Bulletin Daily Paper 10-13-13

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Serving Central Oregon since1903 $1.50

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TODAY'S READERBOARD ShutdOWn —Senate leaders begin negotiations with hopes

of reopening federal agencies

By Lauren Dake

and avoiding default.A7

The Bulletin

Plus: Financingwoes — The shutdown is a pain for

small businesses waiting on much-needed financing.E1

SALEM — The governor recently said the battle over public pensions is "off the table" for him. But now, the state's top court will take up the

fight.

Democratic Gov. John Kitzhaber called lawmakers backto the Capitol for a special legislative session two weeks ago to tackle the issue of cutting the state's pension system and raising taxes. They accomplished what they

set out to do: Republicans got the cuts they sought in the public pension system, and Democrats were able to get the votes they needed to raise taxes. But always in the background during negotiations was the reality

that the Oregon Supreme Court could overturn any changes made to the Public Employees Retirement System. If the cuts to the PERS cost-of-living adjustments are deemed illegal and thrown out by the

court, the state would be left with tax hikes and no changes to the pension system. And if that happens, retirees would likely have to be repaid. The PERS board has socked away $600 million in a

contingencyfund, made up of earnings from investments. Money from that fund could be used, but school districts and governments would once again likely see their rates spike. SeeBargain/A4

HEALTH CARE

Breathing is getting costlier for asthmatics

Portland cuisine — Food culture is earning Oregon's largest city national acclaim.C1

Who getsthe trophies? — See a list of BendFilm Fes-

tival winners, plus showtimes for Sunday.B1

Science meets faithSpiritualists and scholars from

the Eastgather in aneffort to merge science and faith.A3

BVC finalists —Bendventure Conference participants perfect their pitch.E1

A green dirthday —The Environmental Center will hold a 25th-anniversary celebration

on Saturday.C1

And aWedexclusiveDoestheNobelPeace Prizecommittee's tradition of highlighting

a cause ormovementwork? beudbulletiu.com/extras

EDITOR'SCHOICE

Online app woes a messfor

By Hillary Borrud

By Elisabeth Rosenthal

The Bulletin

New Yorlz Times News Service

It was perfectly quiet on a recent fall morning, in the southeast Bend neighborhood where France Belfast lives. Suddenly came a loud thud and the sound of clanking metal as workers switched railway cars at the Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railway switching yard one block from Belfast's home. People who live near the main line and three side tracks have complained for years about train whistles and other noise in the area. More recently, some raised concerns about diesel fumes and the potential for hazardous materials to spill, said Old Farm District Neighborhood Association Vice President Kent

Garliepp.

By Richard Perez-Pena

Belfast said the vibrations from trains idling have kept her awake on many nights. Two weeks ago, idling locomotives "were here every night," Belfast said. "It was so bad I had to leave my house. It's just a resonating, oscillating sound.... When they park really close to my house, it's

New Yorh Times News Service

really bad.... Ear plugs

With early admission deadlines looming for hundreds of thousands of students, the new version of the online Common Application shared by more than 500 colleges and universities has been plagued by numerous malfunctions, alarming students and parents and putting admissions offices weeks behind schedule "It's been a nightmare," said Jason Locke, associate vice provost for enrollment at Cornell University. "I've been a supporter of the Common App, but in this case, they've really fallen down." Colleges around the country have posted notices on their admissions websites, warning of potential problems in processing applications. Some Minnesota colleges have gone as far as to create an optional partial application. The Georgia Institute of Technology has one of the earliest fall application deadlines, Tuesday, but it was not able to start reviewing applications on a large scale until last week and has postponed the deadline for some supporting paperwork until Nov. 1. SeeApp/A4

don't work because the sound, it's so vibrational it's almost like it permeates the whole body." Thursday evening, an idling engine at the switching yard registered 78 decibels on a meter one block away, on Sunflower Lane. A tractor-trailer passing on Third Street, by comparison, measured 85 decibels. See Vibes/A6

students

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OAKLAND, Calif. — The kitchen counter in the home of the Hayes family is scattered with the inhalers, sprays and bottles of pills that have allowed Hannah, 13, and her sister, Abby, 10, to excel at dance and gymnastics despite a horrific pollen season that has set off asthma attacks, leav-

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breathe. Asthma — the most common chronic disease that affects Americans of all ages, about 40 million people — can usually be well controlled with drugs. But being able to afford prescription medications in the United States often requires topnotch insurance or plenty of disposable income, and time to hunt for deals

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France Belfast stands along a barrier wall between her neighborhood and a train switching yard in southeast Bend. Despite the sound barrier the wall is intended to provide, Belfast has been having difficulty sleeping at night because of vibrations from trains idling one block from her home.

and bargains. The arsenal of medicines in the Hayeses' kitchen helps explain why. Pulmicort, a steroid inhaler, generally retails for more than $175 in the United States, while pharmacists in Britain buy the identical product for about $20 and dispense it free of charge to asthma patients. Albuterol, one of the oldest asthma medicines, typically costs $50 to $100 per inhaler in the United States, but it was less than $15 a decade ago, before it was repatented. See Breath/A5

Noisy switchingyard Residents continue to have problems with the sound of trains idling or sounding their horns at the Burlington Northern Santa Fe

$t Idling

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Railway switching yard, which is only blocks awayfrom homes in southeast Bend. Proposals for "quiet

zones" havegone nowhere in the past, though the city may address the issue, at least where the train

tracks cross ReedMarket Road.

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2009 image courtesy Oregon Explorer

— Donzahnya Pitre

11M brass fish underminesChina'sausterity push By Chris Buckley New York Times News Service

HONG KONG — Chinese Communist Party leaders' vows of a new era of humble austerity in government may have met their most exotic adversary yet: an $11 million, 2,300-ton,295-foot-long puffer fish.

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 52, Low 29

Page B6

The brass-clad statue, which shimmers golden in the sunlight and switches into a garish light show at night, was built by the city of Yangzhong, in Jiangsu province in eastern China, to lure visitors to a

monthlong gardening expo that opened in September. The "puffer fish tower" has an

elevator to take visitors up the equivalent of 15 stories into the sculpture's belly to view the lush scenery near the Yangtze River. But news reports and pictures online of the creature, floating on scaffolding with its mouth agape and eyes

glowing green, have prompted many Chinese citizens to won-

der: Why devote 70 million renminbi, about $11.4 million, of government money for a giant metal fish, especially when the party leader, Xi Jinping, has demanded an end to frivolous spending on officials' vanity projects? "Just how much of the 70 mllhon went >nto off>ctals'

pockets'?" said one of the many outraged comments on Sina Weibo, a popular Chinese microblog service that is similar to Twitter. "The sculpture is so that we'll have something to pay our respects to afterthe puffer fish becomes extinct," said another. SeeFish/A4

The Bulletin

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C 6 O b ituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8

AnIndependent Newspaper

vol. 110, No. 286, 46 pages, 7 sections

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88 267 02330


A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

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NATION 4% ORLD

U.S., Afghan officials near a deal on American troops By Matthew Lee and Patrick Quinn

U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry said the deal negotiated The Associated Press with Karzai meets all AmeriKABUL, A fgha n i stan can conditions, including on — The U.S. and Afghan Presi- the jurisdiction issue, and that dent Hamid Karzai reached all that remains is for Karzai an agreement in principle Sat- to win political approval for it. urday on the major elements During th e t a l ks, K e rry of a deal that would allow made frequent phone calls American troops to stay in Af- back to Washington, speaking ghanistan after 2014. with Defense Secretary Chuck However, U.S. officials said Hagel and national security a potentially deal-breaking is- adviser Susan Rice multiple sue of jurisdiction over those times, the officials said. forces must still be worked out The American contingent with some political and tribal was hopeful that a national leaders in Afghanistan. consultative assembly of tribal U.S. officials traveling with elders, or Loya Jirga, and the

CyCIOne hitS India —An immense, powerful cyclone packing destructive winds hammeredeastern India today, forcing more than 500,000 people to evacuateandsending seawater surging inland. Reports of deaths and the extent of damage from Cyclone Phailin won't

become clear until after daybreak. Thestorm, which made landfall early Saturday night near the town of Golpalpur in Orissa state, was

expected to cause large-scale power andcommunications outages and shut down roadand rail links, officials said. It's also expected to causeextensivedamagetocrops.

Afghan parliament would approve the agreement, the officials said. They requested anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the agreement by name. Kerry spoke with K arzai after a marathon series of meetings andrepeated delays of Kerry'sdeparture from Afghanistan. Both men later said agreement had been reached on a series of contentious sovereignty issues and the safety of Afghan citizens at the hands of American and allied troops that had deadlocked talks in the past year.

Food stamp system outage —Peoplein Ohio,Michigan and 15 other states found themselves temporarily unable to use their food stamp debit-style cards on Saturday, after a routine test of backup

systems by vendor XeroxCorp. resulted in asystem failure. Xerox announced late in the evening that access has been restored for users in the17 states affected by the outage, hours after the first problems

were reported. "Restarting the EBT system required time to ensure service was back at full functionality," spokeswoman Jennifer Was-

mer said in anemail. An emergency voucher process wasavailable in some of the areaswhile the problems were occurring, she said. U.S. Department of Agriculture spokeswoman Courtney Rowe underscored that the outage was not related to the government shutdown.

'Baby HOpe' arreSt —Detectives solved the decades-old mystery of "Baby Hope," a little girl whose body was discovered inside

a picnic cooler beside aManhattan highway in1991, and arrested a relative of the child Saturday after he admitted he sexually assaulted

and smothered her, police said. Conrado Juarez, 52, wasarrested on a murder chargeand wasawaiting arraignment. Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly said Juarez claimed he killed the girl at his sister's apartment and that she helped him dispose of the body. The

SCUFFLE SULLIESGAY RIGHTS RALLY IN RUSSIA

sister has since died, police said. Theywerecousins of the little girl's father. See a report, printed earlier, that delves into the investigation that led to identifying Baby Hope after 22 years of frustratingly few

leads,Page F1 Spying baCklaSh —From Silicon Valley to the South Pacific, counterattacks to revelations of widespreadNational Security Agency surveillance aretaking shape, from a surge of newencrypted email

Simpioi Aw.

Dcsoutei w

programs to technology that sprinkles the lnternet with red flag terms

toconfusewould-besnoops.Policymakers,privacyadvocatesandpolitical leaders around the world have been outraged at the near weekly disclosures from former intelligence contractor Edward Snowden that

ADMINISTRATION

expose sweepingU.S. government surveillance programs.

Chairwoman Elizabeth C.Mccool ...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief

ChhIa'S elderly —As the daughter-in-law rolls open the rusted doors to her garage, light spills onto a small figure on astraw mat-

John Costa .........................541 -383-0337

tress. A curious face peers out. It's the face of Kuang Shiying's 94-year-old mother-in-law — better known as the little old lady who

DEPARTMENT HEADS

sued her own children for not taking care of her. Thedrama playing out inside this house reflects a wider and increasingly urgent dilem-

Advertising

ma. The world's population is aging fast, due to longer life spansand lower birth rates, and there will soon bemore old people than young

Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370

Circulation andOperations

for the first time in history. This has left families and governments struggling to decide: Who is responsible for the care of the elderly?

............................................541 -385-5805 Finance Holly West ...........541-383-0321

Human Resources Traci Oonaca ......................

A few countries, such as India, Singapore, Franceand Ukraine, now require adult children to financially support their parents. Twenty-

nine U.S. states havesimilar laws, though they are rarely enforced because thegovernment provides aid.

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran..........541-383-0360 City Desk Joseph Oitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health JulieJohnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe......541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 Home, AllAges Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860 News Editor JanJordan....541-383-031 5 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 SporlsBill Bigelow.............541-383-0359

Dmnry Lovetsky/The Associated Press

Riot police detain an anti-gay protester during an authorized gay rights rally in St. Petersburg, Russia,

— From wire reports

rainbow flag out of a woman's hands. The St. Petersburg city government had sanc-

Find It All

on Saturday.

tioned the rally despite the Russian government's June passage of acontentious law outlawing gay demonstrators were confronted by about 200 conser- "propaganda." vative and religious protesters. Gays in Russia havefaced increasing pressure and According to Russian newsagencies, the police threats of violence. The rally ended in scuffles after several dozen

detained 67 people from both sides.

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Oregon Lottery results

As listed at www.powerball.com and www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

10026057058 0 Os0 The estimated jackpot is now $156 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

10Q 25 Q zs Q 46 Q5QsQ The estimated jackpot is now $1.6 million.

• Additions By Deb Riechmann and Lolita C. Baldor The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The U.S. decision to suspend delivery of tanks, helicopters and fighter jets to Egypt is more of a symbolic slap than a punishing wound to the military-backed government for its slog toward a return to democratic rule. Egypt is awash in the tanks and planes it would need to fight a conventional war, and spare parts from U.S. manufacturers will continue to be delivered. The Obama a d m inistration's announcement Wednesday did sound a warning that it no longer can be "business as usual" with Cairo, as President Barack Obama put, after the July 3 military coup that ousted M ohammed M o r si, the country's first democratically elected president, and led to the deaths of hundreds i n p o lice c r ackdowns o n demonstrators. In the short run, the suspension of hundreds of millions of dollars in aid will have little effect on Egypt's military and its ability to defend itself. The cutoff probably will not do much damage to most of the companies with contracts to build such weapons The State Department did not say how much of the $L5 billion in annual military and economic aid to Egypt was affected. It held up the delivery of Apache helicopters, F-16 fighter jets, MlA l A b r ams tank kits, which are put together in Egyptian factories, and Harpoon anti-ship missiles. The U.S. also is withholding $260 million in cash assistance to the government until "credibleprogress" is made toward an inclusive government set up through free and fair elections. The U.S. will keep providing support for health and education a n d c o u nterterrorism; spare military parts; military training and education; and border securityand security

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assistance in the Sinai Pen- an expert on the Egyptian milinsula. N e ar-daily a t t acks itary at the Naval Postgraduate against security forces and sol- School in Monterey, Calif. diers in the Sinai have increasShana Marshall of the Instiingly resembled a full-fledged tute for Middle East Studies at insurgency. George Washington Univer"lf they really wanted to hurt sity, said the Egyptians are "alEgypt, the U.S. would suspend most saturated with Abrams maintenance and logistic sup- tanks. They are literally sitting port," said Robert Springborg, in warehouses."

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, Oct. 13, the 286th day of 2013. There are 79 days left in the year.

IN PERSPECTIVE HAPPENINGS

I n in

Statue of liderty —The Statue of Liberty will reopen to the public after New York state agree to foot the cost of run-

ning the iconic landmark.

Final farewell —Thou-

m

A team of scholars, translators, six Tibetan monks and the Dalai Lama

sands will pay their last

assembled at Emory University in Atlanta to work on merging the hard

respects to iconic Gen. Vo Nguyen Glap as his coffin will

science of the laboratory with the soft science of the mind.

be driven through the streets of Hanoi.

By Kim Severson

tive, there are the larger issues, like how to develop methods ATLANTA — Qu a n t um to quantify the power of meditheory tells us that the world tation in a way the scientific is a product of an infinite num- world might actually accept. ber of random events. BudBut for the Dalai Lama, an dhism teaches us that nothing e nergetic 78-year-old w h o happens without a cause, trap- risesat3:30 every morning for ping the universe in an unend- four hours of meditation, his ing karmic cycle. pet project is a no-brainer. Reconciling the two might Buddhist teaching o f fers seem as challenging as trying e ducation about th e m i n d , to explain the Higgs boson to he said in an interview after a kindergarten class. But if lunch Thursday at the home of someone has to do it, it might James Wagner, the university as well be the team of scholars, president. "It is q uite r ich m aterial translators and six T i betan monks clad in maroon robes about what I call the inner who can be spied wandering world," he said. "Modern sciamong the magnolias at Emo- ence isvery highly developed ry University here. in matters concerning the maThey were joined this week terial world. These two things by the Dalai Lama, the spiritu- separately are not complete. al leader of the Tibetan people, Together, the external and the who decided seven years ago internal worlds are complete." that it was time to merge the The first batch of six monks, hard science of the laboratory who arrived on campus on with the soft science of the 2010, have gone back to India, meditative mind. where much of the Tibetan exThe leaders at Emory, who ile community lives, and startalready had created formal ed teaching. Dozens of monks relationships w it h T i b etan and nuns have taken lectures students there, agreed, and from Emory professors who a unique p artnership w a s traveled to Dharamsala, India, formed. to instruct them, and 15 EngFor the monks, some of the lish-Tibetan science textbooks challenges have been munhave been developed for modane, like learning to like piz- nastic students. za and trying to understand The university pays about Lord Dooley, the university's $700,000 a year for the proskeleton mascot. gram, which includes tuition For the team of professors for the monks, who then go involved in the project, the back and teachscience in the Emory-Tibet Science Initiamonasteries. New Yorh Times News Service

HISTORY Highlight:In1962, Edward

Albee's searing four-character drama "Who's Afraid of Virginia

Woolf?" opened onBroadway with Arthur Hill as George, Uta

Hagen asMartha, GeorgeGrizzard as Nickand MelindaDillon (whose 23rd birthday it wasl as Honey. In A.D.54, Roman Emperor

Claudius I died, poisonedapparentlyat the behest of his wife, Agrippina. In1307,King Philip IVof France ordered the arrests of Knights

Templar oncharges of heresy. In 1775, the United States Navy had its origins as the Continen-

tal Congress orderedtheconstruction of a naval fleet. In 1792, the cornerstone of the

executive mansion, later known as the White House, was laid

during a ceremony inthe District of Columbia. In 1843, the Jewish organization B'nai B'rith was founded in New York City. In1845, Texas voters ratified a state constitution. In 1932, President Herbert Hoover and Chief Justice Charles Evan Hughes laid the cornerstone for the U.S. Supreme Court building in Washington.

In1944,American troops entered Aachen,Germany,during World War II. In1960, John F. Kennedy and Richard Nixon held the third televised debate of their presi-

dential campaign (Nixonwas in Los Angeles,Kennedy inNew York). In1972,a Uruguayanchartered flight carrying 45 people crashed in the Andes; 16 sur-

vivors who resorted to feeding off the remains of some of the dead in order to stay alive were

rescued morethantwo months later. In1981, voters in Egypt participated in a referendum to elect Vice President Hosni Mubarak the new president, one week after the assassination of Anwar Sadat. In 2010, rescuers in Chile using

a missile-like escapecapsule pulle d33menonebyoneto fresh air and freedom 69 days

after they weretrapped in a collapsed mine a half-mile un-

derground. Ten yearsago:The U.N.Security Council approved aresolution expanding theNATO-ledpeacekeeping force in Afghanistan.

Five yearsago:OnWall Street, the Dow Jones industrial aver-

age gained ashocking 936 points after eight days of losses.

American PaulKrugmanwon the Nobel prize ineconomics for his work on international trade

patterns. One yearago: Iran's foreign ministry said it wasreadyto show flexibility at nuclear talks

to easeWestern concernsover Tehran's nuclear program.The Detroit Tigers beat the New York Yankees 6-4 in the first game of

the American LeagueChampionship Series.

BIRTHDAYS Singer-musician Paul Simon is

72. Singer-musician Sammy Hagar is 66. Producer-writer Chris Carter is 57. Sen. Maria Cantwell, D-Wash., is 55.

Singer Marie Osmond is 54. Former White House press secretary Ari Fleischer is 53.

College andPro Football Hall of Famer Jerry Rice is 51. Actress Kelly Preston is 51. Olympic

silver-medal figure skater Nancy Kerrigan is 44. Actor

Sacha BaronCohen is42. Olympic gold medal swimmer lan Thorpe is 31. — From wire reports

It has not been a smooth road. It took until last year for Buddhist leaders to accept science education as a mandatory part of monastic education. It was the first major change in 600 years. But as anyone who has tried to implement an idea from the boss knows, the real work is in the details. Many of the toughest battles have come down to seemingly simple but vexing issues of lexicon. How does one create new words for concepts like photosynthesis and c l ones, which have no equivalent in the Tibetan language or culture? How does one begin to name thousands of molecules and chemical c o mpounds'? And what of words like process, which have several levels of meaning for Tibetans? So far, 2,500 new scientific terms have been added to the Tibetan language. " Much of our w ork i s t o make ne w p h r ases n ovel enough so students won't take them with l iteral meaning," said Tsondue Samphel, who leads the team of translators. Still, some concepts are quite easy to translate. "We understand impermanence of things as simply existing through our traditions," said Jampa Khechok, 34, one of the new monks on campus. "We are now challenged to understand the nature of impermanence through the study of

David Walter Banks / New YorkTimes News Service

Atlanta-area Buddhists wait to greet the Dalai Lama during his visit to Emory University as part of the Emory-Tibet Science Initiative in Atlantaon Wednesday. The project,w hich began seven years ago as a personal initiative of the Tibetan religious leader, develops bilingual science textbooks for monastic students. how fast particles decay." Learning has g one b oth ways. Professors here f i nd themselves contemplating the science of the heart and mind in new ways. A student presenting a report on the cardiovascular system described the physiological reaction his own cardiovascular system might have if he were told the Tibetan people were free. Debate is a constant, said Alexander Escobar of Emory, who has gone to India to teach biology. Monks have wanted to know, for example, how he could beso sure that seawater once covered the Himalayas. (The answer'? Fossils.) Western scholars have had to look at their work with a new lens, too, contemplating matters like the nature and origins of consciousness. One resulthas been the de-

velopment of something called cognitively based compassion training, a secular mediation

program proven to improve empathy. The p ar t n ership has had other, m or e p r actical applications. Linda Hutton, a social worker, has a longstanding clinical practice treating sexually abused children and families in Greenville, S.C. She drove to Atlanta this week to attend a private luncheon with the Dalai Lama, who was making his sixth visit to Emory. She teaches her young victims and their families to practice mindfulness and how to use meditation and breathing to cope with trauma. "I draw from a lot of medical research," she said, "but what I have found here transcends that."

Physical features of Einstein's brain befit a genius for the ages

Qa'" 'Ps

By Melissa Healy

usual capabilities is part of a Los Angeles Times long tradition of neurologists Albert Einstein had a coand now of neuroscience, said lossal corpus callosum. And Dr. John Mazziotta, a brainwhen it comes to this parmapping expert at the Uniticular piece of neural real es- versity of California, Los Antate, it's pretty clear that size geles, who was not involved matters. with the current study. "You have a unique brain The corpus callosum carries electrical signals between here," said Mazziotta, who is the brain's right hemisphere chairman of neurology at the and its left. Stretching nearly David Geffen School of Medithe full length of the brain cine. "Sometimes looking at from behind t h e f o r ehead the extremes of something to the nape of the neck, the tells you a lot about how the corpus callosum isthe dense average works. That's why network of neural fibers that these kinds of studies have m ake b r ai n r e g ions w i t h value." very different functions work Upon Einstein's death of an together. aortic aneurysm in 1955, his Chances are, that brawny heirs approved the removal of bundle of white matter cleav- his brain for scientific study. ing the Swiss physicist's brain A trove of histological slides from front to back is part of was made, each a minute what made Einstein's mind slice of the universe that lay so phenomenally creative, ac- beneath that shock of white cording to researchers who hair. have been studying the organ While some of those slides of the man whose name has are housed at Princeton Unib ecome synonymous w i t h versity, where Einstein spent genius. his final years, and at the NaWhen the corpus callosum tional Museum of Health and works well, the human brain Medicine in Washington D.C., is a marvel of social, spatial many have been lost or stolen. and verbal reasoning. When Without a full picture of Einit malfunctions — as it apstein's brain, the basis of the pears to do in autism, fetal theoretical physicist's genius alcohol syndrome and certain has eluded scientists. genetic disorders, as well as The photographs that form after traumatic brain injury the basis of the new study — the effect on cognition can unexpectedly came to l ight be disastrous. in 2010. That's when Florida Even when he died at the State University evolutionary age of 76,Einstein's corpus anthropologist Dean Falk becallosum wa s a ve r i t able gan making inquiries about superhighway of c onnectivsome images of E i n stein's ity, researchers reported this brain she had seen in an earweek in th e j ournal Brain. lier publication. Not only was it "thicker in the T he photos, along w i t h vast majority of subregions" some slides and letters, were than the corpus collosi of 15 found among the effects left elderly healthy males; it was behind by Dr. Thomas Haralso thicker at five key cross- vey, the pathologist who had ings than those of 52 young, r emoved E i nstein's b r a i n. healthy males in the prime of Harvey's heirs went on to dotheir lives. nate those to the National MuThe study of b r ains that seum of Health 8 Medicine in underlie outsized talent or un- Silver Spring, Md.

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

Bargain

be suspended because they were considered part ofthe Continued from A1 contract. "It's hard to say what would The Supreme Court could happen,but ifthe courts over- r ule, the DOJ memo states, t urn this and say you have to t hat ensuring r e t irees get r estore it, we would owe that cost-of-living benefits is part money back," said David Cros- o f the contract but the rate l ey, spokesman for the public i sn't and thereforecould be employees retirement union. changed. It's a r i sky g amble, said Or, the memo states, the G reg Hartman, the attorney court could review the 2003 r epresenting the unions, who memo and reverse its rulings. will challenge the most recent The state's legislative counc hanges to PERS in the court. sel was more blunt, stating Many g overnments an d th at the court's earlier rulings s chool districts likely won't concluded that an attempt to be saving in anticipation of l i mit the COLA would violate the court o v erturning t h e th e contract. pension cuts, so it could be a T he governor's staff d e hard hit. clined to weigh in on "legal " People who don't get pay- hypotheticals" and would not m ents will need to get paid, say if PERS would once again a nd the savings from when be back on the table if the t his passed will go away, and court overturned the cuts. things will be a little worse Tim Raphael, the governor's off," Hartman said. spokesman, said In 2008, when the the governor "is economy t a n k ed, "Pepple who confident about the PERS fund lost dp g t g our approach." et $17 billion and has L oosely, as been trying to climb P B g m6nts will part of the negoout of the hole ever fIeed ~o get tiations, the govsince. Pensions are ernor also said nd the paid for by returns he would try to on investments and Sa Vings from b roker a d eal payments by pubto ensure more ItVQeg ~his lic employers, such revenue-raising d will as school districts. measures, which W hen i n vestment g O B Way, and are being p r oreturns took a dive, ttII'I7gS will be posed now by a e mployers' ra t e s u nion-b a c k e d worse rose to make up the group, stay off off." difference. the ballot. Recovering from K itzhaber i s — Greg Hartman, "working to get the 2008blow, Crosunion attorney all of th e d i vil ey s a i d , "takes sive" r e v e nue good investment returns and a higher m easures off the contribution rate." ballot, Raphael F or 40 years, retirees have w rote in an email. received a cost-of-living adDuring th e n e gotiations, j ustment rate of 2 p e rcent. House Republican L e ader T he most recent measure ap- M ike M c L a ne , R- P owell p roved by lawmakers lowers Butte, wrestled with the realt he rate to 1.25 percent on the i ty that the court could reject f irst $60,000 and 0.15 percent t h e pension cuts. In the end, a o n amounts above. The cuts h andful of factors persuaded r educe the pension system's h im to support the overall $ 13 billion unfunded liability package dubbed the "grand by about a third. bargain." During the bruising politiFirst, he feels confident the c al battles over the pension court will uphold the changes. s ystem in the state Legisla- Second, the measure raising t ure, both sides had lawyers t axes on corporations also w eigh in on the debate. A Feb- i n cluded a dedicated stream r uary memo from the state's of funding for mental health D epartment of Justice to the pr ograms and a h e ft y t a x g overnor outlined a couple of break for some small busiarguments that could be used n esses that he felt warranted t o uphold the cuts to the pen- a "yes" vote. sion system. And, third, for him, PERS T he analysis was based on i s not "off the table." "If the question is, is PERS a 2003 court case, Strunk v. P ublic Employees Retirement now fixed? No," McLane said. Board, that ruled the cost-of— Reporter, 541-554-1162 living adjustments could not ldalze@bendbulletin.com

App

dents weresuccessfully navigating the system. Continued from A1 Problems became evident The problems have sown as soon as the application was worry among students like released in August, including Lily Geiger, a 1 2th-grader some confusing wording that at the Rudolf Steiner School was later changed. Students in New York, increasing the who thought they had finished stress level in a n a l r eady the application found that it stressful experience. When was incompletebecause quesshe enteredher essays into the tions had been added after application, what appeared its release. As changes were on her computer screen was made, some who had started a garbled mess. Some words their applications early found were mashed together;others themselves locked out of the were split in two by random system. spaces; there were swaths of A function that allows stublank space where text should dents to preview applications have been; paragraph inden- and print t hem sometimes tations were missing. just shows blank pages — a "I was completely freaked problem that may be linked to out," she said. "I spent the which Web browsers they use. whole weekend trying to fix A nd, as Geiger discovered,the it, and I kept thinking, what system often does not properly if I can't fix everything by the format essaysthat are copied deadline, or what if I missed and pasted from another prosomething?" gram, like Microsoft Word. For the nonprofit company, When a user pays an applialso called the Common Ap- cation fee with a credit card, plication, that c r eates the the system produces a "sigform, it has been a summer nature page," where the cardand fall of frantic repair work, holder's name must be typed cataloged on its website, and to confirm the charge. But that frequent mea culpas. page can take a day or more to In an interview, Rob Killion, show up, leading some users the executive director, readily to try to pay multiple times. acknowledged a wide range of Worse yet, guidance and adfailings. But he said that they missions counselors say that were being fixed and that the those who do not immediately number of applications was see the signature page may be up morethan 20 percent from unaware of its existence and last year, indicating that stu- may never check back — in

other words, they may think they have submitted college applications when they have not. "This software needed beta testing and needed vetting, and it probably needed to wait ayear," said Nancy Griesemer, a college admissions consultant based in Fairfax, Va. Hundreds of colleges use software from the Common Application that automatically delivers a daily batch of new applications directly to their computers. That software is usually delivered in mid-September, but this year's version arrived at the start of October. Many colleges are still testing it and have not yet put it to use, and most of those schools have Nov. I or Nov. 15 early admission deadlines. The Common Application also had trouble meshing with software c alled N a viance, which high schools use to send documents like t r anscripts, recommendations and early-admission agreements to colleges. Until this month, colleges could not view any of that material on their computers, and some forms are still not accessible to them. The Common Application, which began in th e 1970s, allows a student to fill out a s ingle application for m u l tiple colleges. The number of schools accepting it has more

than doubled in the past decade and includes nearly all of the nation's most prestigious institutions. Th e c o mpany now processes well over I million applications yearly. This year's application was

an unusually big piece of engineering — the first in six years to be designed and built from scratch, in ways thatwere supposedto make it simpler to use, with a n ewly standardized supplemental form that can be adapted to each college. The recentproblems mean that college admission offices will have to work overtime to go through applications, and some plan to take on temporary extra staff. But they say they still intend to send out acceptance and rejection notices on time in mid-December. W ith t h e k i n k s b e i n g worked out, they expect the larger regular round of applications — usually submitted by January deadlines, with replies sent in the spring — to go more smoothly. "Any time you roll something out, there's going to be glitches, but this is t he worst year by far," said Katy Murphy, the president of the National Association for College Admission Counseling and the director of college counseling at Bellarmine College Preparatory in San Jose, Calif.

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art that vie with even a giant, glow-in-the-dark puffer fish Continued from A1 for attention and outrage. The sculpture garnered naCritics berated a county in tionwide attention last month Guizhou province for buildafter a Jiangsu newspaper, ing "the world's biggest teaModern Express, described pot," a 243-foot-high teapotits enormous cost and size, shaped tower, complete with citing Yangzhong govern- spout, that was part of a $13 ment officials. million project. The project is flamboyant, In Henan province, in ceneven by t h e b i g ger-is-bet- tral China, a g o v ernmentter expectations of Chinese backed charity has been acstate-sponsored art. It u ses cused of corruption in spend8,920 brass plates for the fish ing about $19.6 million on a scales and is covered in lights vast, unsightly sculpture of that can pulsate in changing Song Qingling, the widow of colors at night, the newspa- Sun Yat-sen, a revered foundper reported. er of modern China. "A miracle of t h e a r chiZhengzhou, the capital of tectural w orld," th e Y a ng- Henan province, is also home zhong government website to a sculpture of two pigs in proclaimed. "This is also an a frolicking embrace. From extreme rarity in the whole certain angles, the pigs might world." appear to be mating. T hat may w el l b e t r u e , The river puffer fish is an but not everyone sees it as a expensive delicacy in parts of virtue. Jiangsu province, and YangChinese news outlets said zhong officials have promotthe brass and steel for the fish ed the pleasures of eating it, cost about $1.7 million, rais- despite the risks of poisoning ing questions about where if it the fish is not properly the rest of the money went. prepared. "Enjoy the rich puffer fish Construction of the fish tower began on a previously iso- culture of Yangzhong; savor lated and undeveloped river the delicious fare of the puffisland in March, four months er fish," a city official said at after Xi was appointed party a news conference in Decemleader. ber, according to the city's "There will have to be more website. openness a b ou t wh e t h er Officials w h o a n s w ered there was any overstatement calls to the Yangzhong city in the puffer fish tower proj- propaganda office c l aimed ect," the report i n M o dern ignorance about the sculpExpress said. Other Chinese ture or suggested calling othmedia comments were less er offices, which gave similar restrained. responses. "Yangzhong in Jiangsu is But after the uproar, the known as the Little Venice Yangzhong government ofof the Yangtze River," said a fered a new explanation for commentary on the website the monument. of Yangtze News, a newspaA city official denied that per published in the central money had been m i sspent Chinese city of Wuhan. "How and said the puffer fish tower could its image be a bloated had been built as a plea to puffer fish? For a vanity proj- save the environment, said e ct that might apply for a t he state-run C hina N e w s place in the Guinness World Service. R ecords, 7 0 m i l l i o n w a s The official told the news thrown in without so much as service that the metal fi sh was "a call to protect the ecoa blink of the eye." But China is speckled with logical resources of the Yangoutlandish works of official tze River."

