both of you receive the maximum dollars over your lifetimes. We have advanced calculators in our oflice to help clients decide when is best to draw their benefits.

How to decide when to take social security is probably the most important decision you will make. Be sure to visit the government website: www.socialsecurity.gov for the most up to date information. Representative is registered with aad oA'ers only securities and advisory services through PlaoMember Securities Corporation, a registered broker/dealer, investment advisor aod memberFINRA/SIPC. 6187 Carpeateria Ave, Carpeoteria, Ca 93013 (800)874-6910. Cornerstone Financial Planning Group LLC aod PlanMember Securities Corporation are independently owned and operated. PlanMember is aot responsible or liable for ancillary products orservicesoA'ered by Cornerstone,FinancialPlanning Group or this representative.

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Academy Mortgage has several renovation loans programs. You may have heard of an FHA 203K l oan, which allows you to renovate a home for just 3.5% down. However the loan limit for FHA programs is $305,900 in Deschutes County. Academy now has a conventional loan product for rehabilitation projects which allows for loans up to $417,000 for primary residences as well

Callicott NMLs¹¹7ssoo as investment purchases and second homes.

The same program can also be used on a home you already own. Academy has a special department that exclusively p r ocesses an d un d erwrites renovation loans. They are truly experts. The new conventional renovation loan allows for you to purchase your home and close the loan in a normal time frame and after closing, the Kent repai r s are completed. This is the perfect Neumann loan if you want to update a home right away or when an inspection indicates that a new State Lic.¹201036 roof is needed and the seller doesn't want to provide one. All renovation loans allow the buyer to get the work done on the home they want and the deal to close on time. Please call us for a free consultation to see if one of our renovation loan products is right for you.

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QUEsTioN:Why doesmy insurance company want to insure my house for less then what I paid for it? ANswER:Mortgage companies require that your home be insured for what it costs to replace it; this is called Replacement Cost Coverage.Replacement cost isn't necessarily Karen the same as the assessed or market value Brannon which is what you paid for the home. Also, the cost of your home includes the cost of the land. The land would not need to be replaced so it isn't included in the replacement cost calculation. In a booming real estate market the replacement cost is often lower than the market value and in a depressed market the cost of reconstruction could be more than the market value. Most insurance companies use a r e placement cost calculator to determine the replacement cost for your home. The calculators look at the size, construction type, and grade of the home and uses current material and labor costs for the area where the home is located. As the cost of construction increase the replacement cost will automatically be increased on the policy. Most insurance companies guarantee replacement cost to a certainpercentage over the calculated cost, for example 125% of the replacement cost.

t

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QUESTtoNi What is the Federal Reserve and What

QUEsTioN: Should I be operating as an LLC? ANswER: The answer depends on the nature of your business activities. A L i m ited Liability Company (LLC) is a flexible legal form whose default treatment for taxation is as a sole proprietorship for a single member LLC and, as a partnership for a multimember LLC. Relatively easy to form, Greg LLCs can seem like a natural first choice CPA, CFP' fo r m any small business owners. LLCs are particularly fitting for passive investments such as rental real estate. However, an LLC is generally not the most tax efficient entity for an operating company where one or more of the owners also work in the business. It is not uncommon for such business owners to pay several thousand dollars more in taxes operating as a LLC. Business owners (as opposed to passive investors) should consider incorporating their business to better manage the impact of taxes on their overall earnings. Entity choice is an important and complex decision best made with the assistance of advisors trained to analyze your facts and circumstances. To learn more, call us or visit our website.

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QUEsTION: Why shouldI use an insurance agent to shop for my health insurance? ANswER: Health insurance is a multi-faceted

policy made up of deductibles, co-pays, outof-pocket limits, and co-insurance. The average consumer may not be familiar with all of these terms and how they work; this could lead to purchasing a plan that isn't right for their Kristine health care needs. On the other hand, licensed Akenson health insurance agents have been trained to understand each one of these coverage's and how they work when applied to an individual. From a financial standpoint, the cost to you, as a consumer, is the same if you purchase a policy through an agent or not. All too often I have heard consumers tell me that their policy didn't cover what they thought it would or complain that their plan was terrible. Some of the time it was because they were unaware of how their insurance plan worked, for example, lab work can be subject to the deductible first with some plans while others will waive the deductible and go directly to co-insurance amounts. Other times, consumers have picked a plan based solely on a low monthly payment and because of that they may have been responsible for everything until their deductible was met. No matter what, it is important to understand your health insurance policy. By shopping with a licensed health insurance agent not only are you able to make an informed decision that can save you both time and money, but you can also get a plan that best suits your personal needs. HIGH DESERT

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B USI1VESS MONDAY Bend WebCAM Conference: Web, social media, creative and

marketing conference; hosted

at three different venues in downtown Bend; $479; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St.; 541317-0700 or www.bendwebcam.

com. Business Fundamentals

Bootcamp — Marketing: Series of workshops for anyone interested in tuning up or starting up an organization; call to register; $10 per course; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; COCC — Crook County Open Campus, 510 SE Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541447-6228.

TUESDAY Bend WebCAM Conference: Web, social media, creative and marketing conference; hosted at three different venues in

E1 V D AR

Email events at least 10days before publication date to businessibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

classroom events andsupport

downtown Bend; $479; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St.; 541317-0700 or www.bendwebcam.

Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

com.

Plan for Success: Learn how to segment your donor base and build constituencies to maximize donor contact; registration required; $59; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW CollegeWay, Bend;541-3837270.

Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. How toDevelop a Business Plan: First-time business owners will learn how to evaluate finances, target markets and present ideas in a business plan; Oct. 15 and 22; $79 includes materials, registration required; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

Six Sigma Applications: Online and classroom instruction; registration required; Wednesdays, Oct. 15-Dec. 4; $185; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. Payroll Using GuickBooks: Online and classroom instruction; registration required; Fridays, Oct. 15-Dec. 5; $195; 9 a.m.-noon; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW

Bookkeeping for Business: Learn to apply entry-level accounting

transfer of training to the workplace; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-Nov. 13; $475; 12:30-4:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. Make Your Website More Profitable: Learn to use Google Analytics and other free or lowcost tools to run your website and increase conversions; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-Jan. 30; $89; 1-4 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-3837270.

concepts and keepbooks using

Blogging for Business and

Membership 101 — Driving Your Membership: Member success briefings; free; registration required; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221 or shelley©bendchamber.org. Women's Roundtable Series — Gender Gap and Your Voice: Learn how to speak authentically while getting your

message across, led by Diane

Allen with Eloquent Expression; $25 Chamber members, $35 nonmembers, register online; 11:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. Build Your Business Website with WordPress: Registration required; Tuesdays and Thursdays, Oct. 1430; $149; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon

E3

Integrating Your Fundraising

QuickBooks Pro; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-Dec. 11; $199; 9 a.m.-noon; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270.

Training the Trainer: Learn how to apply adult learning principles, accommodate different learning

styles, select and sequence

Beyond: Learn to set-up a WordPress site, integrate it with social media, and create original content on the fly; registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-30; $65; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. Business Start-up Class: Learn

the basics of turning a great idea into a successful business; $29, registration required; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290, sbdc©cocc.edu or www.cocc.edu.sbdc. Facebook Strategy and Analytics for Business: Registration required; Thursdays, Oct. 16-23; $89; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270.

FRIDAY Ecommerce with WordPress: Registration required; must have working knowledge of HTML and completed the Beginning WordPress course; Fridays, Oct. 17-24; $99; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW CollegeWay, Bend;541-3837270.

DEEDS Crook County • Floy M. Ward to Jeffrey A. Ochampaugh, Sinclair-Davis Tract No. 2, Lot 28, $150,000 • Carol E. Wesner, successor trustee of the Josten Family Trust, to Jacob D. Staniford and Darla M. Kindsfather, Township15, Range14, Section 23, $305,000 • Jonathan W. Fields, trustee of the Jonathan W.Fields Revocable Living Trust, and Glenda K.Fields, trustee of the Glenda K.Fields Revocable Trust, to Jason B.andJessica D. Ritter, Jeremy W.and Krista A. Fields, Jonathan W.Fields, trustee of the Jonathan W.Fields Revocable Living Trust, and Glenda K.Fields, trustee of the Glenda K.Fields Revocable Trust, Sinclair-Davis Tract No. 2, Lot17, $318,000 • Rolly J. Puckett to Lloyd C. Bansen Family LLC,Township14, Range16, Section 18, $150,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Bruce and Jo Vollstedt, Ochoco Pointe PUD,Phase 2, Lot 127, $249,950 • Kimberli J. Grant to Ricky M. John, Prineville LakeAcres, Unit 2, Lot 45, $250,000 • Donald L. Smith, trustee of the Donald L. Smith Trust, andJanleeE. Smith, trustee of the Janlee E. Smith Trust, to Daniel L. andChristine L. Solomon, Quail Valley ParkReplat, Lot 20, $285,000 • Robert W. and Rachel Warner to Robert A. and Luthera Hindman, cotrustees of the HindmanRevocable Trust, Meadow Lakes Estates,Phase 1, Lot 6, $220,000 • Gary W. andMarilyn L. Brinton to Duane C.and Joan P.Wade, Ironwood Estates, Phase 2,Lot 29, $255,000

BVC Continued from E1 Just because an entrepreneur knows his or her company inside and out, doesn't

necessarily mean that entrepreneur can clearly explain it to investors in 10 minutes, said Erin Reilly, EDCO's member-

ship development and events manager. "Getting the right pitch in placefor the right audiencehas beenwhatwe've really helped t hem with i n

t h e l ast f i ve

months," she said, referring to Amplion. Reilly said the BVCaudience includes representatives from other venture firms and inves-

tors from the Silicon Valley, Portland, Seattle and other re-

gions, so it's important for presenters to have polished pitches, not only to put on a good show, but for their exposure. " These companies a r e pitching to experts in different fields, and some of those experts could join forces with them ... and help thosecompanies get to the next level," she sald. When Carroll learned Am-

• Mark Grimes to Wade R.and Janice L. Flegel, Township14, Range15, Section 3 and10, $750,000 • Michael E. andKarenA. Stone, trustees of the MakmStone Revocable Trust, to Leo M.andReyneHillyer, trustees of the Hillyer Living Trust, Brasada Ranch1, Lot70, $196,477 • Cool Mountain Properties LLC to RRP Properties LLC,Baldwin Road Industrial Park, Lot17, $470,000 • Matthew P. Huff to Michael G. and Kathleen E.W ilson,Meadow Lakes Estates, Phase1, Lot12, $220,000 •James andAngelaLyonto Raymond J. and Catherine M.Paumier, Brasada Ranch 2, Lot 204, $420,000 •OregonHousing and Community Services Department, State of Oregon, to Byron L. andPeggy A. Root, trustees of the Root Living Trust, Prineville LakeAcres, Unit 2, Lot 3, Block 37, $180,513 • Jack B. and Beverly J. Bishop to Fred M. andDiane M. Moore, First Fairways, Lot 3, $185,000 • Charles R. andLyla M. Lemley to Jack B. andBeverly J. Bishop, Township16, Range16, Section 2, $172,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Trudy Lowery, Ochoco Pointe PUD, Phase1, Lot 51, $179,900 • Eugene andJulie Kolbe to Patsy and Roger Dryden, Ronald L. Bryantand Robert Eberhard, BrasadaRanch4, Lot 403, $519,000 Deschutes County • Jill M. and SeanC.Melchionda to Kibby Road LLC,Cascade Vista PUD, Lot 47, $175,000 • Alan P. andSharon R. Runge, trustees of the RungeFamily Trust, to

How it works At the BendVenture Conference, representatives from selected startups seeking financing pitch their companies to investors and theaudience at the Tower Theatre in Bend. The conference hastwo categories: • The concept stage: Thecompaniesmustbe located in Central Oregon. They may still be working on technology or proof of concept and typically have not generated revenue.The winner gets $10,000 cash. • The launch stage: Companies haveacomplete business plan, haveessentially solved technology issues, may havegenerated revenue andneedfinancing to grow. Theyare competing for a total investment amountof$500,000,which could be offered to oneor more companies. For more information, visit www.bendvc.com. Source: Bend Venture Conference

Nancy R. Hjort, Canal View, Phases2 and 3, Lot13, $309,000 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Daniel A. Pebbles andCharlotte S. Oakes, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 77, $230,500 • Kim Stafford, successor trustee of the Stafford Revocable Living Trust, to Kelly A. andTracie M. Renwick, First Addition to Indian Ford Ranches Homes, Lot7, Block5, $320,000 • Karin J. Gobbel to JamesM. and Jamie M. Hoesly, Arrowhead, Phases 1-4, Lot 71, $225,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association to Justin L. Evans, NorthPointe, Phase 2,Lot 52, $200,000 •HaydenHomes LLCtoAngelica B. Rivera, Obsidian Ridge, Phases1 and 2, Lot1, $183,390 • Sam and Francesca Ko to Jason R. and Dana M.Widing, Amber Springs, Lot 1, $214,400 • Michael H. and Margaret H. Smith to Curtis and Stacy Pell, Old Deschutes West, Lot 3, $580,000 • GW Land Acquisitions LLC to Pacwest II LLC,Eagles Landing, Phase 2, Lots 9, 16, 62, 82, $318,100 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Paul M. and Rachel R. Eisenhauer, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 6, Lot130, $765,000 • Frank D. Lemma Jr. andSharlie M. Lemma to W.Orren andJudith M. Brownson, Winchester Arms, Lot 6, Block 1, $448,800 •StanleyL.andSusan E.Humiston to Jerry W. Bean,Tollgate Seventh Addition, Lot 346, $339,000 • Thomas E. andAnna K. Cornilliac and Oscar Garciato Ann M. McCance, Township18, Range12, Section 1, $377000

• Walter E. and Devora K. Bouche to Dara K. Gaskin andStephen D. Wursta, Township 18, Range14, Section 8, $260,000 • Sandra D. Cazier and Ellen L. Christensen-Cazier to Jamesand Marcia Lowrie, Canyon RimVillage, Phase 2, Lot 45, $245,000 • Hayden Homes LLCto Wiliam L. and Nancie M.Carmichael, Village at Cold Springs, Phase 4,Lot117, $290,228 • Gilbert J. and RosaDelCarmen Pickens to Nathan S.andKendra R. Wright, RedmondTownsite Company's First Addition to Redmond, Lots 3 and 4,Block C, $167,000 • Chris and Shelly Albers to Tami L. Warren, Village Wiestoria, Phase1, Lot 30, $355,000 • Gary E. Holt to WendyF.and Wiliam A. Rudy, Desert Woods 3, Lot 51, Block 9, $229,500 • Richard L. and Sarah L. Kaufman to Stephen M. Berrey, Broken Top, Phases4-A and4-C, Lot 417, $1,390,000 • Robert L. Jones to Steven J. Courtney and DianeOster-Courtney, Partition Plat 2004-17, Parcel1, $190,000 • Rex A. and Betty A. Peterson to Danielle Miller, Vacation Plat of Collins Addition, Township 15, Range13, Section 9, $155,000

• Lois Concannon and Robin L. Coats to Bernard J. andAimee J. LaCasse, Hollow Pine Estates, Phase1, Lot9, $290,000 • Xanadu Holdings LLC to Travis S. Perkins, Township 18, Range12, Section13, $160,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Nicholas A. DiSpaltro and Emily A. Larsen, Bridges at ShadowGlen,Phase1, Lot 40, $426,875

to Jeffery A. andJosanne Burnette, Partition Plat1998-08, Parcel 2, $165,000 • TVonne Leach, also appearing of record as T.VonneLeach and Henrietta Leach, to Juan L.Orzoco and Fatima Leach, Juniper Crest, Phase 2, Lot 5, $159,000 • Lake Creek Partners LLC to Robert D. and Cheri L. Dickman, trustees of the Robert and Cheri Dickman Revocable Living Trust, LakeCreek Lodge, Unit 26, $205,000 Jefferson County • Rick Moeller to Barbara N. Baggand • Robert A. and WandaL. Wright to Heather E. Vinal, Crooked River Ranch Robert M. and Kari L. Stuber, Crooked River Ranch No. 3, Lot 395, $180,000 No. 10, Lot107, $226,800 • Ronald L. and Mary Lou Hoover to • Metolius LLC to John C.Cash, Douglas B. andTracey E. Suckow, and trustee of the John C.Cash Revocable Kathleen Elliott, Township 13, Range Trust, Township13, Range 9,Section 10, $585,000 9, Section 10, $376,600 • Margo W. Tathwell to ReneeS. • Randy D. Armstrong, who acquired title as Randall D. Armstrong, and Faltings, Depot Addition to Madras, Lots 1-4, 13-16, Block13, $330,000 Betty A. Armstrong, to Darrel G. • Dorothy Miller to Brian Swedenburg Grace, Crooked River RanchNo. 10, Lot 206, $159,000 and Terri Fay,Township13, Range12, Section 15, $215,000 • Barry D. Westlake,trustee ofthe Barry Westlake Trust, to Robert L. •JonathanM .and SusanE.Hoffman Carter, Crooked River RanchPhase1, to Susan M. andEric C.Olson, Lot11, Block11, $170,000 Metolius MeadowsSixth Addition, Lot 8, Block 2, $541,000 • Harvey L. and Sheila M. Stickler to Jacob A. andAnalise T. Koolhaas, •JohnW. ThompsonandKathleen Township 11, Range13, Section 25, L.Bateman toTom E.andDiana L. Peterson, First Addition to Three $337,500 Rivers Recreation Area, Lot 2, Block • Doris E. and Carl J. Boyd to Ronald 1, $150,000 L. and Nancy P.Heitz, Juniper • Paul J. and Constance J. Stuber Heights, Lot7,Block2,$248,000

online marketplacewhere ac-

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Peter Levitan

opportunities for ac c redited i nvestors, those with a n e t

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At beSt, mOSt adVertiSing agenCieSWinOne-third Of

T ore Steen, C EO , s a i d CrowdStreet participated in

their newbusiness pitches. At this rate, agencynew

the Oregon Entrepreneurs Network's Angel Oregon program. Although CrowdStreet was not a finalist, Steen said he took

buSineSSPrOgramSCanCOSt thOuSandS OfWaSted dOllarS Peryear. TheRol Of PitChing iSWaytoo lOW.

away some valuable lessons

In OCtober'SAdBite, authOr, buSineSSdeVelOPment

that he plans on applying at the BendVenture Conference. "Try and simplify it, make it as succinct as possible and leave them wanting more," he

StrategiStand lOngtimeadman Peter Levitan Wil diSCuSS the right Way — and the WrOngWay— Of

said. "Leave them with excite-

ment about what you're going to do and a good foundation about your company." Oncehegetson stage,Steen said, he's going to tell himself

PitChing buSineSS.The Levitan PitCh highlightS

to remember to smile and try

Will unqueStiOnably lead to mOreWinS.

the12 worst mistakesthat agencies makein new business presentations. Avoiding thesemistakes

andconvey his enthusiasm in a way that becomes infectious to

plion made it to the top five, his the crowd. first thought was, "What the has Bend ties. Winning the BVC would hell am I going to wear?" he The commercial real estate finish the company's round salrL crowdfunding site was born of funding. But whether or "I'I a scientist by training, so my wardrobe consists of

jeans and shorts. I'm going to be standing on stage at the Tower, so I thought, I've got to

go shopping." Amplion has raised about $300,000 todate from Seven

Peaks Ventures of Bend and individual angel investors. If the company wins the launch-

stage competition, Carroll said, it would allow Amplion to hire employees and grow faster than it could organically. "We absolutely takepride in beingthe one hometown representative in Bend," he said. "It is a point of pride to have built something in town that can

make it to the stage." CrowdStreet Inc., another

BVC launch-stage finalist, also

in Bend and relocated its headquarters to Portland earlier

not CrowdStreet wins, Steen

said, the experience will be this year. invaluable. "Every time we go through Last year, the company applied for the BVC, but pulled this process and meet with poout to take time to prove its tential investors, we're excited business model, secure clients aboutthefeedback we receive and build its team, said Dar- and the lessons that we learn ren Powderly, co-founder of through that process,"he said. "By no means isour business CrowdStreet. "The truth i s , l ast y ear, model finished. We're taking while we thought we had a a lot of external feedback and great businessmodel and we input into consideration as we thought we'dbe entering into a grow our business." really large market ... we were Additionally, he said, the yet to prove it," he said. competition gives Cr owdThe company has secured Street a platform to share its $800,000in seed funding from story. "Everybody we meet is a Green Visor Capital, of San Francisco, Seven Peaks Ven- potential user that could join tures and the Portland Seed CrowdStreet," Steen said. Fund.

Crowdstreet provides an

— Reporter: 541-617-7818, rreesibendbulletin.com

I

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ss I s

p resen tedby:St. Charl e s HEALTH SYSTEM

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Small business Continued from E1 Banks held $589.7 billion in small business loans as of the second quarter. That's up near-

ra

ly 2 percent from last September, according to the FDIC. At

the peak in 2008, banks held $711 billion in loans to small businesses. "Forany meaningful recovery in the small business and

ness Administration division

al name of the car, interior

the possible outcomes."

manager for BBVA Compass

specs, production volume

Bank. For the

or U.S. pricing, but Toyota says it is expected to

Toyota begs to differ, saying that for longer range, larger

Continued from E1 The Japanese company

r i ght b o rrowers,

c ost more than a

G.J. McCarthy/Dallas Morning News

Dee Washington runs a "chucker," making machining forgings at marketplace for small business Automatic Products Corp., a company in operation since1957 and

provides precision-machined products for companies around the

and director of SBA lending at Dallas-based PlainsCapital Bank. "I'm aware that there ferent market. We're in Texas."

Arora said he's starting to

see steady momentum in the small business lending market. Loan approval rates at big

banks reached apost-recession high of 20.4 percent in August, according to th e B iz2Credit

Small Business Lending Index. That was up from 17.6 percent a year ago. Rather than banks lowering

Wells Fargo, for instance, theirunderwritingor credit cri- a loan, you need the last three plans to extend $100 billion in teria, approval rates have gone years of financials," he said. new lending to small businessup because small businesses "From 2011 to 2014, numbers es by 2018. have morestable finances as look better now. The recession Robert Schapira, Wells Farwell as improved personaland yearsdroppedoff." go's small business strategy business credit, Arora said. Still, some small business leader for the Southwest re"What happened over I t/~ owners remain wary about the gion, said the bank posted a years is the health of business- economy and are not eager to double-digit increase for small es has improved. So typically, if borrow money. business lines of credit under big banks are going to approve In general, larger companies $100,000 in the second quarter.

Tesla Motors CEO Elon Musk is one of the loudest

Honeybees

vehicles, fuel cells make sense. In the race to offer an alter-

native to gasoline-powered cars, plug-in electric vehicles clearly have a strong head start. Many EV drivers regularly charge their cars at home, but home fueling for hydrogen fuel cell cars is not vironmental c ommunica- likely to happen. The question tions manager for Toyota. now, as the cars finally be"The scalability of fuel cells come available to consumers, is such that it's not only is what the adoption curve will appropriate for passenger be. eYou need the infrastruccars, but buses and heavy duty commercial applica- ture and the fuel cell vehicles tions, with zero emissions. for this to work," said David We're looking long term: Reichmuth, asenior engineer it's not something that is in the Clean Vehicles Program going to happen over the at the Union of Concerned Scinext five or 10 years. There entists. "But manufacturers are still a lot of i nternal now have vehicles ready to go, combustion engines on and California is funding the the road. It's going to be a refueling stations. I can't tell curve in terms of ramping you in the future which ones we'll have more of: plug-in up.

are folks that say they can't get capital. They may be in a dif-

world, in Garland, Texas.

P rius

and less than a Tesla Model S — or somewhere between roughly $25,000 and $70,000. "We really see this as the technology for the future," said Jana Hartline, the en-

Litton, senior vice president

said Rohit Arora, chief executive of Biz2Credit, an online

Steady momentum

has not released the actu-

critics of hydrogen fuel cells, calling them "fool cells" and telling analysts in August that the technology is inefficient and that "success is not one of

though, lowinterest rates make this a good time to seek capital, local bankers say. "It's as good as I've seen in the last 15 years," said Mike

job market in the U.S., lending from banks has to come back,"

funding.

Fuel cells

have recovered more quickly from the recession than small businesses, said Greg Clarkson, Dallas-based executive vice president and Small Busi-

E5

electric vehicles or fuel cells. But we need both."

two colonies of honeybees on But Koenen said his Bee"They're d efinitely a their property. Since then, the pods have functioned just as major problem," she said. city has issued 17 beekeeping well in northern climates as "They're bloodsucking mites, permits and has applications the Langstroth hives. "We've got hives in Alaska parasites." for three others. mite.