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Breath

WhatS250ofprescriptiondrugslooks like

Continued from A1 "The one that really blew my mind was the nasal spray," said Robin Levi, Hannah and Abby's mother, referring to her $80 co-paymentfor Rhinocort

Drugmakers often charge many times more for medications in the United States than they do in other countries.

Aqua, a drug selling for more than $250 a month in Oakland pharmacies last year but costs less than $7 in Europe. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention puts the annual cost of asthma in the United States at more than $56 billion, including millions of potentially avoidable hospital visitsand more than 3,300 deaths, many involving patients who skimped on medicines or did without. "The thing is that asthma is so fixable," said Dr. Elaine D avenport, wh o w o r k s i n Oakland's Breathmobile, a mobile asthma clinic whose patientsoften cannot afford high prescription costs. "All people need is medicine and education." With its high prescription prices, the United States spends far more per capita on medicines than other developed countries.Drugs account for 10 percentof the country's $2.7 trillion annual health bill, even though the average American takes fewer prescription medicines than people in France or Canada, said Gerard Anderson, who studies medical pricing at the Bloomberg School of Public Health at Johns Hopkins University. W hile p r escription d r u g

AS

Below, a cost comparison of three popular drugs.

Rh)nocort Aqua

Co)crys

Adva)r

Allergy spray

Gout medication

Asthma inhaler

United States

2 bottles

Saudi Arabia

United States

9,158 p)))s

1 inhaler

United States

Romania

51 puis

51 bottles

France

7 inhalers

Source: IHS The comparisons are based on the manufacturer's suggested retail price Insurance companies may negotiate lower prices

tor, which relaxes the muscles surrounding small a i r ways to open them. For people who use this type of rescue inhaler frequently, doctors add an inhaled steroid as a maintenance drug to prevent inflammation and ward off attacks. The two medicines are often mixed in a single combination inhaler for adults,and these products are especially pricey. In addition, many p atients, particularly children, take pills as well as nasal sprays that calm allergies that set off the condition. While on medication, neither Hayes girl has been in the hospital since her initial diagnosis. Their mother tweaks dosing, adding extra medicine if they have a cold or plan to ride horses. For most patients, asthma medicines are life-changing. In economic terms, that means demand for the medicines is inelastic. Unlike a treatment for spending fell slightly last year, acne that a patient might drop in part because of the recession, if the price became too high, it is expected to rise sharply as asthma patients will go to great the economy recovers and as lengths to obtain their drugs. millions of Americans become For pharmaceutical compainsured under the Affordable nies, that has made these respiCare Act, said Murray Aitken, ratory medicines blockbusters: the executive director of IMS the two best-selling combinaHealth, a leading tracker of tion inhalers, Advair and Sympharmaceutical trends. bicort, had global sales of $8 Unlikeothercountries,where billion and $3 billion last year. the government directly or indi- Each inhaler, typically lastrectly sets an allowed national ing a month, retails for $250 to wholesaleprice for each drug, $350 in the United States. the United States leaves prices Asked to explain the high to market competition among price of inhalers, the two major pharmaceutical c o m p anies, manufacturerssay the calculus including generic drugmak- is complicated. "Our pricing is competitive ers. But competition is often a mirage in today's health care with other asthma treatments arena — a surprising number currently on the market," Miof lifesaving drugs are made by chele Meixell, the U.S. spokesonly one manufacturer — and woman f o r A st r a Zeneca, businesses often successfully which makes Symbicort and blunt market forces. other asthma drugs, said in Thanks in part to the $250 an email. She added that lowmillion last year spent on lob- income patients without insurbying f o r pha r m aceutical ance could apply for free drugs and health products — more from the company. than even the defense indusJuan Carlos Molina, the ditry — the government allows rector of external communisuch practices. Lawmakers in cation for G laxoSmithKline, Washington have f orbidden which makes Advair, said in Medicare,the largest govern- an email that the price of mediment purchaserof health care, cines was "closely linked to this to negotiate drug prices. Unlike country's model for delivery its counterparts in other coun- of care," which assumes that tries, the U.S. Patient-Centered health insurance will pick up a Outcomes Research Institute, significant part of the cost. An which evaluates treatments for averageco-payment forAdvair coverage by federal programs, for commerciallyinsured pais not allowed to consider cost tients is $30 to $45 a month, he comparisons or cost-effective- added. ness in its recommendations. Even with good insurance, And importation of prescrip- the Hayeses expect to spend tion medicines from abroad is nearly $1,000 this year on their illegal, even personal purchases daughters' asthma medicines; from mail-order pharmacies. their insurer spent much more "Our regulatory and approv- than that. The total would have al system seems constructed to been more than $4,000ifthe achievehigh-priced outcomes," insurer had paid retail prices said Dr. Peter Bach, the director in Oakland, but the final tally of the Center for Health Policy is not clear because the insurer and Outcomes at Memorial contracts with Medco, a preSloan-Kettering Cancer Center. scription benefits c ompany "We don't give any reason for that negotiates with drugmakdrugmakers to charge less." ers for undisclosed discounts. And taxpayers and patients Patent plays beartheconsequences. D r. Dana G o ldman, t h e 'A frustrating saga' director of t h e L eonard D. Hannah and Abby Hayes Schaeffer Centerfor Health were admitted to the hospi- Policy and Economics at the tal on separate occasions in University of Southern Cali2005 withsevere shortness of fornia, said: "Producing these breath. Oakland, a city subject drugs is cheap. And yet we to pollution from its freeways are paying very high prices." and a busy seaport, has four He added that because inhaltimes the hospital admission ers were so effective at keeprate for asthma as elsewhere in ing patients out of hospitals, California. most national health systems The asthma rate nationwide made sure they were free or among A fr i c an-Americans inexpensive. and people of mixed racial But in the United States, even backgrounds is about 20 per- people withinsurance covercenthigher than the average. age struggle. Robin Levi, a S t a nford- Lisa Solod, 57, a freelance trained lawyer who works for writer in Georgia, uses her Students Rising Above, a group inhaler once a day, instead of that helps low-income students twice, as usually prescribed, attend college, is black. Her because her insurance does not husband, John Hayes, an econ- cover her asthma medicines. omist, is white. Their daughJohn Aravosis, 49, a political ters have allergic asthma that blogger in Washington, buys is set off by animals, grass a few Advair inhalers at $45 and weeds, but they also get each during vacations in Paris, wheezy when they have a cold. because his insurance caps "That first year, I had to take prescription coverage at $1,500 alot of time from myjob to deal per year. with the asthma drugs, the S haron Bondroff, 68, a n prices, arguing with insurers antiques dealer in Maine on — it was a frustrating saga," Medicare,scrounges samples Levi said. of Advair from local doctors. For decades, the backbone Bondroff remembers a time, of treatment for asthma has not so long ago, when inhalers centered on inhaled medicines. "were really cheap." The first step is a bronchodilaThe sticker shock for asthma

for the agency. Dr. Robert Li-

patientsbegan several years back when the federal government announced that it would require manufacturers of spray products to remove chlorofluorocarbon propellants because they harmed the environment. That meant new inhaler designs. And new patents. And skyrocketing prices. As drugs age and lose patent protection, the costs of treatment can fall significantly because of generic competition — particularly if a pill has only one active ingredient and is simple to replicate. When Singulair, a pill the Hayes girls take daily to block allergic reactions in the lungs, lost its patent protection last year,generics rapidly entered the market. The price of the

onberger, the agency's acting deputy director in the office of generic drugs, said that research into the development of generic inhaled medicines was the agency's highest priority but that the effort had been stalled because of budget cuts

New York Times News Service

pharmacy benefit managers, who leverage their huge size to demand discounts. The process can get nasty; if mediators offer too little for a given product, manufacturers may decide not to produce it or permanently drop out of the market, reducing competition. With such jockeying deter-

to patients in other countries remain available only by prescription in the United States. That includes a version of the popular but expensive steroid

nasal spray used by Abby

Hayes, which is available over the counter in London for under $15 at the Boots pharmacy imposed by Congress. chain. "Not only is the cost cheaper, Even so, experts say, a sig- mining supply, products can nificant problem is that none simply disappear and prices but it doesn't require a doctor's of the agencies that determine for vital medicines can fluctu- visit to get it," said Dr. Jan Lotwhether medicines come to ate far more than they do for a vall, a professor of allergy and market in the United States are carton of milk. After the price immunology at t h e U n iverrequired to consider patient ac- of Abby H a yes' R hinocort sity of Gothenburg in Sweden, cess, affordability or need. Aqua nasal spray rose abrupt- where steroid nasal sprays are "Drug patents are easy to ly, it was unavailable for many also available over the counter. months. That sent her family During this high pollen seaget, and the patent office is deluged," said Dr. Aaron Kes- scrambling to find other pre- son, Abby had to cut short a selheim, a pha r maceutical scription sprays, each with a gymnasticspractice, and her policy expert at Harvard Medi- price tag more than $150. sister, Hannah, missed one day cal SchooL "The FDA approves This year, the price ofA dvair of school because ofbreathdrug has already dropped based on safety and efficacy. It dropped 10 percent in France, ing problems, the first time in from $180 per month to as low doesn't see its role as policing but in pharmacies in the Bronx, many years. But with parents as $15 to $20 with pharmacy this process." it has doubled in the past two who can afford to get the medicoupons. For asthma patients in the years. cinethey require,both are now But sprays, creams, patches, United States, the best the marTwenty years ago, drugs that doing fine. gels and combination medi- ket has yielded are a few faux could safely be sold directly to That is not true of two other cines are more difficult to copy generics that are often only patients typically moved off sisters from Oakland whom exactly to make a generic that marginally cheaper than the the prescription model as their their mother mentors. With meets Food and Drug Admin- brand-name versions. patent life ended. That brought treatment hard toaccess and istration standards. Each time AstraZeneca, for example, valuable medicines like nond- drug prices high, Kemonni and a molecule is put in a new in- has an agreement with Teva rowsy antihistamines and acid Donzahnya Pitre, 19 and 17, haler or combined with another Pharmaceuticals, a g e n eric reducers to drugstore shelves. simply suffer and struggle to medicine, the amount delivered manufacturer, to make an ap- But with profitable prescription breathe. into the lungs or through the proved generic version of its products now selling for $100 As Donzahnya, a high school skin may change, even though Pulmicort Respules, an asthma per tiny bottle, there is little in- s enior, looked t hrough t h e that often has an imperceptible medicine for home inhalation centive to make the switch, be- Fiske Guide to Colleges at the effect on patients. treatments. Teva paid Astra- cause over-the-counter drugs Hayeses' kitchen table one day, "Drug companies can switch Zeneca more than $250 million rarely succeed if they cost more she had an unusual selection devices and use different last year in royalties to make a than $20. criterion: "I worry about going combinations, and it becomes generic, which sells for about As a result, a number of to a college that's surrounded quite difficult to demonstrate $200 for a t y pical monthly products that are sold directly by a lot of grass." equivalence," Norman s aid, dose, compared with close to adding that inhaler makers $300 for the branded product. have exploited such barriers to increase sales of medicines Research vs. marketing long after the scientific novelty There are good reasons drug has passed. companies are feeling threatened. Inthe past several years, Obstacles forgenerics some best-selling medicines, nr A result is that there are no like Lipitor for high cholesterol generic asthma inhalers avail- and Plavix for blood thinning, able in the United States. But have been largely replaced by — I' they are available in Europe, cheap generics in a very comwhere healthregulators have petitive market. In 2012, that been more flexible about mix- led to $29 billion in savings for ing drugs and devices and patients, said Aitken of IMS, or where courts have been quick- $29 billion in lost revenues for er to overturn drug patent drugmakers. Eighty-four perprotection. cent of prescriptions dispensed "The high prices in the U.S. last year w ere fo r g eneric are because the FDA has set medications. New Patients the bar so high that there is no Although drug companies Schedule a new patient exam, any needed clear pathway for generics," generally remain highly profitx-rays, and cleaning, receive said Lisa Urquhart of Evalu- able, recent trends have meant atePharma, a consulting firm tough times for some compaExisting Patients based in London that provides nies, including Merck, whose Refer a friend and receiv drug and biotech analysis. "I'm profits crashed 50 percent this sure the brands are thrilled." year primarily because the patCall for an appointment today! The FD A a c k n owledges ent expired on its best-selling that the lack of inhaled generic asthma pill, Singulair. medicines, as well as topical Drug prices in the United creams, has been costlyfor Statesare set in hundreds of patients, but it attributes that to negotiations by hospitals, in"difficult, longstanding scien- surers and pharmacies with tific challenges," because mea- d rug m a n ufacturers, w i t h suring drug activity deep into deals often brokered by pow2727 SW 17th Place Redmond, OR i 541.548.3896 the lung is complicated, said erful middlemen called group Sandy Walsh, a spokeswoman purchasing organizations and www.clarksmile.com *

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

ANALYSIS: NOBEL PEACE PRIZE

o e committee i

negative out(ook

aaaa avoi

By Max Fisher

By Meeri Kim

hike, they would focus on the Special to The Washington Post slippery rocks instead of the Some people just see the breathtaking scenery. w orld m or e d a r kl y t h a n Typically, the more emoothers. tionally stirring an event is, A group of scientists says the more vivid the memory that what people observe in — think flashbulb memories everyday life may depend like the moment you heard on their genetic blueprint. about 9/II or JFK's assassinaA particular gene, known tion. These, along with other to play a part in emotional emotionally charged memomemories, could also influ- ries, are stamped into the ence where people tend to fo- brain with the help of a chemcus their eyes and attention. ical called norepinephrine. "People think t h ere's a Individuals wi t h the world, and our brain just tells missing amino acids in the us about it," said study author ADRA2B gene have more and Cornell University psy- n orepinephrine in thei r chologist Adam Anderson. brains, and as a result, "ex"What our brain tells us is p erience the f lash of t h e filtered, and emotions really f lashbulb m e mor y m o r e have apowerful infl uence on intensely," said lead author how we see the world." and University of British CoSubjects who had a spe- lumbia psychologist Rebecca cific form of a gene in which Todd. c ertain a m ino a c id s a r e The new findings hint that missing, found in about half not only is the gene linked to of Caucasians, had a height- more vivid emotional memoened awareness of negative ries, but it may also make stimuli. For instance, these people more prone to noticpeople might look down a ing the negative in real time. " People who h av e t h i s busy city street and catch the shady character hanging out gene might have more inby the ATM rather than the tense m emories b e cause jubilant children playing in they experiencethem more the park. Or during a nature strongly," Todd said.

Vibes Continued from A1 Roughly five blocks from the locomotive, the idling engine registered 66 decibels, about the same as a normal conversation. Belfast's concerns, and those of her neighbors, are not new or confined to idling locomotives. Four years ago, the City C ouncil considered a r e quest from residents to create a "quiet zone," where the city would ban t r ains from blowing their horns at crossings. Officials dropped the idea, however, because it would have cost an estimated $315,000 to $1.8 million to upgrade all nine rail crossings in the city to qualify for a quiet zone. Bend Transportation Manager Nick Arnis said no one has asked the city to revisit this issue. H owever, the city i s i n stalling r a i se d m e d i ans where the railroad crosses Reed Market Road to prepare for a future application to make that one crossing a federally recognized quiet zone, Arnis said. Even after the city completes that work, the railway would need to install equipment at the crossing — a constant warning system — at a cost of at least $20,000, according to a 2010 city study. BNSF declined to pay for these devices, according to the study. Arnis said city officials would have to decide whether to add this to a list of future transportation projects. Belfast, 63, moved to the neighborhood in 2010 to live in a house owned by her son and daughter-in-law. T h e trains did not bother her at first, but she said they began to idle more in 2012. Gus Melonas, a spokesman fo r B N S F R a i lway, s aid the amount of t r a i n

traffic through the yard has remained steady in recent years at six to eight trains per day. Melonas said trains have to idle when the temp erature drops below 4 0 degrees in order to keep the engine components lubricated. The railway uses the yard to drop off and pick up cars filled with goods for 25 companies in the Bend area. BNSF attempts to hold trains at a location on the north end of the city when possible, but there is limited capacity. "We understand the concerns, and we're trying to minimize the noise," Melonas said. M elonas did no t k n o w when the sw itching y ard and main line were built, but he and Garliepp agreed the railway facilities existed long before developers built homes next to them.

"The (idling) noise is an

issue, and the horns are an issue, and everybody says, 'Well, the trains were here first, so good luck,'" Garliepp said. S enior p l a nner A a r o n Henson said the city of Bend approved lots in the subdivision between 2000 and 2004. Details were not available Friday afternoon regarding whether anyone questioned the decision to allow construction of a new subdivision next to the rail yard. Garliepp said that if residents ever want to get a quiet zone, they w i l l p r o bably have to form a district and tax themselves to raise the money. "The city says they don't have any money (for more quiet zone infrastructure), which I sort of believe," Gar-

liepp said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com — Scott Hammers contributed to this report.

very different: a savior on our behalf, a happy face on an unhappy situation, a way to think about Pakistan that lets us go back to ignoring the problem. The point of the Nobel Peace Prize is not to make Western TV viewers feel inspired and comforted, it i s t o p r omote

The Washington Post

T here w a s a mom e n t m idway th r o ug h Mal a l a Yousafzai's much-watched interview on "The Daily Show" when host Jon Stewart announced, apparently s p ontaneously, and in words that seemed tochannel how much of the West feels about this young Pakistani woman, "I want toadopt you." The comment captured the growing adorationaround Malala,who has become a Western media darling for her heroic work on behalf of girls' education in her country. And it foreshadowed the crushing disappointment felt when the N obel Peace Prize was awarded to someone else. Still, the Nobel Peace Prize committeemay have been doing 16-year-old Malala a favor in passing her over, at least for now. Moretothe organization's purpose, it may have been doing all of us a favor. The young woman's power as a symbol is undeniable. In the past months, though, the Western fawning over Malala has become lessabout her efforts to improve conditions for girls in Pakistan, or certainly a bout the struggles of m i llions of girls in Pakistan, and more about our own desire to make ourselves feel warm and fuzzy with a celebrity and an easy message. It's a way of letting ourselves off the hook, convincing ourselves that it's a simple matter of good guys vs. bad guys, that we're on the right side and that everything is OK. But everything is not OK, and it's certainly not simple. The West has a lot of hard q uestions to g r apple w i t h, p articularly given our o w n not-insignificant hand in Pakistan's problems and the clear sensethatwe are not welcome. Awarding Malala the highest honor in peace-making, at the pinnacle of the campaign to remake her into a Western celebrity, would have validated that effort, deliberately or not. It would have reaffirmed that too-common Western h abit that, by g i ving a p o werful symbol a greater platform and lots of accolades, we'll have fulfilled our duty. Like a sort of slacktivism writ large, awarding Malala the Nobel would have told us what we wanted to hear — that celebrity and "awareness" can fix even the worst problems — making us less likely to acknowledge the truth, which is that it takes decades of hard work, not to mention a serious examination of our own role in the problem, to effect meaningful change. It can sometimes feel as if the entire West were trying to co-opt Malala, as if to tell ourselves: "Look, we're with the good guys, we're on the right side. The problem is over there." Sometimes the heroes we appoint to solve our problems can say as much about us as about them. Malala's answer is courage. Our answer is celebrity. None of this is anywhere near Malala's fault,ofcourse. But the Nobel Peace Prize, after all, is not purely about merit; it's also an aspirational prize meant to itself encour-

peace. By awarding the prize to Malala at this early moment, the Nobel committee would be abetting our effort to turn some of Pakistan's deepest problems into just another Hollywood-ready drama with an Susan Walsh/The AssociatedPress easy-to-follow narrative and a Malala Yousafzai, the 16-year-old girl from Pakistan who was shot happy ending. That's an enorin the head by the Taliban last October for advocating education mously gratifying and feelfor girls, speaks about her fight for girls' education on the Internagood message, but it's a distortional Day of the Girl at the World Bank in Washington on Friday. tion, and one that ultimately makes it much easier for us to turn away from Pakistan's gitimacy and attention on an In fact, there is an abundance deeper and more uncomforteffort that needs it. of them, especially in poor, able problems, which extend This year's went to the Orga- authoritarian countries. If you to our involvement there. That nization for the Prohibition of think Malala is rare, that is in turn makes it less likely that Chemical Weapons (OPCW), probably because you have not Malala's mission, of helping a small agency that has over- spent much time in such coun- young girls in Pakistan, will seen the destruction of 80 per- tries. Most Malalas, however, go fulfilled. Helping human cent of the world's declared go nameless, and are not made beings who are in conflict, not chemical weapons, including into Western celebrities. validating our feelings, is the the entire South Korean and Tufecki also explains why Nobel's mission. Indian stockpiles. It is dull and she was uncomfortable with Ask yourself this: Before uninteresting and has made Jon Stewart's declaration that Friday morning's Nobel anthe world a significantly and he wanted to adopt Malala: nouncement, had yo u e v er demonstrably better place. It It was "a striking sentiment heard of the OPCW? Did you is currently facing enormous in which ou r m u l ti-decade spend a lot of time thinking challenges in Syria, where it's involvement in Pakistan is re- about c h emical w e a pons, trying desperately to disman- duced to finding a young wom- who has them, how to g et tle vast stockpiles of chemical an we admire that we all want rid of them, what practices weapons. to take home as if to put on a have worked and what sorts This mission is not sexy and shelf to adore." of international support they We've already adopted her, r equire? The answer to a l l it doesn't make people cry on daytime TV, but it's important, in a metaphorical sense, and of those is probably "no," but has the immediate potential in so doing have asked her to Friday's award has a chance at to save large numbers of lives, implicitly absolve us of any changing that a bit, or at least and could really use the world's further responsibility. providing incentives for the support. Given how little interThe hard truth w e d on't world to encourage more of the est most people show in Syria's want to acknowledge is that OPCW's successes. very complicated and messy the world's most difficult and In passing her over, the Noconflict, much less the humi ntractable problems, f r om bel committee gave Malala a drum institutions working to gender violence in India to civil chance to transcend celebrity make it better, the Nobel might war in Syria to discrimination and symbolism, to be a part help. against girls in Pakistan, are of demonstrable change. DeThe OPCW cannot hold a not camera-ready. They do cades from now, should she candle to the human appeal not cry out to be adopted by become Pakistani Prime Minof Malala, who is truly and Jon Stewart or given a hug by ister Yousafzai, as she says accuratelyrecognized as the Queen Elizabeth II. The solu- she hopes to do, the purity of personification of many of the tions, if they even exist, are not symbolism she representstoqualities we most prize in a slogans and they don't make day would surely be complihuman being,who at an im- you feel warm and fuzzy. If cated by the hard realities of possibly young age has dem- y our discussion of ho w t o governing, as even Mahatma onstratedmore character and mitigate some of the world's Gandhi's was. But when she strength and c ourage than most challenging p roblems traveled to Oslo and accept a most of us will ever know. She can make a TV audience say Nobel Peace Prize, she could is an inspiring young woman "aww" on command, then point to more than her own and a powerful symbol. She you're probablytalking around life but to schools she'd built, has faced down some of the the problem. the lives she'd changed and the most daunting problems of one The world is just not that peace she'd made. of the world's most troubled simple, even if we desperately countries and not only surwant it to be. vived, but come away even Malala has never tried to more committed to the most make her efforts in Pakistan cherishedidealsofourworld. about herself — that's someStill, as University of North thing we've foisted on her. Carolina assistant professor There's little doubt that this Z eynep Tufekci wrote in a amazing young woman has a careful and thoughtful piece life of accomplishment ahead on the Nobel decision, Malala of her, one that could bring "is but one courageous per- tremendous and i m p ortant son." Tufekci continues: change on the ground in PakiFortunately for the world, stan. But what we are trying there isno shortage of such to make her up to be, by no brave, courageous individuals. fault of her own, is something •

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 7

IN FOCUS: SHUTDOWN

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Paul Kane and Lori Montgomery The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Senate leaders began negotiations Saturday aimed at reopening federal agencies and avoiding a government default after every other effort to end Congress' impasse crumbled in the previous 48 hours. Senate Majority L e a der H arry R e id , D - N ev., a n d Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., took over the talks, which had led nowhere in recent days. House Speaker John B o ehner, R-Ohio, acknowledged early S aturday that his discussions with President Barack Obama had collapsed and that the Senate was the last hope to avert a financial disaster. McConnell and Reid held a n h our-long m e eting i n Reid's office with two close Senate allies and left the Capitol by m i d-afternoon. Neither side reported any breakthrough by late Saturday. During th e f i scal c r i ses that have gripped Capitol Hill over thepast five years, each resolution and c ompromise came after Senate leaders picked up the pieces of failed e fforts between the W h i t e House and the House. In the m o r ning s ession, Reid rejected a proposal crafted by rank-and-file Republicans with some Democratic input to raise the federal debt limit until Jan. 31 and fund federalagencies through the end of March. It also called for a minor adjustments to Obama's health care law. At an afternoon news conference,Reid said he wanted a shorter period for stopgap funding and a longer extension of the Treasury's borrowing authority. Reid particularly wants to scale back deep automatic spending cuts known as the sequester, which were passed during the 2011 debt-ceiling showdown and will take effect every January for the next decade, unless Congress amends them. Sen. Richard Durbin of Illinois, the No. 2 D emocrat in the Senate, called that issue "really the single biggest sticking point." The slow-moving talks appeared to nix earlier hopes that at least an outline for a deal could be in place before the financial markets opened Monday, as some senior senators suggested when momentum seemed to be building toward a plan by Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine. Senate Republicans — already stunned by Boehner's inability to pass anything in the House — grew f u rious about Reid's attempt to get relief from the sequester because they considered Collins' plan the fastest path to a deal. "This thing has gotten to the point of a real crisis for the country, and everybody keeps changing their position based on politics," Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina said after a long huddle on the Senate floor with McCon-

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Charles Dharapak/The AssociatedPress

Senate Minority Leader Mitch Mcconnell closes the door as he meets with Senate Republicans regarding the government shutdown and the debt ceiling Saturday on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C. nell and other Republicans. It was a dramatic turnabout from T h u r sday m o r n i ng, when Boehner's leadership team signaled that it would support increasing the debt ceiling until almost Thanksgiving with the only demand being that Obama negotiate over a broader budget framew ork i n t h e i n t erim. W i t h pressure on the debt issue appearing to ease, financial markets staged their biggest rally in a month. The p r esident, h owever, rejected Boehner's offer because it did not address reopening t h e go v e r nment, which has been closed for 13 days. Instead, the White House grew interested in the Senate talks over Collins' plan because of its l onger debtceiling window. According to the administration, Treasury Secretary Jack Lew will run out of options after Thursday for juggling the nation's books, and the by the end of the month, the Treasury will run out of cash to pay the government's bills. Collins, al o n g w ith GOP Sens. Kelly Ayotte of N ew Hampshire an d L i s a Murkowski of Alaska, worked with Democrats to draw up a 23-page draft that would have ended the shutdown and funded federal agenciesfor six months at current spending levels. It would have left intact the sequestration cuts scheduled to hit Jan. 15 but would have given agency officials flexibility t o d e cide where the reductions should occur. In addition, the proposal would raise the debt l i m it through Jan. 31, 2014, setting up a path for the two sides to have broad budget talks to try to tackle the issues of taxes and entitlement reform. In exchange, Republicans sought tweaks to O b ama's Affordable Care Act, including a two-year delay of a 2.3 percent tax on medical devices that is unpopular in both parties. Reid and McConnell met with two allies who had been working with Collins — Sens. Charles Schumer, D-N.Y., and Lamar Alexander, R-Tenn. when Reid rejected that plan but the talks continued. Democrats want a shorter extension o f gov e r nment -

funding so that they can try to press the Republicans, whose party's image has been battered in r ecent weeks, for more savings from the sequestration cuts in negotiations that would take place in the near term — rather than waiting until M a rch, when the spending cuts will have taken effect. In addition, Reid told reporters that he will make no concessions on t h e h e alth care law. The Reid-McConnell negotiations will test a relationship that has been deeply frayed in the past three years, when McConnell has served as akey closer on several fiscal deals but has done so by g oing around Reid to V i ce President Joe Biden. Rather than f ocusing on the acrimonious days, however, Reid recalled their bipartisan work together nine years ago to revamp the Senate's oversight of national security agencies. But he warned that a deal will take time. "We don't have anything done yet, and a long ways to go before anything like that will happen," he said. If an ag r e ement w e r e reached,time would become a factor. Unless every senator agreed to expedite the process — including conservativefirebrands such as Ted Cruz, R-Texas, and Mike Lee, R-Utah — it would take until at least late in the week to clear the Senate. The bill would then go to the House, where it w o uld face anuncertain fate. Boehner's closest friends in the Senate, including Graham and Sen. Saxby Chambliss, R-Ga., pleaded with him Friday to modify his legislation along the lines of what they were trying to broker across the Capitol. T he speaker t ol d t h e m Saturday that t h e C o l l i ns plan would face opposition from too many Republicans for him to put it on the floor, Chambliss said. "We d on't s u pport i t , " House Budget C o m mittee Chairman Paul Ryan, R-Wis., told reporters, saying that the reasons foropposition were "too many to go into." In a r aucous meeting in the Capitol basement Saturday morning, Boehner told his Republican c o lleagues

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deal, said one person in the room. This defiance was fed by Ryan, who stood up and railed against the Collins proposal, saying the House could not accept either a debt-limit bill or a government-funding measure that would delay the next fight until the new year. According to two Republicans familiar with the exchange, Ryan a rgued that the House would need those deadlines as "leverage" for delaying t h e h ea l t h-care law's individual mandate and adding a conscience clause — allowing employers and insurers to opt out of birthcontrol coverage if they find it objectionable on moral or r eligious grounds — in a d dition to mentioning tax and entitlement goals Ryan had focused on in a recent op-ed in The Wall Street Journal. Ryan's speech appeared o nly to f u rther r ile up t h e conservative w i n g o f the GOP conference, which has been agitating the shutdown strategy to try to tear apart the health-care law. With such fervor still rampant among House Republicans, there was bipartisan agreement in the Senate that B oehner's House had l o st its ability t o a p prove anything that could be signed by Obama into law. They decided the Senate must act f irst, hoping that the pressure of the Thursday debt deadline would lead to the House passing the measure even if it meant just a small collection of the GOP's House majority joined with the Democratic minority to approve a deal. "At this point, they have dealt themselves out of this process. They cannot agree among themselves," Durbin said. "And that makes it extremely difficult to take them seriously."

more and would be forced to rely on whatever taxes and fees come in to pay its ongoing bills. Under this scenario, the government would not be able to pay nearly one-third of Congress would purposely its obligations between Oct. default on the nation's obliga- 18 and Nov. 15, the Bipartisan tions and potentially throw Policy Center calculates. "It's unclear what would the U.S. economy into another recession. But as the Oct. happen," said Till Schreiber, 17 deadline approaches, mar- an assistant professor of kets are getting nervous. economics at the College of William 5 Mary in WilliamsDoes raising the ceil- burg, Va. While smaller, fi• ing increase spending? nancially strapped countries • No. Raising the ceiling have defaulted, we have never • only allows Uncle Sam seen the foremost economy to borrow the money needed in the world unwilling to pay to pay its obligations that Con- its bills, he said. Most agree gress has already approved. that the outcome would be bad — worse than the fallout Has the U.S. ever de- from the Lehman Brothers • faulted before? collapse five years ago. . Some academics and . budget experts argue Could the government that we have had defaults be• make some payments? fore — although certainly no. Some have suggested where near the scale of what . that if th e debt ceilcould happen this week. ing isn't raised, the federal In 1790, for instance, the government could still make newly formed U.S. govern- interest payments to bondment agreed to take on the holders to avoid defaulting war debt racked up by states on U.S. debt. But that could and deferred interestpay- disrupt markets and lead to ments on those bonds for a higher borrowing costs. decade. In 1933, Congress changed the law so investors Is a brief default OK? holding bonds that funded World War I could no longer . Another t h eory o f demand repayment in gold. . fered up by some ReAnd in 1979, the Treasury publicans is that a default of Department, dealing with a a day or so would have little surge in demand for Treasury impact. bills, was late with $122 milBut once t h e c o u ntry lion in payments to investors. breaches its promise to pay its obligations, you c a n't What happens if the undo that. And it's likely that • ceiling isn't raised? investors an d c o n sumers • The government would would fear it could happen • not be able to borrow again.

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that talks between the House GOP and Obama had broken down. He and House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., urged members to hold firm, several said, as McConnell and Reid worked on a deal. "All eyes are now on the S enate," said R ep . A d a m Kinzinger, R-Ill. The leaders, however, began the meeting trying to prepare their troops for the likelihood that they would have to adopt a deal cut in the Senate. Both leaders explained that the White House is no longer willing to negotiate with the House, that McConnell and Reid were talking, and that a bipartisan agreement is likely to emerge that will need the House's approval. But instead of absorbing this p ainful r e a lity, s o me rank-and-file Re p u blicans grew visibly excited about the

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A8 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

Floodinsurance'scosts IN FOCUS: DISTRACTED DRIVING rise — as doworries Study: Malesdownplay risk of texting and driving By Monte Morin

By Llzette Alvarez and Campbell Robertson

The alarm over the new law spreads beyond those losing New Yorh Times News Service subsidies to even those who MIAMI — Sharp increases intentionally built outside of in federal f l ood i n surance high-risk flood zones and are rates are distressingcoastal currently p aying n o nsubsihomeowners from Hawaii to dized but relatively low premiNew England and are starting ums. In the past, if flood maps to hurt property values and were redrawn and a property's housing sales in areas just be- risk profile changed, the old ginningtorecover from the re- rate was "grandfathered" in. cession, according to residents The new law ends that practice and legislators. beginning late next year. So In recent weeks, the hefty when the Federal Emergency floodinsurance rateincreases Management Agency recently brought about by a 2012 law presented revised maps for have stoked widespread alarm south Louisiana, the reaction and uncertainty, prompting was alarm. "My rallies, petitions and concern whole i n v estment among state governors. Mis- premise was destroyed oversissippi has sued the federal night," said Scott Morse, who, government to tr y t o b l ock despite being the president of the law. The issue has even a local home builders associagarnered the attention of law- tion, did not know about the makers otherwise mired in changes until after he bought the acrimonious government a new house in January. shutdown. A bipartisan group About 600,000 homeowners of senators and House mem- nationwide will see their rates bers from Gulf Coast states rise only if they buy new poliare pressing for significant ad- cies or allow their current polijustments to the law once the ciesto lapse. Homeowners are Capitol returns to normal. now concerned that they may The law, officially known not be able to sell their homes as the Biggert-Waters Flood because anyone buying a propInsurance Reform Act, is be- erty will be forced to pay the ing rolled out in stages, with steeppremiums. This has crea major part having gone into ated a worrisome ripple effect effect Oct 1. It removes sub- in the real estate market, and sidies that keep federal flood some residents fear that the vali nsurance p r emiums a r t i - ue of their homes has dropped. ficially low for more than a Confronted with premiums million policyholders around that can range from $3,000 the country — a discount that to $33,000 or much more, dewas applied to properties that p ending on the cost of t h e existed before the drawing of home and its risk, potential flood insurance rate maps. home buyers ar e t h i nking An estimated 20 percent of t wice about p r operties i n the propertyowners with fed- flood-prone areas. eral flood insurance received these subsidies as the new law History went into effect, and their preThe National Flood Insurmiums will rise, in some cases ance Program began in 1968 precipitously, either now, over as away toextend government the next several years or when- insurance to homeowners in ever they sell their properties. communitiesthat tendto flood. The exact amount of the in- Today, 5.5 million property crease depends on the home's owners hold federal flood inelevation above flood leveL surance policies, 80 percent of whom pay market rates. Every Legislation property with a mortgage in Approved by Congress in a designated flood plain must July 2012 as part of a wide- have flood insurance, and the ranging transportation bill, federalgovernment insures a the Biggert-Waters Act was vast majority of them. In Floriintended to regain control of da, which has the most federal an increasingly unsustainable flood insurance policies in the National Flood Insurance Pro- country, 260,000 — or 13 percent — of them are subsidized. gram. The subsidies within that program, in the view of W. Craig Fugate, the FEMA critics,encouraged develop- administrator, speaking before ment in risky areas and led to a Senate committee last month, costly claims after catastroph- said he was concerned that ic events, payouts that were some property owners might borne largely by those paying have difficulty paying the new market rates. premiums, but said it was up to But the effort to stabilize Congress to address that. "I fully believe we should the program means changing rules that have guided devel- stop subsidizing risk as we opment in flood plains for de- go forward for new construccades. Some property owners, tion, for secondary homes and includingbusiness owners and for businesses," he said. "But those who bought property af- I think we need to look at after July 6, 2012, are shocked fordability for people who live to be facing potential tenfold there, look at how we can mitipremium increases or, in some gate their risk." cases, significant losses to the In some communities, like value of their homes. Key West and St. Pete Beach P roperty o w ners i n t h e on Florida's west coast, home Northeast first confronted the sales have come to a n e ar changes as they contemplated standstill just as the crush of rebuilding in the wake of Hur- the recession was beginning ricane Sandy last year. But to fade. That could get worse owners of flood-prone proper- when FEMA begins to phase ties elsewhere are just tuning out subsidies for condominium in to the changes, with many owners in these flood zones, a still unclear how they will be decision it has put off for now. affected. Wendy Lockhart and her "The homeowners and busi- husband, who live in St. Pete ness owners simply cannot Beach, a barrier island, said withstand these gargantuan t hey recently closed on a hikes," said Sen. Bill Nelson, house not too far away. Just D-Fla. and member of the bi- after they put their old house partisan group of lawmakers on the market, they found out pushing a bill to delay the in- that for a buyer, the flood increase."There is a lotofpanic surance rates on that home about this." would jump immediately to Still, in recent years, costly $8,500 a year from $800. "It's a total long shot that flooding disasters, including Hurricane Sandy, have left the anybody would buy this at this program $25 billion in debt, a point," said L ockhart, who situation that will most likely owns a real estate brokerage worsen because of c l imate firm. change and coastal overdevelMany are hoping for wealthy opment. And almost everyone cash buyers who are not reinvolved agrees that the issue quired to carry flood insuris not whether to change the ance because they do not have program, but how to soften the mortgages. Absent that, many impact on those hit hardest by are scrambling for options. "I built to their codes, I did the cost increases. "The flood insurance pro- everything I was supposed to gram is one big storm away do," said Claiborne Duvall, 31, from not existing at all," said who built his house outside of Steve Ellis, the vice president of Houma, La., in 2011 only to Taxpayers for Common Sense, find out recently that a proa nonprofit group that h as posed new map had moved long pushed for changes in the him into a flood zone. If the program. The group has sug- map is adopted, the $412 a gestedsome measures to help year he had been paying in those affected by the new law flood insurance would steadily but insists that delays would rise to nearly $6,500. "What are they going to only make problems worse. "There's a lot of talk about do?" he asked of those around fairness," Ellis said, "but I him who could neither afford would argue that it's not nec- the new rates nor find someessarily fair that some people one willing to buy their homes. are paying f u l l r i s k-based "Everybody's just going to turn ratesand other people aren't." their keys in?"

better at texting while driving than other drivers," wrote LOS ANGELES — Do you study authors Garold Lantz think it's OK to text and drive and Sandra Loeb. because you're a great driver? T he authors, w h o a r e If so, chances are you're a both marketing professors at Kings College, in Wilkes guy. A new study published in Barre, Pa., surveyed 120 male the International Journal of and female students on their Sustainable Strategic Man- texting habits, as well as their agement found that 4 out of 5 views of the practice. college students texted while The purpose of the study driving, and that males in was to determine whether particular were more likely to there was a connection bedownplay the dangers of dis- tween a person's impulsivetracted driving, because they ness and their likelihood to believed they were skilled text while driving. The audrivers. thors were surprised by what "While male respondents they found. widely agree t hat t e xting On average, the students while driving is dangerous sent 82 text messages a day, they also believe that they are with females sending more Los Angeles Times

than that and males sending fewer on average. Females appeared to be more impulsive about texting, but that did not carry over to texting while driving, authors said. "Females who were more impulsive were not more likely to text while driving," they wrote. "This is probably due to the finding that females recognized the d angerousness of texting while driving more than males." M ales, according t o h e study authors, reported texting less frequently, and less impulsively, but "showed less awareness (or less appreciation) of the dangerousness of texting while driving." Despite that difference in

attitude, males and females appeared to be equally likely to text while driving in general, the authors wrote. Previous studies have demonstrated that texting while driving can s low r e action times even more than drinking and driving. And while most people believe they are good at multitasking, other studiessuggest fewer than 3 percent of the population can effectively perform more than one task at a time. Study authors noted that their research was limited by the small sample size, however, they said it was among the first papers to try to identify the motivations for texting while driving.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

BRIEFING Collisionkills 2 were killedSaturday morning in a two-vehicle crash just west of the city,

according to theDeschutes County Sheriff's Office.

Driver Austin Jacob McNelis, 23,andpassenger KaylaMarieBasham, 18, weredeclareddeadat the scene,accordingto reports. Investigators said McNelis was driving east at11:52 a.m. when he

swerved toavoid adeer.

BENDFILM WINNERS

ar es incurssecon sui

west of Sisters Two Sisters residents

www.bendbulletin.com/local

By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

St. Charles Health System now facestwo federal claims alleging labor violations that could potentially become class-action lawsuits. The newest of the two lawsuits, filed in March in U.S. District Court in Eugene, was filed by a former homehealth physical therapist for the hospital system, who alleges St. Charles required the home-health physical therapists to work extra hours for

free, while keeping them on an hourly pay rate for a 32hour work week. Rose Dusan-Speck worked as a physical therapist for St. Charles Home Health Services for 35 years until she was fired on May 31, 2012. In her lawsuit, DusanSpeck alleges the therapists had too much work to do in 32 hours — and told the hospital as much — but were subject to a "productivity standard" that required them to see five patients in

an eight-hour work period. Those who couldn't meet the requirement, the lawsuit alleges, were disciplined or fired. "Hospitals are discharging patients to home care quicker and sicker," the lawsuit reads. "(Home-health physical therapists) are expected to care for more patients in less time. Beginning in October 2009, and continuing thereafter, HHPTs told (St. Charles) that they were unable to meet (the hospital's) productivity

"Hide Your Smiling Faces" by director Daniel

requirements within their assigned work week, and were required to work additional hours to accomplish their duties; in particular, the documentation." The home-health physical therapists routinely worked between 45 and 50 hours, the lawsuit alleges. It goes on to say that St. Charles knew of and allowed the workers to finish their tasks off the clock without receiving additional pay. See Suit/B6

Patrick Carbonetopped the field at Saturday's BendFilm awards cer-

emony, winning honors in four of11 categories. All winners were

awarded aBendFilm sculpture, andseveral received additional priz-

es. "Hide YourSmiling Faces" won $5,000 for being recognized asBest in Showand acamera rental packagevalued at $60,000 for the cinema-

tography award.

Other winners at this

His Toyota Celica slid on the wet road into the on-

coming lane,whereit was struck bya Dodge pickup driven by Andrew Smol-

ich,30, of Bend. Two of the five occu-

pants of Smolich's vehicle were taken toSt. Charles

RCrace ues rien

c o m etition

Bend for treatment of nonlife-threatening in— Bulletin staffreport

' gN'Jas%

+

-

• Best Documentary Feature:"Before the Spring, After the Fall"

.

• Best Short:"The Boy Scout" • Best Student Short: "Silk" • Best Short

CLOSURES MondayisColumbus

Screenplay:Cody

Day, a federal holiday.

However, many federal offices are al-

Blue Snider and Shane

ready closed due to the

ongoing government

WRF5% ~

shutdown. The U.S. Post Office, which is not affected by the shutdown, will be

svil ~

open for business, as usual, including local

screening includes two

libraries. Monday will be

L

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a regular school day.

ss

films, and tickets for 4".

, s

p

each screening will be available at the door for

Most banks and credit unions will close,

$11. At the Tower Theater, "Hide Your Smiling Faces" and "Silk" will

except ChaseBank. Garbage andrecyclables Photos by Scott Hammers /The Bulletin

Scaled-down off-road vehicles competed Saturday at Tumalo Creek during the Recon G6 Challenge, a nationwide event. Competitors frequently make each RC vehicle unique by adding custom modifications, including cup holders and roll bars.

— Bulletin staff report The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — As shutdown stretched into its second week, the

House of Representatives continued to pass spending bills that would

fund specific parts of the government. By and large, the Senate

rejected this piecemeal approach, but it did by

voice-vote pass one funding bill, which restored death benefits to families of military

members.

be shown at1 p.m., followed by audience award winners "Hank &

Asha" and "Bare AsYou Dare" at 3:30 p.m.

By Scott Hammers

the federal government

of the Closing Doors" Award winning entnes and other select festival will be screened today on the final day of the festival. Each

and state offices will be

WASHINGTON WEEK

Snider, "Fools Day" • Best Actor:Andrea Suarez Paz,"Stand Clear

films from this year's

h

closed on Monday. However, city, county

open.

Patrick Carbone, "Hide

Your Smiling Faces" • Best Narrative Feature:"Hide Your Smiling Faces"

juries.

collection will proceed as scheduled. Liquor stores will be

year's festival were: • Best Narrative Screenplay:"Buoy" • Best Directing:Daniel

Even with their vehicles scaled down to one-tenth the size,about 75 off-roaders who spent Saturday at Tumalo State Park gave no indication their enthusiasm was undersized. Drivers from across the western states spent the day racing 1:10-scale radio-controlled vehicles, grinding over rocks and roots, and splashing through puddles at the edge of Tumalo Creek during the Recon G6 Challenge. Anthony Rivas, one of the nationwiderace series organizers, said he prefers the competition to be friendly and not cutthroat. Racers aren't allowed to turn over a vehicle that's been flipped or otherwise gotten stuck. Instead, competitors use tiny electric winches or a well-placed bump or shoelacescale tow strap provided by

-CW. t

ie .

~

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g.'

James Moe, left, gets an extra push from Josh Elliot as the pair's RC truckswork up an embankment. another racer. The event's name, Rivas said, is a nod to the now-defunct Land Rover G4 Challenge; a competition that involved off-road driving and other physical challenges in stages held across multiple continents.

Like its namesake, the G6 Challenge is not solely about driving skills — competitors pick up time bonuses by spot-

ting and photographing items like a rubber snake hidden along the route; or by competing in carnival-style challenges like a washer toss.

"We don't have winners per se. Finishing a Recon G6 is the same as winning a Recon G6," Rivas said. He said many RC racers have crossed over from "1:1" — competing in actual, fullsize vehicles — and carry with them an interest in fixing and otherwise modifying their vehicles. Rivas said when he used to race off-road, he'd break an axle in maybe every fifth race — about an $1,800 setback. At 1:10 scale, a broken axel is an $8 part from the hobby shop. Not that it's difficult to put a lot of money into an RC vehicle. Josh Elliott, of Bend, said he moved into RC vehicles after his full-sized off-road habit became too expensive. A few years in, he's got a home studio packed with at least a dozen vehicles and hosts an online show about RC racing. See RC/B5

On screen oneat Regal Cinemas, in theOld Mill District, "Before the Spring, After the Fall"

and "The BoyScout" will be shown at10:30 a.m. At1 p.m., documentary

films "Digital Dharma, One Man's Mission to

Save aCulture" and "A House, A Home,"with documentaries "Bending

Steel" and "BugPeople" at 3:30 p.m. Screen two at Regal Cinemas will show

"Buoy" and "Herd in Iceland" at11 a.m., "Terms and Conditions May

Apply" and "Promised

Land" at1:30 p.m., and "A Picture of You" and "Obit" at 4 p.m. At noon, McMenamins will host a free

showing of "Stranger in the Woods," a children's nature film. — Bulletin staff report

See Week/B3

NOV. 5 ELECTION • Last day to register to vote:Tuesday(24days before theelection) • Ballots mailed:Oct.18

• ElectionDay:Nov.5 • Where toregister: Countyelections offices,

Oregon secretary of state's office, DMV, www.

oregonvotes.gov

ON THE BALLOT DeschutesCounty • Measure 9-96: Increase the transient room tax outside incorporated

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

DeschutesaudCrook counties • Measure 9-95: Form Alfalfa Fire District and create a permanent taxing district at a rate of $1.75

per$1,000assessed property value.

In1913, pair of coupleshurry to exchangevows Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies ofThe Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 12, 1913

Two weddings last evening Cupid was very much on the move in Bend early last evening, and as a result two couples were married. There was an exciting race to see which could get the knot tied the quickest, and the old axiom that justice moves slowly was smashed — for the couple that chose a justice of the peace beat the pair that had the ceremony performed by a minister. The contracting parties were Alma Raper and Miss Audrey Mills and Floyd Lip-

pincott and Miss Marie Williams. Justice of the Peace J.A. Eastes officiated for the former two and Rev. E.G. Judd for the latter. The grooms-to-be came in on the evening train from Prineville where they had secured licenses. The young ladies were at the train to meet them and the quartet were driven to the Pilot Butte Hotel. Joe Taggart had arranged tohave Justice Eastes marry one couple and Rev. E.G. Judd, the other, and it was said that there was a wager up on the hymeneal race. Justice Eastes, in his auto, whizzed around in Barney Oldfield style and in the parlor of the Pilot Butte at 7:53 o'clock said the words that made Mr. Raper and Miss Mills husband and wife. 0thers present were Mr. and Mrs. J.E Bogue, landlord Taggart

YESTERDAY and the newspaperman. Immediatelyafterthe ceremony, the party got into Mr. Eastes' car and was driven to the Baptist church, whither the other couple had hastened in the Pilot Butte machine to meet the minister. Arriving at the church, they found that the preacher had not yet married the other couple. Therefore, Mr. and Mrs. Raper, with the speedy aid of the Justice, had won. Parenthetically, it might be added here that in the hurry the Justice nearly forgot what to do with the customary fee and was about to hand it over to the reporter. Mr. Raper and Mr. Lippincott are La Pine citizens, and their brides come from the communities south of there. Mr. Lippincott is well known

in Bend, being manager of the stage line to the south. Mr. Raper is the son of a La Pine hotel man. The newlyweds leave today for La Pine where they will make their home.

She has been a patient at the Mayo clinic for several days for a checkup after an operation which she underwent last spring.

75 YEARS AGO

Blind and deaf Helen Keller is a picture of animation as she watches the MinnesotaPurdue game through the fingers of her companion Polly Thompson. Every play of the gophers 7 to 0 win over Purdue was telegraphed to Miss Keller by Miss Thompson.

For the week ending Oct. 12, 1938

Helen Keller to see Minnesota vs. Purdue Helen Keller, noted blind author and lecturer, will see her first football game in 35 years tomorrow. She said today she will attend the Minnesota-Purdue game at Minneapolis with her traveling companion Polly Thompson, and Rochester friends. She attended her first football game while a student at Radcliff College in 1903.

Game thrills blind Helen Keller

Badger hole is clue to Nevada goldmine Edward R. Bommershine, San Francisco, started dig-

ging where a badger left off and today he believed might be one of the richest strikes ever made in Nevada. See Yesterday/B2


B2

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 20'I3

E VENT TODAY CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo train, pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for corn maze; $2.50 for most other activities; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. com. RETURN OFTHE DINOSAURS: Featuring an exhibition of more than 50 life-like dinosaurs and rides; $18; $14 children ages 2-12, seniors 65 and older and military with I.D.; $5 each for rides;10 a.m.-7p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 281-251-7237 or information©jurassicquest.com. SISTERS HARVESTFAIRE: Featuring over 150 juried artisan vendors, activities, Kids Zone, food and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-5490251 or www.sistercountry.com. BENDFILM FESTIVAL:The 10th year of independent film screenings; venues include Regal Old Mill Stadium16, Tower Theatre, Tin Pan Theater, Oxford Hotel, Greenwood Playhouse and McMenamins Old St. Francis School; see festival guide for full schedule at each venue; $12, $150 full film pass, $250 full festival pass;1 p.m.; Bend location; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. SECONDSUNDAY:Writer and photographer Ivonne Saed reads from her work and discusses the creative process; free; 2 p.m.; brooks, 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-312-1032 or lizg© deschuteslibrary.org. "CHASING MAVERICKS": A screening of the 2012 film starring Johnny Weston and Gerard Butler; $5, $3 children; 4-6 p.m.; The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents. com. SONS OFPROVIDENCE: The Phoenix, Ariz.-based rock band performs, with The Kronkmen; free; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

MONDAY PUMPKIN PATCHANDMARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. CELTIC HOUSECONCERT: Featuring "Songs from Scotland," Celtic songs and ballads; $15-$20 per person, reservation requested; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.;

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

AL E N D A R Bend location; 541-306-0048 or windance2011©gmail.com. MARC COHN: The pop singersongwriter performs, with special guests; $28 at Newport Market, $68 (dinner and show) at the Athletic Club of Bend; 6:30 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062 or www.c3events.com.

TUESDAY PUMPKIN PATCH AND MARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. RAMBLIN' JACK ELLIOTT: The New York folk musician performs, with Nell Robinson; $25-$38 in advance,$30-$43 atthe door, plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. randompresents.com.

Submitted photo

Ramblin' Jack Elliott, who some consider the link between Woody Guthrie and Bob Dylan, is set to perform Tuesday at the Tower Theatre. Nell Robinson is slated to open the show.

and live music; $75, $60 for members, reservation requested; 5:30 p.m.; Oregon Spirit Distillers, 490 N.E. Butler Market Road, Ste. 120, Bend; 541-382-0002 or www. oregonspiritdistillers.com. KNOW CULTURA:MAKING MOLE:Learn how to make mole WEDNESDAY at home; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Road; 541-312-1034 or tinad@ Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; deschuteslibrary.org. free admission; noon-6 p.m.; SUSTAINABLERESOURCE Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 LECTURESERIES: Former N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. archaeologist and Sierra Club activist, Courtney White, talks about AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Craig building economic and ecological Johnson presents his book, "The resilience on working landscapes; Spirit of Steamboat"; refreshments free, reservation requested; 6 p.m.; and prize drawings; free, HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. reservations requested; 5:30-7 p.m.; Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & www.highdesertmuseum.org. Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook LIVEPODCAST COMEDY SHOW: Road; 541-593-2525 or www. Featuring the newly married sunriverbooks.com/event/craigcomedy duo of Doug and Teresa johnson-spirit-steamboat. Wyckoff; $5; 6:30 p.m.; River "DON QUIXOTE":A screening of Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber the ballet about the bumbling knight Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; and his faithful squire; part of the 541-999-5207. Royal Opera House Ballet Series; $ l5; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium TONY SMILEY:The Washingtonbased alternative-loop ninja 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse singer performs; free; 7 p.m.; Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. McMenamins Old St. Francis WHITEWATER RAMBLE:The School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Colorado-bred bluegrass quintet Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. performs; free; 7-10 p.m.; mcmenamins.com. McMenamins Old St. Francis "DOUBT: APARABLE": A staged School, 700 N.W. Bond St., reading of John Patrick Shanley's Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. play featuring Derek Sitter as Father mcmenamins.com. Flynn; $5;7:30 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. THURSDAY PUKE 'N RALLYAND NEUTRALBOY:The California and PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Washington rock bands perform, Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; with The Hooligans and The free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Beerslayers; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's, Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. 541-504-3864 or www.revernation. com/venue/bigts. "MOONSHINE 8MASON JARS": "TRANSITION2:'CROSS THE The Distiller's Choice Dinner POND":A screening of the features Southern style cuisine cyclocross film for Central Oregon paired with "moonshine" cocktails

Yesterday

the project is awaiting actual construction. Contlnued from B1 Cutter pointed out t o day Boomershine and a pr os- that the primary reason for pector friend, George Bur- the Pilot Butte development is ris — who believes badgers to increase the performances unwittingly are am ong t h e of Bend's junior skiers. Bend world's best prospectors — al- juniors have been weak in slaready have taken out more lom events. The facility would than 800 tons of ore worth enable the junior kids to work from $30 to$300 a ton. out during the week, instead The mine is 12 miles south of just the weekends on Bachof Hawthorn on th e L ucky elor Butte. Boy grade and until recently Bend will host the National its discovery was kept secret Junior Expert Championships by the partners. on Bachelor Butte in 1965 (the winter of 1964-65). Included in official competition of this 50 YEARS AGO type are the No rdic events For the week ending which involve cross country Oct. 12, 1963 and ski jumping. Bachelor has no ski jump facility. In order Plans for artificial snow for Bend to get these junior

facility made

championships, the local ski organization had to guarantee jump accommodations. Dr. Cutter explained today that one could be developed on Bachelor Butte. Since the Skyliners were going to develop Pilot Butte, however, it has been decidedto erect it there. "This is also because the jumping has the greatest spectator appeal," Dr. Cutter offered, "and it would be better, perhaps, if we could have this final event closer to town." It won't b e c h eap. Pilot Butte's snow machine will be an expensive one. The Skyliners plan to borrow money for the gadget's purchase. Its estimated cost is between $15,000 and $20,000. The loan will be

FRIDAY COMMUNITY RUMMAGESALE: Featuring gently-used items, door prizes, face painting, live radio broadcast and more; proceeds benefit Beulah's Place; free admission; 7 a.m.-7 p.m.; Highland Baptist Church, 3100 S.W. Highland Ave., Redmond; 541-548-4161. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze with pumpkin patch and market featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo train, pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for corn maze; $2.50 for most other activities; noon-7 p.m., pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. "THE PERFECTPAIR": The 9th annual fundraiser pairing handcrafted beer with culinary creations from local chefs; proceeds benefit the Bethlehem Inn; $45, registration requested by Oct. 16; 5-8 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-322-8768 or www. bethleheminn.org. ANABELLE'SANGEL GLOW 5K: An evening 5K run and 2K fun walk through the Old Mill District; wear bright neon colors and bring flashflights; starts in the west lot across the foot bridge from Anthony's; proceeds benefitthe MLD Foundatioand n Anabelle's Fund;$25,$15 forteenagers,free for10and younger; 6 p.m.,5:30 registration; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541408-4949 or www.angelglow.org. CENTRAL OREGON WRITERS

gained by use of the slope. Pilot Butte's facility probably will stay open until 9 or 10in the evenings. Lights will be installed, most of the artificial snow making will be done between 1 and 4 a.m., Cutter said.

25 YEARS AGO For the tveek ending Oct. 12, 1988

Smith Rock draws top female professional Lynn Hill has muscled to the top of the competitive rock climbing world and the lithe, soft-spoken New Yorker is de-

termined to keep a good grip on her lofty perch. The 27-year-old professional climber showed up last week in one of her favorite haunts, Smith Rock State Park near Terrebonne and w owed a n audience of Central Oregon climbers wi th h e r s m o oth powerful moves. Later, the top ranked female rock climber intheworld drove into Bend to give a slide show and lecture on the growing popularity of so-called "sport climbing" competitions in the United States and Europe. Her pr e sentation, wh i c h drew a large crowd of climbers from across the region,

was sponsored by Chouinard Equipment Co., an in t ernational c l i mbing eq u ipment manufacturer, and Tri Mountain Sports, a Bend outdoor store. In an interview that afternoon at the base of a towering rock formation at Smith Rock, Hill talked about the surge of interest in her sport and the possibility that one day rock climbing will be an event in the Olympic Games. "It's an exciting time becausethere area lotofnew opportunities in rock climbing" she said. "The sport is heading in a direction where it will have widespread appeal."

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skiing. According to Dr. Robert Cutter, active Skyliner, the whole idea was germinated last fall when he and Jack Meissner trekked to California to view similar developmentsthere. Work by the juniors commenced this summer in July. They have completed the slopes rough work and now

Trail Alliance Movie Night; $5 cash only; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

paid back through proceeds

Skiing on Pilot Butte? That's what certain persons within the Bend Skyliners ski organization are hoping for these Bend's junior skiers u n der the supervision of Frank Cammack have been clearing brush and developing the northwest slope of the butte for a ski ru n and ski j ump facility. Pilot Butte's development will have an odd-looking mechanical gadget called a snow machine to keep the ski sloped in good order. It works on the principleof compressed air mixing with minute droplets of water and striking the cold atmosphere. Freezing temperatures i n the air turn these water droplets into a sort of i c e-shaving snow that is excellent for

train, pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for most other activities;10 a.m.-7 p.m., pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. com. JEWELRYSALEFUNDRAISER: Featuring gently used jewelry; proceeds benefit Philanthropic Education Organization (PEO) women's scholarship programs; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Housing Works, 405 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-9839. U.S. KARATEALLIANCE OREGON STATEMARTIAL ARTS CHAMPIONSHIPS:All ages and ranks from all traditional martial arts systems compete; qualifier for national championships; concession proceeds benefit the local Sparrow Club; $5, see OI'g. website for participant cost; 10 THE CITY HARMONIC:The a.m.; 8a.m.check in and dayof Canadian Christian group performs, event registration; Cascade Middle with Shawn McDonald and The School, 19619 S.W. Mountaineer Royal Royal; $25 in advance, $30 Way, Bend; 541-241-6777 or www. at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at cascadeskarate.com. 6 p.m.; Journey,70 N.W. Newport KNOW CULTURA:TRADITIONAL Ave., Ste.100 (below Liquid MUSIC ANDINSTRUMENTS OF Lounge), Bend; 541-647-2944 or LATIN AMERICA:Celebrate the www.journeyinbend.com. history of Latin America through "BUTTERFLY":A screening of music; bilingual; free; 11 a.m.; East the 1999 film originally titled, "La Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Lengua de las Mariposas"; free; 7:30 Swift Road; 541-312-1032 or www. p.m.; Rodriguez Annex Jefferson deschuteslibrary.org. County Library, Rodriguez Annex, KNOW CULTURA:TRADITIONAL 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475MUSIC ANDINSTRUMENTS OF 3351 or www.jcld.org. LATIN AMERICA:Celebrate the THE HE 8 SHE SHOW: Live comedy history of Latin America through with Doug and Teresa Wyckoff; music; bilingual; free; 3 p.m.; $10; 8 p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Stage,125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; Venture Lane; 541-312-1032 or 541-999-5207. www.deschuteslibrary.org. RED JACKETMINE: The Seattle 25TH ANNIVERSARY soul and rock band performs; free; 9 CELEBRATION:Celebrate the p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 sustainability movement in Bend S.W. Century Dr., Bend; 541-389with live music, food and beverages, 2558 or www.bluepinebar.com. and a raffle; $50; 4-7 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908 ext. 10 or www.envirocenter.org. SATURDAY "INTO THEMIND": A feature film COMMUNITY RUMMAGESALE: by Sherpa Cinema presented by Featuring gently-used items, door the Central Oregon Avalanche prizes, face painting, live radio Association; $13; 6:30 p.m.; broadcast and more; proceeds Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall benefit Beulah's Place; free St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. admission; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Highland towertheatre.org. Baptist Church, 3100 S.W. Highland KATHY BARWICK 8 PETE Ave., Redmond; 541-548-4161. SIEGFRIEDHOUSE CONCERT: BOOKFAIRFUNDRAISER: The California acoustic bluegrass Featuring a mini quilt show duo performs; $15, reservations (including quilts about children's requested; 7 p.m.; Runway Ranch, books), demonstrations and guild 22655 Peacock Lane, Bend; www. members on-hand for discussions; hadbf.com. free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; CENTRAL OREGON SYMPHONY Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, FALL CONCERT: An orchestral 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; performance, featuring the 2013 541-388-8505. Young Artist Competition winners; CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN free but a ticket is required; 7:30 PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. with pumpkin patch and market Sixth St.; 541-317-3941 or www. featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo cosymphony.com. GUILD ANNUALLITERARY HARVEST:The top ten winners of this year's Literary Harvest Writing Contest will read their entries; refreshments; $5 for members, $10 for nonmembers; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Comfort Suites, 2243 S.W. Yew Ave., Redmond; www. centraloregonwritersguild.com. OPEN MICNIGHT & SPOKEN WORD:Featuring poetry, music, comedy, short stories and more; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. "THE PEOPLINGOF THE AMERICAS" SERIES: Archaeologist Tom Connolly presents "The Sandals That Changed the World"; free, $5 day-use pass permit; 7-8:30 p.m.; Smith Rock State Park Visitor Center, 10260 N.E. Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; 541-923-7551 ext. 21 or www.oregonstateparks.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Portland manarrested in California charged with harassingauthorities The Associated Press P ORTLAND — A Po r t land man who earlier pleaded guilty to stalking and phone harassment of r e l atives of people killed in the Aurora, Colo., theater shooting has now been accused of making more than 30 menacing calls, aimed at Portland police and Multnomah County agencies, law enforcement officials said Friday. County and city detectives, and the FBI have identified the caller as Kevin Purfield,

who was arrested Thursday attack at an A u r ora movie in Long Beach, Calif., sher- theater. iff's Lt. Steve Alexander said. In his earlier calls, Purfield A federal grand jury t old relatives of t h e in Oregon has also indead that the killings didn't happen. dicted Purfield on two counts of c o nveying A lexander says a hoax bomb threat, Purfield d i sappeared Alexander added in a a few months after he telephone interview. Purfield w as sentenced, a n d P urfield, 4 5 , w a s t hen th e n e w c a l l s sentenced in June to a year's started. probation in connection with The i n d i ctment a l l eges the Colorado harassment. P urfield cl aimed l at e l a st Twelve people were killed month and early this month and 70 injured in a July 2012 that bombs had been placed

at the M u ltnomah County justice center. In Long B each, Purfield tried to run from city police and resisted arrest Thursday, Alexander said.Officers there used stun guns to subdue him. Purfield was treated at a hospital for minor injuries and taken to the Long Beach city jail. Long Beach police also are investigating threats the man is accused of having made at a Travelodge there, Alexander said.

eB ove ones' voice messaes ostinana eo i ita tec noo By TomCoyne The Associated Press

When her 19-year-old daughter died of injuries sustained in a Mother's Day car crash five years ago, Lisa Moore sought comfort from the teenager's cellphone. She would call her daughter Alexis's phone number to listen to her greeting. Sometimes she'd leave a message, telling her daughter how much she loved her. "Just because I got to hear her voice, I'm thinking 'I heard her.' It was like we had a conversation. That sounds crazy. It was like we had a conversation, and I was OK," the Terre Haute, Ind., resident said.