Continued from E1

Honeybee crisis

Reports that the number of The mites are viewed as honeybees is dwindling have one of many possible contribraisedalarms in recentyears. utors to what is called "colony Some have q uestioned collapse disorder," the winter whether there i s i n deed a die-off of bees at unusually "bee-pocalypse," but a 2012 high rates that has sparked report from a government-or- concern. ganized conference said Koenen argues that curbee-colony lossesseriousl y rent commercial practices, threaten the country's capac- in which billions of bees are ity to meet the pollination de- routinely trucked thousands mands for severalcommercial of miles cross-country to polcrops. linate different crops, treats "If you talk to the scientific the insects "more like ball community, there is no doubt bearings than bees." "At (a) time when we've got that the bees are declining," said Christelle Guedot, a Uni- bees in crisis," he said, "we've versity of Wisconsin-Madison got to respect them." entomology professor and exHe believes urban beetension specialist. keeping, done right, offers a In 2007 there were about path toward that goal. And 2.5 million honey-producing he thinks — not surprisingly — that the Beepod can show hives in the United Statescompared with about 5.5 mil- people how easy it is to work lion in the 1950s, Guedot said. The reasons for the decline

"There are more than that," said Linda Reynolds, a naturalist with the UW Extension

that work; we've got hives in

office in Milwaukee County. "There are a lot of rogue hives." Reynolds said extension classes on beekeeping have grown in popularity over the

icisms of t op-bar hives as

last several years, and mem-

bership in beekeeping associations is up significantly. "There's been a lot of inter-

estin urban beekeeping since 2007-ish and from then on," she said. Reynolds, however, doesn't recommend the top-bar hive,

Canada that work," he said. Koenen views such crit"old thinking" among tradition-bound beekeepers. The Beepod, he said, "kind of turns beekeeping on its ear.... It's been frowned upon by all of the traditional beekeeping places. So it was hard for me

I II

s

I

I l il

nrr

to get a start." But with the placement in

the Nasco catalog, he's hoping to sell 150 to 200 Beepods in 2015 — well above the total

soldover the last four years combined.

7200 Sq. Ft +/-, .32 Acre Lot, 24 parking spaces Traffic Counts 20,700 per day CC Zoning allows many uses Office and Retail Ground Floor

"Our three-year project is to try to start to franchise this," the one top-bar hive she has he said. in her apiary have never surA long shot, perhaps, but vived a Wisconsin winter, she that would definitely create said. some buzz. saying it is better suited to warm climates. The bees in

Second Floor Executive Suites

with the busy little insects.

Information is from sources

deemed reliable but is nor

include demographic chang- Rekindled urban interest

Call Dan Steelhammer, Broker

guaranteed. Subject to prior

es, such as fewer beekeepers, but Guedot said the dramatic

541 389 4212 I 541-585-2446

sale or lease, price change,

He's not the only one trying

to bring bees into town. losses began in the late 1980s In 2010, the city of Milwauwith the i n troduction from kee enacted an ordinance al-

eastern Asia of the varroa

lowing residents to keep up to

541 382-6447 l 2090 NE Wyatt Court l Suite 101 Bend OR 97701l bendurology.com

s~endUmlo

Wmhly Stock Winners and Losers 15 BEST LARGE-CAP STOCKS COMPANY

T ICKER

Care FusionCorp CFN Becton Dickinsn BDX Hlth Care REIT H CN Keurig Green Mountn GMCR Ventas Inc VTR HCP Inc HCP FirstEnergy Corp FE Equity Residential E QR Wisconsin Energy W EC Con Edison ED Walgreen Co W AG Amer Water Works AW K Annaly Capital Mgmt NLY Realty Income 0 Cocacola Co KO

FRIDAY C LOS E

57.22

11 . 05 23. 9

23.3

127 . 8 7

12. 0 3

10 . 4

12.5

66. 48

3.70

5 .9

5.1

14 0 .1 6 65.60 41.91 34.85 65.11 45. 5 6 59.13 62. 9 9 49.98 11.18 42.53 44.47

7.14 2.86 1.81 1.36 2.50 1.75 2.10 2.22 1.79 0.39 1.43 1.47

5.4 4.6 4.5 4.1 4 .0 4 .0 3.7 3 .7 3.7 3.6 3.5 3.4

6.9 7.2 3.4 2.0 3.9 3.3 4.8 0.3 1.7 -1.8 0.1 7.3

% RTN 1YR CO M P A N Y

TICKER

55.5 Alpha Pro Ltd APT 31.3 Lakeland Ind L AKE 10.9 Dttrata Therapeutics DRTX 109.3 Unilife Corp UNIS 8.7 Digital RiverInc DRIV 7.7 Fortuna Silver Mines FSM -4.0 Rio Alto Mining Ltd RIOM 26.9 Gentiva HlthSvcs GTIV 15.0 stingy Mobile Ltd GOMO 8.7 Ruby Tuesday RT 14.2 Rlchmont Mines RIC 23.9 Comstock Mining Inc LODE 7.1 Pantry Inc (The) PTRY 14.2 HCI Group Inc HCI 2 1.5 Lifevantage Corp LFV N

FRIDAY C L OS E

7.43 19. 6 3

INDEX

$CHG %CHG %CHG % RTN 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR 129.3

1 82 . 5

222.7

10.9 3 125.6

4.19

1 86 . 6

247.5

23. 5 6

9.68

69.7

60.3

167.9

27.79

-6.15

-18.1

-11.8

48. 2 0

-9.50

-16.5

-5.2

56 .34 -11.03 30.78 -5.45 47 . 0 1 -8.24 71. 3 6 -12.11

-16.4

-19.5

-15.0

-1a2

-14.9

-14.6

-14.5

-1a8

93.74

-15.42

-14.1

-19.6

20.60

-3.36

-14.0

-25.6

19.0 4 39 . 9 6

-3.02

-13.7

-17.8

-6.18

-13.4

-1 6.2

6a8 vIGT AdvancedTech GTAT aa Arrowhead Research ARWR 75.6 A1 0 Networks ATEN aa ARC Group wwde A R Cw 112.3 E2open Inc EOPM 93.7 Procera Networks PKT 74.9 Dendreon Corporation DNDN -2.6 Christopher & Banks CBK 5 .1 Container Store Grp T C S 21.0 SodaStream Intl SODA

s&P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong Kong HangSeng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Mikkei 225

LAST 1906.13 8788.81 6339.97 23088.54 4073.71 15300.55

FRI. CHG -22.08 -216.21 -91.88 -445.99 -67.74 -178.38

3.15

0.98

45.2

22.1

-12.5

18. 1 1

3.26

22.0

14.2

-2.1

4.46

0.74

19.9

-2.0

17.6 Buenos Aires Merval 1 0034.15 -166.99 43435.73 -646.44 36.8 Mexico City Bolsa Sao paolo Bovespa 55509.54 1937.95 72.5 Toronto s&p/Tsx 14227.36 -233.24 0.0 /AFRICA -9.7 EUROPE

2.49 19.46 7.78 7.05 2.18 1.25 23.38 44.00 1.28

0.36 2.72 1.05 0.91 0.25 0.14 2.50 4.59 0.13

16.9

-12.3

16.2

as

15.6

1.7

14.8

13. 9

13.1

0.1

12.6

-11.3

12.0

12.6

11.6

9.3

11.3

3.2

10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS Micron Tech MU Mobileye MV M BLY MXP Semiconduct ors NXPI American Airlines Gp AAL Skyworks Solution S WKS Avago Technologies A VGO United Rentals URI Hertz Global Hldgs HTZ J uniper Networks JNPR Microchip Tech M CHP

Globalmarkets

15 BEST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

$CHG %CHG %CHG 1W K 1W K 1MO

correction or withdrawal.

dangcolmcommercial.com

0.81

-1 0.24

-92.7

-93.7

6.37

-7.66

-54.6

-61.5

YTD + 3.13% -7.99% -6.06% -0.93% -517%

-6.08%

SOUTH AMERICA/CAIIADA

65.4 Amsterdam -31.2 Brussels Madrid 101.4 Zurich 15.5 Milan -43.9 Johannesburg Stockholm -83.9

FRI. CHG W K MO QTR -1.15% v v 4 2 40% v v v I 43% v v v V V 1 89% -1.64% T V T -1.15% v v 4

-1.64% T T

-1.47% v - 3.37% x -1.61% v

395.68 -6.98 3041.99 -50.72 1 036.16 -11.76 8374.59 -108.31 19200.97 -181.52 47092.24 -1 041.28 -1 9.97 1302.34

I 73% -I 64'/ -1.12% -1.28% -0.94% -2.16% -1.51%

-1 24% -1.09% -2.03% +013% -0.62%

v v v

X

+86.13 %

x x v

+ 1.66 % +7.77 % + 4.45%

t 52% +4.04% +2.39% +2.09% i16.56%

+1.81% -2.30%

ASIA

4.21

-3.85

-4zs

-61.1

1 0.01

-6.88

-40.7

-56.5

5.82

-3.76

-39.2

-4ao

Seoul Composite 1940.92 -24.33 Singapore Straits Times 3223.87 -35.38 aa Sydney All Ordinaries 5 1 85.70 -107.60 34z8 Taipei Talex 8966.44 +11.26 -69.4 Shanghai Composite 2374.54 -14.83

5.70

-3.44

-3zs

-45.0

-40.1

0.90

-0.46

-33.8

-35.3

-60.2

6.28

-3.09

-33.0

-41.0

4.9

1 6.06

-6.71

-29.5

-29.1

aa

20.64

-8.26

-2s.s

-36.8

-64.5

-4.3

T T V V

T V V V

V V

-3.50% +1.78% 3 13% +4.12% +12.22%

Quotable "A lot of investors are trying to come to grips with the pickup in volatility we'vesuddenlyseen during thls week." — David Kelly,chief global strategist for JPMorgan Funds

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

The 401 k I s'der Who she ls: VP of Thought Leadership, Fidelity Investments What she suggests: Don't cut back on saving if you take a loan from your retirement account

Jeanne Thompson

Borrowing money from your 401(k) retirement savings account can be rlsky. There are financial penalties If borrowers leave their jobs and can't repay the loan, and taking out money now could cut into the amount you have available for retirement. That's enough of a deterrent for most people. Just 18 percent of 401(k) investors had loans outstanding in 2012, according to the latest data from the Employee Benefit Research Institute. But Fidelity says more of its youngest customers — still a minute percentage of Its 9 million actlve 401(k) customers — are taking out loans to help them buy homes. Fidelity lnvestments Vlce President Jeanne Thompsontalks aboutsome of the dangers and benefits of

borrowing from retirement accounts.

h a ve to pay taxes, but not the penalty.

only as a last resort.

Is lt generally a bad idea to borrow from your 401(k) account? Of the 2 million Fidelity plan participants that have outstanding loans, 40 percent have reduced their savings rate in the 5 years after taking the loan, and 15 percent have stopped saving altogether. We've seen people keep that zero savings rate for 10 years or more. When they reduce their savings rate, they also reduce the amount they're getting from their employer, If they have a company match. And borrowers who change jobs have to pay back the amount they owe in 60 days or pay tax on it and a 10 percent penalty on it. If you're over 59t/s, you will

When can lt be a good idea? Depending on what the market's doing, the borrowed money they take out of the market may or may not have an impact. If you had taken out a loan in '08 or '09, you made out better. Borrowers were paying themselves back with interest while the market was not rising. In today's environment, it's the opposite. The best-case scenario is that you are able to maintain the loan rePayment and COntinue to SaVe at the rate you were saving before you took the loan. Plan to stay in your lob

And what's going on with home loans? It's a really small percentage of peoplewho have taken home loans, and to some extent it has fluctuated with the housing market. The highest levelwas in 2004-2005, when the market was doing well — you saw 36,000 people taking loans. As the housing market started to decline lt really dropped, down to 13,000. In June 2014, it was just over 27,000. Most of them are Generation X or Millennials. They may not have other resources for a down payment.

or have funds available to repay the loan if you change jobs. But in general we recommend it

Interviewed by Tali Arbel. Answers edited for clarity and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, October 10, 2014

+

I6,544~iO

NASDaa ~ 199 38 4,276.24

+

S&P500 1,906.13

I,053.32

+ -51.42

N

I

+ -739.88

19,975.65


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

UNDAY D

R

is cou e'sana urin ri e Checkenginelight will turn off intime

By Mark Phelan Detroit Free Press

T he 2015 C adillac A T S

coupe g give it three out of four stars) makes enthusiastic driving irresistibly easy. Its sharp handling, sticky tires and suspension beg you to take each corner just a little faster. A lowslung, forward-leaning body completes the picture of a luxury car built to go fast and look good at any speed. The ATS coupe is 1.1 inches lower and 1.4 inches wider t han th e

By Paul Brand

Q

• We h a ve • miles on o ur 2 0 05

Chrysler Town & Country van with 3.8-liter engine.

The other day, my wife drove it down the block and didn't notice the red

path of oil on the road. She came back immedi-

ATS

inch longer, but don't expect that to translate into addition-

al passenger or luggage room. The ATS coupe is about style,

not practicality.

Steve Fecht/Tribune News Service

The 2015 Cadillac ATS Coupe offers drivers the choice of rear-wheel drive or all-wheel drive, manual

or automatic transmission and a2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder or a 3.6-liter six-cylinder engine.

but nearly every exterior panel The coupe's wider track, lower center of gravity and revised steering contribute to handling that seems to anticipate the

driver's desires. Upgrades to the electric power steering help w ith br a oader range of assist at different speeds. Prices start at $37,995 for a rear-drive ATS coupe with a

272-horsepower 2.0-liter engine. All-wheel-drive raises the starting price to $40,445. A 321-horsepower 3.6-liter V6 is available for $45,145 in rear-wheel drive and $47,750 with AWD. All AT S coupes have a s ix-speed automatic

transmission. I tested a top-of-the-line V6 rear-drive ATS coupe with the

performance trim package. Its sticker price was $50,190. All prices exclude destination

2015 CadillacATS Coupe Base price:$37,995 As tested:$50,190 Qpe:Four-passenger luxury coupe Engine:3.6-liter 24-valve V6, 321 horsepower; 275 Ib-ft of torque; 4,800 rpm Mileage:18mpg city, 28 mpg highway The 3.6-liter V6 delivers sat-

Cadillac's lineup. Key features on the vehicle

ratedthe E400's fuelconsumptionyet.

The ATS's fuel economy and tested: • Standard equipment: Anacceleration should improve when it gets GM's new eight- tilock brakes; stability control; speed automatic transmission, driver and front passenger but that won't be for a while. knee andside airbags;curtain The front seat provides sur- air bags; auto-drying Brembo prising head and leg room, but brakes; hill-hold and -start asnot a lot of storage for phones, sist; lane-departure alert and iPods, sunglasses and the assist; automatic high beams; like. My car featured a hand- HID headlights; LED running stitched dash and beautiful lights; one-year OnStar direchigh-gloss brown sapele wood tions and connections; five with black highlights. years OnStar basic service; The rear seat is a head inju-

three months 4G LTE hot spot;

isfying acceleration around ry waiting to happen. The roof town and on the highway. The line is so low that passengers ATS's 5.5-second 0-to-60 mph should wear a bicycle helmet time trails that of the Audi and and sign a waiver of liability BMW. It beats the new Lexus before entering. RC's. Infiniti and Mercedes My car had one 12-volt outlet don't report 0-to-60 times for but included an optional 110the Q60 and E400. volt socket. The ATS compensates by Cadillac's CUE flat p anel running fine on regular fuel controls for audio, climate, for significant savings versus navigation and other functions most of its premium-burning would benefit from a more recompetitors. The EPA rated the sponsive touch screen and the

magnesium paddle shifters;

charges. My test car had leather seats, Bose audio, navigation, Bluetoothaudioandphone compatibility. Safety features included parking assist, backup camera, 3.6-liter rear-drive ATS at 18 hill start assist and unusually mpg in the city, 28 on the highassertivelane-departure pre- way and 22 in combined drivvention. I was disappointed it ing. The combined figure beats lacked blind-spot alert, which that of the S5, the only alleases the stress of changing wheel-drive car in the set. The ATS's combined rating trails lanes. The ATS coupe competes that of the Q60 and RC 350, but

performanceseats;heated front

seats; 12-way power adjustable front seats; memory for driver's

settings; power windows, locks and mirrors; leather seats and steering wheel; heated steer-

shifts normally. However,

related to the power steering

pump or fluid. A complete

PO732, PO700, PO734 and PO700. I understand the 732 and 734 codes are for

tenance procedure.

later that day the check

with 82,000 miles. My me-

engine light went off after about 30 miles of driving. Can the check engine light reset itself? Is there anything else I should be concerned about'?

chanic says it has a timing chain, but the maintenance

• I hope you can answer • questions c on c ernly an informational code. ing timing belts and timing My scan tool wouldn't let chains. I own a 2004 2.4-1iter me clearthese codes, but four-cylinder Toyota Camry

A• cannot erase those • No, t h e

co m p uter

codes from it s m emory. B ut it ca n t u r n o f f t h e

push-button start; 8-inch touch

off cycles if it does not see the problem again. This

certain number of key on/ allows the system to illu-

schedule says toreplace the

timing belt at 90,000 miles but only for those models with the six-cylinder engine. Toyota dealers advise replacing the timing belt at 60,000 miles. Does my vehicle have a timing belt or a timing chain and when should a belt or a chain be replaced? I get a bit apprehensive when I am on thehighway going 65 mph.

A manual. The camshafts in

• Your mechanic is cor• rect, as is the owner's

ible; Bose audio; Alttrl/FM/SiriusXM radio; USB port; sport

minate the check engine light again if the same or

es for frequently used functions such as volume, tuning,

alloy pedals; illuminating ex-

some other failure occurs.

teriordoor handles; noise can-

The total fluid capaci-

temperatureand fan speed.

cellation and electronic sound enhancement; universal home

ty of the 41TE-AE transmission is 9.7 quarts, so

remote; remote start; wireless

the vehicle lost less than placement called for with one-third of its fluid. Add- timing chains, which is an i ng the fact t hat i t h a s advantage over timing belts. survived 184,000 miles, I Coupled with th e f act that wouldn't be particularly this is a noninterference enworried — I d o n't t hink gine, meaning there would any significant damage be no valve-to-piston contact was done. should the chain fail, no wor-

addition of buttons and switch-

GM's excellent voice recognition mitigates CUE's failings by encouraging spoken commands for the nav system and phone calls.

Techniciansimpressat Hondacompetition is shinier than my car's hood, and everything in the place is

various driver controls. Data in hand, it was time

ular vehicle communication

state-of-the-art,

interface to the vehicle's data

to quickly formulate a plan, keeping in mind the fault area judges for Honda's Northern port and wirelessly partner it had to be reasonably accesCalifornia zone T O PTECH with the laptop to access on- sible to be solved so quickly. competition. From a field of board data. Where and how could these Here's where gut instinct two circuits be commingled'? about 300 eligible Master Technicians, a final group of from years of e xperience Darn — two-minute warning! 20 was selected to participate kicks in. After checking for How much deeper can I dig in the hands-on exercises at applicable diagnostic trouble into the vehicle before risking Honda's French Camp train- codes (body electronics codes points for failure to restore the ing center, near S t ockton, don't illuminate a check-some- vehicle and tools and write up California. thing lamp), some would dive my findings before the final My station, one of 10, in- into Honda's very cool Elec- whistle-blow? Some solved volved a 2014 Accord with a tronic Wiring Diagrams to de- my very tricky station, while bizarre symptom caused by vise a game plan, while others others came so very close. two seemingly unrelated elec- barreled into the body controls It was a stressful day for all trical circuits being shorted PID list to look for unusual in- involved but fun every mintogether. Other stations con- put activity as they operated ute. French Camp's shop floor sisted of a diverse mix of odd and creepy problems that one might think would take hours or possibly a day to fig-

situated for efficient use, sort of like a 30-bed operating

this engine are driven by a steel-link roller t i ming chain, not a rubber cogged belt. There is no routine re-

ries. As you noted, the 3- and 2010 Chevy Impala steer-

symptom. Most would next connect the tech cart's mod-

power steering is inexpensive and agood preventive main-

Q

check engine light after a

screen; voice recognition; Bluetoothphone and audio compat-

flush and refill with correct

and the 700 code is mere-

gear ratio misalignment

Q•

Last week I was fortunate to be invited to serve as one of 10

bag through the entire range

the check engine light remained on, and my scan tool showed four codes-

I have an annoy• i ng whine in m y

Tribune News Service

continuity to the driver air

If there is an electrical issue with the clock spring, the restraint system warning light would be illuminated. But I q uestion whether es from the transmission the whine you're hearing is control solenoid to the ra- actually coming from the diator had burst. This was steering column/wheel. If it an easy fix, and I added is originating from the front 2.5 quarts of transmission of the vehicle as you turn the fluid. The van runs and wheel, the issue is more likely

ing wheel; split folding rear seat; dual zone climate control;

charging for phones; front and rear park assist; backup camwith such cars as the Audi S5, EPA predicts its annual fuelbill era; capless fuel filler; 18-inch BMW 435i, Infiniti Q60, Lex- will be lower. The BMW's 25 Practical considerations like aluminum wheels; run flat us RC 350 and Mercedes-Benz mpg combined rating is high that matter even in a car driven tires. • Options: Navigation sysE400. The ATS's price, features enough that owners should by style, but the ATS coupe's and accommodations compare save money in spite of using looks and handling are the rea- tem; 110-volt power outlet; red favorably to those cars. premium fuel. The EPA hasn't sons it's a welcome addition to obsession paint.

By Brad Bergholdt

spring, according to my ALLDATA labor guide, is roughly $300. The clock spring assembly provides electrical

the van would only "rev up and not go." The check engine light came on, and she barely made it back. I found that one of the hos-

fIV)

ingly, it's also 0.6

is unique to the slick two-door.

the total cost A •• Actually, to replace the clock

ately when sh e n o ticed of steering wheel movement.

REVIEW sedan. Surpris-

The coupe shares most of its systems with the ATS sedan,

there any inexpensive fixes? Are there any potential prob1 8 4 ,000 lems just living with it?

Star Tribune (Minneapotis)

ing wheel. I understand it is the clock spring and would be rather expensive

to fix. Can you explain what the function of the clock spring is and are

3.3-liter V6 engines available in this vehicle featured timing belts that require replacement at 90,000-mile intervals. — Brandis an automotive troubleshooterand former race car driver. Email questions to paulbrand@startribune.com. Include a daytime phone number.

i n g eniously

room. The 20 technicians, the best of the best, were treat-

ed like royalty by the Honda training staff and attending corporate folks, who greatly appreciate their dedication to excellence. The Northern Cal-

ifornia 2014 winner was Rick Marshall of Avery Greene Honda in Vallejo, California. He blew through my station with a confident smile and

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ure out. Some required savvy

analysis of a lengthy snapshot of engine data while others

required a thorough understanding of the effects of mechanical mischief. Each competitor was given 15 minutes to make hi s d etermination,

requiring lightning-quick assessments, research, planning and task execution. It was interesting to watch

each contestant's eyes grow large then roll back in his head as the whistle blew and

I handed him their symptom card — not unlike opening an urgent letter from the IRS. Contestants had one minute

to digest the information, with mental gears spinning wildly and fingers poised above their tech cart's laptop, waiting for the signal to go. With the next whistle-blow, they would plunge into ISIS, Honda's online service information sys-

tem for a quick check of applicable service bulletins, then bolt to the car to validate the

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INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

DAVID BROOKS gi

Now, cash

ig

matters less

in elections

t

happened to be in the U.S. Capitol when the Citizens United deci-

sion came down four years ago. Democratic lawmakers greeted the decision with a mutually reinforc-

ing mixture of fury and fear. The decision, everyone agreed, would unleash a tsunami of corporate and

plutocratic money into politics, giving Republicans a huge spending advantage. "This is the end of our

party," wailed one Democrat. Things haven't worked out as expected. In 2012, Mitt Romney did

not have a spending advantage over Barack Obama. According to the Center for Responsive Politics, very

few publicly traded corporations made political donations. During the 2012 campaign cycle, news articles began appearing in local papers reporting it was sometimes Democratic groups who were

making the most of the post-Citizens United landscape. The Center for

Public Integrity looked at campaigns in 38 states in 2012. Democratic-leaning groups outspent Republicans by more than $8 million.

This year, the same sorts of articles are appearing. A Politico analysis in September found that the 15

• Are we using sun-andwind-generated power to its maximum potential?

top Democratic-aligned committees outraised the 15 top Republican ones

by $164 million. Based on data from the Center for Responsive Politics,

By Matthew L. Wald New York Times News Service

Democrats have more money than

lmost every rooftop solar panel in the United States faces south, the direction

Republicans in most of the tightest Senate races: Colorado, Alaska, Arkansas, Georgia, Iowa, Louisiana,

that will catch the maximum energy when the sun rises in the southeast and sets in the southwest.

Minnesota, North Carolina, New

Hampshire and Virginia. Karl Rove has been shaking the Republican donor base, arguingthat his groups are being outspent. A September study by his super PAC, American Crossroads, found that Democratic candidates have reserved $109 million in television advertising time before Election Day, while Republicans have reserved $85 million. So was the furor about Citizens

United misplaced? Will Democrats win the political spending wars? Well, the situation is complicated.

The post-Citizens United era has accelerated an existing trend: Each

year more money flows into campaigns. Spending this cycle is more than double what it was at this point in 2010 and four times higher than it

was in early October 2006. Second, the decision has not

scared away small donors, as many feared. A study by Douglas Spencer and Abby Wood suggested that smaller donors were just as likely to be active afterthedecision asbefore. Third, many of the Democrats' ap-

parent advantages in spending this year are temporary. A major wave of Republican money is expected over the next few weeks. The final and most important effect of Citizens United is that it will

reducetheinfl uenceofmoney on electoral outcomes. Yes, that's right. Money is quite important in local

races, with unknown candidates. But money is not that important in high-attention federal races. Every

year wegetmore evidence suggesting that campaign spending does not lead to victory. Rove's American

Crossroads dumped $117 million into the 2012 election. More than 90 percent of it was spent on candidates

who ended up losing. We're now at a moment when a

fire hose of money is trying to fill the same glasses of voters. That means every plausible Senate candidate and almost every plausible House candidatehas more than enough money to get his or her message out. What matters more is the quality of that

message and the national mood. The upshot is that we should all

relax about campaign spending. We should worry more about America's rich.Some peoplewho arereally smart at making money are apparently really stupid at spending it. This year, the big spender is a hedge fund managernamed Tom Steyer.He could have spent $42.7 million paying for kids to go to college. Instead he has spent that much money this year further enriching the people who own TV stations. What a waste. — David Brooksis a columnist for The New York Times. John Costa's column will return.

This was probably a mistake. The panels are pointed that way because under the rules that govern the electric grid, panel owners are paid by the amount of energy they make. But they are not making the most energy at the hours when it is most needed. Solar panels thus illustrate how the rules add cost and reduce environmental effectiveness, critics say, because they are out of step with what the power grid actually needsfrom intermittent renewables such as wind and sun and from zero-carbon nuclear power. With the existing price structure, "We incentivize maximum power generation," said James Tong, the vice president for strategy and government affairs at Clean Power Finance, an investment firm. But in most parts of the country,

there is plenty of electricity avail-

tween energy and power. The two a discussion likely to engage the orterms are often used interchange-

dinary consumer witha home elec-

ably, but they are distinct aspects ing and midday. Crunch time is late of electricity. A quantity of energy afternoon, when temperatures are is a bit like the number of gallons of higher and air conditioners are gasoline in a fuel tank, and power working hard and inefficient plants is the horsepower of the engine. If running on natural gas or even coal four people want to drive from New are cranked up to the maximum. York to Los Angeles with a load That is obvious from the wholesale of luggage, 100 gallons might be power market, where prices reach enough energy for the journey. But a peak in the late afternoon. But at if all they have is a motorcycle with that point, the declining sun is hit- a 500cc engine, they lack the power ting the panels at an oblique angle, to make the trip.

tricity bill, but it is crucial to main-

reducing power output.

around theclock. Put enough wind and solar units on the grid during

able from other sources in the morn-

With the electric grid, the situa-

"The needs of the grid may mean tion is similar. A small hydroelectric that they should be pointed west," generator tapping a very large lake more toward the setting sun, said wouldproduce a lot of energy, but its Tong. That way, a bigger portion of power is not enough to keep a lot of their production would come at the hours electricity was most needed. But their total production would be a bit lower, and that would hurt panel owners, at least under current

to ones lighter on carbon. Solar panels and especially wind turbines produce vast amounts of energy, but on their own schedule, when the sun is shining or the wind

is blowing. The more conventional installations — coal, natural gas

and especially nuclear plantsearn their keep by selling energy the hours when they are running and they flood the market and push down the hourly auction price of a

megawatt-hour of energy. solar and wind will produce a lot Sometimes the price goes to zero. of energy, but the power they make Oddly,it can go even lower.When often does not match the system's demand is very low in the middle demand, so the contribution to its of the night and the wind is blowing air conditioners running. Likewise,

rules. power needs may be much smaller. The problem of solar-panel orienThe debate is over how to pay tation is simple compared with oth- contributors to the grid so the syser emerging difficulties in the grid. tem has an adequate amount of Some involvethe difference be-

taining the stability of the system as the shift from fossil fuels proceeds

both energy and power. This is not

hard, there may be too much elec-

tricity on the system and grid operators will charge generators that want to add more. SeeGrid /F5

The debate is over how to pay contributors to the gridso the system has an adequate amount of both energy and power. This ts not a discussion likely to

engage the ordinary consumer with a home electricity bill, but tt ts crucial to maintaining the stability of the system as the shift from fossil fuels proceeds to

ones lighter on carbon.


F2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

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his election is a place to start when thinking about Bend's future. The next city councilors will be making

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city's infrastructure needs, public safety, vacation rentals and more. Who are the best candidates to meet those challenges'? Three of the seven positions on the council are up for election this November. We urge you to vote for Mark Capell, Casey Roats and Scott

Ramsay. Position5 Capell, 55, is running for a third term and deserves it. He's a fourth-generation resident of Bend and runs a computer consulting business. Those roots in the community aren't the only reason to vote for him, but it does give him a level of understanding that his opponent cannot match. What matters much more is Capell's performance on council. In city meetings, he makes thoughtful suggestions and contributions. He's been pragmatic. He wants to return for another term to see the city's water project through, to continue to plan for the city's sewer system needsand confronttheissueofroad maintenance. Capell's opponent, Nathan Boddie, 42, is a physician who works at St. Charles Medical Center in Bend. Boddie has legitimate differences of opinion with Capell. For instance, Boddie would not have supported continuing to get water from Bridge Creek. Webelieve, as Capell does, that it's wise for the city to maintain two separate sources of water as a way of providing insurance for Bend's future. But beyond the diff erences of opinion we have with Boddie, there is also an issue with the way he expresses it. Boddie says Capell has been a "ringleader for reckless spending," is "in the pocket of consultants," and has created a"bloated bureaucracy." It's as if Boddie wants to inhm city politics with the rancor andvenom of Washington, D.C. We have doubts that he would work well with others on the council for the residents of Bend. Vote Capell.

want. Roats told us he would have to remove himself from any discussion on that matter, which would be appropriate. We wouldn't want people who are active in business in the community to be ruled out of serving on the council or the school board because those paths sometimes cross. In some ways, Richard Robertson,39, is one of themostimpressive candidates we have met this year. He has an intellectual disability and is running to advance the cause of the disabled. His knowledge of other city issues is limited. A third candidate, Ron Boozell, dedined to be interviewed by The Bulletin. He told the council recently that he wants the council to temporarily freeze rent in the city. We don't believe the city government should be dictatingrental prices. A third candidate is Lisa Seales, 38. She is an instructor at Oregon State University-Cascades Campus and at Central Oregon Community College. She fell in love with Bend after pursuingresearch here. Seales has the skills, brains and experience in collaborative water management to make a valuable contribution to the city. If Roats weren'tin the race,we would have no reservationsabout endorsing her. We hope she continues to find ways to get involved. Vote Roats.

Position 7

Ramsay, 48, is a partner in the family business of Sun Mountain Fun Center. He has expressed deserved frustration with the state's land use process and the way it is dictating Bend's density. He does not pretend to have all the answers to issues he wants to work on, such as improving the city's bus system or fundingstreet improvements. But he hasadvocated sensible,balanced approaches to the city's challenges. Bend coulduse more ofthesame. Position 6 Challenger Barb Campbell, 50, There is no incumbent running is the owner of Wabi Sabi in downin the four-way race for this seat town Bend and was one of the because Jodie Barram has decid- founders of the community group ed to run for the Deschutes County Slower SaferBend. On many curCommission. rent issues facing the city, there is We believe Roats would add not a lot of difference between her more to the council than the other positions and those of Ramsay. candidates. He is 33, grew up here She told us a difference between and is the owner of Roats Water her and Ramsay is that she is someSystem, Inc. how morefocused on residentswho He has more knowledge about live here now. We found that to be the city and its issues than his op- more spin than substance. ponents. He has gotten involved We did discovera place in our by serving on council committees, endorsement interviews where they most notably Bend's innovative sew- clearly differ. Campbell told us that er ~ ruct u r e advisory group. she would trade away some of the His business and specialty are in- city's water rights on Bridge Creek frastructure, and there are not go- to mollify opponents of the water ing to be pricier challenges for the project and their concerns for Tumcity in the years ahead. alo Creek.Ramsay said he would We should note that his owner- not. We agree with Ramsay that the ship of Roats does present a poten- city should not hamstring its future tial conflict of interest. The city has access to water when there are othbeen negotiating with Roats over er ways, such as canal piping, to inthe sale or lease of a slice of the city's crease flows in the creek. water system that the city does not Vote Ramsay.

.) II 1 gI ) I>

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M 1Vickel's Worth Buehler a thoughtful advocate

What Christofferson offers

tions to problems ... a trait needed by all legislators. What Aelea Christofferson would Knowing Christofferson and her Knute Buehler has demonstrat- bring as a U.S. Representative from husband in our church for 15 years, ed throughout his campaign for the 2nd Congressional District: she will get my vote in November. state representative that he will be 1. Her passion: If something is not Can she count on yours'? a thoughtful and effective advocate working, you do what you can to fix Mary Anna SwInnerton for the residents of Bend. I was im- it. Bend pressed recently by the detailed five2. Experience: point plan he released for growing • Working with the FCC and SupportBuehler jobs and our economy. From a focus having lived in D.C., Christofferson on access to higher education to his understands how government and What a refreshing change to have ideas for promoting innovation in politics work. two strong candidates in a politiour emerging tech sector, Buehler • Owning her own communica- cal race. Having said that, I support has shown that h e

u n derstands tions business for 23 years, she has

what businesses need to thrive and real-life business experience. what Bend needs to fully recover • Providing health care for her from the recession. employees has always been ChristAs part-owner of a successful offerson's priority. medical practice, Buehler knows • As past president of the Sunrithe challenges that small business-

ver Area Chamber of Commerce

es face. He will fight to protect them and the National Association of

Knute Buehler for House District

54, and I urge you to do the same. I support Buehler for a number of reasons. First, I know him personally and have had a chance to discuss in some detail his philosophy toward public policy, how he seessome of the issues facing our economy and soci-

from new taxesand excessive regulation. As a Bend resident for nearly

Women Business Owners, Christofferson understands the needs of

ety, and what it will take to make the

La Pine Schools budget committee

To learnmore about the 2nd Congressional District, Christofferson,

he has taken the time to understand some of the issues he would face if

necessary changes. He is a candidate 20 years, Buehler has watched Cen- businesses. who has real depth beyond just the tral Oregon transform into a mag• Having raised three adopted media-driven sound bites. Second, he net for entrepreneurs, from the tech- children and two of her husband's and his wife, Patty, have deep roots nology sector to craft beer. He will children, Christofferson under- in the community. They have providadvocate for policies that encourage stands the role of a parent and the ed exemplary service to thousands their continued growth. educational and job issues facing of patients over the years, have sent Through his service on the Bend- the younger generation. their kids through our schools, and and on the board of OSU-Cascades, Buehler has demonstrated that he fully grasps what our schools need to prepare students for the jobs of

her husband and team have traveled

elected (e.g., he currently serves on

throughout this district, listening to residents, business owners, ranch-

the Bend-La Pine Schools budget

ers, farmers and anyone who wants change in Congress. These are the needs and issues she will take to the The Bulletin called him "one of the next U.S. Congress, making sure actomorrow. He will advocate for a world-class education system. In its endorsement of Buehler, finest candidates for public office

tion is taken on their behalf.

Bend has produced in recent years." Christofferson has experience in I couldn't agree more. In Buehler, "working across the aisle." Having we have a passionate, thoughtful

a successful marriage with her Na-

leader who will make an exception- val Academy graduate, historically al state representative. Republican husband, she is willing Amy Tykeson to listen to a different viewpoint and Bend work together toward common solu-

committee). Finally, he is exceptionally bright (Rhodes Scholar), has developed thoughtful and compelling policy papers on a number of key issues (check out his website at knutebuehler.com), and has shown an independence that I think is sore-

ly lacking in the current political debate. Bend would be incredibly wellserved (as would Oregon) to have someone ofhis caliber in the House. Bruce Abemethy Bend

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We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

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Driver cards would attract more illegal immigrants By Charles Boyd great Ogallala Aquifer, important to hose who advocate giving driv- agriculture in the Midwest, is being er cards to individuals who live "mined." We are at risk of degradin Oregon illegally ignore the ing the environment in our constant broader issues associated with illegal quest for more energyto keep up with immigration. the growing population. Witness the The U.S. population is 317 million continuing controversy over fracking and will increase to over 400 million and the rapid spread of windmill genby 2050. Seventy percent of the in- erators in scenic environments. This crease will be due to both legal and il- is to say nothing of concerns about legal immigration, according to Sup- terrorists and drug cartels who wish port U.S. Population Stabilization. to cross our porous borders.

T

We allow about a million individuals

to come here legally each year. The environmental impact of this rapidly increasing population is significant. The U.S. is already experiencing water shortages in various parts

IN MY VIEW care for the immigrants, including payment for legal fees to guarantee due process. The backlog of cases is so great that many are released into society with the hope that they will show up for a hearing. Most will probably be allowed to stay, which will draw thousands more next year. The magnet that draws many of

need help, but we cannot take them

them is the promise of amnesty provided by the immigration bill passed

all in. It is estimated that about 70,000

by the Senateand the 2012 Obama

There are many in the world who

will have entered illegally this year from Central America alone. The

presidential administrative amnesty action taken for young illegals alU.S. cannot continue to be a safety ready in the U.S. Ronald Regan supof the country. California, Arizo- valve for the population excesses of ported amnesty for millions in 1986, na and Nevada are rationing water other countries. Millions of taxpay- but promised border securitynevin many areas, and the water in the er dollars are being spent to provide er materialized, and millions more

have crossed the border illegally,

pushed by Gov. John Kitzhaber and

or overstayed their visas. Sen. Ron

many Democrats in the Legislature.

Wyden, Sen. Jeff Merkley and Pres- Those who are in this country illegalident Obama champion the middle ly should be denied this privilege as class but ignore the fact that more tax

it facilitates their ability to take jobs,

money to help immigrants places ad- providing unnecessary competition ditional burdens on that middle class. forover 100,000 Oregon citizens who We have thousands of homeless and are unemployed. The flood of immiunemployed citizens who could use grants also results in lower wages that money. and places stress on medical facilities We cannot continue to enable the and schools, which may already be millions who break into our counovercrowded. Providing driver cards try illegally. It weakens our rule of does not guarantee additional safety law and demeans the meaning of on the road and only serves to attract citizenship. Pew Research estimates more illegal immigrants to the state. there are over 160,000 individuals If you were in the U.S. illegally, living in the state of Oregon illegally. which states would you move to, This November, Oregon citizens will those that would provide you a driver have an opportunity to vote whether card, or those states that support the illegal residents should be issued a rule of law'? driver card. This concept has been — Charles Boyd lives in Bend.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

Frenc Revoution: Our new mo e? A

t the end of the 18th century, therewere two great Western

revolutions — the American

and the French. Americans opted for

the freedom of the individual and divinely endowed absolute rights and values.

A quite different French version sought equality of result. French firebrandssaw laws less as absolute,

but instead as useful to the degree that they contributed to supposed social justice and coerced redistribu-

tion. They ended up not with a Bill of Rights and separation of powers, but instead with mass executions and

Napoleonic tyranny. Unfortunately, the Obama administration is following more the

Suddenly, right-wing video maker

VICTOR

DAVIS

be blamed. He alone had incited ordinary Libyans to spontaneously riot

tor with the president of the United States. Shots were fired at the White

House. Agents were caught soliciting prostitutes while on duty in South

— a useful teachable moment for the administration to muzzle such reac-

America. Official stories change to fit larger tionary firebrands. agendas.One day the White House "absurd." Former Director of HomeThe Justice Department was sup- has full confidence in Secret Service land Security Janet Napolitano once posed to be blind in matters of dass, Director Julia Pierson, the next day warned thatreturning veterans and race,gender and religion.Yet,under she is gone. One day leaving Iraq was right-wingers were the chief do- Attorney General Eric Holder, if se- the president's stellar achievement, mestic terrorist threats, not Islamic lective nonenforcement of elements the next day someone else did it. We jihadists. of the Affordable Care Act, immigra- are at war and not at war with the The IRS has lost its nonpartisan tion statutes or conduct at voting pre- Islamic State — both a manageable reputation by hounding perceived cincts might further perceptions of problem of some jayvees and an exisideological enemies. It no longer social justice, then the law was often tential threat. The Free Syrian Army abides by the historic standardsignored. is both a fantasy and plagued by amtransparency, rapid submission of Why would the Federal Aviation ateurs and yet the linchpin of our new documents, honesty — that it de- Administration shut down flights to strategy on the ground against the Is-

HANSON

French model than the American. mands from those it audits. Suddenly, once-nonpartisan fedThe role of U.S. Immigration and eral bureaucracies have become Customs Enforcement once was to catalysts for fundamentally trans- enforce federal statutes established forming America. Often-ideological by Congress and signed by the presbureaucrats have forgotten their ident. Border patrol agents were not original mission. NASA might do supposed to become agents of social better to ensure that our astronauts change to nullify settled laws by are independent of Vladimir Putin's noncompliance. Russian rockets rather than claimAlmost immediately, it was clear ing that its primary mission is to that the 2012 attack on the U.S. Conreach out to the Muslim community. sulate in Benghazi, Libya, was a Intelligence directors vie with planned attack by an al-Qaida terrorone another to p l ease superiors ist affiliate. But that truth did not fit with fatuous but politically correct the re-election narrative that al-Qaida analysis. Director of National In- was on the run.

telligence James Clapper assured

Nakoula Basseley Nakoula was to

us that the Muslim Brotherhood in

In response, public servants such as U.N. Ambassador Susan Rice and

Egypt was largely secular. CIA Di-

Secretary of State Hillary Clinton

rector John Brennan once termed a

fabricatedpreferable scenarios— in now-emerging Islamic caliphate as service supposedly to a good cause.

THOMAS

FRIEDMAN

Congress is running on empty

t

'm sure there are many technical explanations for the recent break-

downs inSecret Service protec-

tion that allowed an armed intruder

to run right through the front door of the White House and an armed felon to ride on an elevator with President

Ben Gurion airport in Tel Aviv — the

lamic State. most secure in the world — because We are back to the daily revisionof one stray rocket? Hamas leader- ism of the Affordable Care Act, keep-

Barack Obama. But I'd also put some blame on the nation's political class.

ship hailed the Obama administra- ing and notkeepingyour doctor and tion's move as proof that their aerial health plan, with deductibles and prebarrages were shutting off Israel from nuums gomg down and gong up. the Western world. Stoppingthe fracking of gas and oil

and listen to what politicians are saying and watch how they spend their

I n contrast, the FA A

has not

on federal lands is good, but so is the

stopped flights to and from Liberia

cheaper gas that frackingbrings. Once-nonpartisan federal agen-

and other West African countries, the

source of the Ebola virus epidemic. Is cies are now in service to the goal of it more dangerous for Americans to changing America from cherishing have opentravelto and from Israel, or an equality of opportunity to champito and from Liberia'? oning an equality of enforced result. What has happened to the Secret Our revolutionary inspirations Service? are now Georges Danton, Jean-Paul An intruder bounded onto the Marat and Maximilien de RobespiWhite House grounds, entered the erre, not the Founding Founders. White House and bowled over a Se— Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist cret Service agent. A former felon, and historian at the Hoover Institution, fully armed, climbed into an elevaStanford University.

Earth's shape? Is it a tomato or eggplant?

Just look at Washington these days time. You can't help but ask: Do these

people care a whit about the country anymore? Is there anybody here on a quest for excellence, for making America great'? Yes, yes, I know. They're all here to do "public service." But that is not

what it looks like. It actually looks as if they came to Washington to get electedso they could raise more mon-

ey to get re-elected. That is, until they don't get re-elected. Then, like the for-

mer House majority leader, Eric Cantor, they can raise even more money by cashing in their time on Capitol Hill for a job and a multimillion-dollar

payday from a Wall Street investment bank they used to regulate. Getting elected and raising money to get re-elected — instead of governing and compromising in the national interest — seems to be all that too

many of our national politicians are interested in anymore. There are ex-

By Joyce Appleby

cured permission from the secretive

Los Angeles Times

Spanish monarch to enter his terri-

wo hundred 30 years ago,

tory, and chose a route to the Arctic

Charles Marie de la Condamine returned to F r ance

through Lapland. The president of the FrenchAcademy dubbed them

with proof about the shape of the

"the new Argonauts" when the two

Earth after spending 10 years in Lat-

groups departed, in 1735 and 1736. Maupertuis' 16 months in Lapland was hardly a romp, but it paled in comparison to the six years the equator team spent ascending into cloud-shrouded Andean peaks and lugging their equipment through snow drifts. The Arctic expedition

in America. For thousands of years, human beings had roamed the planet indifferent to its form until the 18th

century,when the subject became embroiled in an intense rivalry between England and France.

Isaac Newton had hypothesized at be proved right; if they were the the end of the previous century that same, the French position would be the Earth was like a tomato, round in the center and flat at both ends.

France's great 17th-century scientist, Rene Descartes, had said nothing

about the planet's outline, but becauseittakesa horsetobeatahorse, French controversialists turned to

him anyway, deducing from Descartes' writing that the shape was a

thick tube, long and straight, more like a Japanese eggplant than a tomato.

Voltaire, who had come back from three years in London a thorough-going Anglophile, plumped for the tomato, but most French in-

ing balls of the natives, and cinchona, the source of quinine. His group also came up with a standardized land measurement, the meter, and

ceptions, to be sure, but it feels as if many do not take pride in their work in government.

discovered the element platinum, from which the Indians made their

with U.S. military lives on the line, but

jewelry. After six years reconfirming all of their figures,the French were ready to go home, only to discover that the

from a pre-election recess to either debate the wisdom of this war or give the president proper legal authorization, let alone take some responsibility. When everyone is so busy running, is it any surprise that no one is runningthe federal government'? According to PolitiFact, "Wyoming

Spanish officials found their talents

too valuable to let them leave. Undaunted, La Condamine rafted the 3,000-mile Amazon River to reach

French Guiana. an interpreter and 21 soldiers to levHe mapped the river and plumbed Two of the brightest, wittiest men el the trees to make sight lines. They its depths, visited Jesuit missions to grace Parisian salons volunteered even managed to start a forest fire. along the way and learned from the for the expeditions: La Condamine Unlike the Laplanders, who stayed Indians their techniques for hunting and Pierre-Louis Moreau de Mau- put in summer, the astronomers and game with blowguns and poison pertuis. Best friends, neither seemed their aides had to take advantage darts. Among that game, La Confitted for the rigors of Andean climbs of the sunlight and sallied forth in damine counted toucans, turtles, or Arctic hikes, but they were young. heavy reindeer coats to shield them- crocodiles, tigers, monkeys, elecBoth were in their mid-30s and had selves from mosquitoes famous for tric eels, porcupines, sloths, snakes, once had army commissions. their ferocity. Once back home with boars and bloodsucking bats. They were also mathematicians. his findings — a degree of longitude The Earth in fact was shaped like Maupertuis studied the subject so toward the top of the world was at a tomato,and La Condamine quickthat he could understand Newton's least smaller than one near Parisly brought out two works advertis"Principia." La Condamine used Maupertuis seconded Newton in his ing this fact. The third — his diary his mathematical skills in a more book "La figure de la terre." covering the 10 years he spent in the roguish manner. His scrutiny of the News of Maupertuis' triumphal New World — turned South Amerihad eight astronomers, five servants,

vindicated.