Realcost

AROUND THE STATE Amder alert —Police searchedfora man andhis 2-year-old daughter after authorities found a woman suffering from a life-threatening gunshot

wound in a Greshamapartment. TheSaturday shooting led police tothe apartment, and the woman was taken to an areahospital. Police issued an Amber Alert on Saturday afternoon for 2-year-old Paige Cavett, daughter

of 36-year-old John R. Cavett, who is aperson of interest in the shooting.

Police said Cavett has his daughter with him and is armed and dangerous. Cavett is Paige's biological father, but does not have legal custody of her.

Police saidtheydonot haveavehicle description, but that Cavett hasnumerous tattoos, including ones on his face and neck.

SChOOl IOCkdOWll — About1,000 students at aPortland-area high school were locked in to a homecoming dance Friday after false reports about an armed man in the area. Reynolds High School officials received a

call about anarmedperson inthe areaat about 9 p.m. onFriday. Thestudents at the dance were immediately put on lock-in, and an alert was sent

to the parents. No onewas reported injured. — From wirereports

Democrats forming the majority. All of the175 no votes werecast by

Week Continued from B1

Democrats.

U.S. HOUSEVOTE On Wednesday,the Houseap-

Suzanne Bonamici D......N

proved 2014 funding for the Federal Aviation Administration. The mea-

sure passedbya 252-172 margin, with 23 Democrats joining 229 Republicans in voting yes. All of the

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On Friday,the Houseapproved

Greg liYalden, R................Y Ead Blumenauer, D..........N

funding for the National Nuclear Security Administration. This time, 21 Democrats joined 227 Republicans in passing the measure, while176

Suzanne Bonamici D......N

Democratsopposedit.

Peter DeFazio, D...............N Kurt Schrader, D...............N

Greg IValden, R................Y Ead Blumenauer, D.......... N Suzanne Bonamici D...... N PeterDeFazio, D...............N Kurt Schrader, D.............. N

no votescamefrom Democrats.

The followingday,theHouse passed a one-year funding bil t

Greg l4'alden, R................Y Eart Blumenauer, D,......N

for the Department of Homeland Security. The bill passed 249-175, with 228 Republicans and 21

— AndrewCtevenger, TheBulletin

/

Beltone

Find It All Online

TRIAL

bendbulletin.com

of our

Moore and her h usband, Tom, have spent $1,700 over the past five years to keep their daughter's cellphone service, so BOSCH Dishwasher they could preserve her voice. Step upto Bosch But now they're grieving again with this great because the voice that provided Michael Conroy I TheAssociated Press value! solacehas been silenced as part Tom and Lisa Moore continued to pay their daughter's cell phone bill to preserve their19-year-old's Stainless steel of a Sprint upgrade. voice in a voice mail greeting. An upgrade, one that the Moore's say they learned of too late, erased Fully integrated "I just relived this all over the message they'd been saving. Families from across the country have encountered similar troubles. again, because this part of me Call Today was just ripped out again. It's ¹SHx4Arrsoc limi t ed quantities gone. Just like, I'll never, ever "I always thought, 'At least I "I can't believe in this day see her again. I'll never, ever "The age we live in, hear hervoice on the telephone know it's there,'" he said. "Now and age there's nothing they TV.APPLIANCE again," said Lisa Moore, who we should be able I have nothing. I have pictures. can do for me," she said. discovered the deletion when to save a quick fiveBut it's something where, the she called the number after second message in a age we live in, we should be dreaming her daughter was able to save a quick five-second voice mail." 10TH ANNUAL alive in a hospital. message in a voice mail." BEHD'5 CADDYSHACKfor KID'5 SAKE Technology has given famiDr. Holly Prigerson, direc— Rob Lohry, whose mother, lies like the Moores a way to Patricia, of Portland, tor of the Dana-Farber Cancer CEHTURY IHSURAHCE GROUP hear theirloved ones' voices died of cancer Institute's Center for Psycholong after they've passed, prosocial Epidemiology and Outviding them some solace during comes Research, and a profesthe grieving process. But like sor of psychiatry at Harvard the couple and so many other from cellphones to comput- Medical School who has studfamilies who have suddenly ers can be done, but it's often ied grief, said voice recordings learned,the voices aren'tsaved a complicated process that re- can help people deal with their forever. Many people have dis- quiresspecialsoftware or more losses. "The main issue of grief and covered the voices unwittingly advanced computer skills. Peoerased as part of a routine ple often assume the voice mail bereavement is this thing that service upgrade to voice mail lives on the phone; when in fact, you love; you lost a connection 1 0th A n n ua l G o p h e r B r o k e S c r a m b l e 2 0 1 3 to," she said. "You can't have services. it lives in the carrier's server. Thank you to all of our sponsors and players for making this year's event a Often, the shock comes sudVerizon Wireless spokesman that connection with someone great success. The 2013 Gopher Broke raised more than $27,000 to support denly: One day they dial in, and Paul Macchia said the company you love. You pine and crave Bend Park 8 Recreation Foundation's Recreation Scholarship Fund. Hope to the voice is inexplicably gone. has a deal with CBW Produc- it," she said. tions that allows customers to Losing the voice recording see you again in 2014! Upgrades save greetings or voice mails to can cause feelings of grief to A Sprint upgrade cost Ange- CD, cassette or MP3. resurface, she said. Title Sponsor Goodlife Brewing Anthony's Seafood "It's like ripping open that la Rivera a treasured voice mail Hola Awbrey Glen Golf Course 8 Century Insurance Group, greeting from her h usband, Current accounts psychological wound again ... Ida's Cupcake Cafe Tim Fraley LLC. Maj. Eduardo Caraveo, one of Many of those who've lost by feeling that the loss is fresh Imperial PFS North View Oregon Resorts 13 people killed during the 2009 accessto loved ones' greetings and still hurts," Prigerson said. Presenting Sponsor Jimmy Johns - Brasada Ranch Fort Hood shootings in Texas. never tried to transfer the mesSKANSKA Kebaba Bend Golf & Country Club She said she'd paid to keep the sages, because they were as- Missed connection Lil Bit o Texas Pro Shop Corporate Sponsors But technology is devoid of phone, so she could continue sured they would continue to Menefee Meagher Group at Tetherow Golf Course to hear her husband's voice, existas long as accounts were human emotion. Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, PC RBC Wealth Management Spork and so her son, John Paul, who current. Others have fallen vicIn the Moores' case, Sprint The Langston Family Mothers Juice Cafe Mother's Juice Cafe was 2 at the time of the shoot- tim to carrier policies that delete spokeswoman Roni Singleton Foundation Northwest Credit Union Kebaba ing, could someday know his m essagesafter30 days, unless said the company began noG5 Search Marketing they're saved again. Northwestern Insurance Tower Theater father's voice. tifying customers in October PacificSource "Now, he will never hear his That's what happened to Rob 2012 that it would be moving Group Jeri & Dan Fouts Therapeutic Associates dad's voice," she said. Lohry of M arysville, Wash., voice mail users to a different Pastini Pastaria Great Clips The Souther Company Jennifer Colandrea of Bea- who saved a message from his platform. People would hear a Slicks Que Co. Jackson's Corner Hole Sponsors con, NY., complained to the mother, Patricia, in the summer recorded message when they Sounds Fast Rockin' Dave's Federal Communication Com- of 2010.She died ofcancer four accessed their voice mail, tellAlpine Internet Specialty Cigars 900 Wall mission after she lost more than months after leaving a message, ing them of the move. Sprint Atlas Cider Sun Country Tours Longboard Louie's a half dozen voice mails from asking him to pay a weekend sent another message after the Bend Dental Group Sunriver Resort Oregon Spirit Distillers her dead mother while inquir- visit to her in Portland. change took effect. Tate & Tate Broken Top Body by Schliebe "I saved it. I'm not sure why ing abouta change to her Ve riNo one in the Moore family Versante 5 Fusion Carrera Motors zon plan. Those included a mes- I did, because I typically don't got themessage because AlexVictorian Cafe & Hydroflask is' damaged phone was stored sage congratulating her daugh- save messages," Lohry said. Cafe Sintra The Hideaway ter on giving birth to a baby girl The message was the only re- in a safe. Chow Media Sponsors Volcano Vineyards and some funny messages she cording Lohry had of his mothSingleton said the company Connie & Dan Newport The Bulletin 10 Barrel Brewing had saved for about four years er's voice, because the family tried to make sure all of its emHorizon Broadcast Group, LLC Drake for sentimental reasons. never had a video camera when ployees understood the details Tournament Host Sign Pro of Bend "She did not like being vid- he was growing up. He called of its services and policies, "but Dr. Krueger Bend Golf & Country Club eotaped. She did not like being the line regularly for a year be- mistakes sometimes happen. Fabulous Floors Eric & Melissa Neilson photographed," Colandrea said cause he found it reassuring to We regret if any customers G5 Search of her mother. "I have very little hear her voice. But he called less have been misinformed about Marketing Prize Sponsors to hold onto. often as time passed, not realiz- the upgrade," she said. GALS (Stacy Guild Mortgage "My daughter will never hear ing that T-Mobile USA would Lisa Moore finds it hard to Luersen) Miller Lumber her voice now." erase it if he failed to resave the believe Sprint can't recover the F O U N D A T I O N T ransferring v o ice m a i l s message every 30 days. message.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

JACKSONVILLE

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES David S. Walling, of Bend Mar. 26, 1917 - Oci. 4, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: A memorial service will be held Saturday, November 9, 2013 at 2:00 P.M. at Niswonger-Reynolds Chapel, 105 NW Irving, Bend, OR 97701.

Gerald 'Jerry' Ward Jordan, of Redmond April 29, 1937 - Oct. 5, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel; 541-548-3219; please sign our online guestbook at www.redmondmemorial.com Services: Services are being scheduled for the near future.

Leslie 'Butch' Gene Boone, of Bend Feb. 9, 1948 - Oct. 7, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A graveside service will be held on Friday, Oct. 18, 2013, at 11:00 a.m., at Eagle Point National Cemetery, located at 2763 Riley Rd., in Eagle Point, OR.

Shirley J. Gartner, of Sunriver April 8, 1947 - Oct. 10, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Homes of Bend. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services will be held, per Shirley's request

Margaret W. Robinson, of Bend Sept. 19, 1932 - Oct. 8, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Services will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 OI'

Deschutes County Library, 601 NW Wall Street, Bend, OR 97701

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeralhomes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all

correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Cora Mae 'Connie' Babcock Durr Nov. 22, 1915- Oct. 1, 2013 Connie w a s b or n i n Pullman, Nebraska to William an d D e l l a B a b c ock N ovember 22, 1915. S h e married the love of her life, Lindell Durr June 30, 1937 in California, and w as widowed May 16 , 1979. They raised ~ A t heir c h i l Connie Durr R edmond, OR w h er e s h e resided since 1949. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r children, Ro l a n d D ur r , T errebonne, O R , K ar e n A pperson, Prineville, O R , Joyce Greaser, Allentown, P A; 7 g r a n d children; 1 7 great-grandchildren; and 6 great-great-grandchildren, as well as many nieces and nephews. S h e w a s p redeceased by her husband, Lindell Durr; d aughter, Carol Ann Durr; grandson, Timothy Durr Green; her parents and her brothers and sisters. A graveside service w i l l be held 11:00 a.m. Wednesd ay, October 16 , 2 013 a t D eschutes Memorial G a r dens. I n h o nor of Connie, please wear y ou r S u nday best, and feel free to wear red. Arrangements handled by Autumn Funerals.

iecin to et eia By Paul Fattig

By Friday the sleuths had found several items, including J ACKSONVILLE — T h e the bottom third of an opium dark object about the size of a pipe and remnants of a fantan small marble rolling around gambling game — an ancient in the palm of Chelsea Rose's Chinese pastime. "That is equivalent to findhand wouldn't impress most folks. ing part of a whiskey bottle But to th e a r chaeologist, and a deck of cards from the it unveils an u n told story white section," Rose said of the of the early days of historic old mining town. Jacksonville. The first site "Some of them look like peanuts, but I think they were The site is where building lychee nuts — something the first began when the gold-rush Chinese imported," she said community sprang up, she of the seed from a fruit that sa>d. "We know this part of the grows on lychee trees in Canton, China. block was the first to be built "The Chinese imported a lot in Jacksonville," she said. "The of their food," she added. "The first log cabin was built by preservationin here is so good, WW. Fowler that first winter of we are finding actual evidence 1851 and 1852. "After that, early developof the seed — in addition to bones that may have come ment, including a tent city, from theirfood." popped up right here," she added. "Within a year or two, Digging deep people started moving out and T he a r chaeologist w i t h built more permanent strucSouthern Oregon University's tures elsewhere in town." Laboratory of Anthropology The 1888 fire burned that is leading a dig into Jackson- section of town, she said, notville's Chinese quarter that be- ing thearea was made more gan last week. level with the introduction of The archaeological team is fill dirt. "So the deposits we are looksearching for evidence left after the city's Chinese section ing for are below the fill mateburned in 1888. The Chinese rial," she said. "But the good quarter was established in the thing is the fill has protected mid-1850s, making it the oldest the material we are interested urban inhabitancy of its kind in. "Separating the deposits is in Oregon, Rose said. (Medford) Mail Tribune

how archaeologists tell time," she added of uncovering the layers of material. "This is a clockfor me, and we're going backward." The remains of the house being searched for was behind a Chinese laundry on California Street, she said.

"This is a clock for

me, and we're going backward." — Chelsea Rose, archeologist

As she spoke, Matt MacFarlane, 54, who has a degree in anthropology from SOU, carefully scraped athin layer of soil into a dust pan with a trowel from a square meter of earth. "You do i t i n crementally

Who's who "There willbe some documentation on who owned that business," she said, noting that should lead them to the name of the person who lived in the house adjacent to it. Only a few names of the Chinese who once lived in the area have survived over time, she said. "For instance, we know that a woman named China Mary lived on the south side of the block. She was here after this area burned." This current dig marks the fourth formal excavation in Jacksonville's Chinese quarter during the past decade — two of which included both SOU and the University of Oregon. "The first three digs confirmed that, yes, Chinatown was here. And yes, there is some archaeology left," Rose said. "The goal now is to fill in some gaps. Where were the building footprints? What were the people like? We are trying to take our research to the next level."

— slowly — as you go back in time," explained MacFarlane, who has w orked on both historic and prehistoric sites for SOU's Laboratory of

Anthropolgy. A meter to his north was Greg Applen, 67, another longtime SOULAhand who had retired from the lumber industry. "See that dark organic soil that Matt is in?" he said. "Well, I've hit it right here. It slopes down. What we want to do is get it down to the same leveL" The team expects to uncover an era touched upon by a 2011 dig of the Chinese habitation, he said. "That's where I got into an awful lot of Chinese things — buttons, ceramics," he said. "I enjoyed digging in the dirt as a kid, and I enjoy it now. It is certainly a lot more fun than

going to the gym."

Lon -a sent 8ue Note assist ma e D.C.return By Marc Fisher

Warren got his break while hanging out at the Bohemian Caverns club in Washington, when Dorham's bass player didn't show up and Warren volunteered to step in. A few days later, Dorham invited Warren to join him in N ew York for a six-month stint at a Brooklyn club. In New York, Warren's talent as an accompanist, his

The Washington Post

Edward "Butch" Warren, a Washington-born bassist who performed on celebrated albums of the modern jazz era before vanishing almost completely from th e m usic scene because of drug addiction and deteriorating mental health, died Saturday at Holy Cross Hospital in Silver Spring, Md. He was 74. The cause was lung cancer, Sharon Warren, his daughter, sard. Warren, who r eappeared in Washington clubs in r ecent years, was best known for the recordings he made from the late 1950s to the mid-1960s. He was d iscovered by t r u m peter K enny Dorham on a t r i p t h r ough the District of Columbia and, within a m a t ter o f y e a r s, the 19-year-old Warren was working at the center of New York's elite orbit of hard-bop jazz musicians. As the house bass player for the Blue Note record label in New York, he helped set the pace and tone on first-rate albums by saxophonist Dexter Gordon, trumpeter Donald Byrd and pianists Herbie Hancock and Sonny Clark. He also toured the world with T helonious Monk i n 1 9 6 3 and 1964 and was considered a promising disciple of the wildly innovative pianist and

I

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The Post. The staff a t t h e m e ntal h ospital knew him o nly a s " Ed" until a w orker on the ward got curious, Googled him, and discovered that the patient who kept asking for permission to play the piano in the recreation room was one of the lost bassists of the venerated Blue Note era. Edward Rudolph Warren Jr., who was born on Aug. 9, largely disappeared, pop- 1939, grew u p s u r rounded p ing up from t ime to t i m e by music. His father was an at a club gig or at the Friday electronics technician and a night jazz shows at Westmin- pianist who played at local ster Presbyterian Church in clubs and opened his home Washington. to touring black musicians. T he W a s h ington P o s t His mother, Natalie, was for composer. found Warren in 2006 in a m any years a typist at t h e " Warren's r i c h , l o p i n g locked-down p sy c h i atric CIA. bass is well suited to Monk's ward at Springfield HospiWhen one of the visiting rhythms, if not his harmonic tal Center in Sykesville, Md. musicians, a member of Duke ideals," Time magazine notHe had lost most of his teeth, Ellington's band, left a bass ed in a 1964 story about the and he seemed dazed and at the Warren house, young band. "He is like a pony in d istracted. He had lost hi s Butch took up the instrument pasture who traces his moth- apartment in a seniors' facil- and fell for its smell, shape er'sfootsteps without steal- ity in Silver Spring, lost his and sound. He took lessons ing her grace." balance, lost his bass. with Joseph Willens, a bass"This is about the b est ist for the National SymphoHe left his mark on albums such as H ancock's "Takin' place I've ever lived," he told ny Orchestra. Off" (1962), Gordon's "Go!" (1962), J a c ki e McL e a n's

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Died Sept. 16 in Adelphi, Md. Wilfried Martens, 77: A Flemish Christian Democrat, Martens was prime minister of Belgium from 1979 to 1992, a sympathetic biography of one except for a brief interruption of its staunchest defenders, the in 1981. He helped shape what aviator Charles Lindbergh. The became the European Union, Pulitzer Prize-winning New the world's biggest trading bloc. York Times journalist Anthony Died Wednesday in Lokeren, Leviero praised the work as East Flanders. "dispassionate and objective." — From wire reports

distinctive walking bass lines and exciting, pleasing accents assured him of steady work. This did not always translate to a lucrative career. "I lived in an Italian neighborhood and I couldn't afford to buy pizza," he once told the publication JazzTimes.

ing attachment to the narrow lapels and thin ties popular a mong bop a r t ists o f t h e mid-century, Warren was for decades a mysterious, silent presence alongthe fringes of the Washington jazz scene. After his return from New York in the mid-'60s, he was, for afew years, a regular in the house band o n C h annel 4's morning talk show, "Today With Inga."Then he

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"Vertigo" (1963), Dorham's "Una Mas" (1963) and "Miles & Monk at Newport" (1964) with Miles Davis and Monk. Warren also wrote pieces included on several of the Blue Note albums, including "Eric Walks," a tribute to his son, then a toddler taking his first steps. L ean and lanky w it h a n impassive face and an endur-

FEATURED OBITUARY

Astnd Riecken/The Washington Post

Butch Warren became the Blue Note Records house bassist during the bop-era, playing on albums by Herbie Hancock and Donald Byrd before vanishing from the music scene because of drug addiction and deteriorating mental health. He was 74.

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' The Bulletin

I!i oid D ' S T II I C T

Buck Makinson

I


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

CORVALLIS

BS

ROSEBURG

Smaller core couldanswer nudear problem Records: By Matthew L. Waid CORVALLIS — Jose Reyes has a surefire way to make certain that in case of accident, his nuclear reactor is surrounded by plenty of cold water: install it at the bottom of a giant swimming pool. After the triple meltdown of the F ukushima nuclear plant in Japan in March 2011, a swarm of new ideas about nuclear power drew attention. One of those is the brainchild of Reyes, who came up with a scheme to make a reactor small enough so that if there is a loss of electric power, as happened at Fukushima, its tiny core will cool on its own, and quickly, the way a small cup of coffee chills faster than

abigpot. His reactor, which so far exists only in computer designs, sits inside a containment vessel that looks like a steel thermos bottle and measures 82 feet in height and 15 feet in diameter — a mini version of reactor containments, some of which are beingconstructed at 200 feet in height and 120 feet in diameter at United States nuclear plants. Although Reyes' reactor delivers only o ne-twentieth the power of conventional reactors, his design is such that more reactors can be added as more power is needed. His reactors would rest inside 10-million-gallon tanks of water, mostly below ground, which Reyes says will lower the chance of meltdown to a thousandth of the risk of conventional reactors. Should all go wrong in one of his reactors and it boils over, he said, the resulting steam would hit the cold outer wall that borders the pool and condense back into water to cool the core. "The goal was simplicity," said Reyes, a co-founder and chief technology officer of NuScalePower,located on the edge of the campus of Oregon State University, where the company operates a simula-

RC Continued from B1 Saturday, he brought out the star of his collection; a yellow Jeep that he's artificially weathered to look as though it's been d r iven t h ousands of miles through impossible conditions. "That's about 3,500 bucks sitting in there; that looks like it's worth about $5," Elliott sald. James Moe said he got into RC racing when he moved back toBend afterthe breakup of a long-term relationship and found himself looking for a distraction. He started by attempting to repair an older, gas-powered RC vehicle; then discovered the electric variety, and spent the next six months absorbed in building his own

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Leah Nash/The New York Times

NuScaie Power's Jose Reyes is developing a reactor that's a fraction of the size of others currently operating in the United States. Reyes, whose company is based in Corvallis, has devised a system that submerges a reactor in an underground pool, which he says, dramatically limits the potential for catastrophic accidents. Finalizing the project, though, could take about a decade. tor to try out some of its key concepts. By i n dustry s t a ndards, his conceptsare far from the beaten path. Afraid of big pipe leaks? The NuScale reactor has no pipes bigger than 3 inches. Worried about pump failures? Eliminate the pumps and rely on thermodynamics, because the NuScale reactor is small enough to rely on the natural, cooling circulation that occurs because hot water rises and cold water sinks. Afraid the emergency diesel generators won't work? This design doesn't require them. Outsiders see virtues but also pitfalls. "You can pull it off if you have a small enough thermal mass," said Revis James, director of energy technology assessment at the Electric Power Research Institute, a utility consortium. James was referring to the hot core of the reactor. A small reactor could achieve a defense against meltdown that would be impossible in a larger one, he said. The downside is that getting

from a kit. Like many racers, Moe has developed an obsessiveattention to detail when it comes to hisvehicle. The coffee cup holder in the backseat of his scaled-down Jeep has spare change in it — something he crafted from LEGO pieces. An action figure rides shotgun in the Jeep, an item he found in a friend's daughter's toybox that he said bears a passing resemblance to his new girlfriend. Robert Johnson, of Cottage Grove, stumbled into RC racing while watching videos on YouTube. Flipping through videos of off-road trucks, he realized thatsome of the trucks he was seeing were actually models. Intrigued, he bought his first RC vehicle. Handling the '70s-era Toyota Land Cruiser he raced Satur-

a new design licensed by the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, an essential precursor for sales in the U.S., could cost as much as $1 billion. No one in the industry is really sure, however, because no one has done it in a number of years. Additionally, the level of opposition, and the difficulty in getting approvals and permits, might not be much different for a small reactor than for a bigone, some experts say, diminishing the logic of

going small. For the economics to work, builders would have to convince regulators that the smaller plants can get by safely with less robust containment structures, smaller evacuation planning zones and smaller security forces. And the industry has always calculated that with economies of scale, bigger means cheaper. At the Union of Concerned Scientists, a nonprofit group that generallytakes a dimview of all things nuclear, Edwin Lyman, a physicist, argued in a recent paper that the Energy Department should not sup-

Ex-officer possessed child porn

a conventional reactor near Richland, Wash., and now at NuScale, used the simulator to demonstrate how the design would handle a malfunction like the one that led to the Three Mile Island accident in 1979. Normally, steam made by the reactor is used to spin a turbine and make electricity. The steam isthen condensed into water and pumped back to the reactor to carry away more heat. In the simulation, the pump failed and the reactor boiled over into the thermos bottle, like a pot left too long on the stove. But when the steam hit the thermos bottle — which is kept cool by the surrounding water of the pool — the steam was condensed back into water, eventually filling the thermos bottle, flowing back into the reactor and ensuring further

New York Times News Service

The Associated Press ROSEBURG — A f o r mer Myrtle Creek police chief ar-

rested on child pornography charges made self-incriminating statements to investigators about downloading child pornography,courtrecords show. Investigators discoverd at least five images of children being sexually abused or en-

gaging in sexually explicit conduct on the computer of Leland Benson. Benson, 67, of Rice Hill, was arraigned Wednesday on five counts of first-degree encouraging child sex abuse and five counts ofsecond-degree encouraging child sex abuse. He had been jailed in lieu of $750,000 bailbefore the arraignment. Judge Julie Zuver agreed to release him without bail. T he s t at e J u s tice D e partment's Internet C r imes Against Children Task Force initiated the investigation in August, and Benson was arrested at his home Tuesday after investigators served a search warrant. In a court document, task force specialagent Page McBeth wrote that he began investigating shared digital files of child pornography. He said he found three partial files, which depicted children being sexually abused, from a computer address linked to Benson. B enson worked with t h e Myrtle Creek police department, the Douglas Interagency Narcotics Team, the Douglas County Sheriff's Office, Sutherlin Police Department and became the executive directorof the American Cancer Society office in Roseburg beforethe office closed.

cooling.

It wa s n o t a n a c c ident, Deyette said, but an "upset conport any designs with smaller dition," with no damage and no emergency planning zones or danger. less robust safety features. NuScale is talking to a variOther companiesrecognize ety of potential customers, althe advantages of small reac- though mostly not in the U.S., tors, so NuScale is not alone. where the low cost of natural Babcock & Wilcox, a former gas has made it hard for nuclebuilder of big reactors, is push- ar power to compete. ing a 1 80-megawatt design Not so in Europe or in Asia, (four times the size of NuScale's where natural gas prices are reactor) and has won support far higher. "It's not hard for us from the Department of Ener- to compete elsewhere," said Migy.The department isexpected chaelMcGough, the company's to issue a similar grant to an- chief commercial officer. other designer soon; a grant Regardless of its export pothat NuScale is chasing. tential, the reactor will not be Among the benefits, smaller ready for market for about a reactors are considered poten- decade. tial export products. The company has, however, Some of the safety projec- persuaded one important parttions for the NuScale reactor ner: Fluor, an engineering comare tested in a two-story-high pany that specializes in power simulator that measures, for ex- plants and built many of the reample, how fast heat will travel actors nowin service inthe U.S. through a piece of metal the Fluor has invested $145 million thickness of the one planned in NuScale, on top of about $20 for the thermos bottle. There million the company has raised is also a control room, with 12 elsewhere. identical computer displays, One big step forward would simulating a dozen reactors in be the end to the government the giant pool. shutdown, which i s d e l ayKevin Deyette, a f o r mer ing the awarding of a federal senior reactor operator at the grant for small nuclear reactor Columbia Generating Station, development.

day, Johnson showed off the interior roll cage he'd built out of black plastic clothes hangers. Flipping the vehicle over, he pointed to the interior fenders — plastic lunchmeat tubs, carefully cut to fit and painted to match the body. "A lot of this stuff we can't get, so we have to fabricate it ourselves," Johnson said. Rivas said while there's no end to how far enthusiasts can go in customizing their vehicles, a driver with a vehicle fresh out of the box will find the RC world a supportive one. "We encourage alot of people to come out. If they don't have the exact scale or the exact rig, come out anyway," Rivas said. "It's an adventure, we're in the business of having fun." — Reporter:541-383-0387, shammersC<bendbulletirLcom

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

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

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Today:1 Sunny.

Tonight: Clear.

52

29 WEST Fog and clouds early then clearing skies.

As t oria 64/41

River

63/44

66/38

60/37

Lincoln City

1

Government Camp dwsdhQ

Ruggs

Warm 5

COrualhS

48/31

CENTRAL

i La Gr de

Joseph

Sunny and pleasant conditions.

• 5pray 60/34

Baker City 55/29

56/30

Unity

Florence• 6 1/45 ~

57/3 6

„;„)II

Cottage

53/23

52/29

O a kridg

63/38

Valee

62/39

Nyssa

Chemult

4 9/22

62/42

Gold • Beach 63/50

50/21

eso •

+

55/31

Rome

50/23 50/26

• Klamath

Ashland

65/51

Corvallis

53/27

• 63/38

• Brookings

• 63'

55/31

Paisley

Chiloquin

Medford

50/28

Frenchglen

Lake rants Pass

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Chr i stmas Valley

Silv e r

Port Orfor 63/45

59/30

51/25

49/30

Roseburg

61/39

Juntura

• Burns

FallS sdae

60/38

• 19'

Fields•

• Lakeview

Lakeview

McDermitt

54/34

49/29

56/28

• Calgary Saskatoon 48/30

60/43 0 r 101d ~

• 95' Alice, Texas

• 16'

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Houston Hobby, Texas

59/42

Vegas

58/34

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Los Angeles

68/58gg

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HonoluluSmA 85/72

87/62

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Tijuana 71/54

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CONDITIONS

FRONTS

cx'A L A SKA

Cold

7/67

86/73 • e e «

Juneau

48/46

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Anchorage

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Detroit

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Kansas City

/ Halifax 55/41 e' ortland

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63/5

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Quebec 66/4

Thunder Bay

Bismarck

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Winnipeg 52/32 •

49/27

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• Seattle

(in the 48 contiguous states):

Sunny.

Mostly sunny.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

57 29

58 35

60 33

58 35

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 718 a m Moon phases Sunsettoday.... 6 24 p,m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:1 a.m 9 Sunset tomorrow... 6:22 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... 3:29 p.m Moonsettoday ....1:22a.m Oct 18 Oct 26 Nov 3 Nov 9

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 46/34 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. .. trace Recordhigh........86m1991 Monthtodate.......... 0.06" Record low......... 19 in 2008 Average month todate... 0.1 6" Average high.............. 64 Year to date............ 4.07" Averagelow ..............33 A verageyeartodate..... 7.34"

Uranus.....5:53 p.m...... 6:27 a.m.

Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.03 Record24 hours ...0.31 in1975 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

OREGON CITIES City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....9:39 a.m...... 7:03 p.m. Venus.....11:34 a.m...... 8:12 p.m. Mars.......2:46 a.m...... 434 p.m.

Jupiter.....ll:19pm......2;31 p.m. Satum......9:00 a.m...... 7;20 p.m.

• Pl

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

PLANET WATCH

WATER REPORT

M onday Bend,westofHwy97.....Low H i /Lo/WBend,eastof Hwy.97......Low

Sisters..............................Low La Pine...............................Low Redmond/Madras........Low Prineviae..........................Low

KlamathFalls .. 54/21/001 ....54/28/s ... 58/27/s Lakeview.......54/19/0.00 ...49/29/pc......52/31/s La Pine.........47/26/NA.....55/22/s......57/25/s Medford.......55/40/0.18....63/38/pc.....68/37/pc Newport.......55/43/0.21 ....63/40/pc......68/43/s North Bend......57/46/NA....63/44/pc......66/43/s Ontario........61/37/0.00....63/38/pc......62/37/s Pendleton..... 54/40/trace....62/35/pc......64/34/s Portland .......56/49/0.02....63/42/pc......66/44/s Prineville.......46/40/0.00.....58/27/s......60/26/s Redmond...... 51/28/trace.....55/27/s......59/26/s Roseburg...... 62/45/trace.....62/42/f......66/41/f Salem ....... 58/43/0 04 ...60/39/pc ... 66/40/s Sisters......... 49/31/0.00..... 55/25/s...... 58/26/s The Dages......58/49/0.05.....64/38/s......66/38/s

The following was compiled by the Central Qregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 32,943...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 57,190..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 57,179 . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . . 9,920...... 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 82,859..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 218 for solar at n. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 91.6 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 23 L DW DI U M HI G H Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 170 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 113 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . . 652 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res.. ... . . . . . 23 Crooked RiverBelow Prinevige Res..... . . . . 72.9 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 2.53 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 170 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 ~eV• ME DI UM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

IPOLLEN COUNT

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ppg

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m Vancouver • 59/43

BA

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

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

BA

Mostly sunny.