We're at war in the Middle East, Congress could not stir itself to return

Republican Sen. John Barrasso said,

'This is the earliest Congress has adjourned in over 50 years.' ... Virginia Democratic Sen. Tim Kaine called it

'thesecond-earliest recess before a midterm since 1960.' Both senators are

correct (if you excuse Barrasso's use of adjourninstead ofrecess).ForBarrasso, 'over 50 years,' takes us back to

any year up to 1963, or 51 years ago. The record shows that since 1963, Congress often has taken short breaks

in September, given lawmakers several weeks in October to campaign in election years, and even closed the books for the year in October. But an

extended break from mid-September

tellectuals bet on the eggplant. Jean French lottery indicated that those le Rond d'Alembert, the famous edi- in charge of it inadvertently gave tor of the Encyclopedie, dedared it a out more money than they took in. "question of national honor not to let He got Voltaire to fund a scheme to the Earth have a foreign shape, a fig- game the system that netted them ure imagined by an Englishman or a both a small fortune. Dutchman." The prospect of the two expediContentious discussions were so tions thrilled the habitues of Paris fraying the mandatory civility of the salons. Geodesy, the study of the French Academy thatone member shape and area of the Earth, became proposed two expeditions to settle a fashionable topic. Quickly, a team the matter. If a degree of longitude at of astronomers and mapmakers was the equator was greater than one at assembled. They bought the finest

return damped the spirits of La Con-

ca into an area of intrinsic interest to

to mid-November has not occurred.

damine's equally large group, but they knew that Maupertuis had only

Europeans. If French scientists and

Kaine's claim is spot on."

intellectuals lamented that Newton's

What does this have to do with the Secret Service lapses'? It certain-

the North Pole, then Newton would

resin produced the amazing bounc-

instruments available in London, se-

tomato won over their Japanese eggclinch the whole geodesic question. plant, they could comfort themselves So they soldiered on, measuring on producing intellectuals of rare cuthe arc of the Earth's curvature at riosity, endurance and courage. the equator. They battled storms so — JoyceAppleby isanem eritusprofessor fierce that their servants lashed shut of history at the University of California, one figure, not the two that would

the doors to their mountain huts. Howthe servants fared is not record-

ed. La Condamine also found time to study the caoutchouc tree, whose

Los Angeles, and the author, most recently, of "Shores of Knowledge: New World Discoveries and the Scientific Imagination." She wrote this for the Los Angeles Times.

ly doesn't excuse them, but if you're a federal worker today and you look up at the "adults" who are supposed

to be supervising you, what do you see? You see too many self-interested, self-indulgent politicians who are only there to grandstand, spend most of their time raising money to win elections and then, when you, as a federal

worker, make a mistake, be the first to rush to the microphones with feigned concern to investigate your compe-

The rule of law needs the bite of punishment By MorrIs B. Hoffman

cheerleading of behavioral prediction probation before we pull the plug movements, there is no real hope that ike allhumans, judges are sus- and sentence them to prison. There at any time even in the distant future ceptible to fads. Anger manage- are of course exceptions, such as for we will have enough data about these ment became apopular feature seriousviolent crimes and even for factors tobe able to make reliable preof American probationary sentences some drug crimes that carry man- dictions about an individual's future in the 1980s. A few years ago it was datory prison sentences. But for the behavior. teen courts, then drug courts. The most part, as one of my now-retired But there is a much more serious new fad is something called "evi- colleagues put it, defendants have to problem with evidence-based sendence-based sentencing," and it is really work hard at crime before ma- tencing than its under-powered staboth a refreshing attempt at rational- triculating to prison. tistics. It is focused on just a tiny tip ity and a dangerous rejection of our Still, we should all applaud efforts of the iceberg of punishment and ignatures as punishing animals. to look at real data instead of relying nores the deepest andmost important Evidence-based sentencing takes exclusively on gut instinct when we reason we punish wrongdoers. When itsname from evidence-based med- try to predict the future behaviors of I sentence abank robber to prison, icine, and it purports to redirect the defendants. But we also need to be the idea is not just to deter him from attention of sentencing judges from realistic about the statistical power robbing again ("special deterrence") old-fashioned notions of retribution of those predictive efforts. There's a or even just to keep him away from to an enlightened and civilized look reason science stinks at predicting the rest of us for a while ("ncapacitaat deterrence and rehabilitation. The individual human behavior. There tion"). I also want to deter other peofocus is on recidivism rates and the are an almost infinite number of bits ple who maybe considering robbing a effects of incarceration on those rates. of data that contribute to human de- bank ("general deterrence"). The general message is that incarcer- cision-making, starting with the bilGeneral deterrence is what makes ation costs much more than its deter- lions of base pairs in each person's us a civilized society. It is the glue rent benefits, and that judges should DNA, and 30,000 genes. Add to that that holds us together under the rule think twice before incarcerating con- the epigenetic influences on those of law. It is so deeply ingrained in all victed criminals. genes, in-utero development, and then of us that every human society that We don'tneed a new fad to make of course a lifetime ofbrain-changing has left a record has left evidence that that point. One of the hidden truths individual experiences, all of which it punished its wrongdoers. Indeed, of the criminal justice system is that make us who we are, and you start to our tendency to punish wrongdoers most judges, including me, give most seethe complexityof it all. Despitethe is most likely an evolved trait, which Los Angeles Times

L

criminals chance after chance on

we needed to keep our intensely social small groups from unraveling in selfishness. Admittedly, general deterrence is even more impossible to calculate

than special deterrence. There is simply no way to determine how many robberies I will deter in my city if I

tence — aslong as the cameras are runnng. Tell me that doesn't filter down to

every department, induding the Secret Service. When so many above

you are just cynically out for themselves, it saps morale, focus and discipline. If so many above you are just getting theirs, well then, why shouldn't Secret Service agents doing advance work for the president's trip to Colombia in April 2012 take pros-

titutes to their rooms and have some fun on D.C.'s dime, too?

years instead of six years. But that

Any wonder that Gallup reported Sept. 8 that "only 8 percent of the one-

doesn't mean punishment doesn't

third of all Americans who are fol-

deter, or that general deterrence isn't a critical component of our criminal

lowing national politics 'very dosely' approve of the way Congress is han-

justice system.

dling its job." As Jon Stewart noted:

give the robber in front of me nine

By focusing only on special deterrence, themavens ofevidence-based sentencingare ignoring 5,000 years of civilized wisdom about the value of general deterrence, not to mention what is probably 200,000 years of human evolution. It's true, they have aimed their efforts more at lower-level crimes, arguing chiefly that for these crimes, more harm than good may come from harsh sentences. — Morris B. Hoffmanis a state trial judge in Denver and author of "The Punisher's Brain: The Evolution of Judge and Jury." Hoffman wrote this for the Los Angeles Times.

"Here's how dysfunctional the Secret Service is at this point: Congress had to help them come up with solutions."

I can't put my finger on it exactly, but you feel today in Washington a certain laxness, that anything goes and that too few people working for the federal government take pride in their work because everything is just cobbled together by Congress and the White House at the eleventh hour

anyway. It's been years since anyone summoned us for a moonshot, for something great. So just show up and punch the clock. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


© www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekthat ended Oct. 5. HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "Burn" by JamesPattersonandMichaelLedwidge (Little, Brown) 2. "Edge of Eternity" by Ken Follett (Dutton) 3. "The Lost Key" byCatherine Coulter andJ.T. Ellison (Putnam) 4. "Personal" by LeeChild (Delacorte) 5. "SomewhereSafewith Somebody Good" by Jan Karon (Putnam) 6. "Festive in Death" J.D. Robb (Putnam) 7. "Rise of the King" by R.A. Salvatore (Wizards of the Coast) 8. "Bones Never Lie" by Kathy Reichs (Bantam) 9. "The Eye ofHeaven" by Clive Cussler andRussell Blake (Putnam) 10. "The Perfect Witness" by Iris Johansen (St. Martin's) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. "Killing Patton" by Bill O'Reilly and Martin Dugard (Henry Hold) 2. "The Skinnytaste Cookbook" by GinaHomolka (Clarkson Potter) 3. "Not That Kind of Girl" by Lena Dunham(Random House) 4. "You Can,YouWill" by Joel Osteen (FaithWords) 5. "Dungeons 8 Dragons: Monster Manual" by Wizards RPG Team(Wizards of the Coast) 6. "Act Like aSuccess, Think Like aSuccess" by Steve Harvey (Amistad) 7. "Guinness World Records 2015" (GuinnessWorld Records) 8. "You Can't MakeThis Stuff Up" by TheresaCaputo (Atria) 9. "Jesus onTrial" by David Limbaugh (Regnery) 10. "What If?" by Randall Munroe (HMH) — Tiibune NewsService

BRIEFING Sinead O'Connor gets bookdeal Sinead O'Connor has abook deal, and she's not writing for kids.

Penguin RandomHouse imprint Blue Rider Press announced Tuesday the Irish singer and musician is working on a memoir that will come out in March 2016. Thebookis currently untitled. O'Connor has beenmarried four times andhasdescribed herself as three-quarters heterosexual and one-quarter gay. In a statement issued through her publisher she promises to dish "the sexual dirt" on all former partners. O'Connor is known for such hits as "Nothing Compares2 U" and for her blunt, confrontational style. Shefamously tore up a photo of PopeJohn Paul II during a1992 appearanceon NBC's "Saturday Night Live."

arves in co on- ie ca i a ism • 'TheHalf' joins a new wave ofbooks examining how slavery shapedthe Americaneconomy

In particular, he said, Baptist shows how the Bank of the

, ggK M><>"o Srsvggy AND 'p pITALIsM

p~rrucsN c~pi

"The Half Has Never Been Told: Slaver and the Making of American Capitalism" by Edward Baptist (Basic Books, 528 pgs.)

United States (in which federal fundswere deposited) was lending money to slave traders. Planters would mortgage their slaves to raise money, and

those mortgages were sold to investors. Johnson also cited Baptist's argument that huge

increases in cotton-picking over the course of the antebellum period were due almost

By Felicia R. Lee

entirely to violence against slaves. Historians have often

New York Times News Service

"Have you been happier in slavery or free?" a young

icans is what made the United

in Danville, Virginia. Ivy responded with a memory of seeing chained African-Americans marching farther South to be sold.

i n crease to

Suresh Naidu, a Columbia

at Brown University, himself

University economist who also at work on a book about how studies slavery, said econo- New England industries manmists would call for even more

ufactured plantation goods,

quantitative evidence for Bap- said Baptist had advanced the tist's arguments but said his story by connecting "the day-

"Truly, son, the half has nev-

er been told," he said. This anecdote is how Ed-

book was a "great interpreta-

to-day violence of plantation

tion of slavery." Economic his- labor to the largest macroecotorians have tended to focus on nomic questions of the West's

ward Baptist opens "The Half

Has Never Been Told: Slavery and the Making of American

how market forces blunted the

economic takeoff in the 19th

worst aspects of slavery, Naidu century." "The Half Has Never Been said, but Baptist demonstrates

Capitalism," an examination of

both the economic innovations

how the drive for profit exac-

that grew out of the ever-shift-

Brandon Dill /New YorkTimes News Service

ing institution of slavery and the suffering of generations of people who were bought and sold. Baptist, a history professor

Edward Baptist, a history professor at Cornell, is the author of "The Half Has Never Been Told: Slavery and the Making of American Capitalism."

at Cornell, said in an i nterview that his book represented

view from Ithaca, New York. "I

they had to move faster and faster and think harder and

ther. "And the other is the way

forced labor of African-Amer-

Told" entered th e

T w i tter-

erbated physical punishment sphere when a review in The and forced migration. Economist in September took

Advancingthe story Baptist's work j o ins t h at

was most interested in looking his decadelong effort to blend at the experiences of people harder," hesaidofthoseslaves. "Historians have spent a lot these two aspects. Published sold by slave traders." in September, "The Half" joins of time talking about whether a new wave of scholarship Two big stories African-Americans resisted. about the centrality of slavery Sometimes unfolding in a In forced migrations, surviv— and the cotton picked by novelistic way, his book casts al was a kind of resistance in slaves — to the country's eco- unreimbursedlabor as torture finding ways to stand in solinomic development. and Southern plantations as darity with each other and to Baptist shows the ways that labor camps. Baptist imag- write stories about themselves new financial products, bonds ines the thoughts of a slave to say: This is a crime." that used enslaved people as being put to death. He quotes In his work, Baptist also collateral and were sold to exchanges between planters followed the money. "I started bondholders in this country about the sexual exploitation tracking the process of credand abroad, enriched investors of enslaved women. He de- it flow into the South, huge worldwide. He also empha- scribes a Maryland county amounts of money," he said. sizes viciously enforced slave in which about 10 percent of "Southerners created numerlabor and migration. The cot- enslaved people 16 to 25 were ous financial innovations that ton boom led planters to sell sold in an 18-month period. were essential to the process slaves — 1 million moved from Wading through the re- of the domestic slave trade. old to new slave states from the search, Baptist said, he real- Slave owners put mortgages 1790s to the 1860s. Productiv- ized that he had two big sto- on slaves as they bought them. ity, he argues, came through ries. "One is the expansion of Britain had abolished slavery, punishment. Enslaved and for- American capitalism on the but you can essentially buy merly enslaved people like Ivy backs of enslaved human be- slaves by buying one of those are at the center of this sprawl- ings," said Baptist, who grew bonds. It shows the linkage." ing story. up in D u rham, North CarAs he writes in the book: "I didn't know how big the olina, the son of a librarian "The idea that the commodtopic was going to be," Baptist, mother and a biochemist fa- ification and suffering and 44, said in a telephone inter-

attributed that

States powerful and rich is not the emergence of new, easian idea that people necessarily er-to-pick strains of cotton and are happy to hear. Yet it is the the cotton gin, Johnson said. truth." Seth Rockman, a historian

Works Project A d m inistration interviewer in 1937 asked Lorenzo Ivy, a former slave,

of historians such as Walter Johnson at Harvard ("River

Baptist to task for advocacy

and for depicting most whites as villains and most blacks as victims. That review was

so derided by readers that the magazine withdrew it and posted an apology online. 0thdom") and Craig Steven Wild- er reviews, including those of Dark Dreams: Slavery and Empire in the Cotton King-

er at the Massachusetts Insti-

in The Wall Street Journal

tute of Technology ("Ebony and the Los Angeles Times, & Ivy: Race, Slavery, and the have been more positive. A Troubled History of America's review in Daily Kos said BapUniversities"). Taken together, tist "takes apart the myths their books, both from 2013, that our society has created connected the d ots among

to make us more comfortable

plantation l abor, L o ndon with our slave-owning past." bankers and Northeast facHis own journey into that tories, and the creation of Ivy

past was intellectually satisfy-

League universities. ing but sometimes emotionally "Empire of Cotton: A Glob- challenging, Baptist said. He al History," by Sven Beckert, recalled reading an interview a Harvard history professor, with a woman whose enslaved due out this year, looks at glob- mother toiled in the fields of a al capitalism through the lens s mall Kentucky farm in t h e of the history of cotton. Daina 1850s, sometimes returning Ramey Berry, a historian at home to discover that anoththe University of Texas, Aus- er child of hers had been sold tin, is writing a book on the away. "In 1850, people could have monetary value of enslaved people from before conception given up," Baptist said. "There (slaves were valued for their was no reason to expect this reproductive abilities) to after would end anytime soon. That death. was a moment, reading that inIn an i n terview, Johnson terview, that brought home all said "Half' had broken new the implications of the history."

To ure oun rea ers,writerssanitizean sim i By Alexandra Alter

Y~

New York Times News Service

Of all the horrors Louis Zamperini endured during W orld War

I I — a pla n e

crash into the Pacific, 47 days stranded at sea, two years in

a prisoner-of-war campthe one experience that truly haunted him was when a

Authors Guildnames executive director

Japanese guard tortured and killed an injured duck.

Copyright attorney and former Library of Congress digital director Mary Rasenberger has been namedexecutive director of the Authors Guild. The Guild, which represents thousands of published writers, announced thechange Thursday. She succeedslongtime head PaulAiken, whohas been diagnosed with ALS. Rasenberger will begin Nov. 3, with Aiken staying on asa consultant for two years. Rasenberger is apartner in the law firm Cowan,DeBaets, Abrahams & Sheppardand has an extensive background in intellectual property and technology. Theguild hasbeen involved in numerouscopyright battles, including a lawsuit against Google overthe search engine's program of scanning snippets of published material. Aiken announced lastyear that he hadamyotrophic lateral sclerosis. He said in astatement that Rasenberger is a "perfect fit" for the Guild.

Laura Hillenbrand's best seller

— From wire reports

ground in the way it explored the relationship between slave markets and capital markets.

The episode, recounted in "Unbroken," also traumatized

many readers, Hillenbrand said. So when she was writing a new edition aimed at young adults, she left that scene out. "I know that if I were 12 and reading it, that would upset me," Hillenbrand said.

Inspired by the booming market for young adult novels, a growing number of biographersand historians are retrofitting their works to make

them palatable for younger readers. Prominent nonfiction writers such as Hillenbrand, Jon Meacham and Rick Atkin-

son are grappling with how to handle unsettling or controversial material in their books

as they try to win over this impressionable new audience.

And these slimmed-down, simplified and sometimes sanitized editions of popular non-

fiction titles are fast becoming a vibrant, growing and lucrative niche.

Publishers are unleashing a flood of these books. Meacham recently published his

®I I At~

FR-zen

t~ rtme

'®

ssK xuscapisiiv

up the adult version, and many still do.

"A well-rounded teen who reads on a high level would probably do well to read the adult version of these books," said Angela Frederick, a public school librarian in Nashville, Tennessee.

nonfiction sales dipped nearly 4 percent, according the Association of American Publish-

ers. The number of new children's and young adult titles has surged, to nearly 12,000 in 2013, up from 5,944 a decade ago, according to Bowker, which tracks releases. But

until fairly recently, trade pubto push the adult version of a lishers focused on fiction and "Unbroken," left, Lauren Hillenbrand's World War II survival narrative, book even when a children's largely overlooked the market and "Birdseye," MarkKurlansky's biography offrozen-food pioneer edition is available, if the ad- for nonfiction books aimed Clarence Birdseye, have been adapted for the young adult market. aptation oversimplifies things. at young adults, ceding sub"If they're cutting out contro- jects such as history, science versy and assuming that teens and biography to textbook first children's book, a version with his slave Sally Hemings. aren't able to absorb some publishers. "You used to go to the nonof his 759-page biography of "For a fifth- or sixth-grader, of these bigger ideas, we go Thomas Jefferson tailored to how do you explain an illicit back to the adult version," said fiction children's section in a readers 10 and older. Athene- relationship between master ChrisShoemaker,presidentof bookstore and often they just um Books for Young Readers and slave, and be honest, but the Young Adult Library Ser- had dinosaur books and potty will publish a photo-heavy not send them screaming?" vices Association. books," said Beverly Horowfour-volume version of Oliver said Meacham, a P u l i tzer In migrating into children's itz, vice president and publishStone and Peter K uznick's Prize-winning b i o grapher. publishing, nonfiction authors er of Delacorte Press. controversial and revisionist "It's hard enough to do it for are following blockbuster novNonfiction books for kids 750-page book, "The Untold grown-ups." elists such as James Patterson, now take on a wider range of "D Day," a recent children's John Grisham, Carl Hiaasen topics and literary forms, with History of the United States," aimed at fifth- to ninth-grad- title carved out of "The Guns and David Baldacci, who have memoirs, self-help, narratives, ers. Next month, Mark Kur- at Last Light," Atkinson's 877- made the jump into the chil- and portraits of complex conlansky, who has published page history of World War II, dren's book market with orig- temporary figures such as illustrated children's editions omits explicit descriptions of inal novels. They are also fol- Apple co-founder Steve Jobs of his best-selling nonfiction the carnage on the Norman- lowing the money: While the and Pakistani teenager Malabooks "Cod" and "Salt," is re- dy beaches. "Sure, it lost some publishing industry overall re- la Yousafzai, who was shot by leasing a 10-and-up version of its impact," Atkinson said mains in a slump, sales of chil- the Taliban for her activism on of his 2012 biography of Clar- of the book, recast for 8- to dren's books have exploded, education for girls. "Not everybody wants to enceBirdseye,the frozen food 12-year-olds. "But that was the driven in part by adult readpioneer. point." ers who devour series auxh A read about vampires and dysIt can be hard to maintain Still, some educators and "Harry Potter" and "The Hun- topia," said Steve Sheinkin, the drama and nuance of his- literacy experts q uestion ger Games." who has written original chiltorical narratives while tarwhether dedicated children's Revenue from children' s dren's books about the Civil geting the under-13 crowd. editions of best-selling adult and young a dult b o oks War and the atomic bomb. M eacham said he had a titles are really necessary or jumped 30 percent in the first "Some kids want to read about lengthy debate with his pub- even a good idea. Before such quarterofthisyearcompared World War II or spies, and that lisher over how to describe books existed, avid young with the same period last year. was an underserved area for Jefferson's sexual relationship readers would often just pick Meanwhile, adult fiction and young readers." Some librarians continue

William P. O'Donnell /New YorkTimes News Service


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

F5

'Spark': damaged andmnfused, Ro inson explores elie and taking livesalong theway with grace an openness "Spark" by John 'AvelveHawks (Doubleday, 301 pgs., $25.95) By Janet MaslIn New York Times News Service

what reaction he is eliciting in

er-class British accent so he

"LIla: A Novel"

others. He has the perfect job

can pose as a workman to get

by Martlynne Robinson; Farrar, Straus and Giroux (262

qualifications for a hit man, onto an estate outside London and that's the occupation he by claiming to be a delivery has fallen into. man for something called JolSo when we first meet him,

Los Angeles Times

iar with Robinson, a novelist who can make the most quo-

work on a project that is more than a little Faulknerian: a

dystopian talents of John

nessman named Peter Stetsko

TwelveHawks than"The Trav-

park his car. "Look right. Look

dogs turn out to be the hit

gy that, thrillingly as it began, eventually bogged down in subplots and digressions. Clearly exhilarated by the fresh start that "Spark" affords him, this author cre-

ates a much simpler premise that forges a breathless action plot out of many of the ideological tenets of the "Traveler" books. Its main character thinks of him-

self as a Spark inside a Shell since undergoing a drastic Transformation. Translation:

He had a bad motorcycle accident and believes that even

though his body can still walk and talk, he is in fact dead. His idea of a good time is to nail a stake to the floor, attach him-

self to that stake by a string and walk in perfect circles. No, that's not the exciting

part of "Spark." And neither are any of the traits that

put our hero (who goes unnamed as he narrates most of the book) in the realm of high-functioning autism. He hates being touched. He experiences no emotional re-

sponses other than curiosity, boredom and disgust. He has programmed his phone with photographs of 80 faces, each one signifying a d i fferent human response, like joy or pain or fear, so that he can tell

man's first soft spot. He rates them highest on the pyramid up the phone, and compared of life-forms, and his archenStetsko's photograph to the re- emy is a fellow hit man whom ality in front of me," he tells us. he once caught savagely tor"Then I raised my weapon and turing a canine victim. This, shot reality in the head." likeevery breadcrumb Twelve As i n ea r l ier H awks drops during t h e books by Twelve course of this story, will come H awks, t hi s p r o - to matter greatly. tagonist lives in an Midway through the book, ominous, technolo- it becomes apparent that the gy-dominated world main character — who isbewhere machines aid ginning to think of himself as or spy on all aspects Jake, his preaccident name of life. Sometimes, — is regaining his humanity. they can do both, That Spark is beginning to and thefew freesouls catch fire. left in society fear that Twelve Hawks sets up the a takeover by artificial intelli- battles in"Spark" as more than gence isn't far away. simple combat. His appeal lies There are "bash mobs" and in his pairing of one system of Luddite gangs that arise to reb- belief against another and letel against the forces of technol- ting them duke it out. There is ogy, spying and totalitarian- someone here who tries to jusism, freedom fighters who like tify actions with this: "Everynothing more than stomping thing that goes on in the union the equivalent of Google verse is a physical process that Glass. involves boson particles that At first, we follow the hit have an integer spin such as man around the globe as one or two, and fermion partihe goes from assignment to cles that have odd, half-integer assignment, describing the spins." By everything, this perphysical experience of being son means everything. Whoan automaton in the spooky ever is on the other side of the new world. It i s a d y stopia argument must hear it out and in which money buys every- can't dismiss it out of hand. thing, especially youth; the And how many dystopian main markers for the poor are thrillers give Rene Descartes now signs of aging even more a significant role'? Descartes' than signs of starvation. The "Cogito, ergo sum" comes up hit man observes all this unrepeatedly as a matter of cruquestioningly and takes his or- cial important in a world where ders from a woman he knows artificial intelligence grows mostly long distance. Since he more powerful every day. Does is exceptionally crafty at ex- the fact that a computer thinks ecuting these jobs, part of the means that it exists'? Think you fun is in watching him impro- can answer that easily? Not so vise. One very worthwhile de- fast: John Twelve Hawks would tour involves his taking voice like to spend a lot of "Spark" coaching to acquire a low- mulling that over with you.

Over the last decade, Marilynne Robinson has been at

tidian moments epic because of her ability to peel back the surfacesofordinary lives. series of novels, taking place The bookbegins by looking in 1950s Iowa and revolving backward: to Lila's rescue (or around a narrow set of char- theft) from a family that neacters, that seeks to use nar- glects her and her subsequent rative as a tool for meditation, Dust Bowl era meandering for an apprehension with a loose tribe of of the world. drifters, who together Her 2004 n ovform the outline of a el "Gilead," which family. won th e P u litzer More than anyone Prize fo r f i c t ion, else, she relies on takes the form of a Doll, who took Lila communique from as a child and raised a Protestant pastor her as her own. "They never spoke named John Ames to his young son; about it," Robinson "Home" (2008) turns notes, "not one word to Ames' lifelong friend the of it in all those years.... But Rev. Robert Boughton and his she felt the thrill of the secret relationship with a different

sort of (prodigal) son. To call one the sequel of the other is to miss the point of what Rob-

inson is doing, which is not so much to evoke experience

sequentially as concurrently, and in so doing, to trace the incomprehensible largeness of even the most constrained

lives. Such a p erspective also

marks her new novel "Lila," which returns to Pastor Ames and his wife, Lila, a much

younger woman who is also something of a prodigal. "And she turned and walked away,"

Robinson writes of her early in the novel, "instantly embarrassedto realize how strange

she must look, hurrying off for no real reason into the dark of the evening. The lonely dark, where she could only expect to go crazier, in that shack where she still lived because

it was hard for her to be with people. It would be truer to say hid than lived, since about the

only comfort she had in it was

Grid ContInued from F1 Nuclear plants

c a nnot

m oney b ecause

they earn a tax credit for each kilowatt-hour they generate. The problem is especially acutefornuclear reactorsbecausetheircosts for fuelare roughly the same whether they are running or not. They arerefueledon a fixed sched-

belief and its related questions T hroughout

hard line on salvation and the soul. Ames, on the other hand,

is gentler, unwilling to see spirit outside the filter of daily

life. "It's all a prayer," he says, late in the novel. "Family is a prayer. Wife isa prayer.M arriage is a prayer." But when Lila suggests that baptism, too, is a prayer, Ames takes is-

sue; "No," he insists. "Baptism is what I'd call a fact." The distinction is import-

ant, signaling the tension between faith as sensibility and faith as doctrine, which

is emblematic of Robinson's intentions for the book "If any scoundrel could be pulled into heaven," she writes, "just to make his mother happy, it couldn't be fair to punish

houb, manager of business development for ABB's Power

producer to the consumer, all

Consulting business. But with utilities trying t o m a i ntain

or she is disconnected from

profitability and green advocates trying to encourage solar and other distributed gen-

eration, the argument will be complicated. "Not everybody is going to be happy," he said.

' NQRTHWEsT

all the grid's other functions,

CROSSING

such as capacity, transmission and distribution.

is used up. Their labor costs, mortgage costs and mainteAll the various generators nance costs are roughly the connected to the grid — now same, too. But if the hourly including rooftop solar and "microgrid" owners who genprice for energy is suppressed by wind and sun, suddenerate on their own but use the ly the nuclear plants can't grid for backup — are going make enough money to keep to have to share some of the running. Thor Swift/The New York Times costs, predicted Martin ShalThus, some have already LuIs Zavala, left, and Jose Gazo of Solar CIty install photovoltaic panels on the roof of a house In San closed and more are threat-

boo k ,

sun does not shine, and moving the electricity from the

the system, when in fact the connection has become stronger, making the household a supplier asw ellasaconsumer of energy, and a consumer of

ule, not when the uranium

the

Ames argues with his old friend Boughton, who takes a

scoundrels who happened to and Doll gave her hand a lit- be orphans, or whose mothtle squeeze, whenever she lay ers didn't even like them, and down exhausted in the curve who would probably have of Doll's body, with Doll's arm better excuses for the harm to pillow her head and the they did than the ones who shawl to spread over her." had somebody caring about The basic action of the nov- them. It couldn't be fair to punel is simple: Lila, newly mar- ish people for trying to get by, ried and pregnant with Ames' peoplewho were goodbytheir baby, has to decide whether own lights, when it took all the she will stay or go. It's a harder courage they had to be good." decision than we might think, For Robinson, the point for she has neverbeen a stayer; is reconciliation, which has she is wary as a skittish colt. long been one of her essential "I just don't go around themes. Who are we and how trusting people. Don't see the did we get here'? What does need," she says to Ames, right any of this mean? "I believe before she tells him, "You in the grace of God," Ames ought to marry me" — a mo- says. "For me, that is where all ment that deftly captures the these questions end." What he conflict at the center of both and this profound and deeply character andnovel,thedesire rendered novelhave to offer, to belong and the competing then, is not reconciliation in a certainty that in a world so sentimental sense but rather unpredictable, belonging is on the most vigorous terms imaginable, in a universe that beyond our control. At heart, of course, this is remains opaque to us, where a spiritual conundrum — not we must decidefor ourselves to mention a central aspect of with only questions to lead the her husband's faith. That Lila way.

paid and that now the utility pays the panel owner. The homeowner with panels on the roof may think he

so theyare,in effect,fined for production. But wind farms

of the novel's many victories, allowing Robinson to explore

whenever she took Doll's hand

wrapped into the retail rate that consumers traditionally

quickly modulate their output still m ak e

with openness and grace.

as no surpriseto anyone famil-

mogul would say no to that? The woman who coaches him has a beloved dog. And

rate Orwellian trilo-

about "Lila." This should come

By DavId L UIIn

he is at a stakeout in Brooklyn, watching a Russian busileft. No one was in the street. I walked over to the car, held

does not quite share it is one

ly Good Fellows. What corrupt

"Spark" is an even better introduction to the abundant

eler" was, maybe because it's less gimmicky and does not includea heroicbreed offighters calledHarlequins.And maybe because Twelve Hawks (probably not his real name) has become a much better writer since "The Traveler" kicked off an elabo-

pages, $26)

beingbyherself." That's gorgeous writing, an absolutely beautiful book, which is the first thing to note

Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's teestside. www.northwe's'tcrossing.com

Leandro, California, last year. Most solar panels face south, the dIrectIon that will catch the maxImum

ened, even though carbon di- energy, but an orientation that leaves the panel with reduced output in the peakevenIng hours. oxide limits are unlikely to be met without them. Even rela-

tively clean natural gas plants electricity markets have auc- down or turned off by remote the debate over payments to are hurt; they are generally on tions not only for energy but control at peak hours. These the owners of solar panels at the margin, the first to shut also fo r c a pacity; u t i lities providers are paid by the com- the retail level. In most states, when new solar comes on line. serving homes and business- panies that have to buy capac- they get "net metering" — that es make what amounts to ity. Conventional generators, is, if a utility charges them 15 A depressedmarket payments to assure that elec- eager to maintain their reve- cents a kilowatt-hour for enThe 4 0 -year-old R o bert tricity will be available when nue, persuaded one big elec- ergy, it pays them at the same Ginna Nuclear Power Plant on needed. tricity market to limit the use rate when they produce. The "No planner, no regulator of demand response. the shores of Lake Ontario in payment relieves the panel upstate New York is becoming and no utility is going to leave The argument over h ow owner of all the other costs an example ofan emerging themselves capacity-short," to value capacity and how to of electricity — maintaining trend. Its income from selling said Ron Binz, an energy value energy has an echo in capacity for hours when the energy is down because cheap consultant, renewable energy natural gas and g rowing advocate and former head of sources of renewable energy the Colorado Public Utilities have depressed the market. Commission. What the renewBut the reactor provides ables are really doing, he said, a second service beyond en- is "changing the valuation of ergy: dispatchable power, baseload plants," such as numeaning the ability to support clear and coal plants. A nucleOCTOBER EDUCATION MEETING: electric load on demand. And ar plant can barely change its Tuesday,Oct.21,2014 -7pm to 9pm its owner, Exelon, argues that output, and a coal plant can do St. Charles Health System-Bend Conf. Rm. "B" it is not paid enough for it. so only within certain limits. "When we devote so many A system that must compenQPR - Suicide Prevention of our e conomic resources sate for rising and falling wind and our policies to the type and solar generation makes Presenter:Cheryl Emerson of energy that produces pow- the flexible plants, such as PleasecomelearnhowIo recognizewarningsigns &howto: Question, Persuade er but not power on demand, those using natural gas, more andRefer,andlearnabout other resourcesin ourcommunity. Cheryl hasaMasters we end up in a place where valuable, he said. of Scienceincounseling, isaLicensed ProfessionalCounselor, andaCertified Gatewe start losing the megawatt ' D emand response' keeperInstructorfor QPRandaMasterTrainer inASIST. Cheryl wil alsoinform we can control," said Joseph Us aboutASIST(a more indepthintervention program),efforts OftheDeschutes Dominguez, Exelon's senior Binz and others noted the CountySuicidePrevention Advisory TaskForce,andaspecial schoolprogramshe vice president for governmen- emergence of a substitute for can assisschool t sinimplementing. tal and regulatory affairs. generatingcapacity:"demand "We've moved to a system fo- response" providers, which cused on resources that pro- sign up customers willingPlease joinus;atending helpsyouconnect with otherspromoting better mental health. vide energy when they want in exchange for a paymentwww.namicentraloregon.org I namicentraloregonOgmail.com to." Not everyone agrees. Most

to have their air conditioners

or industrial machines turned

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F6 THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014

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Get One Bottle Of Wine i Enjoya dinner for two at our regular price andthe wine is on us.Bet aFREE bottle ofwine(a512Value) whenyou spend 524 or moreon dinner

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The 541 marketing package is designed to reach nearly everyone inCentral Oregon. The savvy advertisers in this unique promotion will saturate the marketplace with more than

TWO MILLIONREADERIMPRESSIONS ... that get results! Your business isimportant to usand we want it

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Your message designed and delivered SIX DIFFERENTWAYSfor one low price. 1. DIRECT MAIL a s lickstockcouponmagazine s e asonal inserts. All coupons wil be in full color andprint4. THE NICKEL Allcouponswilrun as aspecial section 6. BENDBULLET IN.COMAll couponswil scroll alongthe willbe directmailedtoan exclusivelistof30000 Bend-area ed on an electrobrite paper. Deliveredto approximately wrap in this free rackdistribution shopperwhichis distrib- bottom ofbendbulletin com'shomepage- accessiblevia households non-duplicatedby Bulletin subscribers. Lookfor it 29,000subscribers,70,000readers,on Nov.27th. uted throughoutCentral andEastern Oregonwith15,000 computer, tablet, and smartphone. Morethan onemilion to arriveinmail boxesonNovember 24thor 25th. copies, onNov.27th. pageviewsamonth! 3. THEREDMONDSPOKESMAN All couponswil be 2. THEBULlETINONTHANKSGIVING DAY Themost includedin aholiday"Gift Guide"for all subscribersof S. CENTRALOR EGONMARKETPLACE All couponswil our Redm ondweekly. Approximately4100copies,9,000 be delivered toapproximately 30,000householdsthroughout populareditionoftheholidayseason.Couponswil be reprinted onaspecial holiday"wrap"that containsfive readers, onNov.26th. CentralOregonthat arenon-Bulletin subscribers,onNov.25th. H ~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I

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ON PAGE 2: NYT CROSSWORD M The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 • •

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contact us:

hours:

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

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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202

Want to Buy or Rent

CASHfor wood dressers 8 dinette sets. 541-420-5640 208

Pets & Supplies The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit inf ormation may be subjected to fraud. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the O r egon State Attorney General's Office C o n sumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Classified telephone hours:

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208

208

212

241

246

Pets & Supplies

Pets 8 Supplies

Antiques 8 Collectibles

Bicycles & Accessories

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Aussie miniature, 1 blk & Huge sale Oct. 18-19, white male left, 1st shots, 8-4 to benefit CRAFT tails docked, wormed, cat rescue! Donations $300. 541-771-0956 of items needed, tax deductible. Also need Chihuahua, 10-wk. male, dep. cans/bottles for sweet disposition, shots cat spay/neuter proup to date, potty training. gram (ongoing). At big $250. 541-610-2083 barn, 8950 S. Hwy 97, Redmond, 2mi. N of Chihuahua pups, pure- Tumalo Rd. 419-7885. bred long hair, parents on 9!!e $3pp 54(-420-9474 Lab AKC, 3 blk m, OFA vef/vx/chip. $800. CH FT Free to approved ma- lines. 541-480-4835 ture home, 7-year-old spayed female rag doll Siamese indoor only, and no other P eople g iving p e t s pets. 541-408-4566. away are advised to be selective about the German Shepherds new owners. For the www.sherman-ranch.us protection of the aniQuality Germans. mal, a personal visit Io 541-281-6829 the home is recommended.

The Bulletin

Antique china hutch, $100 obo. 541-480-4296 Antiques wanted: tools, furniture, sports gear, early B/W photography, advertising, beer cans... 541-389-1578

Argus 300 slide projector Model 111 Series. also slides of Drake Park, local camping/hunting/fishing trips and Alaska - in 1950's-1960s. $75 obo. 541-419-6408

gervlngCentral Ckegen sincetglg

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LA Beach Cruiser Custom made, one of a kindno 2 alike! Excellent condition. Fun, fun, fun! $850. 541-749-8720 Medium full-suspension Solo Santa Cruz Mtn racing bike,good cond,must sell, $3000. 541-480-2652 242

Exercise Equipment Treadmill, Pro-Form XP550E, exlnt cond, $100. 541-408-2535

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial

advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12 ol'

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include price of

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or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

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ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202 - Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar 8 Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free Items 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture 8 Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212-Antiques& Collectibles 215- Coins 8 Stamps 240 - Crafts and Hobbies 241 -Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256 - Photography 257 - Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259 - Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263 - Tools

9 7 7 0 2

264- Snow Removal Equipment 265 - BuildingMaterials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants 8 Flowers 269 - Gardening Supplies 8 Equipment 270- Lost and Found GARAGE SALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308 - Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, RabbitsandSupplies 341 -Horses and Equipment 345-LivestockandEquipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358 - Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383- Produce andFood

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 Queensland Heelers www.bendbul!enn.com Standard & Mini, $150 245 & up. 541-280-1537 German Shorthair www.rightwayranch.wor Golf Equipment Pups - AKC. 1 fem, 3 dpress.com males. 541-306-9957 Scotty puppies, reserve Circa 1950 "Castleton now! Mom 8 dad on site, J une" C hina s e t . Serves 8 ... just in TURN THE PAGE 1st shots. 541-771-0717 Callawav X-12 The Bulletin time for the Holidays!! ServingCentral Oreyon sincelggg graphite, 3-(ob, $100. For More Ads Yorkie pups AKC, 2 girls, 541-419-8900. BIg Berthagraphite 2 boys, beautiful! Shots, The Bulletin • New, never fired fairway metals, 3-1 3, Adopt a rescued cat or potty training, health quar. Weatherby Van246 253 257 $40 each. kitten! Altered, vacci$1100. 541-777-77430 guardS2, synthetic Lady Callsway TV, Stereo & Video Musical Instruments nated, ID chip, tested, German Shorthair pureGuns, Hunting stock, cal 30-06.$550. 210 graphite, 5-lob, D-3-5 more! CRAFT, 65480 bred puppies, g reat 8 Fishing • New, never fired hunting dogs! 2 females metals, $100. DISH T V Ret a iler. 78th St, Bend, Sat/ Furniture & Appliances Howa,wood stock, cal Lady TaylorMade Sun 1-5. 3 8 9-8420left, ready to go 10/10. Starting ai Wanted: high-quality .300 Win Mag.$725 $450. 541-728-1004 Miscelas graphite, $19.99/month (for 12 www.craftcats.org. HO Scale Train Set. Must pass backhunting dog shock 7-SW, driver-7 wood, A1 Washers8 Dryers circa 1950 incl. tracks mos.) & High Speed collar. 541-408-0014 ground check. Please $100. $150 ea. Full war& transformer, locomoI nternet starting a t call 541.389.3694, (2) Sun Mountain ranty. Free Del. Also 247 tive, 13 cars & scenery. $14.95/month (where leave message. Speed Carts, wanted, used W/D's available.) SAVEI Ask SPINET PIANO $300. 541-419-8900 Sporting Goods $75 ea. 541-280-7355 About SAME DAY In- 1973 Fayett S Gable 541-382-6664 - Misc. Mahogany GlassChina stallation! CALL Now! made by Everett & Remington 11-87 Couch, black leather w/ Closet, 68nH x 39 nW x Sons, excellent conPolice 12ga with rifle Kayak, very fast, won 1-800-308-1563 2 recliners, like new. 16 nD, 3 d r awers, dition, recently sights, $700. Baikal Family Division of PPP. (PNDC) glass front d o ors, Call a Pro $400 obo. 541-408-0846 tuned. sounds great! Bounty Hunter 12 $200. 541-593-0312 REDUCE YOUR good shape. $425. Whether you need a $1000 ga, 20" double barG ENERATE SOM E 541-382-6773 CABLE BILL!* Get a 541-385-8367 rels with screw-in EXCITEllllENT in your fence fixed, hedges 282 286 whole-home Satellite chokes, $350. Plan a system installed at trimmed or a house Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend neighborhood! Caldwell Lead Sled Get your arage sale and don't NO COST and pro260 built, you'll find DFR rifle rest, orget to advertise in business ramming starting at Antiques, dive/exer gear Huge sale Oct.18-19, classified! Misc. Items SOLD! Ruger 10/22 professional help in 1 9.99/mo. FRE E '89 Mazda MPV 4x4, 8-4 to benefit CRAFT! with 3x9 scope, HD/DVR Upgrade to Are you in BIG trouble misc. Fri.-Sun. 11-5, no Please donate items, 541-385-5809. The Bulletin's "Call a SOLD! Like new Necky Esa ROWI N G new callers, SO CALL with the IRS? Stop early. 2349 NW Awbrey tax deductible, will Check out the Service Professional" All like new! kia 16' kayak with NOW pick up large amts. wage & bank levies, classifieds online 541-550-7189 rudder. Bulkheads Directory 1-800-871-2983. HUGE SALE! 2 days Help needed at sale, www.bendbuffesiILcom with an ad in liens & audits, unfiled water tight. Seat like 541-385-5809 (PNDC) Sat. & Sun., 8-4, no Ioo! 8950 S. Hwy 97, tax returns, payroll lsThe Bulletin's new. Hatches, deck Updated daily early sales. 65900 Redmond, 2mi. N of lines and grab loops TV STAND metal and sues, & resolve tax "Call A Service Cline Falls R o ad. Tumalo Rd. 419-7885. debt FAST. Seen on CHECK yOUR AO all in perfect condiglass, 44 nx23", $25. Over 40 years accuKing Bed and matProfessional" Sage Rodw/Tioga CNN. A B BB . C a ll tion. Orig i nally 541-388-9223 mulation of h o use- Where can you find a tress set,Sleep reeT, $225. Custom 1-800-989-1278. Directory $1450, asking $700 hold, sporting, photogComfort massager, TFO rodwith Red255 (PNDC) obo. P lease c a l l helping hand? includes linens, raphy, barn and shop ington reel, $200. 541-312-2435. Computers items.See my ad on From contractors to and electric blanket, Simms waders, Banquet tables, (3) men's Lg, worn once, Good cond. craigslist for s o me yard care, it's all here $800 obo T HE B ULLETIN r e - 57x30, on the first day it runs Women's figure skates, items in the sale. Call 541-516-8578 $200; ladies small, $30 ea. 541-389-7280 quires computer adin The Bulletin's Pump Organ, to make sure it is corsize 10, worn once, Bill 541-410-9018 for new in box, $175. vertisers with multiple rect. nSpellcheckn and $20. 541-771-8920 ¹11948 bullt in Simms boots,men's any questions "Call A Service What are you ad schedules or those NEED TO CANCEL 1870 by New human errors do oc13, used once, $100; 248 Professional" Directory selling multiple sysYOUR AD? cur. If this happens Io England Organ Co. ladies 9 new in box looking for? 286 The Bulletin Health & tems/ software, to disIT WORKS! your ad, please con$100.Simms wadSales Northeast Bend close the name of the You'll find it in Classifieds has an Beautiful carved tact us ASAP so that ing stick, new, $50. Beauty Items 288 "After Hours" Line business or the term cabinet. In 1878, it corrections and any Fishpond chest The Bulletin Classifieds Sales Southeast Bend "dealer" in their ads. Call 541-383-2371 took 2nd place in adjustments can be pack,$50. Lowest P r i ce s on Private party advertis** FREE ** 24 hrs. Io cancel Sydney, Australia. made to your ad. 541-382-6664 Health & Dental InSat. Sun., 8-4, 1 Was presented to a 541-385-5809 Garage Sale Kit Fri. your ad! surance. We have the ers are defined as 541-385-5809 mile east o f A l falfa minister after his The Bulletin Classified THE LAW AND LOGIC best rates from top those who sell one Place an ad in The Sofa 3-pce blue secon Horsell Rd. computer. service in the Civil Bulletin for your ga- Store OF ARMED S ELF companies! Call Now! Manure spreader (yard tional, heavy foam BIIyfng Diamonds 246 War. $600. rage sale and reDEFENSE - 7 p.m., 877-649-6195. 257 hay rake (yard cushions. Exc. cond. /Gofd for Cash 541-385%790 ceive a Garage Sale ar!), Guns, Hunting (PNDC) Oct. 23. Taught by a ar!), wooden garden $170. 541-389-1922 Musical Instruments Saxon's Fine Jewelers Kit FREE! lawyer an d p o lice & Fishing benches, iron garden Twin bed, head board 541-389-6655 251 trainer. $65. C lass gates, single t rees, mattress, c omforter The Bulletin reserves KIT INCLUDES: size limited. Sign up Hot Tubs & Spas neck yoke, box of in- $95. 541-388-9223 the right to publish all 200 rds factory 25acp, BUYING • 4 Garage Sale Signs at Double Tap Firerestored Lionel/American Flyer ads from The Bulletin $1 00. 200 rds 38 spl, • $2.00 Off Coupon To sulators, Hot Spring 4 person arms (541-977-0202). $100. 541-647-7950 trains, accessories. sleigh, wooden ironing Wingback chair, o ff newspaper onto The Use Toward Your Spa, Salt Water (water 541-408-2191. board, wooden apple white light blue stripes, Bulletin Internet webNext Ad feels great 8 n e ver 250 rds of .357 mag • 10 T!ps For "Garage ThompsonContender boxes, table & chairs, $75 541-610-6158 site. chemicals). Like ammo, $160. BUYING 8'i SE LLING Sale Success!" s chool d e sks, o l d istol w/2 barrels: 44 needs 541-647-7950 used only 3 times. 2009 Beautiful All gold jewelry, silver em Mag/Gen1 with new, doors, ol d w o oden The Bulletin The Bulletin Medical condition forces Lowrey and gold coins, bars, Bushnell scope & carry sale. 91 6-812-0176 cupboards, rockers, old recommends extra ' 300 rnds of factory Adventurer II Organ rounds, wedding sets, PICK UP YOUR kitchen chairs, wood l caution when purcase; & 22 LR match 215 .380 ammo, $190. GARAGE SALE KIT at cooking stove, newel with Bushnell scope & Just bought a new boat? Absolutely perfect class rings, sterling silchasing products or • 541-647-7950 1777 SW Chandler Coins & Stamps condition, not a ver, coin collect, vincarry case, $850. Sell your old one in the posts, ammo boxes, services from out of l tage watches, dental Ave., Bend, OR 97702 SavageMod. 116 .300 classifieds! Ask about our scratch on it, about wooden wheel barrow, l the area. Sending l 550 rnds o f f a ctory Super Seller rates! 4-feet wide, does gold. Bill Fl e ming, p icket f e nce, ir o n ' cash, checks, o r ' Private collector buying 9mm ammo, $200. Win Mag, stainless 541-382-9419. The Bulletin 541-385-5809 steel w/scope & case, everything! Includes headboard, w o oden l credit i n f ormation postagestamp albums 8 541-647-7950 sernng cenrref oregon since IQIB collections, world-wide $550. a nice bench, Ioo. icebox, antique buffet, may be subjected Io and U.S. 573-286-4343 253 CRYPT at Deschutes $650 obo. leather couch. Bend local pays CASH!! Mossberg300A 12Ga l FRAUD. For more TV, Stereo & Video Memorial G a rden (local, cell phone). with 2 barrels: one 22" 541-385-5685 Garage Sale - Rain or for all firearms & information about an s Meadow Pond space modified; & one Shine! Sat. & Sun., ammo. 541-526-0617 292 advertiser, you may l 4D4 - dbl depth lawn 240 181/2", $250. DirectTV 2 Year Sav- Back to School SALE! 10/11-12, 9am-3pm. l call t h e Ore g on I Background check ings Event! Over 140 crypt, full grave for 2. Sales Other Areas ' State Glassware, silverware, Crafts & Hobbies Bird hunting in Condon, 25% 35% OFF Atto r ney ' required. Please call channels only $29.99 all music equipment. B uyer w il l ne e d cookware, inflatable matOR - 2014. Also big 541.389.3694, Iv msg. a month. O n l y Di- Bend Pawn & Trading Co. granite 8 bronze dbl tress, wheelchair, freezer, Large 2-Family Sale! l General's O f fi ce game hunting access Consumer Protec- • AGATE HUNTERS recTV gives you 2 61420 S. Hwy 97, Bend interment m a r k er cabinets, men's western Furniture, lamps, baby in 2015. 541-384-5381 h o t line at I penshers • Saws plus interment costs. boots 8 belts, tools, air items, household 8 misc. tion Wanted: Collector seeks YEARS of s a vings 541417-5099 • • s • $1500. For more info compressor, much more! Fri-Sat-Sun, 10am-3pm, i 1-877-877-9392. CASH!! high quality fishing items and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call Harp- $1500 Lyon8 c all K e llie A l l e n Cash only; no earlybirds. 17001 Elsinore (corner of Repair & Supplies For Guns, Ammo 8 8 upscale bamboo fly l TheBulletin l 62675 Stenkamp Rd., Stellar Dr. off Springriver I Reloading Supplies. rods. Call 541-678-5753, 1-800-259-5140. Healv Troubadour III 541-382-5592 or sening centraloregon since fggs off Alfalfa Rd. 541-408-6900. or 503-351-2746 541-554-3157 Rd, SW of Sunriver). (PNDC) seller, 207-582-0732

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

G2 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014•THE BULLETIN

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109Sized up 113 "Rebel Without a Cause" actor 116Fine fabric 119120"Middlemarch n author 121Early 124Sweet potato 12$ Tie a quick knot? 126Something most people don't want two of 127Small, as a garage 128Words for entering a united state 129Unitsof force 130131L.P.G.A. star Ochoa 132 X

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PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEINENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday... . . . . . . . ... . Noon Mon. Wednesday.. . . . . . . ... Noon Tues. Thursday.. . . . . . . . . ... Noon Wed. Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate .. ... 11:00am Fri. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . ... 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500in total merchandise

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place 8photo in your private party sd for only $15.00per week.