Eugene........60/42/0.00....57/36/pc......63/37/s

• Brothers 53/27

La Piness/22 — "' Pto Lake g Cr escent • Fort Rock st/22 •

Sunny.

3

Astoria ........57/48/0.08....64/41/pc......65/41/s Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme Baker City..... 52/28/trace....55/29/pc......56/29/s To report a wildfire, Brookings..... 55/43/trace.....65/51/s......77/51/s Burns..........56/26/0.00....53/25/pc......55/27/s

Ontario

53/30

Redmond • 55/27 Sunriver Bend

xe„"e g e

EAST Partly cloudy skies.

42/26•

e Madra

Camp Sherman

53/31

57/34

Gran'te

6034

Enterprise

62/35 •• Meacham 4 ,

54/35 Uni0~

Conilon sdas

58/32

) Waiio • PendletOn •

57/37

WiHowdale

60/39•

ewpo

5 / 34

Maupin en36

• Hermiston 62/34

• 62/34

S~l~m Sa em

63/40

Arlington 64/38 • evdo • eWasco Da g es 62/40

HigsboroPortland • x63/42 p • Sandy

63/39

The Biggs

67/37

McMinnville

62/43

UmatiHa

Hood

Seasidee Cannon Peach

Tigamook•

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W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain

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Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......87/62/0.00...79/67/t...77/64/t Grand Ilapids....78/49/0.00...66/42/s. 64/44/pc RapidCity.......53/29/000..58/42/pc...46/37/r Savannah.......87/57/0.00 ..80/63/pc. 77/62/pc Akron ..........75/51/000..71/52/sh. 66/49/pc GreenBay.......70/59/0 14...61/38/s. 61/48/sh Reno...........69/36/0.00..61/37/pc.. 63/37/s Seattle..........58/50/0 04 .. 60/43/pc.. 62/45/s Albany..........74/39/000...67/45/s. 69/49/pc Greensboro......69/58/000...70/59/c. 69/51/pc Richmond.......68/64/0.07..69/60/sh.. 72/53/c SiouxFalls.......62/45/0 00.. 65/44/pc. 52/43/sh Albuquerque.....69/41/000...75/49/s.. 70/45/s Harnsburg.......71/59/000..65/51/sh. 67/48/pc Rochester, NY....74/41/0 00..67/53/pc. 63/47/pc Spokane........53/41/0.01 57/32/pc .. .. 58/34/s Anchorage ......53/42/0.00...46/40/r.. 48/42/c Hartford,CT .....70/49/0.00...67/40/s.. 69/47/s Sacramento......76/47/0.00... 77/51/s .. 78/53/s Springfield, MO ..70/57/0.41..71/52/pc. 71/59/sh Atlanta .........81/57/000..80/60/pc. 75/55/pc Helena..........51/28/0.00.. 51/34/rs.48/29/pc St.Louis.........79/64/002...74/48/s.. 73/57ls Tampa..........86/69/0 00... 87/70ls. 86/69/pc Atlantic City.....68/59/0 63..68/56/sh. 68/57/pc Honolulu........84/72/0 00...85/72/s.. 85/71/s Salt Lake City....68/44/0 00.. 59/42/sh. 52/38/sh Tucson..........86/52/0.00...88/56/s .. 86/56/s Austin..........92/74/0.00...83/72/t...87/69/t Houston ........88/74/0.03...86/71lt.87/73/pc SanAntonio.....92/78/0.00... 83/74/t. 87/72/pc Tulsa...........74/56/0.17 ..77/62/pc...71/62/t Baltimore .......68/61/003 ..68/57/sh. 68/51/pc Huntsville.......84/52/0.00..82/56/pc. 79/57/pc SanDiego.......70/62/0.00... 69/60/s.. 72/62/s Washington, DC.69/62/0.27 .. 6I61/sh. 69/52/pc Bigings.........52/31/000..50/33/sh..43/31/rs Indianapolis.....77/51/0.00 ..72/46/pc.. 71/54/s SanFrancisco....64/47/0.00...70/53/s.. 73/55/s Wichita.........74/52/0.00 .. 74/61/pc...73/52/t Birmingham .. 84/56/000 ..84/61/pc. 83/62/pc Jackson,MS.... 86/61/000. 87/62/pc85/62/pc SanJose........71/46/000.. 74/52/s.. 76/53/s Yakima.........58/44/0.01 . 63/36/s .. 65/37/s Bismarck........56/44/000...55/41/c...47/36/r Jacksonvile......85/58/000...82/64/s. 77/63/pcSanta Fe ........65/33/0.00..67/40/pc.. 64/35/s Yuma...........88/59/0.00...87/62/s .. 87/64/s Boise...........64/43/0.00 ..58/36/pc.. 59/34/s Juneau..........49/43/0.00... 48/46/r...49/41/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........61/53/000...61/46/s..64/51/s KansasCity......70/47/000...71/56/s.72/57/pc BndgeportCT....71/58/000...67/51/s.. 66/51/s Lansing.........78/47/000...65/42/s .. 64/43/s Amsterdam......52/41/056 43/39/sh50/47lsh Mecca.........104/82/000 .99/76ls.. 98/75/s Buffalo.........78/45/000 ..69/51/sh.63/47/pc LasVegas.......77/54/000...74/55/s .. 72/56/s Athens..........80/68/0.00..80/60/pc.. 77/62/s Mexico City .....77/59/000... 75/53/t 73/50/s Burlington, VT....74/42/000...66/48/s .. 69/46/c Lexington.......80/48/0 00 ..78/55/pc. 74/57/pc Auckland........61/55/0.00... 62/47/c.68/52/sh Montreal........72/48/000..69/55/pc. 66/48/sh Caribou,ME.....58/46/000...63/42/s. 63/43/sh Lincoln..........68/40/000..71/48/pc...64/47/t Baghdad........93/64/0.00... 93/74/s ..94/74/s Moscow ........54/39/0.00..42/31/sh. 43/33/pc Charleston, SC...85/66/000...77/63lc. 76/60/pc Little Rock.......81/63/0.68 ..81/61/pc. 79/63/pc Bangkok........95/81/0 00 .. 92/70/sh. 92/72/sh Nairobi.........79/57/0.00..79/60/sh. 78/56/sh Charlotte........76/56/000...76/58/c. 73/54/pc LosAngeles......71/58/0.00 ..68/58/pc .. 73/61/s Beiling..........72/46/000 ..71/45/sh.64/46/sh Nassau .........86/79/0.00..82J74/pc...81/76/t Chattanooga.....83/53/000 ..82/57/pc. 79/57/pc Louisvile........81/53/0.00..79/55/pc.. 75/59/s Beirut..........77/68/0.00... 78/67/s ..79/68ls New Delhi.......86/73/000..94/75/pc. 94/74/pc Cheyenne.......51/33/000 ..59/39/pc. 51/30/sh MadisonWl.....69/59/004...63/38/s. 64/48/pc Berlin...........57/50/041 ..50/41/sh.. 58/46/c Osaka..........81/66/0.00...73/61/s. 75/63/pc Chicago.........71/54/012...63/51/s .. 65/54/s Memphis....... 75/63/044 80/59/pc 80/63/pc Bogota .........66/50/0.03...64/52/t...60/49lt Oslo............55/32/0.00...42/39/c. 49/38/pc Cincinnati.......78/48/0.01 ..76/52/pc.. 73/53/s Miami..........87/72/0.00 ..86/72/pc.. 86/72/s Budapest........75/54/006 ..60/54/sh.. 68/54/c Ottawa .........72/46/0.00..6I52/sh. 63/45/sh Cleveland.......78/51/000..70/53/sh.. 65/54/s Milwaukee......70/59/022...61/47/s. 59/53/pc Buenos Aires.....70/57/0.00... 68/56/c . 78/59/sh Paris............54/41/001..47/44/sh. 50/46/sh Colorado Spnngs.54/39/006..60/34/pc. 44/31/pc Minneapolis.....59/50/0.00 ..61/41/pc...58/45/r CaboSanLucas ..91/72/0.00...90/72/c...91/68/t Rio deJaneiro....84/70/0.00...82/66/c..83/69/c Columbia,MO...74/59/005... 73/47/s. 72/58/pc Nashvige........81/52/0 00..83/58/pc. 76/58/pc Cairo...........86/66/0.00 .. 90/64/s .. 88/63/s Rome...........75/55/0.00..70/59/pc.74/62/pc ColumbiaSC....83/59/000 ..77/61/pc.. 76/56/c New Orleans.....88/71/0 00 ..85/69/pc. 86/68/pc Calgary.........46/34/000..48/30/pc.. 52/34/s Santiago........75/46/0.00...65/59/s.. 73/63/s Columbus, GA....84/58/0.00...83/62/s.82/61/pc NewYork.......72/60/0.00..68/54/pc.. 70/52ls Cancun.........88/72/0.00... 83/75/t. 85/75/pc Sao Paulo.......75/61/000..71/61/sh. 79/64/sh Columbus,OH....74/54/000..76/55/sh. 71/52/pc Newark, Nl......73/59/000..69/52/pc.. 70/52/s Dublin..........54/50/000 ..51/47/sh.56/47/pc Sapporo ........68/59/0.01..55/51/pc.. 60/44/c Concord,NH.....55/37/000...63/37/s .. 67/45/s Norfolk VA......73/64/0 25..73/63/sh .. 73/60/c Edinburgh 54/48/000 51/47/sh 52/44/sh Seoul...........72/46/000...72/42/s. 71/41/sh Corpus Christi....92/78/014... 89/76/t. 90/74/pc Oklahoma City...77/58/0 00... 77/65lt...73/59lt Geneva.........52/41/0.37 ..50/43/pc.48/41/sh Shanghai........82/63/0.00..76/65/pc. 77/55/sh Dallas Ft Worth...93/76/000...84/69/t...80/69/t Omaha.........68/46/000 ..70/48/pc...63/48/t Harare..........86/63/0 00.. 90/65/pc. 87/60/pc Singapore.......88/81/0.03..90/79/sh. 81/79/sh Dayton .........78/51/000..74/50/pc.. 71/52/s Orlando.........86/65/000...87/67/s. 86/68/pc Hong Kong......90/81/0.00..85/67/pc.. 85/68lc Stockholm.......57/32/0.00..46/43/sh. 54/41/pc Denver..........60/37/000 ..58/34/pc. 47/31/pc PalmSprings.... 86/59/0.00. 82/61/s .. 85/63/s Istanbul.........75/61/000 ..64/Svpc. 67/56/pc Sydney..........79/59/0.00..73/54/sh.69/54lpc DesMoines......68/49/0.00... 68/46/s. 68/53/pc Peoria..........73/62/0.37... 69/43/s...70/54/t lerusalem.......75/56/0.00... 76/59/s .. 76/58/s Taipei...........79/73/0.00..80/71/pc. 80/60/pc Detroit..........75/51/000 ..69/48/pc.. 64/50/s Philadelphia.....72/62/000...69/52/c. 70/54/pc Johannesburg....84/71/0.00... 79/45/5 .. 75/51/s TelAviv.........81/64/0.00...83/66/s.. 84/65/s Duluth..........67/48/001 ..56/42/pc. 52/43/sh Phoenix.........87/60/000... 87/62/s .. 86/61/s Lima...........63/57/0.00... 72/58/s .. 72/59/s Tokyo...........88/68/0.00...71/61/s. 70/62/pc El Paso..........81/47/000 ..85/60/pc. 81/58/pc Pittsburgh.......73/57/0 03 ..71/53/pc. 69/51/pc Lisbon..........66/59/000 70/62/sh 72/59/c Toronto.........68/46/0 00 63/52/sh.63/46/pc Fairhanks........54/26/0.00 ..44/29/pc.. 44/28/c Portland, ME.....57/46/0.00... 61/40/s .. 63/47/s London.........57/48/0.09 .. 55/39/sh. 52/39/sh Vancouver.......54/41/0.00...59/43/s.. 57/43/s Fargo...........56/46/017...58/44/c.50/40lsh Providence......68/53/000...65/45/s.. 68/50/s Madrid .........72/45/0.00 .. 65/46/pc. 72/55/pc Vienna..........63/43/0.04..56/46/pc.. 60/48/c Flagstaff........59/25/000...60/27/5 .. 59/28/s Raleigh.........69/61/001 ..70/61/sh.. 70/53lc Manila..........86/75/3.76 ..81/76/sh.81/74/sh Warsaw.........55/48/0.00... 52/49/c .. 57/52/c

WEST NEWS

Annual Nevadahunt for gamebird begins The Associated Press RENO, Nev. — The hunting season for Nevada's most

"Acovey consisting

popular game bird began Saturday with hunters facing poor tofair prospects. N evada D e partment o f Wildlife officials said hunters probably will find fewer coveys and smallercovey sizes in many traditional chukar hunting areas after a c old, dry winter. But they said the 2013-14 chukar season willfeature a few bright spots, and hunters may experience bettersuccess in a djacent mountain

completely of vigilant adult birds is very difficult to get within

gun range of. At least the young birds may provide for a better

chance for bagging some birds." — Shawn Espinosa, upland game biologist, Nevada Department of Wildlife

ranges. One reason for a bit of optimism is that some young birds were observed during aerial surveys conducted by NDOW, said Shawn Espinosa, upland game biologist for

to get within gun range of. At least the young birds may provide for a better chance for

bagging some birds." NDOW bases its forecast on aerial surveys that found an overall average of 41 chukars per square mile, down 35 percent from the 2012 average; down 18 percent from the long-term average of 49 birds per square-mile.

the agency. "Last y e ar, t here w e re almost no young birds observed," he said. uA covey consisting completely of vigilant adult birds is very d i fficult

Suit Continued from B1 D usan-Speck br ings t h e lawsuit as a class-action allegation, with a class of all home-health physical therapists who were employed by St. Charles and who didn't receive regular wages between March 2007 and the present, and regular or overtime wages between March 2010 and now. The court must certify the lawsuit as a class-action suit. The lawsuit seeks all unpaid regular and overtime wages, as well as, interest and other damages. In an answer filed in Au-

gust, St. Charles denied its home-health physical therapistswere required to work additional hours without pay and denied Dusan-Speck's claims for a c l a ss-action l awsuit. Spokeswoman Lisa Goodman said Friday St. Charles could not comment on the pending litigation. Also in August, the court denied St. Charles's motion for dismissal. The lawsuit will now move on with discovery, according to a t torney Roxanne Farra, who represents the plaintiffs in both suits. T he second lawsuit w a s filed in January by a nurse who works at Pioneer Memo-

About 8,700 hunters are expected to take part in the hunt for the non-native bird through Feb. 2. T he first chukar hunt i n Nevada took place in 194712 yearsafter the species was introduced to the state. The birds were first introduced to nine countiesand became established in all 17 counties by 1979. The bird, which is a part of the pheasant family, is native to the Middle East's rug-

ged uplands. Wildlife officials are hoping for a wet winter, so the birds will have sufficient forbs and grasses. "The problem with dry conditions is that they have led to poor reproduction," Chris Healy, an N D O W s p okesman, said. uWe're in a down cycle and if we have another dry year, we'll continue to go down." Not only does chukar taste good, Healy said, but it helps fill a void for hunters unable to draw big-game tags.

rial Hospital in Prineville and who alleges St. Charles has not paid hourly employees for mandatory training. That lawsuit, filed by Carol Lynn Giles, claims Giles, other h o urly nurses and respiratory therapists, are required to spend time outside normal working hours to acquire additional training an d c e r t ifications. The claim for unpaid wages could affect about 250 people. Farra said a motion to certify the claim as a class-action lawsuit is pending with the federal judge taking it under advisement.

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER

SPOTLIGHT

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Author! Author!

lineup announced

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The Deschutes Public

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Library Foundation has announcedthelineup for the second installment of its Author! Author! series, which brings top authors to

25 years of caringfor the Earth

Bend for discussions of their works, literature

and the writing process. Science writer Rebecca Skloot, whose

By Mac McLean The Bulletin

Founded in 1988, the Environmental Center started out as a place where local environmental groups could share their resources and a common space in downtown Bend. Its members and supporters plan to celebrate the

2010 book "The Im-

mortal Life of Henrietta Lacks" reached No. 1 on the New YorkTimes best-sellers list, is first

up in the series, appearing at 7 p.m. Nov. 14.

Sherman Alexie is

r

next, at 7 p.m. Jan. 24. Alexie is the author of

program's legacy — which

several books, including

among other things includes helping other well-known environmental groups get their start — with a 25th anniversary celebration Saturday

lie

the 2007 National Book

Award winner for Young People's Literature, "The

r

Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian."

Alexie is the winner of the 2010 PEN/Faulkner Award and the 2001

(see "If you go").

n

tr

PEN/MalamudAward for Excellence in the Short Story.

Cheryl Strayed will speak at 4 p.m. March 16. Author of No. 1 New

York Times best-sellers "Wild" and "Tiny Beautiful Things," and the

novel "Torch," Strayed also won the Barnes & Noble Discover Award,

John Gottherg Andersonl For The Bulletin

an lndie ChoiceAward, an Oregon BookAward,

A salad of rainbow chard and roasted beets, topped with salmon roe and accompanying a plate of grilled skirt steak, greets a diner at OX. The restaurant is built around a giant wood-burning fireplace where its meats are grilled.

a Pacific Northwest

Booksellers Award and a Midwest Booksellers Choice Award.

Geraldine Brooks will appear at 7 p.m. June 19. Brooks was awarded the Pulitzer Prize in fiction in 2006 for her novel "March."

Her most recent novel, "Caleb's Crossing" (April 2012) was aNew York Times best-seller. Other novels — "Year

of Wonders" and "People of the Book" — are international best-sellers, translated

into more than 25 languages. All Author! Author!

events take placeat Bend High School, and all proceeds benefit the Deschutes Public

Library system. General admission tickets are

$20 per event or $70 for the entire series. Preferred seating tickets are

$75 per event or $260 for entire series. Contact: www.

dplfoundation.org.

Redmondvets' parade comingup Set to start at11 a.m. Nov. 11, the Vet-

erans Day Parade in Redmond will follow a course that will run down Sixth Street from

Northeast Dogwood Avenue to Southeast

Forest Avenue. People wanting to take part in the event, which is

sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars 8 Ladies Auxiliary, should call Dennis Gutherie at 541-280-5181 or Jack Newcomb at 541-5261371.

• Oregon's largestcity hasgained national famefor its food culture By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

PORTLANDt's a little weird," said food writer and critic Francis Lam of Bravo television's "Top Chef Masters." "Portland is only the 35th-biggest city in the country, and yet it's consistently on the cover of national magazines." His point was simple: Portland's escalating fame as a dining destination far outstrips its relative size. Lam, who was raised in Hong Kong and who now lives in New York, has Portland roots that go back more than a decade. Just out of culinary school, he worked for pioneering Portland chef Greg Higgins at his eponymous restaurant, Higgins. In Oregon three weekends ago for the Bon Appetit-sponsored Feast Portland festival, Lam made it a point to return to his mentor's kitchen: "He was great 20 years ago, and he may be even better now. I think Higgins serves the best charcuterie plate in the country." See Portland/C4

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The past The Environmental Center traces its origins backto 1988, when a group of area residents banded together to support the Oregon Rivers Initiative, a statewide ballot measure that sought to protect nearly 500 miles of the state's rivers by adding them to the Oregon Scenic Waterways System. After the ballot measure passed, the center's founders decided to build upon theirsuccess by launching a series of education and action programs designed to addresscertain environmental issues in the community. It also wanted to continue

this partnership by giving

John Gotttrerg Andersonl For The Bulletin

P Steaks and sausages grill in a wood-fired oven at OX, honored as The Oregonian's 2013 Restaurant of the Year. Owned by Gabrielle Quinonez and Greg Denton, the restaurant specializes in Mediterranean cuisine with Argentine flair.

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Fresh Columbia River sturgeon, on spinach and rice, is served at The Heathman Restaurant & Bar in downtown Portland. The French-style restaurant is an institution at one of the city's most enduring hotels.

They have also been getting ready to take on what the center's executive director Mike Riley called "the next big issue of our time" with a new initiative that it plans to roll out at the beginning of next year. "Bend could be doing more — we reallycould be doing more when it comes to climate change," Riley said in an interview about the center's legacy and its plans for the future.

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other groups a place to come together. The center moved toward its goal in 1991, when it acquired a former Oregon State Police headquarters building, moved to downtown Bend and turned it into a space where groupslikethe Oregon Natural Desert Association, which also came from the Oregon Rivers Initiative, could host meetings and office space. The center has also been hard at work starting or continuing to manage its own

programs, including Bend's annual Earth Day Fair and Parade, which happens every April; Commute Options, which has encouraged Central Oregon residents to take alternate transportation; and the Green Spot Directory, which highlights environmentally friendly businesses

and groups. "Our focus has always been on sustainability," Riley sald. SeeAnniversary/C7

If yougo

Gontact us with your ideas

What:The Environmental Center's 25th anniversary

Have a story idea or event submission?

When:4 to 7 p.m.

celebration

Contact us!

John Gottberg Andersonl For The Bulletin

• Community events: Email event information

P Khao man som tam, a combination plate of green papaya salad with shredded pork and fried shallots on coconut rice, is a menu standard at Pok Pok. Established by Andy Ricker, who has since expanded to New York, Pok Pok brought traditional Thai street food to Portland.

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

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

• Story ideas: Email communitylife@ bendbulletin.com. — From staff reports

O Barb Gonzalez/For The Bulletin

See additional photos on The Bulletin's website:

bendbulletin.com/travel

Saturday Where:16 N.W.Kansas Ave., Bend Cost:Tickets to the event

cost $50 per person and include food and two complimentary drinks. Raffle tickets can be

purchased separately at a price of $25 for one ticket, $60 for three tickets or $100 for six tickets. Contact:www.eventbrite.

com/event/8311226101 or 541-385-6908


C2 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

M II ESTONE~

FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777sw c h andterAve.,send orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

ENGAGEMENTS

Chooseyourwedding photographerwisely

ANNIVERSARIES

By Edith Decker (Grants Pass) Daily Courier

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When the wedding's over, the cake is eaten and the honeymoon is a memory, what's left? "In the years to c ome, what do you have left from your wedding? You have your photos and your memories," says Traci Buck, who's been a Grants Pass wedding photographer for 14 years. So choosing a photographer who'll capture the important moments and all the details you worked so hard on, as well as the unplanned things that happen, may be one of the most important wedding decisions a couple can make. "Everything is a flash. The kiss happens for a second and you don't get to redo. There are no second chances," says Mikell Nielsen of Mikellouise Photography in Grants Pass. Most professional photographers charge between $1,000 and $5,000 for their services and the resulting products— a disc ofcarefully edited and retouched photographs, a website where you, your friends and family can download photos, perhaps prints and a photo book of the wedding, maybe an engagement photo as well. All o f t h e p r ofessional p hotographers w e s p o k e with said two things are important: finding a photographer you're comfortable with and finding one whose photographic style will match what you want. "Make sure you love their work and their personality," says Rogue River photogra-

s.

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William Henry and Lindsey Dunmire.

Dunmire — Henry Lindsey Dunmire and William Henry, both of San Diego, plan to marry Nov. 10 at Pronghorn Resort in Bend. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Bret and M ary Dunmire, of Dallas, Ore. She is a 2003 graduate of Dallas High School and a 2008 graduate of Oregon State UniversityCascades Campus, where she studied business administration. She works as an account

manager fo r U n d erground Elephant. The future groom is the son of Robert and Edell Henry, of Bend. He is a 2002 graduate of Bend High School, a 2007 graduate of Point Loma Nazarene University, where he studied exercise science and a 2012 graduate of San Diego State University, where he completed hi s m a ster's degree in applied math. He works as a data scientist for EarthRisk.

Gloria Welch and Mat Clifford.

Clifford — Welch Mat Clifford and Gloria Welch, of Bend, celebrated their 40th w edding anniversary with a trip to Bangkok, Phuket, Kuala Lumpur and Singapore with t h eir family. T he couple w ere m a r ried Oct. 13, 1973, in Tempe, Ariz. They have two chil-

worked as a private banker for Sterling Bank until his retirement in 2010. He is a former Tower Theatre treasurer and board member. Mrs. Welch retired from her professionalcareer in January. She also was the longtime manager of Blue Teal Clothing Co. in Bend. The couple enjoy traveling and spending time with

dren, Brent (and Annie), of

family.

M aui, Hawaii, an d L i n d They have lived in Central sey, of Bend. Mr. Clifford Oregon for 14 years. "'~gC

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pher Jacquelyn Cease. Photographer M ichael Newcomb agrees. He's working on a training book about

basic photography he hopes to have available soon. "One important thing that I mention in the book is that one of the big themes is the personality of the photographer and the rapport. It's so important for a b r ide and groom to meet the photographer and really make a time commitment," Ne w c omb

says. "Myself, I w o n't p hotograph a wedding without doing a consultation and really planning it out. To me the key to success — even though it may be photographed as things happen pretty much unplanned — it's still that the key to success is planning and organizing and finding out what they want," he says. Cease includes an engagement photo in all of her packages, because it gives her a chance to really meet the bride and groom. "So when I'm close to you on your wedding day we already have a relationship," she says. Nielsen says pros can deal with any situation: "Things happen - cameras fail, technology fails, lighting situations can get tricky. So the person really needs to know what they're doing." She says she often sees photos on Facebook pages taken by well-meaning volunteer photographers. "But I'll see the focus is actually on a tree 15 feet behind her and not on her. This is important. This is the one thing that the couple is going to take away and have years after."

BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend Dustin and Alese Heusser, a girl, Addison Jean Heusser, 7 pounds, IO ounces, Oct. 1. Brian and AmberNewton, a boy, Brigg Harper Newton, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, Oct. 7. Brent and Nicole Carlson, a boy, Payton XanderCarlson, 7 pounds, 12 ounces,Oct. 2. Melvin and Tricia Costa, a girl, McKenzie LynnCosta, 8 pounds, l1 ounces, Oct. 3. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Ben and Jennifer Montgomery, a girl, Jessica Ann Montgomery, B pounds, Sept. 17. Esteban andEvaGamboa, a boy, Isaiah Malachi Gamboa, B pounds,1 ounce, Oct. 5.

sn

Robert and Marlene Miller.

Miller

Andrew Aylor and Megan Frost

Frost — Aylor Megan Frost and Andrew Aylor, both of Portland, plan to marry June 21 at St. Francis Church in Bend. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Russ and Cheryl Frost, of Bend. She is a 2005 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2009 graduate of the University of Portland, where she studied nurs-

ing. She works as a registered nurse for Providence Portland Medical Center. T he future groom is t h e s on of J a ckie R a nkin, o f Dundee, and the late Floyd Aylor. He is a 2005 graduate of Newberg High School and a 2009 graduate of the University of P o r tland, where he studied finance. He works as a financial analyst for Columbia Empire Farms.

have four children, Cynthia Graham and Lauren Wilson, both of Cypress, Calif., Clifford (and Stephanne), of Lebanon, Idaho, and Bradley

Robertand Marlene(Puettner) Miller, of Bend, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary with a party at their home with visiting and local Bend families. The couple were married Oct. 3, 1953, in Chicago. They

(and Lynnea), of Bend; and eight grandchildren. They are both retired. They have lived in Central Oregon for 19 years.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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By Clay Shivers

A ladder takes visitors up to the Eagle's Nest cliff dwelling at Ute Mountain Tribal Park in the Mesa Verde region of southwestern Colorado.

Special to The Washington Post

The mesas loom above us on either side as our raft drifts down the San Juan R iver. Sheer cliffs of crumbly sandstone and shale rise hundreds of feet into the air, eating into the blue sky, of which only a sliver is visible. On the rocky shore to our left, a bighorn ram looks up from its grazing to calmly take us in. We're in the middle of the Navajo Nation and in the heart of the Four Corners area — the intersection of New Mexico, Arizona, Colorado and Utah. For years I'd driven through this arid, haunting part of the country, wanting to explore it but overwhelmed by its vastness and rugged beauty and not knowing where or how to

begin. Then I found out about a working a r chaeological r esearch facility in Cortez, Colo. The Crow Canyon Archaeological Center is a nonprofit o rganization that f u nds i t s research in part by guiding people like me on trips led by archaeologists who have spent their careers in the area, digging into the past. What could be a better way to see the country, I figured? This is the last day of our five-day trip, and I'm amazed at how much I've seen and learned. M y ar c h aeological guides, Mark Varien and R icky L i g htfoot, a r e t r u e experts on the r egion, and though not all their expertise has successfully made its journey from them to me, enough has to reveal this country to me in a new light. Four days earlier, I'd walked into a meeting room at the Courtyard by Marriott hotel in Farmington, N.M., filled with the fight-or-flight response I always get whenever I meet new people. There were nine others in the room: Mark and Ricky, two drivers and five other intrepid explorers. We civilians had all taken the recommended packing list way too seriously and looked as if we were about to explore the jungles of Borneo. M ark a n d R i c k y we r e dressed more orless like cowboys: bluejeans, snap shirts a nd c owboy b o ots. T h ey wouldn't stray from this clothing choice for the remainder of the trip.

Getting started Mark turned out the lights and showed us some slides and gave us an overview of the region and told us what we were going to see, and I didn't really understand a word of it. (He used lots of archaeological words. I would later purchase a book he wrote and not understand any of that, either.) The next morning, we headed for Chaco Canyon. This is a place that looks like something you'd expect to find in the deserts of North Africa. Yet here, for 400 years, from the 9th to the 13th centuries, the complex civilization of the

vival, moved north to the Mesa prints in the mortar. Verde regionof southwestern I look out at the canyon beColorado and began building low and try to imagine what Photos by Clay Shivers I For The Washington Post their homes beneath the lips must have gone into obtaining The River House cliff dwelling, shown in 2012, is along the San Juan River and is among the remnants of canyons. From below, they the daily necessities of food of Ancestral Pueblo civilization in the Four Corners area of the American Southwest. look lik e o versize hornets' and water and think about nests. From above, where I how dangerous life must have am, perching precariously on been to make living in cliffs a time when digital levels and a sheer precipice, they look seem like a good idea. computer precision were still like death traps. The last day of the trip starts centuries away. I'm mesmerTo get to Eagle's Nest, I've with a cold yet beautiful dawn, ized by how perfectly round had to climb two sets of old with stars in the night sky so they are. wooden ladders and squat- numerous that I'm left rather That the United States has walk along a slight indenta- stupefiedand speechless.I've been inhabited for a r e ally tion in the rock beneath the been to places where you can long time isn't something that cliff. It's narrow, and the Ana- see lots of stars at night, but I'd ever thought about. A year sazi weren't big on railings. nothing like this. They seem to earlier, I'd been in I r eland, I hugged the rock wall to my merge with the horizon. where everything can seem- right and pretended that the F loating dow n t h e S a n ingly be traced back to the left didn't exist. Juan River takes you through time of the Druids — even the As I si t i n E a gle's Nest, the iconography of the West dive bars — and I found mymy mind is never far from that John Ford made famous. self suffering from Look How my perilous location. Mark, In fact, the cabin used as the Old Everything Is Compared who'd made the climb rather home of John Wayne's charRafting the San Juan River at Bluff, Utah, is one way to explore the to the United States-itis. Chaco effortlessly in his old cowboy acter in "The Searchers" is Four Corners area. Canyon istherefore a revela- boots, stands carelessly inches nestled along one bank. tion. It's as intriguing as Stone- from the edge and points out The desert is showing me henge and as magnificent as aspects of the masonry and things that I couldn't see beAncestral Pueblo, or Anasazi, onto it, and was built over the the works of the Aztecs or the its significance. He indicates fore. And with th e help of once thrived. Our very own course of 300 years, using ma- Maya. places where you can still see Mark and Ricky, it has also Timbuktu. sonry that's three feet thick in Chaco would have been a t housand-year-old fin g e r - been telling me a story. Getting to Chaco is no easy places and wooden support tough place to call home. Then, task. We drive on small farm beams made from ponderosa as now, the temperatures roads, cross from Colorado pines. could drop well below zero in "Welcome t o d o w n town the winter and routinely hover i nto New M exico, turn o f f onto a hardpan dirt road, and Chaco," M ar k an n o unces. in the triple digits during the then drive for 20 excruciating Theories abound, but Mark summer. And food and wamiles. Our two vans vibrate as believes that Chaco at o ne ter was and is scarce. Which if they're going to crumble to point supported a population would explain why, when we death at any moment, as dust of about 4,000. sit down at a picnic table to eat swirls in the air. Mark and Because of the punishing lunch, crowds of curious and Ricky use the van's intercom road, we have the place to our- intrepid squirrels and woodMy weight went up and to explain everything t h at selves. As we walk through chucks gather around. down and it was time to we'd be seeing if we weren't the rooms, we duck through make a change. I am finally driving through a dust cloud. small square doorways, try- Ute reservation back in my little black dress And I mean everything. Trees, ing not to bump our heads on There's not a cloud in the and if feels amazing. Call rocks, plants, weeds, weather, 1,200-year-old wooden beams, sky, and the sun is beating today and get back into your buttes, mesas, ancient river- and listen as Mark and Ricky down on the back of my head dress before the holiday beds, wildlife — being an ar- go into great detail about what as if the large floppy hat I'm season, she's lonely in the chaeologist apparently makes was found in each room, what wearing didn't exist. We can back of your closet. Make one an expert on just about each room was used for and see evidence of a w i l d f ire that change NOW. everything. what a typical day in a pueblo in the distance, and skeletal Client of Metabolic When we arrive, we get out was like. Archaeologists (some trees litter the horizon like giResearch Center of the van and walk to Pueblo professional and some not so) ant charred toothpicks. Occa* Bonito, the most impressive have excavated thousands of sional gusts of wind blow red of Chaco Canyon's ruins. D- turquoise pendants and beads desert dust into the air. It's Day Two of our t r i p, 6 WEEK shaped and five stories tall, here, along with macaw skel, 'PROGRAM with 650 rooms, it was the etons, copper bells, and sea- and we're in the heart of Ute largest of what archaeologists shells from Mexico, hinting at Mountain Tribal Park, part of *:: call great houses, and it was sophisticated and far-reaching the Ute reservation, far from RESEARCH CENTER tvsroHT Loss spscrA LrsTs' majestic in its time: Until the trade routes. the tourist sites, visiting a cliff FI A : *Products not included: ~8 ra«etmok mid-19th century, it was one emetabottc.com Most impressive in Pueblo dwelling called Eagle's Nest. of the largest structures in Bonito are the Great Kivas, gi- Around 800 years ago, during FREE CONSULTATION the United States. It stands at ant circular communal cham- a period of disappearing reBend the bottom of a cliff wall, part bers/religious amphitheaters sources and increased conflict, of which has since toppled that were cut into solid rock at the Anasazi, for their own surj

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Rotisserie chicken with roasted root vegetables and herb jus is a menu standard at the Hotel Modera's Nel Centro restaurant. Executive chef-owner David Machado also has two other popular restaurants in Portland — Lauro Kitchen and Vindalho. I

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A combination plate, featuring curries and lentil dhal, is one of many meals served at the Bollywood Theatre. Indian films are shown on the walls of the budgetpriced restaurant on Alberta Street.