OVER '500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1 .50

Garage Sale Speclal

4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any oui-of-area ads. The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since 1903 reserves the right io reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reservesthe right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adsrunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 260

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Hay, Grain & Feed

Domestic & In-Home Positions

DID YOU KNOW 7 IN FOUND gps Unit, hand WHEN BUYING 10 Americans or 158 held, near Waldo lake, million U.S. A dults FIREWOOD... sund. oct 5, call to ID. r ead content f r om Susie 5413503748 To avoid fraud, n ewspaper m e d ia The Bulletin FOUND GPS unit,hand each week? Discover recommends payheld, near Waldo lake, the Power of the Pament for Firewood Shopsmith Sun., Oct 5, call to ID. cific Northwest Newsonly upon delivery with bandsaw, Susie 541-350-3748 paper Advertising. For excellent condition. and inspection. a free brochure call • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Lost 2 fly reels on CenCustomized extras. 916-288-6011 or 4' x 4' x 8' tury Drive, returning from Retired shop email • Receipts should Crane Prairie 10/2. Reteacher; cecelia@cnpa.com include name, ward! 541-678-5753 don't need anymore! (PNDC) phone, price and Pictures available. LOST: Military ID. kind of wood 3400. How to avoid scam CASH REWARD! purchased. Call 541-598-6466 and fraud attempts 503-348-1846 • Firewood ads v'Be aware of internaMUST include tional fraud. Deal lospecies & cost per 266 cally whenever poscord to better serve Building Materials REMEMBER: If you sible. our customers. have lost an animal, P Watch for buyers don't forget to check who offer more than 4 Brand new Milgard The Bulletin The Humane Society your asking price and single hung vinyl clad Sevine Central Caeeon sinceSale windows. 4'x5', retail Bend who ask to have $259/ea, $500 for all 541-382-3537 money wired or Aii Year Dependable 4. 541-419-8249 Redmond handed back to them. Firewood: Seasoned; 541-923-0882 Fake cashier checks Lodgepole, split, del, Bend Habitat Madras and money orders B end, 1 f o r $ 1 95 RESTORE 541-475-6889 are common. or 2 for $365. Call for Building Supply Resale multiword discounts! sv'Nevergive out perPrineville Quality at LOW 541-447-7178 541-420-3484. sonal financial inforPRICES or Craft Cats mation. 740 NE 1st 541-389-8420. YTrust your instincts Pine & juniper Split 541-312-6709 and be wary of Open to the public. someone using an PROMPT DELIVERY Need to ger an ad escrow service or 542-389-9663 agent to pick up your in ASAP? Natural gas Ruud merchandise. tankless water 269 The Bulletin heater, brand new! Fax it ts 541-322-72$3 Gardening Supplie servrne central oregon sincersos 199 BTU, $1600. • & E q uipment The Bulletin Classifieds Reduce Your Past Tax In Sunriver area. Bill by as much as 75 530-938-3003 BarkTurfSoil.com Percent. Stop Levies, Liens and Wage Garnishments. Call The PROMPT DELIVERY New Trex Select 2x6'8 Tax DR Now to see if Full 542-389-9663 20' Bundle -$1400. Qualify you 541-706-1331 1-800-791-2099. (PNDC) Fornewspaper delivery, call the Want to impress the The Bulletin Offers Circulation Dept. at relatives? Remodel FreePrivate Party Ads 541-385-5800 your home with the • 3 lines - 3 days To place an ad, call • Private Party Only help of a professional 541-385-5809 325 • Total of items adveror email from The Bulletin's Hay, Grain & Feed cleeeitied@bendbulletin.com tised must equal $200 "Call A Service or Less 1st Quality mixed grass Professional" Directory The Bulletin hay, no rain, barn stored, FOR DETAILS or to Servina CeneatCveaensince sate PLACE AN AD, $250/ton. Call $41-30$-$609 Call 541-549-3831 266 Fax 541-385-5802 INSTANT GREEN Patterson Ranch, Sisters Heating & Stoves McPheeters Turf Wanted- paying cash Lawn Fertilizer NOTICE TO Garage Sales for Hi-fi audio & stuADVERTISER dio equip. Mclntosh, Garage Sales Since September 29, JBL, Maranrz, Dy5ariD89-9663 1991, advertising for naco, Heathkit, SanGarage Sales sui, Carver, NAD, etc. used woodsroves has been limited to mod- Newton CE5.2 cordless Call 541-261-1808 Find them els which have been electric mower, exc cond, certified by the Or- $100. 541-408-2535 in Wood framed mirror egon Department of 40 ex37n $20. Prompt Delivery The Bulletin Environmental Qual541-388-9223 Rock, Sand & Gravel ity (DEQ) and the fed- Multiple Classifieds Colors, Sizes eral E n v ironmental Instant Landscaping Co. 263 Protection A g e ncy 541-385-5809 541-389-9663 Tools (EPA) as having met smoke emission stan- Troy-Bilt Pony rototiller, Premium orchard grass, C ommercial Delt a dards. A cer t ifiedelectric start, exclnt cond, barn stored no rain, Unifence table saw, w oodstove may b e $500. 541-312-2448 1st cutting $225, 2nd e xtended ben c h , identified by its certifi$250, delivery avail. 270 router, new lift, com- cation label, which is Call 541-420-9158 or plere grip m aster. permanently attached • Lo s t & Found 541-948-7010. Many extras. $1500. ro the stove. The Bul541-923-6427 letin will not know- Found Bull Terrier mix Quality Orchard/Mixed ingly accept advertis- brindle wit h w h i te Grass hay, between Delta drill press ing for the sale of markings, at Gordy'8 Bend 8 Redmond. $45. uncertified Truck Stop. La Pine $230/ton, small bales. 541-389-4079 woodstoves. 541-948-0097 Deliv. avail.541-280-7781 •

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 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

T herapeutic Fos t e r Parents are urgently needed for youth in your community! Work from home part-time and get reimbursed u p ro $ 1 800 p e r month for each youth in your care (max 2). Contact us for more information! 1-888-MSOREGON WWW. MAPLE-

(' ' f~ Can be found on these pages: EMPLOYMENT

410- Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking ior Employment 470- Domestic I! In-HomePositions 476- EmploymentOpportunities 486- IndependentPositions

FINANCEAND BUSINESS

507- Real EstateContracts 514- Insurance 528- Loans andMorigages 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573- BusinessOpportunities

STAROR.ORG

21st Annual Christmas Valley Community Church

476

Employment Opportunities CAUTION: Ads published in

"Employment

op-

Fall Festival R Auction Saturday, October 18, 2014

(Located one half mile east of Christmas Valle, Ore on) poifunifies" include employee and inde8AM Farm Ground Cogee pendent positions. Ads for p o sitions 9 AM Silent Auction (Ends at 11:30) GarageSale, Country Store,Pie d CoIee that require a fee or 341 upfront investment 10 AM: Dave'sDeals, FoodBooths, IceCream, d" Children's Games Horses & Equipment must be stated. With any independentjob 11AM: BBQBee for Chicken Dinner opportunity, please Horseshoeing i nvestigate tho r Tools oughly. Use extra 12 Noon LIVE Auction Begins With JHM 110-Ib certifier caution when apanvil, anvil stand plying for jobs onDennis Turmon, Auctioneer w/vise, all GE hand line and never protools, hoof stand & vide personal inforFREE concert featuring Graber, Souter & Rupp following the auction forge tools, all in mation to any source new condition, you may not have $1600 researched and or part trade for deemed to be repugenerator. table. Use extreme 541-430-4449 c aution when r e s ponding to A N Y online employment Below is a partial list of items offered at auction ad from our-of-state. Horse stalls, pasture & We you call arena. Owner care. the suggest ANTIQUE CARS, TRACTORS 8E ENGINES State of Oregon F amily ranch S W Consumer H otline (See website for details or call Tim 541-419-8125) Redmond. $150/mo. at 1-503-378-4320 541-207-2693. 1924 Ford Model T Roadster Runabout Convertible ' D-2 5J Cat ' For Equal Opportunity Laws contact 7.5 HP International Hit & Miss Engine ' JD Model 40 Tractor ' JD Oregon Bureau of Hit & Miss Engine ' JD X Tractor ' JD 'D' Tractor Unstyled ' JD Labor & I n dustry, 'D' Tractor Styled ' JD 'G' Tractor' JD Tractor w/ JD300 Loader ' Civil Rights Division, 971-673- 0764. AY MacDonald ¹I Water Pump Silverado 2001 5th The Bulletin Servine Central Oregonsince saet wheel 3-horse trailer 541-385-5809 29'xs', deluxe showman/semi living quarters, lots of ex- Add your web address rras. Beautiful condito your ad and readtion. 621,900.OBO ers onThe Buiietin's 541-420-3277 web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be Advertise your car! able to click through Add A Picture! automatically to your Reach thousands of readers! website. Call 544 -385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

~ e a

421

Schools & Training HTR Truck School

REDMOND CAMPUS Our Grads Get Jobs< I-668%36-2235 WWW.DTR.EDU

S UBARU.

Auto - Sales Sales professional ro Join Central Oregon's l a r gest new ca r d e a ler Subaru of B e n d. Offering 401k, profit sharing, m e d ical plan, split shifts and paid vacation. Experience or will train. 90 day $1500 guara ntee. Dress f o r success. P l e ase apply at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. See Bob or Devon.

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES Wood Washing Machine ' Horse Drawn Buggy ' Hog Oiler ' Horse Drawn Hand Plow ' Manure Spreader ' Wooden Boxes ' Barn Lanterns ' Trunks ' Cross Cut Saws ' Wooden Wagon Wheels ' Implement Wheels ' Planet Jr Planter ' Hay Chopper ' Trolley ' Children's Lone Ranger Bouncing Ride-on Horse

HOUSEHOLD & MISCELLANEOUS Quilts ' Tables ' Enamelware ' Several Chairs ' Semi Load 3rd Cutting Alfalfa ' Black Camelback Trunk ' Barristers Bookcase ' Oak Library Table ' Antique School Desks ' Vintage Vanity

And Much More!! This is a partial list. Updated auction items and pictures added daily on website, or call for auction list. www.christmasvalleycommunitychurch.com

For more information call Andrea, 541-829-1159 or Janette, 541-420-2859.

All proceeds go to the mission field. No outside booths. Cash or bankable checks day of sale please. Donations joyfully accepted.


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

B R I E F

B A N T U

S R I S Q T I N T U I A S E A H E P E R L L T I L T M E R T Z MM I A I R D E T E S T A B SWA L E P R E L L A A I N F C S O B A D I A H Z I N R M A R M E S S P S H A N T E S T 0 N A C H 0 S A I L I MP S A L M I N E O E L I 0 T A H E LO P E C H D Y N E S H I

U R S I

E N Y A OD F SE S T E LE A N C N G E T U D NA Y R AW P H A A I L T Z E BA E A D I N NG

T 0 S S A W A Y

I P P N C E A B C S A T N U P L E R I E L P R E R S E N T S BO O O U N D O N I O T S J S B U A S T I S T O F T I O N E C L O R E

P A S N S O E P L S D S O O A K

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

AVON - Earn extra inEquipment Fueler come with a new ca& Mechanic reer! Sell from home, w ork, o n line. $ 1 5 Full time position to s upport jo b si t e startup. For information, call: equipment by fueling and s ervicing 877-751-0285 machinery. T hree (PNDC) plus years experience preferred. HS Experienced Chef diploma or GED req. for mid to upscale din- Must have CDL liing. Call or text to cense, HazMat and 541-915-8851 tanker endorsement. Top wages in Central Oregon p lus USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI benefits. E-mail resume to Door-to-door selling with safety@taylornw.com fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

476

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014 G3 476

N E S T S S L A G S Y S T

INC., a leading distributor in agricultural irrigation products in the Pacific Northwest, is seeking a highly motivated individual to lead our team in Kennewick, WA. Candidate must have a strong background in m anagement a n d sales. Pref e rred strong agr i culture background. For more inf o rmation; www.irrigatordistributors.com S end resume to mwbwish ©qwestoffice.net EOE

General

JeffersonCoun iob 0 o r t unities

Early Learning HUB Liaison — Public Health Dept.$18.46 to $25.45 DOQ First Review October 13th, 2014 For complete job description and application form go to www.co.'efferson.or.us click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741.

FRAUD.

more informa- I I For tion about an adver- • / tiser, you may call / the Oregon State f Attorney General'sf <© suaaau s Office C o n s umer s I Protection hotline atI Sales Sales professional to I 1-877-877-9392. I Join Central Employment Opportunities

Parks/Cemetery/ Facilities Maintenance Hforker l Public Works Salary: $3,076 - S3,781 Non-Exempt, Represented

Performs a variety of unskilled, semi-skilled and skilled tasks related to area of assignment within public works including: facilities, cemetery, and parks.

Mandator Re uirements:

High school graduation, or GED equivalent, plus one (1) year experience and training which has provided specific knowledge in the area assigned; or any equivalent combination JeffersonCounty is an of e x p erience a n d tra i ning wh i c h Equal Employment OpportunityEmployer demonstrates the ability to perform the above described duties. Possession of, or ability to NEWSPAPER obtain, a valid Oregon drivers' license within 30 days of hire. Possession of, or must obtain within 6 months of hire, an Oregon CDL license of t h e r e quired classification to operate Public Works Department vehicles; The Bulletin is looking for a resourceful and en- and a safe driving record. thusiastic reporter with broad sports interests to join a staff that covers the wide range of com- Desirable Re uirernent: petitive and recreational activities for which our Experience providing facility maintenance services for public or commercial buildings; region is famous. background/experience in irrigation installaWe are seeking a reporter who can cover ev- tion and design; woodworking experience; light erything from traditional sports to the offbeat and heavy equipment operation; experience and extreme, with particular emphasis on com- using casket lowering equipment; munity (participation) sports and preps. NecesHOW TO APPLY sary skills include feature writing, event coverRequest application packet from age, and the ability to work well on deadline. A college degree is required. Reporting experiDeAnne Wakefield, ence, polished writing skills and a track record CityofRedmond Human of accuracy and reliability are a must. Many of Resources Department, the duties of this position require evening and via email onlyweekend availability. deanne.wakefield © ci.redmond.or.us Complete application packets Also important is the ability to conceptualize the must be submitted by multimedia components that might complement 5pm, Monday,October 27,2014. stories, including video, audio and slide show elements. Experience using social media sites, including Facebook and Twitter, is preferred. Home Delivery Advisor Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking The Bulletin is an independent, family-owned The newspaper in Bend, a vibrant city of 80,000 sur- a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time position and consists of managing an adult rounded bysnow-capped mountains and home force to ensure our customers receive to unlimited outdoor recreation. The Bulletin is a carrier service. Must be able to create and drug-free workplace and an equal-opportunity superior strategic plans to meet department employer. Pre-employment drug screening is perform objectives such as increasing market share required prior to hiring. and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office To apply, please email cover letter, resume and in their assigned territory with minimal and writing samples to: supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary s ortsre orter@bendbulletin.com with company vehicle provided. Strong customer service skills and management skills No phone inquiries please. are necessary. Computer experience is required. You must pass a drug screening and be able to be insured by company to drive vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we b elieve i n p r o moting f ro m w i thin, s o Serving Central Oregon since 1903 advancement within company is available to the right person. If you enjoy dealing with General people from diverse backgrounds and you are The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Saturenergetic, have great organizational skills and day night shift and other shifts as needed. We interpersonal communication skills, please currently have openings all nights of the week. send your resume to: Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts The Bulletin start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and c/o Kurt Muller end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. AllpoPO Box 6020 sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. Bend, OR 97708-6020 Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a or e-mail resume to: minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts kmuffercbbendbuUetin.com are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of No phone calls, please. loading inserting machines or stitcher, stackThe Bulletin is a drug-free workplace. EOE ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup Pre-employmentdrug screen required. and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid General vacation and sick time. Drug test is required Jefferson Count Job0 ortunities prior to employment.

Community Sports/ Preps Reporter

The Bulletin

Please submit a completed application attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email (keldred@bendbulletin.com). No phone calls please. Only completed applications will be considered for this position. No resumes will be accepted. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.

The Bulletin

ServinyCentral Oregon since 19IB

pp

. 0 0

528

632

Loans & Mortgages

AptiMultiplex General

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

CHECKYOUR AD

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

(PNDC) D E 'I -877-877-9392. caution when purM chasing products or I BANK TURNED YOU O I services from out of ' DOWN? Private party Senior Apartmentwill loan on real esarea. Sending Independent Living N f the c ash, checks, o r f tate equity. Credit, no ALL-INCLUSIVE good equity / credit i n formation with 3 meals daily / problem, ~ may be subjected to ~ is all you need. Call Month-to-month lease,

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Bilingual Crime Victims' Advocate$2,043.56to $2,430.09 Per Month -DOQ First Review October 17th, 2014 For complete job description and application form go to www.co.'efferson.or.us click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. JeffersonCountyisan Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

J

I W~~

STORE MANAGER WISH NORTHWEST

Oregon's l a r gest LThe Bulle~g new ca r de a ler Subaru of B e nd. Have an item to Offering 401k, profit sharing, me d ical sell quick? plan, split shifts and If it's under paid vacation. Experience or will train. '500 you can place it in 90 day $1500 guarThe Bulletin a ntee. Dress f o r success. P l e ase Classifieds for: apply at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. See '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Bob or Devon. '16 -3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) Look at: The Bulletin Classified Healthcare Specialist Bendhomes.com 541-385-5809 Lincare, leading na- for Complete Listings of Looking for your next tional res p iratoryArea Real Estate for Sale employee? c ompany seek s Place a Bulletin help DID YO U KNO W Healthcare Specialist. Service Technician wanted ad today and Newspaper-generDis- Terminix, a growing reach over 60,000 a ted content is s o Responsibilities: ease m a nagement readers each week. valuable it's taken and pest control comprograms, cl i nical Your classified ad repeated, condensed, evaluations, e q u lp- pany is hiring! Comwill also appear on broadcast, tweeted, ment set up and edu- petitive pay, medical bendbulletin.com discussed, p o sted, cation. Be the Dr.'s & r etirement prowhich currently copied, edited, and gram. Must have: in the home set- clean driving record; receives over 1.5 emailed c o u ntless eyes million page views times throughout the ting. RN, LPN, RRT, ability to pass drug licensed as ap- test; every month at day by others? Dis- CRT ba c kground plicable. Great perno extra cost. cover the Power of check and state lisonalities with strong Bulletin Classifieds Newspaper Advertis- work ethic needed. censing exams. Will Get Results! ing in SIX STATES train right candidate. s a lary, Complete an appliCall 385-5809 with just one phone Competitive or place call. For free Pacific benefits and career cation at 4 0 SE Dru g -free B ridgeford your ad on-line at Northwest Newspa- paths. Bl v d . , EOE. bendbulletin.com Bend. 541-382-8252. per Association Net- workplace. Fax resumes to work brochures call 916-941-9075 916-288-6011 or or email to email Public Works Idepalma@lincare.com

cecelia©cnpa.com (PNDC)

Rmjjjc@

Employment Opportunities

Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200.

check it out! Call 541-460-5323

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 634 Search the area's most AptiMultiplex NE Bend comprehensive listing of classified advertising... Call for Specials! real estate to automotive, Limited numbers avail. merchandise to sporting 1, 2 & 3 bdrms goods. Bulletin Classifieds w/d hookups, appear every day in the patios or decks. print or on line. Mountain Glen Call 541-385-5809 541-383-9313 www.bendbuffetin.com Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

'- jj Ãaie9m ~o ® )h

713

656

We suggest you con- Legal RV space with sult your attorney or Canyon views between call CON S UMER Redmond & Terrebonne. HOTLINE, $300/mo., incl water & 1-503-378-4320,

paper media reach a

Open 12-3 61060 Ruby Peak Ln. Green Features

sewer. 541-419-1917 693

In Hidden Hills RobDavis, Broker 541-280-9589

Office/Retail Space for Rent

HUGE Audience, they Theearnereroup.com also reach an EN- Single office for rent GAGED AUDIENCE. 120 sq. ft. west side i~i Discover the Power of ground level with lots < j ~ Newspaper Advertis- of convenient parking, ing in six states - AK, c omes with use o f ID, MT, OR, UT, WA. onference ro o m , Open 12-3 For a free rate bro- c room and copy chure call break 61263 Morning 916-288-6011 or machine. Sharing ofPl. fice with architect and GreatTide email Family Home interior designer. $550 cecelia©cnpa.com As Holidays Near mo. 541-588-0917 (PNDC) ianis Grout,Broker 541-948-0140 NEWSPAPER

Part-time Prep Sports Assistant

TheearnerGroup.com

Q CEIjjH

The Bulletin is seeking a sports-minded journalist to join our sports staff as a part-time preps assistant. Duties include taking phone and email • H o mes for Sale information from sources and generating concise accounts of local high school sports events. Move in by Halloween! Hours vary; must be available to work weekFSBO, Quick Escrow nights and Saturdays. Interpersonal skills and Quality, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, professional-level writing ability are essential, as 1400 sq ft. home, are a sports background and a working knowl- $205K. Serious buyers call 541-279-8783 edge of traditional high school sports.

The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace and an equal opportunity employer. Pre-employment drug screen required.

To apply, please emailresume and any relevant writing samples to: s ortsassistant@bendbuffetin.com No phone inquiries please.

The Bulletin

5erv/ng Central Oregon since 1903

General

Jefferson Coun Job 0

or t u nities

TO ESTABLISH A HIRELIST Corrections Officer$2,934.00to $3,605.00 a month DOQ Closes October 20th, 2014

For complete job description and application form go to www.co.'efferson.or.us click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. JeffersonCountyis an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

Central Oregon Community College has openings li s te d bel o w . Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Research Specialist Responsible for data extraction, College surveys and reporting. General office duties, budgeting, and office documentation. Associates + 2-yrsexp. $2,740-$3,261/mo. Closes Oct 12.

NOTICE

All real estate advertised here in is subject to th e F ederal Fair Housing A c t, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available

on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

• Redmond Homes

e

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

~TEs o

DESCHUTESCOUNTY

QoP o

LOCAL MONEY:Webuy Real Estate Wanted Houses for Rent secured trust deeds & SW Bend note,some hard money • WE BUY HOMES• loans. Call Pat Kellev Any condition541-382-3099 ext.13. 3 bedroom 2 bath, dbl Close in 7 days. garage, 1450 sq ft, natual Scott L. Williams Real 573 gas. $1350/mo.; $1500 Estate - 800-545-6431 Business Opportunities security dep. 1473 SW Wheeler. 541-815-4185 WARNING The Bulletin • O p en Houses 663 recommends that you i nvestigate eve r y Houses for Rent phase of investment Open 12-3 Madras opportunities, espe20227 Murphy Rd. c ially t h ose f r o m3 bdrm/1/2 bath home in Remodeled in 2011 out-of-state or offered country about 3 mi. from Golf Course View by a p erson doing Madras on 1 acre. Avail. Jim Tennant, business out of a lo- 11/1. $1000 mo, 1st/last. Broker cal motel or hotel. In- 541-815-9253 541-610-7157 vestment o f f erings TheearnerGroup.com must be r e gistered 675 with the Oregon DeRV Parking partment of Finance.

8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. DID YOU KNOW that not only does news-

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616 - Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for RentNEBend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660- Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662- Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

The Bulletin servingcentrv oregon since l%8

f c

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST

I, Adult Brief Intervention Program Case Manager (2014-00100). Fulltime position. Deadline:WEDNESDAY , 10/15/14. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALISTI, Care COOrdinatOr (2014-00103j. FUIItime position. Deadline: THURSDAY, 10/23/14. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I,

Homeless Outreach (201 4-001 07). Full-time position. Deadline:MONDAY, 10/20/14. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II,

Residential Specialist (2014-00094). Full-time position. Deadline Extended: OPEN UNTIL FILLED.

COMMUNITY JUSTICE SPECIALIST I (2014-00102). Full-time position.Bona fide occupational qualification requires female candidates only. Deadline: THURSDAY,10/16/14. PEER SUPPORT SPECIALIST (2014 001 08j. TWO Part-time POSitiOnS available. Deadline:MONDAY,10/20/14. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE I OR II (PHNII) (2014-00040). Will COnSider full or Part-time equiValent, tWO POSitiOnS

available. Deadline:OPEIIIUNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER

(2014-00001). Will COnSider full or Part-time equiValent, tWO POSitiOnS

available. Deadline:OPENIINTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIST(201400101). Full-time position. Deadline:This recruitment is open until Slled. Applications will be reviewed weekly beginning on Monday, September 29, 2014. PUBLICSAFETY SYSTEMS SPECIALIST (9-1-1) (2014-00104). Full-time position. Deadline:SUNDAY,10/19/14. PUBLIC WORKS CUSTOMER SERVICE CLERK (201 4-001 06). Temporary, part-time position. Deadline:SUNDAY,

ionsn4. QUALITY IMPROVEMENT SPECIALIST

(2014-00099). Two full-time positions. Deadline:SUNDAY,10/12/14. TELECOMMUNICATOR I(201400105). Multiple positions available. Deadline: This recruitment will run continuously over several months. Applications will be reviewed for competency at regular intervals beginning with the Ijrst review on Monday, October 13, 2014.

Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbuUetin.com

Recreational Homes Senior SystemsAdministrator, Account & Team Support Specialist & Property • Responsible for assisting and managing cross-team functions in the areas of technical Cabin adj. to F.S. Iand support and administration of COCC's server 8 mi. from Sisters, mtn i nfrastructure. Associates + 3 - y r s e x p . view, horse corral, $58,000/yr. Closes Oct 27. 1/7th share $49,500. 541-928-6549 or Custodian 503-260-9166 Responsible for cleaning assigned College buildings. Assist in the security of campus buildings. 40hr/wk $1,955-$2,325/mo. Closes Manufactured/ Oct 19. Mobile Homes Part-Time Instructor Positions Looking for talented individuals to teach New Dream Special 3 bdrm, 2 bath part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our $50,900 finished employment Web site at https://jobs.cocc.edu. on your site. Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU = 1 J and M Homes class credit), with additional perks.

I

541-548-5511

DESCHUTESCOUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONS ONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISITOUR WEBSITE AT WWW.

deschutes.org/jods.All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed andapplications haVe been reVieWed. NOtifiCatiOnS to

candidates are sent via email only. If you need aSSiSt anCe, PleaSe COntaCt

the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701, (541 j 617-4722. DeSChuteS COunty enCOurageS qualified PerSOnS With diSabilitieS to PartiCiPate in itS PrOgramS and aCtiVitieS. To

request information in an alternate format, please call (541) 6174747, faX to (541) 3853202 or Send email to aCCeSSibility@deSChuteS.org. EOUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER

Women, minorities, and the disabled are encouraged to apply.


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

G4 SUNDAY OCTOBER 12 2014 •THE BULLETIN

• 8 i

I

I •

• •

I

881

882

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionally winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batterIes. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning seldom used; just add water and it's ready to go! $22,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174

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

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work,

P iAj ~ ii AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

860

: I.

880

Alfa See Ya 2006 36' Excellent condition, 1 owner, 350 Cat diesel, 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, icemaker, gas stove, oven, washer/dryer, non-smoker, 3 sildes, generator, invertor, leather interior, satellite, 7'4" ceiling. Clean!$75,000. 541-233-6520

870

llllotorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories

M 'vv i ' ~ v eL=t

=

00

882

Fifth Wheels

Harley Fat Boy 2002 14k orig. miles.. Excond. Vance& Motorcycles & Accessories cellent Hines exhaust, 5 spoke HD rims, wind 1985 Harley Davidson vest, 12" rise handle 1200C with S portster bars, detachable lugframe and '05 Harley gage rack w/back crate motor. Rat Rod rest, hwy pegs& many look, Screaming Eagle accents. Must tips, leather saddlebags, chrome see to appreciate! e xtras. S a crifice a t $10,500. In CRRarea $4000. Call Bill Logsdon, call 530-957-1865 458-206-8446 (in Bend).

17.5' Seaswirl 2002 Wakeboard Boat I/O 4.3L Volvo Penta, tons of extras, low hrs. Full wakeboard tower, light bars, Polk audio speakers throughout, completely wired for amps/subwoofers, underwater lights, fish finder, 2 batteries custom black paint job. $12,500 541415-2523

Allegro 32' 2007, like new, only 12,600 miles. Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 transmission, dual exhaust. Loaded! Auto-leveling system, 5kw gen, power mirrors w/defrost, 2 slide-outs with awnings, rear c a mera, trailer hitch, driyer door w/power window, cruise, exhaust brake, central vac, satellite sys. Asking $67,500. 503-781-8812

HDFatBo 1996

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

19' Pioneer ski boat, 1983, vm tandem trailer, V8.Fun & fast! $5800 obo. 541-815-0936.

2006 Bayliner 185 open bow. 2nd owner — low engine hrs. — fuel injected V6 — Radio & Tower. Great family boat Priced to sell. $11,590. 541-548-0345.

$15,000

Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master 5000 tow bar,

Chevy 454, heavy duty chassis, new batteries & tires, cab & roof A/C, tow hitch w /brake, 21k m i ., more! 541-280-3251

Ready to make memories! Top-selling Winnebago 31 J, original owners, nonsmokers, garaged, only 18,800 miles, auto-leveling jacks, (2) slides, upgraded queen bed, bunk beds, micro, (3) TVs, sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, very clean! Only $67,995! Extended warranty and/or financing avail to qualified buyers!541488-7179

$22,995.

Alpenlite 26 ft. 1987, new appliances, everything works, good shape. Includes queen bedding, micro, DVD, hitch, tripod. $4500. 541-977-5587

541-383-3503

KAWASAKI KLX125, 2003,

1998, 20,200 miles, exc. cond.,

$3,800.

541-548-2872.

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

If you or a loved one Meet singles right now! suffered a st r oke, No paid o perators, heart attack or died just real people like 541-548-5254 after using testoster- you. Browse greetone supplements you ings, exchange mes885 may be e ntitled to sages and connect Canopies & Campers monetary damages. live. Try it free. Call Call 6 6 6-520-3904! now: 8 77-955-5505. Canopy: short box p/up, (PNDC) (PNDC) 68x80 cab height tie-downs, $100 Redmond:

Ads published in "Wa tercraft" include: Kay ks, rafts and motor zed personal watercrafts. Fo 'boats" please se Yamaha V-Star, 250cc lass 870. 2011 motorcycle, new 541-365-5809 custom seat for rider, vinyl coating on tank, 2 helmets included. Gets 60mpg, and has 880 3,278 miles. Asking $4700, firm. Motorhomes Call Dan 541-550-0171

good condition. $1100. 541-593-8746

I'

The Bulletin

865

ATVs

H onda Bi g R e d UTV. Like new with just over 40 hours use. Includes winch, 5-foot snow blade, hard roof, half windshield. L i sts over $14,000; will sell for b est o ffe r ov e r $11,000. Call 541-575-4267

2007 Winnebago Outlook Class "C" 31', solar panel, Cat. heater, excellent condition, more extras. Asking $58K. Ph. 541-447-9268 Can be viewed at Western Recreation

(fop of hill)

870

Boats & Accessories

16' Driftboat Alumaweld Oars, anchor, engine mount, and trailer. $2950. 541-546-7144

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today! •

S S

S

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.

Motorhome+ Dinghy! overall length is 35' 2011 Georgetown 34' by $8500. has 2 slides, Arctic Forest River. 14,900 ml, 541-403-2465 2 slides, 5.5 KVA genpackage, A/C,table erator, In Motion satellite, & chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power auto leveling, 7-yr/50K mi ext'd warranty. Immacuawning, in excellent late, always garaged. condition! More pix 2007 Jeep Wrangler, 47K at bendbulletin.com mi, exlnt cond, tow ready. $25,500 Both for $83,000541-419-3301 or motorhome only, Heartland P rowler $71,000.541-420-5139 2012, 29 PRKS, 33', like new, 2 slides-livi ng area & l a r ge closet, 15' power awning, power hitch & s tabilizers, 18 g a l . water heater, full size MONTANA 3585 2008, Providence 2005 queen bed, l a rge exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Fully loaded, 35,000 shower, porcelain sink Arctic insulation, all & toilet. miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, $25,000 or make offer. options - reduced by 541-999-2571 $3500 to $31,500. 3 slides, side-by-side 541-420-3250 refrigerator with ice Jayco 1999 10'tent maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In camper, surge brakes, bearing buddies, gd motion satellite. condition, $2500 obo. $95,000 541-480-20'I 9

541-280-0570

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit

PREGNANT? CON S IDERING ADOP TION? Call us first.

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Living exp e nses, CENTRAL OREGON housing, medical, and SERVINGSlnce continued support af Reeldentlal &2003 Ccmmerclal terwards. Ch o o se a doptive family o f Sprlnkler Blow-Out your choice. Call 24/7. Sprinkler Repair 855-970-2106 (PNDC)

Columbia 400,

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

541-548-5254

541-548-5254

I

THURS - SUN 12PM - 4PM

Redmond:

I I

• Fall Clean Up • Weekly Mowing NOTICE: Oregon state $150,000 law requires anyone & Edging (located @ Bend) who con t racts for • Bi-Monthly& Monthly 541-288-3333 construction work to Maintenance be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An LANDSCAPING active license • Landscape means the contractor Construction is bonded & insured. Verify the contractor's • Water Feature 1/3 interest in wellCCB l i c ense at InstallationiMaint. equipped IFR Beech Bo- www.hirealicensednanza A36, new 10-550/ contractor.com • Pavers prop, located KBDN. or call 503-378-4621. • Renovations $65,000. 541-419-9510 The Bulletin recomwww.N4972M.com mends checking with • Irrlgations the CCB prior to conInstallation tracting with anyone. Some other trades also req u ire addi- Senior Discounts tional licenses and Bonded &Insured certifications. Financing available.

541%15%45$

TEAM DELAY

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in

NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise t o p e r form Landscape Construction which includes: Will Haul Away p lanting, deck s , fences, arbors, FREEg water-features, and inFor Salvagem' stallation, repair of irrigation systems to be Any Leeetlon l icensed w it h th e .:6 Removal Landscape ContracAleo Cleanups tors Board. This 4-digit 8& Cleanouteniw ', number is to be included in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers compensaHandyman tion for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 use our website: I DO THAT! or www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status before contracting with the business. Persons doing lan d scape maintenance do not r equire an LC B l i Handyman/Remodeling cense. Residential/Commercial Painting/Wall Covering SmallJobs to

Bend.Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007

I,,

1974 BeHanca 1730A

IRh

2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always

hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K. In Madras, call 541-475-6302 3300 sq.ft. Hangar Prineville Airport 60'wide by 55' deep with 16' bi-fold door. Upgrades include, T-6 lighting, skylights, windows, 14' side RV door, infra-red heating, and bathroom, $155,000, Call Bill 541-480-7930

Enrire RoomRemodels Garage OrganiTnrion Home Inspectlon Repairs Quality, Honest Work ccsnerg73 Bovdednnmmd

LandscapingNard Care

hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.766.5546

Zuoez gaalkp Za~<0a e/,. Managing Central Oregon Landscapes Since 2006

Fall Clean Up

Save money. Learn Don't track it in all WInter •Leaves to fly or build hours with your own air•Cones • Needles c raft. 1966 A e r o • Debris Hauling Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 916

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Improve Plant Health

Peterbilt 359 p o table water t ruck, 1 9 90, Weekly, Monthly & 3200 gal. tank, 5hp One Time Service

$8500.

541-403-2465.

MARTIN JAMES

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

541-815-2888 Good classified adstell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view -not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them insomeway. This

Senior Discounts

advertising tip brought tc you by

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

The Bulletin ServlngCentral O~n

I I SAT. 8E SUN.

• I

Homes Starting Mld-$200s

Ql

EDIE DELAY

' 3 b e d room, 3 b a t h townhome ' 2436 SF • 2 master suites "Jacuzzi tub ' Oak floors " Warm maple cabinetry" Vaulted ceilings • Great room + OAice a bonus ' Gated, private, peaceful, exquisite golf course views ' Large entertainment deck ' Borders Deschutes rlational Forest a the Deschutes River

HOSted 6 LiSted byr

THUR - SUN 12PM - 4PM

541-420-3400 R 8

since 19te

I •e

Homes starting in the Iow

$200,000s. Brand new homes m Bend with the quality

60552 Elkai Woods Dr. Directions: T o ward M I . Bachelor on Century Dr. past Tetherow. Left at Widgi Creek sign, stay right pasr driving range,through open gates on left.

$4SS,OOO

MARA STEIN Principal Broker

541-420-2$50 R E A L T 0

CCB¹193960

Repaint Specialist!

$$$ Save $$$

SEMI-DRY VAN

Call 541.337-6149

Compost Use Less Water

53' long x102" wide, good tires, no dings,

Askabout onr MLL SPECTALT

European Professional Painter

Applications

pump, 4-3" h oses, camlocks, $ 2 5,000.

• Interior and Exterior • Family-Owned • Residential & Commercial • 40 yeare experience • Senior Discounts • 5-year Warranties

Winter Prep •Pruning i Aerating •Fertilizing

541-447-5164.

541-820-3724

All American Fainting

Dennis 541-317.9768

HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T

NOON - 4 PM

Principal Broker

Lcs»3759

Debris Removal

1/5th interest in 1973

I

Popular Pahlisch Homes community featuring resort-like amenities: pools, clubhouse, gym, hot tub, sports center, 5 miles 20878SE Golden GatePlace,Bend of walking trails. Tour a DireciicrLTIFrom theparkuay, erLII variety of single level and on ReedNarirer, south on 15th, then 2 story plans. folionr sigrrr.

HOSted 6 LiSted byr

king bed, hide-a-bed sofa, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, sateilite dish, 27" TV /stereo system, front power leveling jacks & scissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. 2005 model is like new! $17,500 541-419-0566

MAINTENANCE

Building/Contracting

2014 Maintenance Packages Available

Open Road 36' with 3 slides!

Landscaping/Yard Care

Adoption 908

,qWf'8 W+

to Promote your service

1/3 interest in

Four Winds 2008 18' travel trailer used very little

in Prineville.

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

CHECKYOUR AD

Watercraft

Harley Davidson 883 Sportster

Call 54 l -385-5809

875

593-9710 or 350-8711

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $18,000or best offer. 541-316-6049

I

I

o

he Bulleti

People Lookfor Information About Products snd Services Every Daythrough The Bulletio Classirrerfs

L j

I

Winnebago 22' 2002 - $28,500

5Z~i Ã

541-306-0166

You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

I

541-416-0970

Winnebago Sightseer 27' 2002. workhorse 541-385-5809 gas motor, Class A, The Bulletin Classified 541-548-4807 8' slide living rm/dinette, new tires. spare The Bulletin tire carrier, HD trailer To Subscribe call hitch, water heater, 541-385-5600 or go to micro/oven, generator, furn/AC, outside www.bendbulletin.com Fleetwood D i scovery shower, carbon diox40' 2003, diesel, w/all ide & smoke detector, HD FXSBI 2006 new 2005 HD Heritage Softoptions - 3 slide outs, fiberglas ext., elect. cond., low miles, Tail, Big Bore kit, lots of satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, step, cruise control, Stage I download, exextras, 28,600 mi, exlnt radio, 60k miles, etc., 32,000 m iles. CB tras, bags. $7900 obo. cond., $9750 firm TV antenna w Wintered in h eated awning, 541-447-0867 541-316-8668 2007 Bennington flat screen Freightliner custom shop. $82,000 O.B.O. booster, Pontoon Boat 23" TV. AM/FM/CD 541-447-8664 5th wheel puller, 2275 GL, 150hp stereo. $2 3 ,995. sleeper cab, rebuilt Honda VTEC, less 541-546-2554 HD Softtail Deuce 2002, engine with 20k miles, than 110 hours, broken back forces 6.5 generator, 120 cu. original owner, lots 881 sale, only 200 mi. on ft. storage boxes - one of extras; TennesTravel Trailers new motor from Har8' long. Gets 10.9 see tandem axle ley, new trans case mpg, many more Harlev Davidson trailer. Excellent and p arts, s p o ke features. All in good 2001 FXSTD, twin condition, $23,500 wheels, new brakes, Freightliner 1994 shape. See to apprecam 88, fuel injected, 503-646-1804 n early all o f b i k e ciate (in Terrebonne Custom Vance & Hines short brand new. Has proof area). $26,500. Motorhome shotexhaust, StageI of all work done. Re- 2006 11'x2' Zodiak, like Will haul small SUV 503-949-4229 with Vance & Hines 2007 Jayco Jay Flight movable windshield, new, Activ hull, safe or toys, and pull a 29 FBS with slide out 8 fuel management T-bags, black and all system, custom parts, lock canister, 15HP trailer! Powered by awning - Turn-key ready chromed out with a extra seat. Yamaha w/ t r olling 8.3 Cummins with 6 to use, less than 50 to•a willy skeleton theme $10,500OBO. plate, 6 gal Transom speed Allison auto tal days used by current on all caps and covCall Today tank, less 30 hrs, 2 trans, 2nd owner. owner. Never smoked in, ers. Lots o f w o rk, chest seats, full Bimini Very nice! $53,000. no indoor pets, excellent 541-516-8664 heart and love went top, Transom wheels, 541-350-4077 cond., very clean. Lots of Keystone Raptor, 2007 into all aspects. All cover, RV's special. bonus items; many have 37 toy hauler,2 slides, REDUCED! done at professional $5500. 541-923-6427 never been used. Price generator, A/C, 2 TVs, shops, call for info. now reduced to $17,200 satellite system w/auto Must sell quickly due 20' 1978 Thomson with which is below Kelly Blue seek, in/out sound systo m e d ical bi l l s, trailer, 205 Mercury B ook. Call Lis a , tem,sleeps 6,m any ex$8250. Call Jack at engine, transom re541-420-0794 for more tras. $29,999. In Madras, 541-279-9536. placed, low mileage, info / more photos. call 541-771-9607 or Harley D a vidson $500. 541-549-8747 541-475-6265 Call The Bulletin At 2006, FXDLI Dyna HOLIDAY RAMBLER VACATIONER 2003 Low Rider, Mustang 541-385-5809 Dutchman Denali Ads published in the seat with backrest, 32' 2011 travel "Boats" classification 6.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail K3 new battery, wind- At: www.bendbulletin.com include: Speed, fish- workhorse, Allison 1000 trailer. 2 slides Ev5 speed trans., 39K, shield, forward conerything goes, all ing, drift, canoe, TIRES, 2 slides, kitchen ware, linens trois, lots of chrome, house and sail boats. NElV 5.5w gen., ABS Screamin' Eagle exetc. Hitch, sway For all other types of Onan brakes, steel cage cock- bars, water & sewer haust, 11K mi. Sewatercraft, please go pit, washer/dryer, Kit Companion 26', '94 firenior owned, w e ll hoses. List price to Class 875. 1 slide, new stove/fridge, lace, mw/conv. oven, maind! $7950 L a $34,500 - asking Gd for hunting/camping! 541-385-5609 ree standing dinette, Pine (928)581-9190 $26,800 Loaded. $2500 541-389-5788 was $121,060 new; now, Must HONDA SCOOTER see to appreci$35,900. 541-536-1008 80cc "Elite", 9k mi., exc. ervin Central Ore on since 1 ate. Redmond, OR. Laredo 30' 2009 cond., $975 obo. (541) 541-604-5993

Harlev Davidson 2008 FXDL Dyna Low Rider -Only 3200 mi. Stage 1 & 2 Vance & Hines pipes, detachable windshield, new battery. Includes assorted Harley gear/ clothes. Clear title. $20,000 investedReduced to $10,500.

I

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860

2001 Honda Goldwing 1800cc w/2005 California side car trike conversion, 40K actual miles, every option imaginable! CD, AM/FM, cruise, has 5' ftrake, side rails, some riding gear. Well serviced. located in Mt. Vernon, OR. Trailer optional.$22,500. 541-350-5050

'll

I

BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiies 860 - Motorcycies And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890- RVs for Rent

880

grfrNir Prrrpcrl'ied,grrc.

Pahlisch is known for stainless steel appliances, laminate wood floors, solid surface Chroma quartz counters (even in baths) with

20781 NE Comet I,ane

under-mount stainless steel sink in kitchen, extra attention DirecticacnNorth cn Boyd Acres,

given ro allow for tons of Right on Sierra, Le f( on Black Porrtder, natural light & much more. Right on Cometlane.Lookfor signs. Come by the model home for starting in the low more information and plans.

HOSted & LiSted byr

$200,000s

RHIANNA KUNKLER Broker

541-306-0939

R E A L T 0

R S


TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 931 933

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

Pickups

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12 2014 935

935

940

975

975

975

975

Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Ford Focus2010

'65-'66 Mustang original bucket seats, completely rebuilt, better than new. 1957 DeSoto 341 cu. in. dis. headers, unused. 390 Ford cu. in. dis. headers, just like new. Plus other older Ford & Chevy parts.

Nissanfl/furano 2012,

BMW X335i 2010 Exlnt cond., 65K miles w/100K mile transferable warranty. Very clean; loaded - coid weather pkg, premium pkg & technology pkg.

Chevy S i lverado 1500 2 0 1 4, L T , 4 WD, crew c a b , short box, 5.3L, new 541-447-7272 Feb. 28, 2014. Not since June Cooper 235 / 60R16 driven 2014. Gar a ged. studded snow tires on Loaded, brown tan Toyota rims, fit Rav4, cloth interior, 4900 little use $200 m i., $34,9 9 0 . 541-382-6751 541-480-5634 gythrp©gmail.com Shop automotive 6hp 60-gallon special vertical air compressor tank, $600 Wo~ber/ 541-385-9350

Chrysler Town & Country LXI 1997, beautiful inside & Stock ¹83013 out, one owner, non$15,979 or $199/mo., smoker,. loaded with $3800 down, 72 mo., options! 197,892 mi. 4 .49% APR o n a p - Service rec o rds proved credit. License available. $4 , 950. and title included in Call Mike, (541) 815payment. 8176 after 3:30 p.m.

Keyless access, sunroof, navigation, satellite radio, extra snow tires. (Car top carrier not included.) $22,500. 541-915-9170

Chrysler 200 LX 2012,

(exp. 10/1 2/1 4) Vin ¹229346

©

Great MPGs make this a great commuter. Vin¹154827 $11,977

SUSSSUOCSSNS.OON

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821

Dlr ¹0354

a~ill c Escala

~

Find It in The Bulletin Class!fleds!

ss s sa

541 N385 N5809

er

restoration, $32,900.

(509) 521-0713 (in Bend, OR)

CHEVELLE MALIBU 1969 350-4spd, 3" exhaust. $13,500. 541-788-0427

with tow package & brake controller, King Ranch leather seats, sun roof. $18,900. 541-923-2953, ask for Mike

(exp. 10/1 2/1 4)

Chev Trailblazer LS Vin ¹126159 2004, AWD, 6 cyl, remote Stock ¹44535A entry, clean title, $22,979 or $279/mo., 12/15 tags,$5995. $3000 down, 84 mo., 541-610-6150 4 .49% APR o n ap proved credit. License

Chev E uinox

Automatic trans., runs. Was being restored; has many parts to help compiete restoration. Clean title. More photos on Bend's craigslist. $4000. Call Greg, 503-551-3827

®

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

2011 Loaded and Super Clean 4x4. $23,977

541-598-7940.

S US A R u Dlr¹0354

S UBA R U . CUSUIUOSSSNO CON

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr¹0354

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com 541 N385

©

S US A R u

$2000 down, 72 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in payment.