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Courtesy Travel Portland

Bicycles park outside the Lincoln restaurant, a current darling of the foodie crowd. Chef Jenn Louis' establishment is a marvelously creative but widely accessible eatery on North Williams Avenue. 1

campaign launched in 2004 e ncourages visitors t o e m brace the breadth of the state's farm-to-table experience. " Regardless of o u r r e s taurants, as a f ood culture we have a great agricultural bounty," said Portland food writer Karen Brooks, author of "The Mighty Gastropolis." "Sure the restaurant culture is very important — but there's so much more than that. Food is a deep driver to the economy. The pioneer spirit extends beyond the chefs to the entrepreneurs."

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Freshly rooted carrots tempt shoppers at a farmers market in Portland's South Park Blocks. Established in 1992, the markets

represent more than 250 growers andencourage a "democracy of

Defining cuisine

eating," according to Oregon Travel executive Todd Davidson.

Perhaps no one did more to place Oregon on the national culinary map than renowned food writerJames Beard, a Portland native who w r ote of his pre-New York dining adventures in a 1964 memoir, "Delights 8t: Prejudices." But it may be n o coincidence that the Portland food scene truly began to blossom about the same time the Oregonwineindustry approached maturity. The state's first post-Prohibition vines were planted in the Umpqua Valley in 1961.

Portland

an inside whisper," Davidson said. "All eyes were on Seattle, Continued from C1 and Portland was relegated to In th e m i d -1990s, Port- the 'kids' table.' As it turned land's now-acclaimed culiout, that was a blessing, benary scene was in its infancy. cause Portland chefs began to Higgins was on the cutting do whatever they wanted." edge, along with such other Today, said Davidson, half chefs a s C o r y S c h r eiber of the OTC's marketing bud(Wildwood), Vitaly P aley get goes to promote Portland (Paley's Place), Pierre Boulot as a food destination. This "de(The Heathman) and John liberate choice to capitalize on and Caprial Pence (Caprial's Oregon's culinary scene," he Kitchen). "The '90s really said, began with the introducpaved the way for what Port- tion of Oregon Bounty. The land has become," said Mike Thelin, a Portland restaurant consultant and author, and co-founder of Feast. Today, the list of prominent chefs is much longer. Portland foodies toss around the names of Gabriel Rucker (Le Pigeon), John Gorham (Toro Bravo), Q Q FU S l O

Chris Israel (Gruner), Jenn Louis (Lincoln), Naomi Pomeroy (Beast) and Cathy Whims

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Within a few years, Oregon's signature pinot noir grape was being harvested, fermented and bottled in the Willamette Valley. But it was two decades until the Oregon Wine Board

was established (in 1984), giving credibility to a g rowing handful of grape growers. By 1990, there were 70 wineries in the state. That number leaped to 135 in 2000 and to 314 by 2005. Today, according to Davidson, there are 463 wineries operating in Oregon. Good wine and food walk hand in hand. It was in 1994, during the early wine boom, that fourth-generation Portland restaurateur Cory Schreiber opened Wildwood on Portland's N o r thwest 2 1 st Avenue. "I think what we did at Wildwood was to define Northwest cuisine," said Schreiber, who retired from cooking in 2007 and now teaches at the Art Institute of Portland's International Culinary School. "We laid the ground for others who followed." " My family m a ntra w a s always getting food locally, growing your own food, keeping it simple," Schreiber said. r- • . I • I J

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"From the 1960s to the 1980s, the American food industry shifted to 'cheap food fast.' We said, 'Whoa! Let's slow it down!'" Teaching, said Schreiber, "makes me reanalyzethe basics of my profession, even as I strive to develop the passion of a new generation. Restaurants, after all, teach you everything about life — the artistry and creativity, yes, but also business and service ... and risk taking."

Rare flowers Taking risks, said Davidson, was something that Portland encouraged. "This city thrives on the idea you can

Honored as T h e O r egonian's 2013 Restaurant of the Year, OX is everything a restaurant should be. Imaginative, intimate, yet accessible, it is built around a giant woodburning fireplace where its meats are grilled. The cuisine is Mediterranean-influenced but with the flair of Argentina — not coincidentally the homeland of Gabrielle Quinonez, who together with husband Greg Denton is the chef and owner of OX, open since the spring of 2012 a short drive north of the Convention Center.

Continued next page

make something happen for nothing," he said. "There are inexpensive ways to do it here. We see rareflowers growing out of sidewalk cracks." The impetus, he said, was "a sort of garage band mentality." Farmers' markets made top-end p r oduce a v ailable to everyone, encouraging a "democracy of eating." "There was fine craft cooking for the masses in a way that no other city can imagine," Davidson said. "Food was affordable for all, and everyone was welcome at the table. This begat a punk-rock food community whose impulses were creative. A few individuals broke away to start their own businesses, and soon a whole generation joined them. Now our food scene is exploding in every corner of the city." Every few m o nths, new stars emerge. A current darling of the Portland food scene is OX, which might be read as a hug and a kiss — or as the beast of burden that for millennia has been relied upon to pull the plow that made modern agriculture possible.

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the originality of your idea. The entrepreneurial spirit is strong."

Original thought A case in point i s A n dy Ricker, who in late 2005 built a shack besidehis southeast

Portland garage and began

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to share the street food that he had grown to love during Courtesy Travel Portland travels in Thailand — dishes Diners and their dogs congregate at one of downtown Portland's numerous food-cart pods. Portlike kai yaang chicken, green land cuisine is notable for its creativity and affordability, nowhere seen better than in its dozens of papaya salad and jellied pork- privately owned mobile kitchens. foot curry. Pok Pok was an instant hit. The "shack" was named "restaurant of the year" by The Oregonian newspaper in 2007. Ricker won th e p restigious "Best Chef Northwest" award from the James Beard Foundation in 2011. The following • Oahu • Hawaii, The Big Island year, he established Pok Pok in New York; today the group • Maui • Kauai OAHU includes three New York eaterMaile Sky Court ies to go with four in Portland. Kids 17 8 younger stay FREE! And the original Pok Pok continues to draw standing-room crowds. "There were challenges in from Portland Departure the beginning," said Ricker. "The level of dining sophisVacation Includes:Air, tication in Portland was not 3 nights' accommodation, taxes and more! high seven or eight years ago. For new bookingsmadeby10/20/13, Fortravel through 9/15/14 We were trying to introduce Rate is based on roundtnp air travel to/from Portland, OR (PDX)and is per person, based on double occufood that most people hadn't pancy. Advertised vacation rate valid for departure 10/21/13. Additional travel dates available. Rates, terms, had. It's different now. Food I'i d irn v ' li" ' " I blv r i PPPR I I dr g- . ' imposed fees and taxes as of 8/14/13. Additional airline restrictions, including, but not limited to fees of up to has become more of a national $25 per bag for the first checkedbagand up to $35 perbag for a second checked bag, standbypolicies and P EAK T R A V E L fees, non-refundable tickets snd changefees with pre-flight notification deadlines mayapply. obsession." www.peaktravelgroup.com/specials Baggage feesarecurrent as of8/9/t3. Fees and policies varyamongairlines and aresubject to changewithout Todd Davidson, chief execunotice. Please contact the airline directly for details and answers to specific questions you mayhave. Hertz 7-Dayconvertible, Luxury, SUVorMinivan CarRental Offer:Valid onnew bookingsmade9/9 —10/20/13 and COntaCt yOur VaCatiOn SpeCialiSt at: tive officer of the Oregon Tourmust include roundtrip transpacific air and minimum three nights' accommodation at a participating Hot Deals ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~24 hotel. Valid for select travel 9/9/1 — 3 9/1 5/14. Blackout dates apply 12/19/13 -1/5/1 4. Complimentary car valid ism Commission, is a keen obfor a maximumof 7 days. Certain restrictions apply. Cffer subject to changewithout notice. Not responsible for 644 NE Greenwood Ave, server of the Portland dining errors or omissions. Pleasant Holidays acts only as anagent for the various travel providers shownabove.© 2013 Pleasant Holidays, LLC. CST¹1007939-10. All Rights Reserved. Peak Travel Group CST¹¹202962640. Bend, OR 97701 scene. "Ten years ago, it was

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A plate of charcuterie, considered one of Portland's finest dishes, is a hallmark of chef Naomi Pomeroy's Beast restaurant. Specializing in prix-fixe dinners, Beast is located off Killingsworth Street in northeast Portland.

Celebrity chefs "The population has grown to a point where we really can support a top-end food scene," said Feast's Thelin. "But it used to be about the restaurant and not the chef. T hat's changed a l ot , a n d that's unfortunate." Gabriel Rucker, honored as "Best Chef Northwest" by the James Beard Foundation earlier this year, is as well-known as any Portland chef today. Rucker's French-styled East Burnside bistro, Le Pigeon, established his reputation, and he has subsequentlyinvested in new projects, from downtown cafe to cookbook. But, said Thelin, "Gabriel was flailing when he started. He was wildly inventive — but now he's making food better than ever." Other neighborhood chefs have expanded into downtown

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A cook at Olympic Provisions puts the finishing touch on a dish of albacore tuna poached in olive oil. Olympic, with two Portland locations, was the city's first European-style salumeria.

From previous page

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WashingtonSt.;503-954-3663, Lunch and dinner. Moderate OX Restaurant.2225 N.E. Martin Luther King Blvd. (at

www.traveloregon.com

Imperial.410 S.W. Broadway (at Hotel Lucia); 503-228-7222, www.imperialpdx.com. Three meals daily. Moderate Irving Street Kitchen.701

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N.W. 13th Ave. (at Irving

only. Moderate to expensive

Street); 503-343-9440, www. irvingstreetkitchen.com.

Paley's Place.1204 N.W. 21st

Sixth Ave. (Pioneer Courthouse Square); 503-275-9750, 800-962-3700, www.travel

portland.com DINING Beast.5425 N.E. 30th Ave. (at

Killingsworth Street); 503-8416968, www.beastpdx.com.

Dinner only. Expensive

Bollywood Theater.2039 N.E. Alberta St.; 971-200-4711, www.bollywoodtheaterpdx. com. Lunch and dinner. Budget to moderate Gruner.527 S.W. 12th Ave. (at Alder Street); 503-241-7163,

www.grunerpdx.com. Dinner only. Moderate to expensive The Heathman.1001

S.W. Broadway(at Salmon Street); 503-790-7752, www. heathmanrestaurantandbar.

com. Three mealsdaily. Expensive Higgins.1239 S.W.Broadway (at Jefferson Street); 503-2229070, www.higginsportland.

some growing pains. There's an incredible amount of restaurant openings here. I don't think they're all going to survive. And service has been a soft spot." Brooks, citing the "progressive thinking that has always come out of the West Coast and N o rthwest," p r edicted that genetically modified organisms (GMOS) "will be the hottest thing very soon. And we all should want to know what goes into our food."

www.AgateBeachMoteLrcom

Brunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive Le Pigeon.738 E. Burnside St.; 503-546-8796, www.lepigeon.

com. Dinner only. Moderate to expensive Lincoln.3808 N. Williams Ave. (at Failing Street); 503288-6200, www.lincolnpdx.

com. Dinner only. Moderate to expensive Navarre.10 N.E. 28th Ave. (at Burnside Street); 503-2323555, www.navarreportland. blogspot.com.Weekend brUnch and dinner. Moderate Nel Centro.1408 S.W. Sixth

going to be surprised in ways that we can't envision right now," said the Oregon Tourism executive. "The spirit of collaboration is v ery m u ch a Portland thing. Chefs are

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going." — Reporter: j anderson@ bendbulletin.com

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What is Portland's future on the national culinary map'? Lam sounded a warning when he said: "For some time, Portland was 'what's next.' Now, it's 'what's now.'" And Brooks added, "You can't be the new kid forever." But Thelin said he believes

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Portland will mature as a dining destination without having to reinvent itself. "The quality of ingredients is still here," he satd. But he added: "I do think

Hawthorn Blvd. ac

Division St.

If yougo

Courtesy David Reamer

Chef Gabriel Rucker greets visitors to Le Pigeon, his cutting-edge, French-style restaurant on East Burnside Street. Rucker was honored earlier this year as Best Chef Northwest by the James Beard Foundation.

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as well.Seventeen years after establishing Paley's Place in northwest Portland and earning fame as one of the city's best chefs, Vitaly Paley last year added Imperial and the Portland Penny Diner at Hotel Lucia. John Gorham, whose Toro Bravo helped to define modern tapas dining, opened two new downtown restaurants. Chris Israel, who partnered withrestaurateur Bruce Carey in several restaurants, now has Gruner in downtown Portland, featuring his takes on Germanic andeastern European foods. The outlying neighborhoods continue to be strong. Naomi Pomeroy's Beast, off Killingsworth Street i n n o r theast Portland, may serve the city's finest prix-fixe menu. John Taboada's Navarre, in Laurelhurst, serves plates staunchly tagged to the available produce on any given day. Bollywood Theater, in the Alberta Street precinct, demonstrates what can happen when Americans get hold of traditional Indian food — while keeping prices at a budget level. Other personal favorites include the Irving Street Kitchen and the Park Kitchen, both in the Pearl District; Nel Centro, in the Hotel Modera downtown; Olympic Provisions, in the industrial Inner East Side; Nostrana, on Southeast Morrison Street; and the Woodsman Tavern, on Southeast Division Street.

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Sacramento Street); 503-2843366, www.oxpdx.com. Dinner

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torobravopdex.com. Dinner only. Moderate Wildwood.1221 N.W. 21st

Ave. (at Overton Street); 503-248-9663, www. Ave. (at Hotel Modera); 503484-1099, www.nelcentro.com. wildwoodrestaurant.com. Three meals daily. Moderate Nostrana.1401 S.E. Morrison St.; 503-234-2427, www.

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C6 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 The author, Lillian Cunningham, right, and another visitor help bathe an elephant at the Elephant Nature Park. The elephants

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DIFFICULTY RATING: *** *

At one with the elephants at a sanctuary in Thailand

* JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

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DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

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By Lillian Cunningham

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency OJ

Rumor has it that God was worried about the state of humanity and sent an angel to check things out. He reported that only 5 percent of people w ere r i g hteous; t h e r e s t w e r e

throwing his last club. The defender who wins must concede the contract.

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disgraceful. So God decided He'd better send an e-mail to the faithful 5 percent to o ffer some encouragement. And do yo u k now what that e-mail said? Oh, so you didn't get that e-mail either ... Some players have it, some don't. I wonder how m any w o ul d h andle t oday's c ontract c o r rectly. A f t e r South pushed to five hearts, he ruffed the first spade, drew trumps, ruffed dummy's last spade, took the A-K of clubs and led another club. West discarded, and East took the ten and led the queen. South ruffed a nd led a d i a m ond t o d u m m y ' s queen, but East won and returned a diamond. South's finesse with the ten lost: down one. "I could have pitched a diamond on the queen of clubs," South sighed. "East would have to lead from the

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nudge acorn squash out of my hands with their trunks and feed it to themselves. But nothing makes me laugh as much as when the elephants crunch into half a watermelon, rind and all. It's the biggest, juiciest, most joyous chomp.

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I was at the park, so I called her a few days later to talk about her work. When Lek started the sanctuary, no one thought that she could sustain a model where visitors pay to feed invalid elephants (almost constantly) for a d ay, interrupted only by bathing them and hearing some educational talks. Now, about 15 years later, owners of camps across Thailand are asking for her help in converting their businesses. They're slowly seeing that an elephant without tricks is the new premium rarity. All day, we dance from one side of the elephants to another as they move around us. We try, as our guide, Anucha Jiwju, tells us, not to stand on their blind side. We realize just how blind they are when one elephant lopes off into the open field and runs smack into a concrete scratching block. Often the animals form pairs at the sanctuary, the seeing ones linking trunks with the blind, but this chang bolted too fast for either its partner or the mahouts — their human caretakers — to help guide it. The elephants roam f r ee across 250 acres of parkland, though they have such big appetites that many of them hover near us and our buckets of fruit all day. They eat even during their baths. I feed b ananas directly i nt o o n e elephant's mouth and feel her huge tongue and wet gums against my hand. It makes me

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is one of the few rescue outposts in Thailand, a country There are two dozen of us that has fewer than 5,000 elbathing elephants in the silty ephants now, compared with river. Some young Canadian 100,000 a hundred years ago. women, on break from nurs- Elephants here h ave b een ing school, take turns photo- hunted, chained, made to pergraphing each other wading form and beg for money on the into the current with the five streets of Bangkok and sold to chang, the Thai word for elcircuses in China. e phant. Farther d ow n t h e Just the da y b e fore, I 'd bank, an Irishman who forgot seen elephant statuesadornhis swimsuit and can't cuff his ing Buddhist temples and elpants up high enough drops ephant figurines being sold t rou and scurries into t h e in markets as totems of luck. muddy waters in his briefs. And yet standing here in this We form a s m all bucket lush valley, my feet suctioned brigade to wash down the ani- to the muck of the riverbed as mals.Their bodies are covered I splash a blind elephant with in wrinkles, but not the loose water from a day-glow green ones of old age. The wrinkles bucket, I can't help feeling that on an elephant are firm, rough the country's reverence for this furrows. Even wet, they feel creature seems mostly hollow. like sandpaper an inch thick. You can't say that about Our guide tells us that's why Sangduen "Lek" Chailert, many of Thailand's chang are though, the woman who coblind, because the quickest founded thesanctuary in 1996. way to punish an unruly elLek is a small woman, hardly ephant is to stab it in the eye. the width of an elephant trunk. It takes a lot more work to beat At 52, she still has the long one to the point of pain, since black hair of a teenager. Her the animal's hide is so tough. smile is big enough to make her I'm visiting a conservation eyes squint. Raised in a nearby center for elephants in the Mae tribal village, she formed a Taeng valley, in the mountains strong and early bond with a of northern Thailand. Like my chang that her family tended, fellow visitors, I was drawn which led to her work rescuby the prospect of seeing and ing the animals. Some have touching the largest creature dislocated hips from logging, to walk on the Earth. My hotel while others have old gashes in Chiang Mai had given me a from bull hooks — a t r ainbinder of pamphlets on nearby ing device designed to club or elephant treks and camps, but jab elephants, depending on I felt guilty about riding an which end you use. In almost elephant or watching it paint every case, Lek has needed and play instruments. Instead, to raise money to buy the aniI decided to get as close to one mals from their abusers and in its natural environment as I bring them to her haven. could. One of her most generous The Elephant Nature Park is supporters is longtime Amerihome to 35 pachyderms, who can television host Bob Barker. came here blind and disabled nHeis our elephant angel," Lek from abuse in the logging or says to me in her soft English. tourism industries. The park She was on a site visit while The Washington Post

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C 7

anama:crow e ca ia o risine rivaeisan s By Katie Johnston New Yorh Times News Service

P ANAMA C I T Y I thought I knew a few things about Panama before I came here for work over the summer, but it turns out, I didn't know much at all.Panama hats aren't made here, for one thing. They're made in Ecuador. And the Panama Canal isn't actually a canal cutting straight across the country, it's more of a big lake with narrow channels on either side of it. E ven the Van H a len h i t "Panama" is about a car. (I suppose I should have been clued in by the lyrics: "Hot shoe, burnin' down the avenue" doesn't exactly sound like an ode to North America's southernmost country.) Other than knowing it's a skinny country that joins two oceans and two continents, that was pretty much the extent of my Panama references. But during my week here, I discovered a beautiful, highly developed land of stark contrasts: a capital city skyline crammed with modern skyscrapers next to ruins from the 1600s; a multi-billion-dollar shipping industry and pristine beaches; traffic jams and tropical flowers; casinos and sloths moving o h-so-slowly atop mangrove trees.

Back at our sleek, modern hotel, which had a waterfall and an astroturf outdoor bar area with potted palms and a hot tub, prostitutes loitered out front. In the morning, we realized that our ninth-floor skyscraperview consisted of not just the impressive F&F Tower, a twisting green building, but construction cranes and rundown apartments. The old quarter of the city, Casco Viejo, is much more genteel — filled with grand Spanish Colonial churches, squares with outdoor cafes, and a waterfront market with locals selling jewelry and tapestries. We even ran into some sort of military parade in front of the presidential palace. At night, the area's stateliness apparently gives way to a thriving night-life scene, but we were too busy watching hockey to take advantage of it.

P anama, and w e h a d o u r sights set on Bocas del Toro, a Caribbean archipelago on the country's northwest edge. We took an early morning flight to Bocas Town, which was so small that it took just five minutes to walk from the airport to the main street.

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A short water taxi ride later, we were on our own private island, checking into a bed-andbreakfast tucked into a jungle of palm trees and flowering ginger plants. We were the only guests — not counting the plentiful geckos and insects— a true treat afterthree days in a crowded city. When we got up, not early, the owner fixed us coffee and coconut bread and plates of tropical fruit by the pool. Dinner, also by the pool, was usually fish, washed down with a tasty rum drink. Crumbling ruins Rain poured and thunder On the other side of the city c rashed every night, but i t lie the ruins of Panama Viejo. cleared enough during the day The crumbling cathedrals and for us to venture out. We kayconvents, located near a mas- aked around the mangrove issive office park, are all that is lands and to the beautiful Red left of the original city after it Frog Beach, where the frothy, was sacked by Captain Henry green waves was as warm Morgan, a W elsh pr ivateer a s bathwater. One day w e who made a name for himself snorkeled at Crawl Cay in the raiding Central American cit- rain and stopped for lunch at ies in the mid-1600s. And here an over-the-water shack that I thought he was just a flam- served overpriced s eafood Sports bar boyant pirate with a taste for and Kist orange soda. On the I came to Panama to write rum. way back, we saw dolphins about the canal expansion and Panama has a long history jumping near our boat, curvCopa Airlines, the Panama- of foreign intervention, includ- ing in and out of the water nian carrier that recently start- ing the construction of the ca- with hardly a splash. ed flying to Boston, so I got to nal — first by the French, then The highlight was a place know the commercial side of the Americans — and the U.S. the locals called Sloth Island, the country more than I would invasion to remove General where we saw a group of behave on vacation. Myboyfriend Manuel Noriega from power. draggled sloths with smiling came with me, and since he's a In order to fully explore the faces sunning t h e mselves huge hockey fan and the Bru- canal, from the existing locks on the treetops. Their moveins were battling to be in the to the expansion site, we hired ments were soslow as to be Stanley Cup finals at the time, a driver, who arrived at our almost imperceptible, taking our first outing in Panama City hotel in a white 11-passenger everything a millimeter at a was to a sports bar. van with a r o sary hanging time. Alas, even in Central Amer- from the rearview mirror. The proprietor of our B&B, ica, the Bruins are overshadOur first stop was the Mia Colorado native whose overowed by the Red Sox. At the raflores Locks, near Panama ly friendly 100-pound Weimasports bar at a Marriott hotel City, where we watched a ship raner, Zeus, is the most treachcasino, we f i nally f ound a rise slowly as water poured erous thing about the place, small TV in the corner, with into one channel and out of bought the property a year ago "after too much rum" from the sound off, showing our be- another as split-tailed birds loved but ultimately doomed s wooped above. When t h e a Floridacouple who catered boys in black and gold. Front water levels were even, the to a naturist crowd that liked and center on the big screen, 700-ton gate between the two to swim naked in the pool. with the sound turned all the chambers opened and locomo- Panamanian rum is tasty, alway up, the Red Sox were get- tives on tracks beside the ship though I don't know if I could ting killed by the Tigers. pulled the vessel through. ever drink enough of it to buy The traffic is epic in PanaWe continued on to the oth- a nudist resort only accesma City, and being a pedes- er side of the country 40 miles sible by boat. The new owner trian is inadvisable. Sidewalks away as the skies opened up said he doesn't seek out the start and stop suddenly, and — the "green season" as Pana- adults-only crowd, although crosswalks and walk signals manians like to call it — pass- the stripper pole in the game are v i r t ually n o n existent, ing billboards of a politician room offers a glimpse of the which makes it difficult, and with his shirt unbuttoned just place's past. a little dangerous, to navigate enough to reveal a gold chain. The clouds and rain were the clogged streets by foot. We The site of the new locks being constant during our timethere, found the best way to cross a built near Colon is still a mas- and everything was always busy thoroughfare was to wait siveconstruction area, where slightly damp. But on our last for locals to step out into traf- 4 ,000 workers a d a y h a ve night the sky cleared, revealfic and high-tail it after them. been working in shifts around ing a fizzy Milky Way archThere are taxis everywhere, the clock since 2009. "It's like ing above us. Then it was back which helps, and they beep in- building a shopping mall ev- to the bustle of Panama City, cessantly each time they pass ery day," said our guide. which seemed a very long way someone walking, knowing After all this industry, we from sloths and mangrove isthey will soon come to their were ready for t h e b each. lands and rum drinks by the senses. There are 1,800 islands in pool.

Joe Kline I The Bulletin file photo

Holiday Barnes, center, and a group of costumed kids dance to a drumbeat at the Earth Day Parade in Bend in April. The parade and associated Earth Day Fair are long-standing events produced by the Environmental Center, which is celebrating its 25th anniversary Saturday.

Anniversary

not a system that works well in some areas only to comContinued from C1 pletely disappear in others. Five years ago, the EnHe saidthe center's upcomvironmental Center joined ing Sustainable Neighborforces w it h R e source, a — Mike Riley, executive hood Project, which it plans g roup formerly known a s director, Environmental Center to roll out at the beginning the Bend Recycling Team, of next year, will work to imand marked the o ccasion prove the city's sidewalk and by adopting a new mission bike lane networks. statement that mentions its bon footprint?" asked Riley, Riley said environmental commitment to sustainabil- who l ik e m a n y e n v i ron- groups across the country ity and h i ghlights climate mentalists believes humans have spearheaded similar change as one of "the big are contributing to climate initiatives in their home citproblems of our day." change. ies and thinks that w h i le Building off th e success these projects may not work The future the center saw when it start- in every community, they Continuedglobalwarming ed Commute Options — a could eventually have a procould spell some major prob- program that now operates found impact on the region lems for the Pacific Northindependently of the Envi- and its environment. "When you look around west, including higher tem- ronmental Center — Riley peratures that would make said he'd like to encourage at where the exciting stuff its forests more susceptible more people toreduce the is happening, it really is takto fire, earlier snowmelts amount of driving that they ing place in the cities," said that could hamper irrigation do and if p ossible to ri de Riley, who hopes that as the supplies,and increased pest t heir bikes or w al k w h en Environmental Center gets a ttacks that w o ul d h a r m they go to work or out to run ready to celebrate its next 25 timber production, accord- an errand. years, it can really have an ing to t h e E n v ironmental But for this to happen, he impact on how its commuProtection Agency. said, the city needs to have nity gets around. " How d o w e h e l p o u r a comprehensive system of — Reporter 541-617-7816 community reduce its carsidewalks and bike l anes, mmclean@bendbulletin.com

"How do we help our community reduce its carbon footprint?"

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

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ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

asse ec ra essisers or ro ers TV SPOTLIGHT

"the light Sherri S hepherd would bring, the c hallenge By Kate O'Hare that Joy Behar would, and the © Zapzit expertise and example, proDuring her 10-year tenure fessionally, that Barbara (Walas the resident conservative ters) would offer. "There's a lot that I probably voice on ABC's daytime talk show "The View," Elisabeth don't even realize I'm bringing Hasselbeck went from being with me. I don't know if you'd a former shoe industry induscall it baggage; I think it's a trial designer and "Survivor" nice suitcase of experience contestant to a confident TV there that I can't help but beprofessional who learned how lieve will affect me personally to stand up for herself in the and professionally." She's doesn't miss windoccasional pointed d ebates that broke out among the alling up i n h eated conversafemale panelists. McClatchy-Tnhune News Serwce tions with s t rong d i ffering On Sept. 16, Hasselbeck Steve Doocy, Elisabeth Hasselbeck and Brian Kilmeade host "Fox opinions. "For me," Hasselbeck says, was still perched on a couch and Friends" weekdays on Fox News Channel. "being able to just comment on on a weekday, but instead of the one-hour chat fest of "The the news is very different from View," she was tackling three tumble was handy during her Yard happened on the Mon- having anopinion piece every hours a day as a co-host of first week. day Hasselbeck launched on single day. I like the fact that Fox News Channel's morning During that week, viewers "Fox and Friends," near the opinion matters less, just comshow, "Fox and Friends," with saw her getting surprise vis- end of the show. mentary, conversation and a "Day 2 w a s , e m ergency ton of information. I'd rather show veterans Steve Doocy its from Donald Trump and and Brian Kilmeade. her former "View" co-host brake isoff," says Hasselbeck, the information be front and Things are different when Sherri Shepherd — a day that talking on Thursday of her center. "It's you trade i n e s t rogen f or also saw a celebratory confirst week. "We've been folmore c o m fortable testosterone. fection from the "Cake Boss" lowing that story closely. The for me, to be honest, in that "'They're like siblings," says (who also made a gluten-free wonderful thing about Fox respect." Hasselbeck of her compan- cupcake for Hasselbeck, who News is that the contributors With the inside knowledge ions on the show's curvy white has celiac disease), hanging we have and the expertise gained as the wife of an NFL couch. "I keep calling them with the Robertsons of A&E — in terms of generals and player-turned-ESPN commenmy brothers, because they feel Network's "Duck Dynasty," colonels, politicians, willing tator, Hasselbeck would also like that. Certainly, they're competing with Kilmeade in to come in and give insight to like to get some more past and unique." a joust and a foot race inside our viewers — is unmatched present NFL players on "Fox It's not a n e n t irely n ew giant bubbles, and crawling when it comes to something and Friends." "I hope so," she says. "One situation for Hasselbeck, as through mud on an obstacle like that." she's married to former NFL course. Hasselbeck does miss her of the most interesting things " Nothing bonds you l i k e quarterback (and her college former c ouch c o mpanions about the time — and it was albeau) Tim Hasselbeck, and that," she says. "We do love while remembering the les- most a decade that Tim played two of their t hree children dirt and mud." sons she learned. in the NFL; now he's talking "Certainly I miss the genius about it as a profession — is are boys. As it turned out, a Also, the tragic mass shootfamiliarity w it h r ough-and- ing at the Washington Navy of Whoopi Goldberg," she says, there are so many unique sto-

Military womanwants to start family Dear Abby: I am a 19-year-old female who is serving in the U.S. Air Force. I'm stationed overseas at the moment, and I plan to make the military my career. I have reached a point in l i fe when I am ready to have a family. Unfortunately, I haven't DEAR f ound a ma n w h o ABBY is compatible with me. Every relationship I have ends because it conflicts with my military schedule. I know adoption is a hard process, but I'm willing to go through it. What do you think about my trying to adopt as a single parent? — Unsure of My Next Move in England Dear Unsure:I'm glad you asked because I think y ou're jumping the gun. At 19, your search for someone compatible has been limited because of your youth and job responsibilities. Who would care for your little one if you, as a single mother, were transferred to a "hot spot," or injured or worse'? Would relatives assume the responsibility? Before becoming a mother — adoptiveor otherwise — it's important that you

think about this realistically from the point of view of what would be best for the child. If you wait to become a parent until you are older, as many women do today, you will be better equipped emotionally and financially f or the responsibility. Dear Abby:I have a friend whose child is brilliant. He is testing in the 99.5 percentile. At 7, he is already far in advance of his classmates. He has read chapter books since age 5, is doing algebra and asking post-doctoral math an d s cience questions,according to a professor close to the family. His mother is in denial. She says the other kids will "catch up" in time. If he had special needs in anotherarea,Iknow she'dbe in there fighting to get him appropriate services and accommodations. Please, Abby, what can we do to convince his mother that he needs more than w hat h i s i n ner-city schools can provide? I was one of those kids, and I know he needs contact with other kids who match his intellectual level more closely. — Concerned Friend in New Jersey

Dear Concerned: The mother may be in denial, but the child's teachers and principal must surely have recognized his abilities. Enlist their help in convincing the mother to see that her son advances at a rate appropriate for his IQ. When students are as far ahead academically as the child you describe, they can become bored and disruptive. It would be in everyone's interest to see that he is placed in classes where he can continue to excel — regardlessof whether the others catch up. Dear Abby: Wi th H a l l oween fast approaching, I would like to remind cat owners tokeep them safely indoors on the days surrounding this holiday. Unfortunately, s om e p e o ple still associate cats with Halloween superstitions. Please do not assume that black cats are the only felines at risk. Any cat can be the target of a cruel Halloween prank. — Cat Lover in the South Dear Cat Lover:Thank you for the reminder. Please, everyone, keep yourselves AND YOUR PETS safe this Halloween. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

ries behind the jerseys. "I want them to sit on the curvy couch,give them a rest, get them hydrated, iced and make them talk." Hasselbeck also makes an interesting point about objectification, a phenomenon that doesn't just happen to women. "Women talk about being objectified," she says. "Look,

you become a player in the NFL — they're being traded in fantasy leagues. They are made into an object. Maybe they don't mind, but the stories behind them and their journeys ar e s o fa s c inating. And they've got a lot of personality." M ostly through her f i r st week, Hasselbeck's biggest challenge may be adjusting to the early bedtime that comes with doing morning television. "Getting to sleep on time is a

big problem for me right now," she says. "Getting to work on time is not a problem; it's the afternoons that I have to navigate.... Do I nap? Do I not?" Then there's the difficulty of balancing her new schedule with being a mother of three. Hasselbeck says, "We want our kids to grow up to be responsible and healthy, God willing." Sleep deprivation can interfere, though, with homework help. eYou try d oing some elementary-school math," Hasselbeck says, "after being up for a long time."

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-D andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. • McMenamins Old St. FrancisSchool and RegalOld Mil Stadium f6?l, IMAXare screening films for the BendFilm Festival today. Formoreinformation, visit ytryyyybendfilm. org or 54f-388-3378. t

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 10 a.m., 12:05, 1:30, 3:10, 4:35, 6:15, 8, 9:20 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-D (PG) 3:40 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)IO:35 a.m., 1, 6:05, 9:05 • DON JON (R) 9:35 • ENOUGH SAID (PG-13) 10:25 a.m., 12:55, 4, 6:20, 9 • GRACEUNPLUGGED (PG)10:40a.m.,t:20,6:55 • GRAVITY(PG-13) 10:20 a.m., 12:25, 7:30 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13)1005 a.m.,2 45,5:05,420,9 50 • GRAVITY IMAX3-D(PG-13) Noon, 2:30, 4:50, 7:10, 9:30 • INSIDIOUS:CHAPTER2(PG-13) 1:25, 7:40 • INSTRUCTIONS NOTINCLUDED (PG-13) 12:15, 3:05, 6:30, 9:25 • MACHETE KILLS (R) 10:30 a.m.,1:10, 3:50, 7:20, 10 • PRISONERS (R) 12:45, 4:10, 7:50 • ROMEO & JULIET (PG-13) 10:10 a.m., 12:30, 3:30, 6:40, 9:40 • RUNNERRUNNER(R) 10:15 a.m., 12:35, 2:55, 6:50, 9:15 • RUSH(R) 12:50, 3:45, 7,9:55 • WE'RE THE MILLERS(R) 3:55, 10:10 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies.

Consider taking tomorrow off.

compromisebetween you anda parent or an older relative. Listen to what this person is sharing, and try to clear up any negativity that exists in your mind. A friend or loved one might not be supportive. Tonight: In the limelight.

CANCER (June 21-July22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

YOURHOROSCOPE

OCT. 13, 2013:This yearyoufind thataloved one can beunusually moody and somewhat strange. How you view a changing situation will be different from how others see it. Misunderstandings could happen Stars showthe kind easily. Use caution of dayyou'll have wi th your finances. ** * * * D ynamic If you are single, ** * * P ositive yo u 'll want to date ** * A verage more. You will ** So-so experience a lot of * Difficult fun and romance this year. If you are attached, your relationship will move into a more romantic phase. AQUARIUSis enticing and friendly.

By Jacqueline Bigar

** * * T ake the day off to spend some time with a special person in your life. You couldbeoverwhelmed,and possibly even delighted, by his or her response. Be ready to change directions at the drop of hat. Tonight: Let the other person make the decision.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

** * * You aren't the best at playing "Follow the Leader," butyou will need to be in order to maximize your potential. You ARIES (March21-April19) might discover a completely different side ** * * You tend to feel most content to someone in your life. Touch base with with your friends and family. Resist the this person, but realize thatyou don't need temptation to brood over a recent mistake. to make plans. Tonight: Dut late. The issue will clear up on its own if you VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) just relax. Join in on others' plans. Once you return to familiar territory, you'll know ** * You have been keeping a very hectic and intense pace as of late. You all is well. Tonight: Do what you want. might want to consider using your Sunday TAURUS (April 20-May20) as a day of rest. Consider whatyou really ** * Reach out to an older friend or would do if you did not feel so pressured relative. This person appreciates your all the time. Indulge yourself to the max. attention and time, even if he or she has Tonight: Stay home and order in. not shared much with you. Know that a true friendship lies here. A loved one might LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) ** * * A l low greater give-and-take not be supportive, as he or she could be between you and a friend or a loved one. jealous. Tonight: Paint the town red. Allowyour inner child to emerge, and GEMINI (May 21-June20) engage with the people you care a lot ** * * Reach out to someone you rarely Unexpected news mightheadyour visit, but whom you adore. If possible, hop about. way. Think before you react. Tonight: You in your car and take off for the day to go could go till the wee hours like this! visit this person. When you are together, life looks very different, and, as a result, you both will feel re-energized. Tonight:

SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21) ** * *

You might want to allow more

** * * You have a unique style that comes out when you are relaxed. You draw many people toward you. Your creativity could pique a loved one's interest. You need to seepast the obvious with a partner or friend. Do not make an issue here. Tonight: At a favorite neighborhood spot.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * Be aware of the costs of proceeding as you havebeen.How you seea situation or a choice you makecould encourage you to stop and pull back. Someone might make a surprising statement that will force more reflection on your end. Tonight: Have dinner with friends.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * * Y ou'll feel as if you are in your element. Though you might think your plans are set in stone, a surprising event could encourage a change. Youdo not need to seeeye to eyewith others; you simply need to do what feels right. Tonight: Visit with a difficult friend.

©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

9 p.m. on AMC, "The Walking Dead" —The producers of this zombie-themed series haven't spilled a lot of secrets about Season 4, butwe canexpectGrimes (Andrew Lincoln) to re-evaluate his recent choices, Daryl (Norman Reedus) to grow more confident and Michonne (DanaiGurira) to become increasingly driven to make the Governor (David Morrissey) pay for his murderous misdeeds. Somenew refugeeswill also be moving into the prison. 9p.m. onLIFE,"Drop Dead Diva" — A woman in couples therapy with her husband is injured during a wife-swapping exercise, and Jane (Brooke Elliott) isonthe case.Graysonand Owen (Jackson Hurst, Lex Medlin) represent a manwho has discovered incorporating himself wasn't such a great idea — his shareholders are preventing him from getting married. Paul (Justin Deeley) sets Janeup ona blind date.Owen and Stacy (April Bowlby) take stock of their feelings in the new episode "The Kiss." 10:01 p.m. on LIFE,"Witches of East End" —Ingrid (Rachel Boston) uses some powerful heirlooms to resurrect her Aunt Wendy (Madchen Amick), and they join forces to rescue Freya (Jenna Dewan-Tatum) from her vindictive ex (Neil Hopkins) from another lifetime. Joanna (Julia Ormond) is put in jail and questioned by the police. Dash (Eric Winter) has a tense reunion with his troubled brother, Killian (Danlel DlTomasso), ln the new episode "Marilyn Fenwick, R.l.R" 10:30 p.m. on HBD,"Hello Ladies" —Stuart (Stephen Merchant) is encouraged after his first date with Annie (Lindsey Broad), who works at a yoga studio, but that feeling is short-lived. Jessica (Christine Woods) insists that her agent and lover, Glenn (Sean Wing), get her an audition after her rival, Amelia (Jenny Slate), gets a big role. Wade(Nate Torrence) sets up anemergency alert system for his friends in the new episode "The Date." ©Zap2tt

HIGH DESERT BANK t

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Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I-548-8777 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE DF MEATBALLS 2(PG)11 a.m.,1,3,5,7,9 • GRAVITY(PG-13) 11:30a.m., 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 • MACHETE KILLS (R) 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • RUNNER RUNNER(R) 11:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) t, 3:45, 6:30 • CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE DF MEATBALLS 2(PG)2,4,6 • GRAVITY(PG-I3) 2:30, 4:30, 6:45 • PRISONERS (R) 3:15, 6:15 • RUNNINGWILD:THE STORY OF DAYTON 0.HYDE (no MPAA rating) 1:15 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE DF MEATBALLS 2(PG)I2:10, 2:30,4:45, 7 • GRAVITY 3-D(PG-13) 12:30, 2:40, 7:10 • GRAVITY(PG-I3) 4:50 • MACHETE KILLS (R) I2:15, 2:35, 5, 7:20 • PRISONERS (R) 12:25, 3:25, 6:25 • RUNNER RUNNER(R) I, 3,5:10, 7: l5 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE DF MEATBALLS 2(Upstairs — PG)1,4,7 • GRAVITY(PG-I3) 1, 3:30, 6, 8:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibi/ity.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * Reconsider what someone offered you in private. But know that the door might be closed already. Understand what your choices were and whyyou made the one you did. Relax. Take a drive in the country to see some fall foliage. Tonight: Get a head start on tomorrow.

7 p.m. on H A, "America's Funniest Home Videos" — YouTube wasn't even a gleam in anyone's eyewhen this series made its debut. Now it's got lots of competition, but it's still going strong — maybe it's the prizes. Season 24 opens tonight with animal antics, including a fat feline trying to get through a small cat door and a musical montage of dogs making trouble. Host Tom Bergeron also plays a gameof "What's the DealWith This?"

I

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • No filmsare scheduled to screentoday.

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY,

TV TODAY

• Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's

0 G O! Magazine

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Bend Redmond John Day Burns Lakeview La Pine


Scoreboard, D2

Golf, D3

NHL, D2

Motor sports, D3

Sports in brief, D3

College football, D4-D5 Prep sports, D6

MLB, D3 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

NFL

Seahawks, Titans look to rebound SEATTLE — The

homecoming for Tennessee quarterback Jake Locker wassupposed to be acelebratory display of how much he had improved

since he was acollege

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

Tigers lose no-hitter in ninth, but beat Red Sox By Jimmy Golen

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL: ALCS

The Associated Press

BOSTON — Lose the no-hitter, win the game. That's a trade Anibal Sanchez and the Detroit Tigers were happy to make to take the lead over the Boston Red Sox in the AL championship series.

Sanchez and four relievers came within two outs of the first combined no-hitter in postseason history, striking out 17 to beat Boston 1-0 in the series opener on Saturday

star at Washington. It would create an exciting matchup against the new king of quarterbacks in Seattle, Russell Wilson. Due to a hip injury suffered two weeks

night. "At this point, especially in this series, it's not about throwing a no-hitter," said Sanchez, who was pulled after 116 pitches in six innings. "As soon as you get some zeroes ... it's more important. It's more important than the no-hitter at this point."

While Locker watches, Ryan Fitzpatrick will make his second straight start as the Titans attempt to bounce back from last week's loss to Kansas City and to snap Seattle's10-

By Nicholas K. Geranios The Associated Press

PULLMAN, Wash. — Sean Mannion threw for 493 yards and four touchdowns as Oregon State beat Washington State 52-24 on Saturday night. Oregon State (5-1, 3-0 Pac-12) won its fifth

game homewin streak. When the Titans get to Seattle, they'll find a

Seahawks squadsour about how last week in Indianapolis ended. For

game in a row since a shocking opening loss

a team that preaches finishing strong, the Seahawks were flattened in the fourth quarter by Andrew Luck and the Colts, outscored 11-0 and losing 34-28. Ted S. Warren i The Associated Press

Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota, left, runs the ball against Washington in the first half of Saturday's game in Seattle. Mariota was stopped short of the goal line, but Oregon scored a touchdown on the next play.

Here are some things to watch as the

Seahawks close outa stretch of four straight against the AFC South, while the Titans start a run of three straight versus the NFC West: Fast start: Tennessee can't afford another stumbling start like against Kansas City. Fitzpatrick was incom-

plete on his first six passes and the Titans went three-and-out on their first five drives of the game. He didn't close very well either, intercepted twice in the final 6:14 of the game. Hefinished21 of41 for

247 yards andoneTD. "We can't go to Seattle, obviously, and start the way that we did this past

weekend or we'll never get back into the game,"

Titans coach Mike Munchak said.

Run Russell run: Over the past two weeks, Wilson is the fifth-leading rusher in the NFL with 179 yards. While the yardage Seattle's QB has generated

lead NLCS 2-0, D3

OSU to 52-24 win at Wazzu

to rebound from losses a week ago.

what it had aweekago

Dodgers again,

Mannion leads

Tennessee visits Seattle with both teams trying

streak for the Seahawks, their last loss coming in November 2012 at Miami.

Inside • Carindals shutdown

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

ago, Locker will be a spectator today when

Itsnappedanine-game regular season win

Sanchez struck out 12 — including a record-tying four in the first inning — but also walked a seasonhigh six and was pulled after six innings and 116 pitches. Al A lburquerque, Jose Veras, Drew Smyly and Benoit stretched the no-hitter through eight innings. See Tigers/D4

• No. 2 Oregonpulls away from No. 16Washington late in a 45-24 win led byanother big game byMarcusMariota By Greg Bishop New York Times News Service

SEATTLE — Marcus Mariota was finally contained Saturday. He was trapped, boxed in. It took two concrete walls, a narrow walkway in between and afew dozen reporters in his path, but finally Mariota was stopped. Mariota, Oregon's quarterback and the increasingly clear Heisman Trophy frontrunner, spent much of the afternoon unobstructed. He dodged linebackers and fooled cornerbacks in the Ducks' 45-24 victory over Washington. He threw for 366 yards, ran for 88 yards and accounted for four touchdowns. See Ducks/D5

to FCS Eastern Washington. The home loss dealt a blow to Washington State's (4-3, 2-2) hopes of reaching a bowl for the first time since 2003. Washington State led 24-17 late in the thirdquarter when the Beavers erupted for three quick touchdowns to take control of the game. Mannion, the Pac-12 passing yardage leader,completed 34 of 51 passes and was intercepted once. Brandin Cooks caught 11 passes for D7 yards and two touchdowns, and ran for a nother. Richard Mullaney caughtfivepasses for 122 yards. Washington State quarterback Connor Halliday completed 26 of 49 passes for 248 yards as the Beavers were able to shut down WSU's potent pass attack. He was intercepted three times. Washington State took the opening kick and drove to the Oregon State 9, but had to settle for an Andrew Furney field goal. Oregon State's Trevor Romaine kicked a 20-yard field goal to tie the score at 3 at the end of the first quarter. See Beavers /D5

Upset Saturday No. 5 Stanford, No. 7 Georgia, No. 12 Oklahoma all fall, D4-05.

PAC-12

TOP 25

20regon 16 Washington

45 1 Alabama 24 Kentucky

48 14 South Carolina 52 Arkansas 7

Utah 5 Stanford

27 3 Clemson 21 Boston College

24 15 Baylor Kansas State 2

35 5

11 UCLA Cal

37 25 Missouri 10 TGeorgia

41 Penn State 26 18 Michigan

43 40

OregonState WashingtonState

52 9 Texas AII,M 24 Ole Miss

41 Wisconsin 35 38 19 Northwestern 6

ArizonaState Colorado

54 10 LSLI 13 17 Florida

17 20 Texas T ech 4 2 35 6 l owa State

Texas 12 Oklahoma

36 23 Northern lllinois 27 20 Akron 20 24 Virginia Tech 1 9 Pittsburgh 9

Dean Hare/ rne Associated Press

Oregon State quarterback Sean Mannion, left, attempts a pass during the first quarter of Saturday night's game against Washington State in Pullman, Wash.

is impressive, it hasn't come exactly as the Seahawks want. They

PREP BOYS WATER POLO

want scrambling to be part of Wilson's game. But much of his running

PREP CROSS-COUNTRY

has been becauseof opposing pass rushers. Seattle's beat-up offensive line hasbeen

Mountain View turns back Summit Storm's Maton

without three starters, although the Seahawks

By Emily Oller

are expected to haveAll-

Noah Cox is back. After an eye laceration that had kept the Mountain View senior out of the water for two weeks, Cox played his first game against crosstown rival Summit, leading the Cougars to an 8-4 boys water polo victory in 5A/4A Central Valley League play at Bend's Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center on Saturday afternoon. "The team has played without me for the last two weeks," Cox said. "It was a good experience for them to play without me, and they got some wins. But it's good to be back because they like to lean on me." The Cougars (3-0 CVL, 12-7 overall) made eight of 12 attempts on goal, led by Cox's four goals, while Summit only cashed in on four of 19 shots. "We played awesome," Mountain View coach Ryan Duffy said. "We had greatdefense, we executed what we've been working on for a while, we didn't miss that many shots and we were very efficient. We came to play and we didn't let them out-swim

Pro center Max Unger back this week. — The Associated Press

NASCAR

Brad Keselowski

celebrates in Victory Lane on Saturday night.

Keselowski finally gets a win The defending Sprint

Cup champ isn't in the Chase, but hedoes stop a winless streak, D3

runs fastest time in U.S. this season

The Bulletin

.

— ~yà r

f'.

5,

Jce Kline/The Bulletin

Mountain View's Joseph Murphy, left, and Noah Cox exchange a high-five after a goal against Summit during the match on Saturday afternoon at Juniper Swim & Fitness Center in Bend. us. Mountain View's win came in the third matchup between the two squads this season, with Summit (3-1, 8-1) taking the first two. The

Cougars are now leading the CVL, of the Oregon High School Water Polo Committee, after Saturday's victory. See Water polo/D6

Bulletin staff report GERVAIS — M a tthew M aton b lazed through the5,000-meter course on Saturday to the top of the list of the nation's fastest prep cross-country runners this season. With a time of 14 minutes, 32.7 seconds, the Summit junior not only shaved 25 seconds off his personal-best time, but he also surpassed the country's top time this season, according to the website athletic.net. The previous best was 14:46.5 set by East High (Denver) runner Cerake Gederkidane. Maton's winning time guided the Storm boys to a first-place victory at the George Fox XC Classic at Willamette Mission State Park, with Summit finishing with 78 points to top the 20-team Elite division standings. Tyler Jones took 11th for the Storm, Chris Merlos was 14th, and Alex Martin finished in 17th. For Sisters, which took 19th as a team with 518 points, Dyut Fetrow set the pace with a 69th-place showing. See Summit /D6


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

COREBOARD ON DECK Tuesday Boyssoccer:SummitatBend,4:30p.m.;Ridgeview at MountainView,4:30 p.m.;Junction Crtyat Sisters, 4 p.m. Madrasat Gladstone,6 p.m.; Elmira at La Pine,4.30p.m., Crook County at Redmond, 430 p.m. Girls soccer: Ridgeview at Mountain View 3 p.m.; Sisters atJunction City, 4:30p.m.; Gladstoneat Madras4.30p.m.;LaPineatElmira,4p.m.;Summit at Bend, 3 p.m.; CrookCounty at Redmond,3 p.m. Volleybaff: SummrtatRidgevrew,630pm.;Emiraat Sisters,6:45p.m.;NorthMarionatMadras, 6p.m.; CottageGroveat LaPine,6.45p.m., CrookCounty at Bend,6:30p.mcTrinity LutheranatGilchrist, 5 p.mz MountainViewatRedmond,6:30 p.m. Boys water polo: MountainViewat Ridgeview,TBA

Overall winner — MatthewMaton, Summit, 14:32.7. Top 10 — 1,MatthewMaton, Summit,14:32.7. 2, Levi Thomet,Kodiak,14:43.9. 3, ReiffyBloomer, South Eugene,15:11.3. 4, MackMarbas, Siuslaw, 15:13.9. 5, TomasNavarro, Salesian, 15:24.8. 6, Ray Schireman,North Medford, 15.28.2. 7, Kenny

Freeman,Roseburg, 15:33.3. 8, GeremiaLizier-Zmu, Forest Grove,15:39.5. 9, Mitche Butler, Siuslaw, 15:40.7.10,CalebHofmann, Bend, 15:43.9. Summit (78) — 1,MatthewMaton,14.32.7; 11, Tyler Jones,15:46.2; 14,Chris Merlos,15:56.7; 17, Alex Martin, 15:57.6;49,GrantParton, 16:28.4; 51, MattewSiogren,16:29.1; 95, ThomasSchoderbek,

Class1A Special District 2 Triad66,Gilchrist14

Cross-country Rock n River BK Elijah Bristow State Park, Pleasant Hill 5,000 meters BOYS Team scores —Phiiomath29, NorthBend61, Sweet Home74,LaPine94,Dakland148,Crow 174, PleasantHill197, Dakridge212,Junction City220. Overall winner — JakobHiett, SweetHome, 16'16

Top 10 — 1, Jakobl-lrett, SweetHome,16:16. 2, Brian Blythe, Philomath, 16:59. 3, Caelin Alba, Philomath, 17:31. 4, AndrewDamitio, Philomath, 17:31. 5, Tyress TurnsPlenty, La Pine, 17:32 6, Strider Myhre,NorthBend,1737. 7, Mitchell Thomas, Philomath,17:41. 8, NickHossley,NorthBend, 17:57. 9,lanWingo,Sweet Home,18:05.10, Michael Brown,NorthBend,18:20.

La Pine (94) — 5,TyressTurnsPlenty, 17:32;

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE

AU TimesPOT

17.20.5.

Sisters (518) — 69,DyutFetrow,16:52.0; 99, Shea Krew,17:21.5; 122, lan Baldessari, 17:47.3; 135, Gabriel Rice, 18:18.7; 136, CalebJohnson, 18:19.6. Bend —10,CalebHofmann, 15:43.9.

PREP SPORTS Football

Tazawa 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Breslow 1 1 0 0 2 0 Uehara 1 2 0 0 0 2 HBP —byLester (Fielder, Iglesias). WP—Ani.Sanchez 2. T—3:56.A—38,210(37,499).

GIRLS

Teamscores— Summit62,SouthEugene105, Snohomish(Wash.) 120, Grant150, Molaffa168, Unron(Wash.)177, Phoenix245,HoodRiverValley 252,SouthMedford 256, Cleveland260, Wilson 266, Siuslaw267, Roseburg294,Ashland 331,The DaffesWahtonka333, Sisters 341,Mountain View (Wash.)432. Overall winner — Affie Dstrander, Kenai Central (Alaska),16.47.8. Top 10 — 1, Alie Dstrander,KenaiCentral, 16:47.8. 2,EllaDonaghu,Grant, 16:54.1.3, Hannah Gindlesperger,Summit, 17:37.9.4, JessaPerkinson, Roseburg,17:53.2. 5, Alexis Fuller,Union,17:56.2. 6, Divia Brooks, Summit, 17:565. 7, Shayen Crook,Marshfield,17:57.1. 8,PiperDonaghu,Grant, 17:59.2. 9,Emm aWren, Cleveland, 18:17.8. 10, Emily Bever,Molaffa,18:19.3.

Summit (82) — 3, HannahGindlesperger, 17:37.9; 6,OliviaBrooks,17:56.5; 14,KaelyGordon, 18:27.4;18,PiperMcDonald, 18:34.2,36 Emm aSu,

19:30.7; 37, HadleySchoderbek,19:31.9; 42, Affie Bowlin, 1938.5. Sisters (341) —38,ZoeFalk, 19.34.8, 51, Aria Blumm, 19:52.1; 99, Madison Boettner, 21:15.6; 103, MacadiaCalavan, 21:184; 104,MaryStewart, 21:19.1; 112,Natalie Marshall, 21:38.7; 122, Megan Calarco,22.46.4.

17, Austin Smith, 18:52; 23, Niico Haddad,19:12; 29, RileySmith,19:32;30, Thorin Wilson,19:33; 34,

Joseph Petz,19:40; 35, DougKerr,19:42.

GIRLS Team scores —Philomath35, NorthBend90, SweetHome92, Sutherlin 108, Pleasant Hill 112, Cresweff 130,Junction City162, Crow204. Overall winner — Gabby Hobson, North Bend, 20:10. Top 10 — 1,GabbyHobson, North Bend, 20:10. 2, NicoleRasm ussen, Sweet Home, 20.17. 3, Del-

BASEBALL MLB MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL

PostseasonGlance AN TimesPOT

LEAGUECHAMPIONSHIP SERIES

AMERIC AN CONFE RENCE

East

W L

T Pct PF PA NewEngland 4 1 0 8 00 95 7 0 N.Y. Jets 3 2 0 600 98 116 Miami 3 2 0 600 114 117 Buffalo 2 3 0 400 112 130 South L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 1 0 800 139 79 Tennesse e W 0 2 0 600 115 95 2 3 4 Houston 3 0 400 93 139 Jacksonville 5 0 000 51 163 North L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 2 0 600 117 110 Cleveland W 0 2 0 600 101 94 3 Cincinnati 2 0 600 94 87 Pittsburgh 4 0 000 69 110 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 5 0 0 1000 230 139 Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 128 58 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 98 108 SanDiego 2 3 0 400 125 129 NATION AL CONFE RENCE East L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 3 0 400 135 159 Dallas W 0 3 0 400 152 136 1 2 Washington 3 0 250 91 112 NY.Giants 6 0 000 103 209 South L T Pct PF PA NewOrleans W 5I 0 0 1.000 134 73 Carolina 3 0 .250 74 58 Atlanta 0 4 0 .200 122 134 1 TampaBay 4 0 . 000 44 7 0 North L T Pct PF PA Chicago 2 0 667 172 161 Detrort W 1 2 0 600 131 123 2 3 4 GreenBay 2 0 500 118 97 Minnesota 3 0 250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 4 1 0 800 137 81 SanFrancisco 3 2 0 600 113 98 A rizona 3 2 0 600 91 95 St. Louis 2 3 0 400 103 141

Houston 1 3 10 9 4 8 3 9 3 7 Montreal 1 3 11 7 46 48 46 Chicago 1 3 12 7 4 6 4 4 4 7 Philadelphia 12 1 0 1 0 46 40 40 N ew England 1 2 1 1 9 4 5 45 36 Coiumbus 1 2 15 5 4 1 40 42 TorontoFC 5 16 11 26 29 46 DC. 3 22 7 1 6 2 1 5 6 Western Conference W L T P t s GF GA R eal SaltLake 1 5 10 7 5 2 55 40 Seattle 1 5 10 6 5 1 4 1 38 Portland 1 2 5 14 50 48 3 3 L os Angele s 14 1 1 6 4 8 5 1 3 7 Colorado 1 3 10 9 4 8 42 33 SanJose 1 3 11 8 4 7 33 4 1 1 2 11 9 45 48 42 Vancouver 10 11 11 41 45 50 FC Dallas ChivasUSA 6 18 8 2 6 2 9 6 0 NOTE.Threepoints for victory, onepoint fortie. x- clinched playoff berth

Saturday's Games NewEngland1, Montreal0 D.C. United1,Philadephia1, tie Chicago3, FCDalas 2

Today's Game

Seattle FC atPortland, 6p.m.