©

LINCOL N ~

s u a aau

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 I The Bulletin's "Call A Service Ford Fusion SE Professional" Directory

is all about meeting your needs. Call on one of the professionals today!

LINCOL N ~

Ne e d to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "WheelDeal"! for private party advertisers

I 2012. Low miles-

high miles per gallon $15,977 Vin¹302474

L'"'"" "

LNICOL N ~

ChryslerPaciiica 2005, (exp. 10/1 2/1 4)

Vin ¹315989 Stock ¹44375A

~

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 10/31/14

$10,677 or $169/mo., $ 2500 down 7 2 m o 4 .49% APR o n ap proved credit. License and title included in

$8,999 or $152 mo.,

$1000 down, 60 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in payment.

payment.

®

Subaru Outback LL Bean Edition 2004, (exp. 10/12/14) Vin ¹609121 Stock ¹44515A

N5809

S US A R U

SUSSSUOSSSNO.OON

©

~

Dod e Nitro 2011 =

-

Only $4,998

-

.

.(

Vin¹A10401

: wm-

ROBBERSON LINcoLN ~

LUI

iLr

IM rr s

4x4 Looks as good as Its name! Vin ¹ 520014 17.977 ROBBERSON

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 10/31/14

Ford Ranger Extra Cab2010, (exp. 10/1 2/1 4) Vin ¹A78498 Stock ¹83149A1

LINcoLN ~

r SSI

Q

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 10/31/14

GMC Suburban 1997, fully loaded, daily driver, extra clean, $2250. 1997 Chevy Astro, runs good, $1150. 541-410-4596

C O O I'

O

OS

an se eur s u as . In print and online with The Bulletin's Classifieds.

A dd c o l o r p h o t o s f o r p e t s , r eal e s t a t e , a u t o & m o re !

$19,477 or $268/mo.,

$3000 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in

payment.

®

S US A R U . Honda Pilot 2005, Jeepster Commando 1968 (exp. 10/1 2/1 4) 6-cyl Buick, 4WD, com- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Vin ¹520644 877-266-3821 pletely restored. $12,000 Stock ¹44661 B Dlr ¹0354 obo. 808-430-5133 or $9,999 or $169/mo., 541-382-6300 GMC Sonoma 1991 4x4 $1000 down, 60 mo., .49% APR o n a p Mercedes 380SL 1982 Ext. Cab, 6-cyl, auto- 4 credit. License Roadster, black on black, matic, runs great, no proved title included in soft & hard top, excellent damage, new radiator, and payment. condition, always ga- AC, power, tow pkg, bedSuaaau raged. 155 K m i les,liner, 155K mi, must see! SUSSNUOSSSNS.OOLI $11,500. 541-549-6407 $5500. 541-385-4790 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES,we QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck are three adorable, loving puppies Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and looking for a caring home. Please youwillneed. Roomtogrowinyour a tough VB engine will get the job call right away. $500 own little paradise! Call now. done on the ranch.

®

877-266-3821

Mercedes

NissanFrontier 2013, (exp. 10/1 2/1 4) Vin ¹717729 Stock ¹83155

450SL, 1975 97K Miles $8999. 541-504-8399

$26,977or $339/mo.,

Dlr ¹0354 Jeep Grand Cherokee L imited 2004 4 X 4 , moonroof, trailer hitch, tow bar and wiring. needs minor body and paint, runs and drives reat 1 10 k m i l es, 5 995 o bo . B e nd

702-596-4404 $3900 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p - FIND IT! proved credit. License BUY IT1 and title included in SELL IT! payment.

©

S US A R u

2005 DieSel 4x4

Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer. 541-408-7826

Jee Liberf 2012

Limited Edition. PRAYING FOR SNOW! Vin¹149708

21.977 ROBBERSON ~

W%II Acura MDX 2007 AWD, 3.7 V6, leather, tow pkg, 73,800 mi., exc. cond. $19,950. 541-390-6283.

I I

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r

*Special private party rates apply to merchandise and automotive categories.

The Bulletin

r ssm r

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205.Price good thru 10/31/1 4

JEEP WRANGLER

To placeyour photo ad,visit us online at

www.bendbulletin.com or call with questions,

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

• I I

I

The Bulletin Classifieds

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 VW CONV. 1 9 78 Dlr ¹0354 $8999 -1600cc, fuel injected, classic 1978 Volkswa~en Convertible. Co alt blue with a black convertible top, cream colored interior & black dash. This little beauty runs Toyota Tundra Ltd. Ed. and looks great and 2011 - Only turns heads wherever CrewMax, miles & loaded! it goes. Mi: 131,902. 29,700 381hp, TRD off road pkg, Phone 541-504-8399 Bilstein shocks,18N alloys, sunroof, rear s l i ding window, backup camera, 933 12-spkr JBL sys, running Pickups brds, hitch/trailer sway pkg, 10-way adj leather htd seats, dual climate control, sonar, 6-disc CD, Bluetooth, more!$37,900. 541-390-6616

I

I

2009 hard top 18,000 miles. automatic, AC, tilt & cruise, power windows, power steering, power locks, alloy wheels and running boards, garaged.

$22,500.

541-419-5980

J

ROBBERSON

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 10/31/14

Good runner 4x4

~

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 10/31/14

Vin¹463850 ROBBERSON

Ford F250 1984 4x4 King Cab, 6.9 C6 auto, shift kit, 90% tires, good wood truck! $2000 or best offer. 541-279-8023

1965 Mustang Hard top, 6-cylinder, engine runs strong. 74K miles. This Mustang is in great condition. $12,500. Please call

and title included in payment.

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821

Ford F-150 1991

Chevy El Camino, 1965

®

ChevyExpress Cargo Van 2011,

$2000 down, 72 mo., 4 .49% APR o n ap proved credit. License and title i ncluded in payment.

Honda Accord SE 2006, 4-cyl, great mpg, non2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. smoker, well maint'd, 877-266-3821 95K miles, very clean. 1 S US A R U . Dlr ¹0354 owner $8950 obo. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 480-266-7396 (Bend) DID YOU KNOW 144 877-266-3821 million U S A d u lts Dlr ¹0354 read a N e wspaper print copy each week? Discover the Power of PRINT N e wspaper Advertising in Alaska, Idaho, Montana, OrChevy Malibu 2012, egon, U t a h and Infinit! l30 2001 Lots of options; sunWashington with just great condition/ VOLVO XC90 2007 roof, 6 speed trans one phone call. For a well maintained, AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L, with manual option, FREE ad v e rtising 127k miles. bluetooth, o n Star, power everything, network brochure call $5,900 obo. grey on grey, leather Sirius satelite, 916-288-6011 or 541-420-3277 heated lumbar seats, heated seats, pw, email 3rd row seat, moonpdl, 4 cyl. echo tech cecelia@cnpa.com roof, new tires, alengine, 20 MPG city, (PNDC) ways garaged, all 35 MPG hwy, USB TURN THE PAGE maintenance up to port, Ipod r e ady, Need help fixing stuff? date, excellent cond. For More Ads $14,900 OBO. Call A Service Professional A STEAL AT$13,900. 541-504-6974 find the help you need. The Bulletin 541-223-2218 www.bendbulletin.com

and title included in payment.

FORD 250 KING RANCH TURBO DIESEL 4X4 2004 Excellent condition with 91,200 miles

Countryman AWD Loaded - Get there in style! ¹H99552 $24,977 ROBBERSON y

Stock ¹83015

$13,979 or $195/mo., $13,979or $195/mo.,

541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205. pricing good thru 10/31/14

S UBA R U

(exp. 10/1 2/1 4) Vin ¹535474

VIN ¹292213 Stock ¹83014

ROBBERSON i ~m

Dodge Avenger 2013,

(exp. 10/1 2/1 4)

Studded traction snow Chevy Silverado 2004 Suzuki XL7 Ltd 2003, tires, 265/70R16, with LS, 2WD, V8, 57k miles, Toyota Sienna 134K miles, well wheels exc c o nd. includes bedliner, hard 2005 equipped and well main$800 new, sell for tonneau cover. Asking tained, extra wheels with Buick Park Avenue 2005. All the good$375. 541-923-5837 $10,750. 541-588-0131 studded tires. Is set up to Ultra 1999 well ies. Must see only tow behind RV. Asking maintained $'I 350 Trax Signet 195/70R14 DOWNSIZING $18,998 $4800. 541-771-1958 obo. 541-279-8348 studded winter tires 2 of 3 pickups for sale Vin ¹192111 (4) mounted on rims. want to sell 2 and Volvo XC60 2010 ROBBERSON Used b r i efly on leave 1 for me! Leather, Loaded and Toyota Camry. 95% 1999 Chevy Silverado LINOCLN ~ r s ssm s Buicks! Buicks! AWD. 76k miles wear. 1500 3 door, 4WD 5.3 2002 LeSabre, 135k ¹044698 541-923-6989 541-312-3986 $18 s977 very clean. $3999 l iter e ngine, a u t o Dlr ¹0205. pricing trans, PS, PW, PB, 2005 LeSabre 2005 ROBBERSON 932 good thru 10/31/14 179k, leather seats, less than 150k miles. I I N c 0LII ~ Srs m s Antique & GREAT TIRES Good very clean. $4999. ALL THE FUN 2007 Lucerne, 31k body. $6000 Classic Autos 541.312.3986 STUFF! - 4X4 1996 GMC 1500 4WD, very clean. $7499 DLR¹0205 pricing Vin¹019617 541-419-5060 long bed, good tires, good thru 10/31/1 4 $26,977 g ood b o dy , h igh miles. N e ed s a ROBBERSON Tune-up. $2500. LINcoLN ~ Ir r rr r Chevrolet Trailblazer 1993 Ford F250 long 2008 4x4 bed with power lift 541-312-3986 Buick Skylark 1972 gate, body r o ugh, Automatic, 6-cylinder, Dlr ¹0205. Price The experience of a life- good tires, auto trans., tilt wheel, power wingood thru 10/31/14 time! 17K certified miles. strong running vedows, power brakes, Photosathemmings.com Toyota Sienna 2011, air conditioning, keyhicle. $2500. See at Cadillac Sedan deVille 940 (exp. 10/12/14) $18,000. 541-323-1898 less entry, 69K miles. 1991, 167K mostly hwy 571 NE A z ure Dr., Vin ¹019106. Excellent condition; Vans mi. 7/16 tags. $1500 obo, Bend. Call Jerry @ Stock ¹43981A tires have 90% tread. 541-815-4949 cash. 541-389-5385 Iv msg $23,979 or $295/mo., $11,995. $3000 down, 84 mo. at Call 541-598-5111 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License

Ch8velle Malibu 1966 Complete

G5

5 41 -3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 HOU RS : MOnday-Friday 7:30 am to 5:00 Pm

TELEPHONE H O U RS: Monday-Friday 7:30 am-5 pm. Saturday 10 am-12:30 pm 24 HOUR M E S S AG E L I NE: 541-383-2371 place, cancel or extend an ad after hours


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

G6 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2014•THE BULLETIN

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE O F SALE File N o . 7023.110882 Reference is made to that

c ertain trust d e ed made by Ronald V Sparks and Leanne B Cakus, as grantor, to Western Title & Escrow Company, as trustee, in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for Hyperion Cap i t al Group, LLC, its successors and assigns, as beneficiary, dated 06/01/06, r e c orded 06/06/06, in the mortgage records of Deschutes County, Oregon, as 2006-39097 and subsequently assigned to Wells Fargo B ank, N.A. by A s signment recorded as 2012-34683, covering t he f o llowing d e scribed real property situated in said county and state, to wit: Lot 12, Block 9, N e wberry Estates Phase II, Deschutes County, Oregon. PROPERTY A DDRESS: 5 2 679 Golden Astor Road La Pine, OR 97739 Both the beneficiary and t he t r ustee h a v e elected to sell the real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revlsed Statutes 86.752(3); the default for which the foreclos ure i s m a d e i s grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: monthly payments of $598.79 beginning 07/01/12, $845.84 b e g inning 12/01/12, and $723.77 b e g inning 12/01/13; plus prior accrued late charges of $179.64; plus advances of $1,077.00 which represent inspection and attorney fees; together with title expense, costs, t rustee's fees a n d a ttorney's fees i n curred herein by reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of t h e a b ove described real property and its interest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has d eclared al l s u m s

owing on the obligation secured by the trust deed i mmediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: $83,534.13 with interest thereon at the rate of 7 percent per annum begi n ning 06/01/12; plus prior accrued late charges of $179.64; plus advances of $1,077.00 which represent inspection and attorney fees; together with title expense, costs, trustee's fees and attorneys fees incurred herein by reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and its interest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee will o n D ecember 2 3 , 2014 at the hour of 10:00 o'clock, A.M. in accord with the standard of time established b y ORS 187.110, at the following place: inside the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, in the City of Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the i nterest in t h e d e scribed real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and t he costs and e x penses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that for reinstatement or payoff quotes requested pursuant to O RS 8 6 .786 a n d 86.789 must be timely communicated in a written request that c omplies with t h at statute addressed to the trustee's "Urgent Request Desk" either by personal delivery to the trustee's physi-

by said trust tions 30 and 31 to the September 28, 2014. CO-PERSONAL cal offices (call for ad- cured and the words west right of way line J ANET R . CO O K REPRESENTATIVES: dress) or b y f i r st deed, "trustee" and "benefiPowell Butte High- AND BONNIE ROSS, RYAN P. C ORREA class, certified mail, ciary" include their re- of in D e schutes Co-Personal Repre- OSB ¹071109, Hurr eturn r eceipt r e - spective successors way sentatives. CO-PER- ley Re, P.C., 747 SW quested, addressed to in interest, if any. The County, Oregon. REPRESEN- Mill View Way, Bend, the trustee's post of- trustee's rules of auc- Persons interested in SONAL TATIVES: JANET R. O R 97 7 02 . Tel : fice box address set tion may be accessed obtaining more deCOOK, 144 W. 12th 5 41-317-5505, F a x : forth in this notice. at 541-317-5507, rpcorww w .northwest- tailed information or a STREET, HOLLAND, Due to potential conand are map of the proposed MI 49423 AND BON- rea© hurley-re.com flicts with federal law, trustee.com incorporated by this legalization may con- NIE ROSS, 33 SPINpersons having no You may tact George Kolb at DRIFT P A S SAGE, LEGAL NOTICE record legal or equi- reference. also access sale sta- the Deschutes County CORTE M A D ERA, NOTICE OF PUBLIC table interest in the tus HEARING at ww w .north- Road D e partment, CA 94925. LAWYER subject property will westtrustee.com The Desc h utes and 6 1150 S . E . 27t h FOR CO-PERSONAL only receive informa- www. USA-ForecloC ounty B oard o f Street, Bend, Oregon, REPRESENTATIVES: tion concerning the sure.com. For further (541) 322-7113. RYAN P. C ORREA C ommissioners w i l l lender's estimated or hold a Pubkc Heanng p lease OSB ¹071109, Huractual bid. Lender bid information, Kathy Tag- ORS 3 6 8 .20 1 to ley Re, P.C., 747 SW on Monday, October i nformation is a l s o contact: gart North west 368.221 provides au- Mill View Way, Bend, 27, 2014, at 10 a.m. in available a t the Trustee Services, Inc. thority for road legal- OR 97 7 02 . Tel: the Deschutes County trustee's web s ite, P.O. Box Board of C o mmis997 Belle- ization. 5 41-317-5505, F a x : www.northwest541-317-5507, rpcor- sioners Hearing Room vue, WA 98009-0997 trustee.com. Notice is 425-586-1900 Cakus, BOARD OF COUNTY a t 1300 N W W a l l rea@hurley-re.com further given that any Leanne B . Street, Bend, to take and COMMISSIONERS LEGAL NOTICE person named in ORS Sparks, Ronald V. testimony on the folDESCHUTES 86.778 has the right, (Deceased) IN T H E CI R CUIT l owing item: F I L E (TS¹ COUNTY, OREGON COURT O F THE NUMBER: at any time prior to five days before the 7023.110882) STATE OF OREGON 247-14-000156-ZC. 1002.271999-File No. Alan Unger date last set for the FOR THE COUNTY SUBJECT:Public Deschutes County sale, to h ave t h is LEGAL NOTICE OF DES C HUTES Hearing and Possible Board of foreclosure proceedEXHIBIT "B" PROBATE DEPART- First an d S e c ond Commissioners ing dismissed and the MENT, In the Matter Reading and Adoptrust deed reinstated CERTIFIED MAIL of the Estate of LYLE tion o f Or d inance PUBLISHED: by payment to the RETURN RECEIPT M . P O TTER, D e - 2014-026 Amending October 2, 2014 & beneficiary of the enREQUESTED c eased, Case N o . Title 18, t h e D e sOctober 12, 2014 tire amount then due 14PB0106. NOTICE chutes County ZonPOSTED: TO INT E RESTED (other than such por- BOARD OF COUNTY ing Map, to Add the October 2, 2014 tion of the principal as COMMISSIONERS OF PERSONS. NOTICE Zoning Districts for MAILED: would not then be due DESCHUTES IS HEREBY GIVEN the Bend Airport and September 22, 2014 had no default oc- COUNTY,OREGON that the undersigned Declaring an Emercurred) and by curing LEGAL NOTICE have been appointed gency. APPLICANT/ any o t her d e fault NOTICE OF ROAD IN T H E CI R CUIT co-personal r e pre- OWNER:City of Bend. complained of herein LEGALIZATION COURT O F THE s entatives. All p e r- L OCATION:City o f that is capable of beHEARING STATE OF OREGON sons having claims Bend Municipal Airing cured by tenderFOR THE COUNTY against the estate are port, 63136 Powell ing the performance NOTICE IS HEREBY OF DES C HUTES required to present Butte High w a y. r equired under t h e G IVEN THAT T H E PROBATE DEPART- them, with vouchers STAFF C O NTACT: o bligation o r tr u st BOARD OF COUNTY MENT, In the Matter attached, to the unPeter.Russell©desof the Estate of DUN- dersigned co - per- chutes.org. Copies of deed, and in addition COMMISSIONERS to paying said sums WILL HOLD A PUB- CAN A. ROSS, De- sonal representatives the staff report, applior tendering the per- L IC HEARING O N c eased, Case N o . at 747 SW Mill View cation, all documents formance necessary OCTOBER 22, 2014, 14PB0096. NOTICE Way, B e nd , OR and evidence subto cure the default, by AT 10:00 A.M. IN THE TO INT E RESTED 9 7702, w ithin f o u r mitted by or on behalf paying all costs and DESCHUTES PERSONS. NOTICE months after the date of the applicant and expenses actually in- COUNTY SERVICES IS HEREBY GIVEN of first publication of applicable criteria are curred in enforcing the BUILDING, 1300 NW that the undersigned t his notice, o r t h e available for inspecobligation and t rust W ALL STREE T have been appointed claims may be barred. tion at the Planning deed, together with BEND, OREGON, ON co-personal r e pre- All persons whose Division at no c ost and THE PRO P OSED s entatives. All p e r- r ights may b e a f - a nd can b e trustee's p u ra ttorney's fees n ot ROAD L E G ALIZA- sons having claims fected by th e p r o- chased for 25 cents a exceeding the TION PROCEEDING against the estate are ceedings may obtain page. The staff reamounts provided by DESCRIBED BE- required to present additional information port should be made said OR S 8 6 . 778. LOW. AL L I N T ER- them, with vouchers from the records of available seven days Requests from per- ESTED P E RSONS attached, to the un- the Court, the co-per- prior to the date set sons named in ORS MAY APPEAR AND dersigned co - per- sonal representatives, for t h e hea r ing. 86.778 for reinstate- BE HEARD. sonal representatives or the lawyers for the Documents are also ment quotes received at 747 SW Mill View co-personal r e p re- available online at: less than six days NOTICE TO MORT- Way, B e nd , OR sentatives. Dated and www.deschutes.org. GAGEE LIEN- 9 7702, w ithin f o u r f irst p u blished o n prior to the date set for the trustee's sale HOLDER. VENDOR months after the date September 28, 2014. LEGAL NOTICE will be honored only at OR SELLER: ORS of first publication of MARK G. P OTTER NOTICE OF the discretion of the CHAPTER 215 REt his notice, o r t h e AND CAMERON L. PUBLIC HEARING beneficiary or if r eQ UIRES THAT I F claims may be barred. POTTER, C o - PerCITY OF quired by the terms of YOU RECEIVE THIS All persons whose sonal R e presenta-REDMOND, OREGON the loan documents. NOTICE IT M U ST r ights may b e a f - t ives. CO-PE R 6:30 p.m., In construing this no- PROMPTLY BE fected by th e p ro- SONAL October 28, 2014 tice, the singular in- F ORWARDED T O ceedings may obtain REPRESENTATIVES: CITY COUNCIL cludes the plural, the THE PURCHASER. additional information MARK G. POTTER, CHAMBERS word "grantor" i nfrom the records of 11646 Sun Bear Trail, 777 SW DESCHUTES cludes any successor Deschutes C o u nty the Court, the co-per- GOLDEN, CO 80403 AVENUE i n interest t o t h e h as i n itiated p r o - sonal representatives, and CAMERON L. REDMOND, OREGON grantor as well as any ceedings to legalize a or the lawyers for the POTTER, 6304 BET97756 other person owing an portion of Neff Road co-personal r e p re- TINGER DR., COLobligation, the perfor- from the east 1/16 sentatives. Dated and LEYVILLE, TX 76034. NOTICE IS HEREBY mance of which is se- corner between Sec- f irst p u blished o n LAWYER FOR GIVEN that the City

R e dmond, Council of the City of Avenue, regon 9775 6 . Redmond, O r egon O Mailed com m ents (the "City"), at its City must be received by Council Meeting on the City no later than Tuesday, October 28, 5:00 p.m. on Monday, 2014, will hold a pub- October 27, 2014, the l ic hearing, as r e - date prior to the date quired b y S e c tion 147(f)(2) of the Inter- of the public hearing. nal Revenue Code of CITY OF REDMOND, 1986, as a mended, OREGON and the regulations and rulings issued Published: thereunder, with re14, 2014 in spect to the proposed October execution, d e l ivery The Bend Bulletin. and sale by the City of LEGAL NOTICE payment obligations (the "Payment Obli- The regular meeting gations") in the form of the Board of Diof certificates of par- rectors of the Desticipation in a chutes County Rural Fire Protection Dislease-purchase agreement (the trict ¹2 will be held on "Lease-Purchase Tuesday, October 14, Agreement"). A por- 2014 at 11:30 a.m. at tion of the proceeds of the North Fire Station ro o m , the Payment Obliga- c onference tions received by the 63377 Jamison St., City pursuant to the Bend, OR. Items on terms of the the agenda include: the fire department Lease-Purchase A greement are e x report, th e P r oject pected to be used, Wildfire report, a dispursuant to a plan of cussion of strategic financing, to finance goals, disposal plans a nd refinance t h e for one engine, an costs of energy con- update of policy ¹1.9 servation i m p rove- on board minutes and ments a t Ro b erts a n update o n t h e Field- Redmond Muboard/council working nicipal Airport (the group. The meeting "Project") in an ag- location is accessible gregate pri n cipal to persons with disamount not to exceed abilities. A request for $500,000. The i nterpreter fo r t h e Project will be located hearing impaired or for other accommodaat Roberts Field Redmond Municipal tions for person with Airport, w h i c h is disabilities should be owned and operated made at least 48 hrs. by the City and is lo- before the meeting to: cated at 2522 S.E. Tom Fay Jesse Butler Circle, 5 41-318-0459. T T Y Redmond, O r egon 800-735-2900. 97756. The public hearing will FIND YOUR FUTURE be held at 6:30 p.m., HOME INTHE BULLETIN or as soon thereafter Yourfutureisjustapageaway. as the matter can be h eard, in t h e C i ty Whetheryou're lookingfora hator it, TheBulletin Council C h ambers, aplacetohang 777 S.W. Deschutes Classifiedisyourbestsource. Avenue, R e dmond, Everydaythousandsofbuyersand Oregon 97756. sellersofgoodsandservicesdo Interested p e rsons businessinthesepages. They wishing to e x press knowyou can't beatTheBulletin their views on the ex- Classified Sectionforselection ecution, delivery and andconvenience- everyitemis sale of the just ph aonecall away. Lease-Purchase Agreement to finance TheClassifiedSectionis easy the Project or on the nature and location of to usaEveryitemiscategorized andeverycategoryis indexedon t he Project will b e the section'front s page. given an opportunity to do so at the public Whetheryouarelookingfora home h earing. Writ t e n aservice, yourfutureis in comments also may or need of TheBulletin Classfied. be delivered at the the pages p ublic h earing o r mailed to the City at The Bulletin 716 SW E vergreen

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