BASKETBALL NBA National Basketball Association PreseasonGlance AU Times POT

Saturday's Games Chicago83,Washington 81 Boston111,NewYork81 Detroit 99,Brooklyn88 Toronto104,Minnesota97 Charlotte83,Milwaukee76 L.A. Clippers106,Utah74 Indianavs. Houstonat Taipei,Taiwan,late

Today'sGames

Atlantavs.NewOrleans atBiloxi, MS,11a.m. Phoenixat SanAntonio,11:30a.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AU Times POT

EasternConference Atlantic Division

GP W L OT Pts GF GA (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Toronto 6 5 1 0 10 23 15 American League Boston 4 3 1 0 6 10 5 AU games televisedbyFox aneyPietsch,Cresweff ,20:35.4,KendraSheeder, Montreal 5 3 2 0 6 17 10 Detroit1, Boston 0 Philomath, 20:46. 5, Qurnn Damitio, Philomath, Detroit 5 3 2 0 6 13 13 20:50. 6,Meaghan Alba,Philomath,20:51.7,Cas- Saturday,Dct.12: Detroit1, Boston0 T ampa B a y 5 3 2 0 6 18 14 siaCatteraff ,St.JohnBosco,20:54.8,EmmaBoys, Today,Dct.13: Detroit (Scherzer21-3) atBoston(Bu4 1 I 2 4 10 12 Ottawa chholz12-1),5:07p.m. Thursday's Game PleasantHill, 21:26. 9,SophieSmith, PleasantHil, Florida 5 2 3 0 4 13 21 Tuesday,Dct. 15: Boston(Lackey10-13) at Detroit Chicago 27, N.Y.Giants21 21:36. 10,McKennaPenne, Triangle Lake,21:36. Buffalo 6 0 5 1 1 6 16 (Verlander13-12),1:07p.m. Today's Games La Pine — 39,SkylerLester, 24:37;47,Tysha Metropolitan Division Wednesday,Dct. 16:Boston(Peavy12-5) at Detroit Carolinaat Mrnnesota, 10a.m. Hulse,26.20. GP W L OT Pts GF GA (Fister14-9),5:07p.m. Oakland at KansasCity,10a.m. Pittsburgh 5 4 1 0 8 20 13 x-Thursday,Dct.17: BostonatDetroit, 5:07p.m. St. Louisat Houston,10a.m. GeorgeFoxXCClassic Carolina 5 2 1 2 6 10 13 x-Saturday,Dct.19: Detroit at Boston,1:37p.m. GreenBayatBaltimore,10 a.m. WiUamette Mission State Park, Gervais N .Y. Isl a nders 5 2 2 1 5 16 13 x-Sunday,Dct.20:Detroit at Boston,5:07p.m. PhiladelphiaatTampaBay,10 a.m. 5,000 meters Columbus 4 2 2 0 4 11 10 Invitational Pittsburghat N.Y.Jets,10 a.m. NewJersey 5 0 2 3 3 11 18 National League Cincinnati atBuffalo,10 a.m. N.Y.Rangers 5 1 4 0 2 9 25 AU games televised byTBS Detroit atCleveland,10a.m. BOYS W ashi n gton 5 1 4 0 2 13 20 Bt. Louis 2, LosAngeles 0 Tennessee atSeattle,1.05 p.m. Team scores—Columbia(Idaho)84,HighTech Philadel p hia 6 1 5 0 2 8 17 High (Cali.) 176,EastLinnChristian 220, Marshiield Friday,Dct.11: St.Louis3, LosAngeles 2,13innings Jacksonville atDenver,1:05p.m. Western Conference ArizonaatSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. 226,South Salem 242, Washougal (Wash.) 257, Saturday,Dct.12: St. Louis1, LosAngeles0 Central Division Evergreen-Vancouver(Wash.) 263, CascadeChris- Monday,Dct. 14:St. Louis (Wainwright19-9) at Los NewOrleansat New England,1.25 p.m. GP W L OT Pts GF GA Angeles(Ryu14-8), 5.07p.m. WashingtonatDalas, 5:30p.m. tian 272, Marist 282,Thurston288, Seaside325, Colorado 5 5 0 0 10 18 4 Scappoose 341 Bend347, CrookCounty 350, North Tuesday,Dct. 15:St. Louis(Lynn15-10)at LosAn- Open:Atlanta, Miami St. Louis 4 4 0 0 8 19 7 geles,5:07p.m. Monday's Game Salem 367, Archbishop Murphy(Wash.) 374, Dallas Chicago 5 3 1 1 7 15 13 Dct.16: St.Louis at LosAngeles, I:07 Indianapolis atSanDiego, 5.40p.m. 381, Astoria396,Woodand(Wash) 457, St Helens x-Wednesday, Minnesota 5 2 1 2 6 14 12 p.m. (Wash. )464,Redmond 473,Madison 493,Central Dallas 4 2 2 0 4 9 11 Catholic 572,Hockinson(Wash.) 575, Molaffa619, x-Friday,Dct.18: LosAngeles atSt. Louis,5:37 p.m. Winnipeg 5 2 3 0 4 14 16 Betting line Siuslaw630,CottageGrove663, Umatiffa 673, Port- x-Saturday,Dct. 19:LosAngelesat St. Louis, 5:37 Nashville 5 2 3 0 4 9 15 p.m. land Waldorf731. NFL Pacific Division Overall winner — FabianCardenas,Umati la, (Home teams inCAPS) GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boxscores 15:53.1. Favorite Opening Current Underdog SanJose 5 5 0 0 10 24 7 Saturday's Games Top 10 —1,FabianCardenas,Umatiffa, 15:53.1. Sunday Calgary 5 3 0 2 8 18 17 2, SisayGiffock,PortlandChristian,16:02.9. 3, GrayCHIEFS 9 8.5 Raiders Anaheim 4 3 1 0 6 14 11 sonMunn,Crook County,16:05.3.4,LeviWatson, Cardinals1, Dodgers 0 Eagles 1 2 BUC CANEERSPhoenix 5 3 2 0 6 12 14 Columbia, 1609.2. 5, DakotaPittuffo, Marshfield, Packers 3 3 RAVEN S Los Angeles 5 3 2 0 6 13 14 16:16.1. 6, Tim McPherson, CascadeChristian, Los Angeles Lions 2.5 2.5 B R D WNS Bt. Louis Vancouver 6 3 3 0 6 17 20 16:16.5. 7, JeffersonFarmer, Seaside, 16:20.3. 8, VIKINGS 2 2 Panth ers Edmonton 5 ab r hbi ab r hbi 17 25 JaminHooley,EastLinn Christian,16:206. 9, Aaron Crwfrdlf 4 0 1 0 MCrpnt2b 3 0 I 0 TEXANS 7 7 Rams NOTE:Twopoints for a1win,3one1point3for overtime Sweet,Columbia,16:23.8. 10,BrysonBlume,High M.Effis2b 4 0 1 0 Beltranrf 2 0 0 0 JETS 2.5 1 Steelers loss. TechHigh,16:24.2. Bengals 7 65 BILLS A dGnzl1b 3 0 0 0 Hoffidylf 3 0 0 0 Saturday's Games Bend (347) — 37,CodyMaguire, 17:10.2;68, P uigrf KS 13.5 13 Titans Boston 3,Columbus1 4 0 0 0 YMolinc 3 0 0 0 SEAHAW Russell Taylor,17:42.4; 82,Nicolai Spring, 17:544; Uribe3b 4 0 0 0 Freese3b 3 1 1 0 BRONC OS 28 27 Jagu a rs Toronto 6,Edmonton 5, DT 96, Graham Lelack,18001; 98, MerleNye,1801.4; Schmkrcf 3 0 0 0 Descals3b 0 0 0 0 49ERS 11 1 0 . 5 Car dinals Detroit 5,Philadelphia2 103, Casey Collier, 18:08.2. PATRIO TS 3 2 Saints Pittsburgh5, TampaBay4 1 0 0 0 MAdms1b 3 0 0 0 Crook County (350) — 3, GraysonMunn, Ethierph C OWBO Y S 5 5.5 Was hington Colorado5, Washington1 A.Effisc 3 0 I 0 Jaycf 200 I 16:05.3; 34, NathanCarmack,17:07.3; 41, Liam Puntoss 3 0 1 0 Kozmass 2 0 0 0 Monday Chicago2, Buffalo1 Pickhart, 17:16 4; 153,SamSantiago, 19:09.3; 154, Kershwp 2 0 1 0 Wachap 2 0 0 0 Colts I 1.5 CHARGERSSt. Louis5, N.Y.Rangers3 JesseSantiago, 19:11.0; 157,Justin Myers,1914.1; MYongph 1 0 0 0 Siegristp 0 0 0 0 Nashville 3,N.Y.Islanders2 158, Billy Mize,19.16.4. 0 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Minnesota5,DaffasI TENNIS Redmond (473) — 43, Matthew Stewart, Belisarip Howeffp 0 0 0 0 CMrtnzp 0 0 0 0 Montreal4, Vancouver1 17:18.1;76, AiecCarter, 17:523;92, Remington WilSRonsn ph 1 0 0 0 San Jose3,Otawa2 liams, 17:59.0;140,BrandonBenson, 18:54.0; 170, Professional Today's Games Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 Gavin Johnson,19:32.6; 185,DanPeplin, 20:14.8; T otals 3 2 0 5 0 Totals 2 41 2 I Shanghai Masters Phoenixat Carolina,10 a.m. 190, Jesse Sereiko, 20:48.0. L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 Saturday Los AngelesatFlorida, noon Bt.Louis 000 010 Ogx — 1 At QizhongTennis Center NewJerseyat Winnipeg, 5p.m. GIRLS E—M.Carpenter (1). DP—LosAngees1. LDBShanghai, China Dffaw aatAnaheim 5pm Team scores —SouthAnchorage(Alaska) 76, Los Angele6, s St. Louis2.2B—AEffis(1), Freese(1). Purse: $3.85million (Masters1000) Bend 83,Forest Grove109, SouthSalem158, St. 38 —M.Carpenter (1). SB—MEllis (1). SF—Jay. Surface: Hard-Outdoor Mary's 176, Dallas240, EastLinn Christian 252, MOTOR SPORTS Los Angeles IP H R ER BB BO Singles Madison254, Seaside256, Marist 269,Centennial KershawL,0-1 6 2 1 0 I 5 Bemifinals 314, St.Helens(Wash.) 318, Umatiffa 333, Redmond Belisario 1 0 0 0 0 0 NovakDjokovic(1), Serbia,def.Jo-Wilfried Tsonga NASCAR 350, Evergreen-Vancouver(Wash.) 350, Hiffsboro Howell 1 0 0 0 1 0 (7), France, 6-2, 7-5. 361, NorthSalem386, Columbia (Idaho)408, Crook St. Louis Sprint Cup Juan Martin del Potro (6), Argenti n a, def. Raf a el County409,CottageGrove450, Woodland (Wash.) WachaW,1-0 Bank ofAmerica600 62 - 35 0 0 I 8 Nadal(2), Spai n , 6-2, 6-4. 540. Saturday Siegrist H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Overall winner —MorganLash, SouthAnchor- ChoateH,1 At Charlotte Motor Speedway 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Japan Open age, 19:03.5. Concord, N.C. Ca.MartinezH,1 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Saturday Top 10 — 1, MorganLash,South Anchorage, RosenthalS,1-1 I Lap length: 1.5 miles 0 0 0 0 3 At Utsbo Tennis Center 19:03.5. 2,KaitlynBai y, SouthAnchorage,19:20.1. WP — (Btart position in parentheses) Siegrist 2. PB—A.Effis. Osaka,Japan 3, Breanna Wright, CottageGrove,19:22.6. 4, Sarah T 2:40. A 46,872(43,975). 1 (23) BradKeselowski, Ford,334laps,103.9 rating, Purse: $236,000(Intl.) Perkins,Bend,19:27.2. 5, Sally Keating,HighTech 47 pornts,$319,441. Surface: Hard-Outdoor 2. (5) Kasey Kahne,Chevrolet, 334, 138.3, 44, High, 19:28.6. 6, VivianHawkinson,South Salem, Singles 0 $227,310. 19:34.8 7, Rubi Vergara-Grind, Forest Grove, Tigers1, Red Sox Bemifinals 19:35.4. 8, CindyReed, Klamath Union, 19:41.9.9, Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 334, 107.4, 42, SamanthaStosur (3), Australia, def MadisonKeys 3 (20) SarahEstabrook,TriadChristian, 19:43.0. 10,Char- Detroit Boston $194,226. (6), UnitedStates,6-1,6-2. ab r hbi ab r hbi 4. (4) Jimmi eJohnson,Chevrolet, 334 129.6, 41, lotte BlakesleSe , aside,19:45.5. EugenieBouchard(5), Canada, def. KurumiNara, surycf 4 0 0 0 $185,221 Bend (83) — 4, SarahPerkins, 1927.2; 13, AJcksncf 5 0 1 0Eff Japan, 6-2, 6-2. Sophia Burgess,19:54.0; 19, RyleeKing, 20:11.8; T rHntrrf 5 0 1 0 Victornrf 4 0 0 0 5. (9) KyleBusch,Toyota, 334, 111.2,40, $166,068 31, AlexandraRockett, 20:51.4; 38, SarahCurran, MiCarr3b 3 1 1 0 Pedroia2b 2 0 0 0 6. (2) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 334, 97.1, 38, Generali Ladies $157,346 21:00.5, 49, HannahAnderson, 21:19.7; 59, Rem y D.Keffyli 1 0 0 0 DDrtizdh 4 0 0 0 Saturday Fielder1b 3 0 1 0 Napoli1b 3 0 0 0 Ogden, 21 370 7. (1) JefiGordon,Chevrolet, 334,117,38,$171,571 AtIntersport Arena Linz 30 I 0 Redmond (350) — 43, MakennaConley, VMrtnzdh 4 0 0 0 Navalf 8. (7) Ryan Newm an, Chevrolet, 334, 106.6, 37, Linz, Austria $129,343. 21:09.6, 51,AndreaBroyles, 21:22.1; 117,Rebecca J hPerltlf 4 0 3 1 Berrypr 0 0 0 0 Purse: $236,000(Intl.) Develter, 23:22.8; 123, Alison Sumerlin, 23:40.8; R Santgpr-3b 0 0 0 0 Drewss 3 0 0 0 9. (18) Denny Hamin, Toyota, 334, 94.3, 35, Surface: Hard-Indoor 128, BrittanySmith, 23:51.2; 150,SidneyNaugher, Infante2b 3 0 0 0 Mdlrks3b 2 0 0 0 $107,160. Singles 24'43 7. A vilac 4 0 1 0 Carpph 1 0 0 0 10. (15)Carl Edwards,Ford, 334,95.3, 35,$126,310. Bemifinals Crook County (409) — 75, IreneMorales, lglesiasss 3 0 1 0 Bogarts3b 1 0 0 0 (14) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 334, 891, 34, AngeliqueKerber(1), Germany, def. CarlaSuarez 11.$127,493. 22:00.1; 90 AshtonMorgan,22:38.8, 115, Maggie D.Ross c 1 0 0 0 Navarro (4), Spain,6-2,6-0. Kasberger,23:19.5; 130, Shannon Love, 23:52.5; Sltlmchph-c 1 0 0 0 12. (8) JuanPabloMontoya, Chevrolet,334 88.1,32, Ana Ivanovic(3), Serbia, def. StefanieVoegele, 136, CharsieBrewer,24:00.4; 137,PeytonOwens, T otals 3 5 1 9 1 Totals 2 90 1 0 $114,949 Switzerland,6-4,6-4. 24:00.7; 142,JayanaHinkle, 24:18.0. Detroit 0 00 001 000 — 1 13. (16) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,334, 79.7, 31, Boston 0 00 000 000 — 0 $131,121. E—Victorino (I). DP—Boston 1. LDB —Detroit Elite 14. (10) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 333, 95, 30, SOCCER 12, Boston8. 28—Tor.Hunter (1), Jh.Peralta 2 (2). $110,280. BOYS SB Victorino(1), Berry (1). 15. (6) DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,333,104.7, 30, MLS Teamscores— Summit78,South Eugene 144, Detroit IP H R E R BB SO $96,935. Snohomish(Wash.) 153, ForestGrove178, Grant Ani.Sanchez W,1-0 6 0 0 0 6 12 MAJORLEAGUESOCCER 16. (3)GregBiffle, Ford,333,78.9, 28,$104,660. 180, Union(Wash.)189, Roseburg200,SouthMed- Alburquerque H,1 1 0 0 0 0 2 AU TimesPDT 17. (29) MarcosAmbrose,Ford, 333, 68.2, 27, 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 ford 210,Siuslaw222, Salesian(Calif.) 222, Marist VerasH,1 $107,874. 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 230, South Anchorage (Alaska) 252, Wilson299, SmylyH,l EasternConference 18. (12)JoeyLogano,Ford,332, 72.9,26, $108,018. Cleveland 303, HoodRiverValley 352, Phoenix354, Benoit S,1-1 I 1 0 0 0 1 W L T P t s GF GA 19. (25) JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet, 332, 70, 25, x-NewYork MountainView(Wash.) 434, TheDaffesWahtonka Boston 15 9 8 53 50 39 $105,955. 484, Sisters518,Ashland558. Lester L,0-1 6 1-3 6 1 1 1 4 x -Sporting KansasCity15 10 7 52 44 29 20. (35) DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 332, 55.2, 24,

$80,310. 21. (26) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 332, 66.8, 23 $86 685. 22. (17) Martin TruexJr., Toyota, 331, 79.6, 22 $110,335. 23. (11)AricAlmirola,Ford,331,69.3, 21,$114,796 24. (13) Paul Menard,Chevrolet, 331, 65.4, 20 $1 07,501. 25. (27)BrianVrckers, Toyota,330, 59.2,0, $85,735. 26. (36) DavidReutimann,Toyota, 330, 51.6, 18 $95,043. 27. (19)BrianScott, Chevrolet,330, 56,0, $92,718 28. (24) Bobby Labonte,Toyota, 329, 58.1, 16 $98,418. 29. (34) David Giffiland, Ford, 328, 47.1, 16 $87 693. 30. (30)DavidRagan,Ford, 328,48.4, 14,$94,347. 31. (28)CaseyMears, Ford,328,35.3,13,$80,585. 32. (39) Dave Blaney,Chevrolet, 327, 43.1, 12 $72,360. 33. (32) LandonCassiff, Chevrolet, 327, 39.7, 0 $72,235. 34.(31) ColWh e itt,Toyota, 327,48,0,$72,1I0. 35.(41) TravisKvapil,Toyota, 326,34.6,9,$79,960. 36.(40) Timmy Hil, Ford,324,309,8, $71,780. 37.(21) Kyle Larson,Chevrolet,engrne, 247,63.5, 0 $79,650. 38. (43) BlakeKoch,Ford, vibration, 216,28.5, 0 $66,550. 39. (38)JoeNemechek, Toyota, electrical, 149,32.4 0, $62,550. 40. (37)MichaelMcDoweff, Ford, vibration,83,27.3 4, $58,550. 41. (33) Josh Wise, Ford, brakes, 81, 37.2, 0 $54,550. 42. (22)MarkMartin, Chevrolet,engine,80, 42.9, 2 $97,375. 43. (42) J.J. Yeley,Chevrolet, accident, 23,29, 1 $47 050. Race Statistics AverageSpeedoi RaceWinner:158.308 mph. TimeofRace:3hours,9minutes,53seconds. Margin ofVictory:1.022seconds. CautionFlags:4for 20laps. LeadChanges 24among11drivers. LapLeaders:J.Gordon1-26;D.Giff rland27;K.Kahne 28-29; D.Earnhardt Jr. 30-43; K.Kahne44-73; J.Johnson 74; R.Newman75; C.Edwards 76; Ky.Busch77; KKahne78-90; D.Earnhardt Jr. 9195; K.Kahne96-128; R.Newman 129; MKenseth 130; C.Bowyer 131; BKeselowski 132-133; K.Kahne 134-173, Ky Busch 174; K.Kahne 175-177; J.Johnson 178-227; Ky.Busch 228; J.Johnson 229-307; Ky.Busch308, K.Kahne309325; B.Keselowski326-334.

Tim Clark

73-67-73 213 72-68-73—213 72-68-73—213

ChessonHadley ChadCollins GeoffOgilv

Lexi Thomp son f heeLee SuzannPetersen Shanshan Feng AnnaNordqvist KarineIcher Pornanong Phatlum Jodi EwartShadoff So Yeon Ryu I.K. Kim BrittanyLang HeeYoungPark AlisonWalshe StacyLewis CarolineMasson BeatrizRecari GerinaPiler MicheffeWie Cristie Kerr AmyYang PaulaCreamer JenniierJohnson AzaharaMunoz CheffaChoi SunYoungYoo CarolineHedwaff MamikoHrga

LeadersSummary (Driver, TimesLed,Laps Led): K.Kahne, 7 times for 138 laps; J.Johnson, 3 times for130laps;J.Gordon,1time for 26 laps; DEarnhardtJr.,2 timesfor 19laps; 8Keselowski, 2timesfor 11 laps; Ky.Busch,4timesfor 4 laps; R.Newman, 2times for 2 laps; MKenseth,1 time for1lap; C.Edw ards,1timeior1iap; C.Bowyer,1 time for1 lap;D.Giffiland,1 timeIor1lap. Top 12 inPoints: 1. M.Kenseth, 2,225; 2. J.Johnson, 2,221; 3.K.Harvick,2,196;4.J.Gordon, 2,189; 5. Ky Busch,2,188;6. GBiffle, 2,167; 7. Ku.Busch, 2,166; 8. C.Bowyer,2,162; 9. D.Earnhardt Jr., 2,159; 10.C.Edwards,2,158; 11.J.Logano,2,150; 12. R.Newm an, 2,147.

NABCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150points canbe attained in a race. The formulacombinesthe following categories: Wins, Finishes,Top-15Finishes,AverageRunning Position While onLeadLap, AverageSpeedUnder Green, FastestLap,LedMostLaps,Lead-LapFinish

GOLF PGA T our Frys.comOpen Baturda y At CordeValleGolf Club San Martin,Calif. Purse: $5 m iffion Yardage: 7,379 ; Par:71

Third Ro lllld 67-64-67 —198 BrooksKoepka 68-70-62 —200 George McNeiff JasonKokrak 67-65-68—200 JimmyWalker 70-69-62—201 69-67-65—201 Vijay Singh RobertGarrigus 70-63 68 201 Will MacKenzie 69-70-64—203 Max Homa 69-68-66—203 BenMartin 69-68-66—203 Ryo Ishikawa 69-67-67—203 Jim Herman 67-66-70—203 RickyBarnes 71-69-64—204 KevinChappeff 70-69-65 204 BrinyBaird 71-68-65—204 Justin Hicks 68-68-68—204 Billy Hurley ffl 69-66-69—204 HidekiMatsuyama 70-66-68—204 Spencer Levin 71-65-68—204 CharlieWi 67-68-69—204 BrranDavrs 70-69-66 205 Jeff Dverton 64-72-69—205 AndresGonzales 74-62-69—205 BrianHarman 65-74-67—206 68-70-68—206 JohnPeterson 74-67-65—206 James Driscoll 71-70-65—206 SeanO'Hair 67-71 68 206 J.J. Henry 75-67-64—206 KevinNa 68-67-71—206 Scott Brown 70-69-68—207 TrevorImmelman 69-70-68—207 LukeGuthrie 73-68-66—207 DavidHearn 68-71-68—207 LeeWiliams 73 68-66 207 DannyLee 72-70-65—207 CharlesHowell ffl 70-65-72—207 KevinTway Kyle Staniey 66-69-72—207 Russel Knox 71-68-69—208 BenCrane 69-71-68—208 RobertStreb 70-70-68—208 Jerry Kelly 69-72-67—208 BriceGarnett 71-67-70—208 JoshTeater 71-70-67—208 John Roffins 74 68-66 208 DanielSummerhays 72-68-69—209 JasonBohn 70-70-69—209 TyroneVanAswegen 69-72-68—209 MichaelPutnam 67-71-71—209 Davis Loveff l 69-69-71—209 Will Claxton 70-72-67—209 MorganHoffmann 70-72-67 209 CharlieBelian 73-66-71—210 Scott Langley 71-68-71—210 Y.E.Yang 71-68-71—210 BrendonTodd 71-70-69—210 BryceMolder 72-69-69—210 JonasBlixt 69-72-69—210 73-69 68 210 JasonGore 73-69-68—210 KevinKisner 71-71-69—211 HeathSlocum 72-70-69—211 MikeWeir 73-69-69—211 ChezReavie 68-66-77—211 CamiloViffegas 70-69-73—212 John Huh 69-71-72 212 MarkHubbard 68-73-71—212 JohnsonWagner 70-71-71—212 JamieLovemark 68-73-71—212 RobertAffenby 69-69-74—212 BudCauley 71-71-70—212 BrianStuard 72-70-70—212 Pat Perez Made cut didnotfinish

DEALS Transactions FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELANDBRDWNS— Signed WR Charles Johnsonfrom the GreenBay practice squad.Placed QB Brian I-loyer in injuredreserve. KANSASCITY CHIEFS— PlacedTETravisKelceon injuredreserve.SignedDBBradley McDougaldirom the practice squad NEW ENGLANDPATRDITS— Signed DL Marcus Forstonfromthe practice squad.ReleasedDTAndre Neblett. SEATTLESEAHAWKS— Rel eased C Jason Spitz. SignedWRBryanWaltersiromthe practice squad. HOCKEY

National HockeyLeague

DALLAS STARS—Recalled GJackCampbell irom

Texas(AHL). DETROIRE T DWINGS—Agreed to termswith RW AnthonyManthaonathree-year entry-level contract. PHOENIX COYOTES—Signed FJeff Halpernto a one-year contract. TAMPABAYLIGHTNING—ReassignedGCedrick Desjardinsto Syracuse(AHL).

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movem ent of adult chinook,jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonFriday. Chnk Jchnk Btlhd Wstlhd McNary 2 ,505 3 4 0 948 321 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadandwild Fridayat selected ColumbiaRiverdams astupdatedonFriday Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,098,863 166,633 230,476 97,864 The Daffes 724,181 135,854 185,782 78,605 John Day 541,312 132,711 145,416 61,405 McNary 548,489 87,549 137,173 53,113

Rookie scoresseventh goal of season to lead Sharkspast Sens,3-2 The Associated Press SAN JOSE, Calif. — Rookie Tomas Hertl scored his league-leading seventh goal before leaving with an injury atTdBrent BurnS got the tiebreaker in the third period to lead the San Jose Sharks to their fifth straight w in toopen the season, 3-2 over the Ottawa Senators on Saturday night. Patrick Marleau tied the game with a power-play goal late in the second period and Antti Niemi made 21 saves as the Sharks won a nail biter after outscoring the opposition by 16 goals in the first four games. Zach Smith an d B o bby R y an

Avalanche 5, Capitals1: WASHINGTON — Alex Tanguay scored twice and Semyon Varlamov made 40saves scored for the Senators, and Robin in his return to Washington as ColoLehner made 47 saves in his first start rado remained perfectunder coach of the season. Ottawa has lost three Patrick Roy. straight games after winning the first Penguins 5, Lightning 4: TAMPA, game oyt their SeaSOn-OPening SIX- Fla. — Sidney Crosby had three goals game road trip. and an assist, and Matt Niskanen Also on Saturday: scored a tiebreaking power-play goal Red Wings 5, Flyers 2: DETROIT with 18.6 seconds left, lifting Pitts— Henrik Zetterberg had two goals burgh past Tampa Bay. and an assist, and Pavel Datsyuk Bruins 3, Blue Jackets 1: COLUMatTd NiklaS KronWall eaCh had a gOal BUS, Ohio — Loui Eriksson scored and two assists to lead Detroit past from a hard angle in the opening minPhiladelphia. ute of the third period for his first goal

NHL ROUNDUP

for Boston, which topped Columbus. Maple Leafs 6, Oilers 5: TORONTO — Dave Bolland scored the winning goal 2:09 into overtime, after teammate Joffrey Lupul tied it for Toronto with 31 seconds left in regulation against Edmonton. Canadiens 4, Canucks 1: VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Carey Price made 39 saves for Montreal, and Lars Eller got credit for a bizarre shorthanded winner. Blues 5, Rangers 3: ST. LOUIS — David Backes scored twice, and unbeaten St. Louis topped the slumping New York Rangers. The Blues,

who haven't trailed at all this season, are 4-0 for the first time in franchise history. Blackhawks 2, Sabres 1:CHICAGO — Corey Crawford made 28 saves to lead Chicago over winless Buffalo. Predators 3, Islanders 2: NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Seth Jones scored his first NHL goal, helping Nashville edge the New York Islanders. Wild 5, Stars 1: ST. PAUL, Minn. Rookies Justin Fontaine and Mathew Dumba both scored their first NHL goals, and Josh Harding made 18 saves for his second straight win as Minnesota beat Dallas. -


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

SPORTS ON THE AIR

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

MLB: CHAMPIONSHIP SERIESROUNDUP

TODAY Time 6 a.m. 11 a.m.

GOLF

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

TV/Radio Golf Golf Golf Golf

2 p.m.

LPGA Tour, LPGA Malaysia MOTOR SPORTS

9 p.m.

NASCAR, K8 NPro Series Dover (taped) MotoGP,Malaysian Grand Prix (taped)

9 a.m. 10 a.m.

ICeselowski gets first

r

Fox Sports1 Fox Sports1

D3

win of year

Xi

FOOTBALL

NFL, GreenBayat Baltimore

10 a.m.

NFL, Pittsburgh at New York Jets NFL, Tennessee at Seattle NFL, Arizona at San Francisco NFL, Washington at Dallas BASEBALL MLB, ALCS, Detroit at Boston GYMNASTICS

10 a.m. 1 p.m. 1:25 p.m. 5:20 p.m.

World championships (taped)

11 a.m.

NBC

11 a.m. 1 p.m.

Pac-12 Pac-12 Pac-12 ESPN

"-e

Fox 940-AM CBS Fox NBC

5 p.m. F ox, 940-AM

SOCCER

Women's college, UCLAat Cal Men's college, Cal at UCLA Women's college, USC at Stanford MLS, Seattle at Portland RODEO Bull riding, PBR Cooper Tires Invitational CYCLING Paris-Tours VOLLEYBALL

5 p.m. 6 p.m.

1 p.m.

NBCSN

College, USC at Oregon

3 p.m.

College, Utah at Cal

7 p.m.

Pac-12 Pac-12

noon

CBS

MONDAY

Jeff Roberson /The Associated Press

St. Louis Cardinals' David Freese jumps up from home plate after scoring from third on a sacrifice fly by Jon Jey during the fifth inning of Game 2 of the National League championship series against the Los Angeles Dodgers on Saturday in St. Louis.

The Associated Press CONCORD, N.C. — Brad Keselowski snapped a 37-race winless streak Saturday night by chasing down Kasey Kahne in the closing laps at Charlotte Motor Speedway. The defending Sprint Cup Series champion, who failed to qualify for the Chase this year, grabbed his first win of the season and first since Sept. 30, 2012, at Dover, by passing Kahne with nine laps to go in his Penske Racing Ford. K eselowski b e came t h e first non-Chase driver to win a Chase race since Kahne at Phoenix in 2011. "I never give up. I d i dn't qualify well. But I kept working my way forward. I knew we had a good car," said Keselowski, who started 23rd. The race changed dramatically with 27 laps remaining and Jimmie Johnson seem-

a rse e o e r s , ers aw or - ea

ingly on his way to an easy

BASEBALL M LB, NLCS, L.A. Dodgers atSt.Louis HOCKEY NHL, Minnesota at Buffalo FOOTBALL NFL, Indianapolis at San Diego BOXING

5 p.m. TBS, 940-AM

Jermell Charlo vs. JoseAngel Rodriguez

4 :30 p.m.

NBC S N

5:25 p.m.

ESPN

6 p.m. Fox Sports1

SOCCER

Men's college, OregonState atWashington 7 p.m.

Pac-12

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

SPORTS IN BRIEF GOLF

Spaniard in four years. Del Potro

LOCal'S eVent rained Out

will try to win his first Masters title on Sunday against top-

sional Jeff Fought's attempt to qualify for the 2014 Senior PGA

feated Jo-Wilfried Tsonga in the other semifinal, 6-2, 7-5. Nadal

Championship will have to wait.

was playing his first tournament

The Senior PGA Professional National Championship was

from Djokovic on Monday.

— Black Butte Ranch profes-

seeded NovakDjokovic, who de-

since regaining the No. 1 ranking

postponed indefinitely after heavy rain in northern Virginia made it impossible to complete

Kerber, IvanoviC reaCh

36 hole sbyMondaynight,ac-

final — Two-time former champion Ana Ivanovic defeated

cording to the PGA of America, which organizes the event. The

Stefanie Voegele of Switzerland 6-4, 6-4 Saturday to set up a

PGA hasnot rescheduled the

final against top-seededAn-

event, but said it will be played "at a later date with the field

gelique Kerber at the Generali Ladies in Linz, Austria. Kerber

reset to the original 264 partici-

overpowered Carla SuarezNa-

pants."

varro of Spain 6-2, 6-0 to reach

her second final of the season. The 10th-ranked Germanwas

BOXING Bradley wins split deci-

SiOn Over Marquez — Once

beaten by Petra Kvitova of Czech Republic in the Tokyo final two

weeks ago.

again, Timothy Bradley's hand

Federer, coach split-

was raised in victory. Once

Toward the end of atough year

again, he heard the boos. The script was familiar enough

with zero Grand Slam final ap-

Saturday night in LasVegasfor Bradley against Juan Manuel

Marquez. So, too, wasthe result. Bradley did just enough to win once again, beating Marquez

pearances, RogerFedereris splitting with coach PaulAnnacone. Federer, whoownsa

unbeaten andkeephispieceof

together. "After numerous con-

the welterweight title. "That win was my ticket to the boxing Hall thought so, though the fight was

versations culminating at the end of our most recent training block, we felt like this was the best time and path for both of us," the posting continues. The

aboutascloseastheycome.But

move comesonly two days after

the pro-Marquez crowd didn't, and neither did the Mexican fighter who was thwarted in his bid for a title in a fifth weight class at the age of 40. Bradley

Federer's latest surprising loss in a year filled with them: He

was beaten 6-4, 6-7 (5), 6-3 in the third round of the Shanghai Masters by Gael Monfils, a for-

was the moreactive fighter and

mer top-10 player now ranked

came on in the secondhalf of the fight to win. It was the third

42nd and recently back from

injury.

straight close decision win for Bradley, who was a hotly disput112 on one card and 115-113 on another, while a third judge had

Marquez winning 115-113.The Associated Press scored it115113 for Bradley.

BASKETBALL BullS' ROSeOfft With 'knee SOI'OllBSS' —Chicago Bulls

point guard Derrick Rosesat out apreseasongame againstthe Washington Wizards in Rio de

Janeiro because of asore left knee, the same one that kept him

TENNIS Nadal uPSet dy del Potro — Top-ranked Rafael Nadal was

eliminated in the semifinals of the Shanghai Masters on Saturday, losing 6-2, 6-4 to Juan Martin del Potro. The fifth-ranked Del Potro overpowered Nadal with his deep, punishing ground-

"We had our chances," Kershaw said. "We had our chances, for sure. You've got to give a lot of credit to Wacha." The teams may have been hindered by shadows creeping across Busch Stadium in a late-afternoon start, with lights providing no real help. Both also were no doubt fatigued, which might have shown on the crucial passed ball by Ellis that wound up resulting in an unearned run. Wacha was nearly untouchable for the third straight start, allowing five hits with eight strikeouts and a walk in 6'/s innings. The 22-year-oldright-hander was one out away from a no-hitter in his last start of the regular season, losing it on an infield hit by Washington's Ryan Zimmerman. Wacha ignored a crowd chanting his name in Game 4 of the division series at Pittsburgh, holding the Pirates hitless for 7'/~ innings to bring the series back home. In 22'/s innings in his past three starts, Wacha has given up two runs on seven hits with 26 strikeouts and five walks. The 6-6 Wacha struckout Puig and Juan Uribe with the bases loaded to end the sixth. Catcher Yadier Molina helped by making a couple trips to the mound. "That was a game-changer right there," Molina said. "To get out of that inning was unbelievable." Kershaw led off with a single, and runners were on second and third after second baseman Matt Carpenter slid in shallow right to glove Carl Crawford's infield hit but threw it away for an error trying to get a forceout at second. Adrian Gonzalez was walked intentionally to load the bases and the Dodgers' 4-5 hitters coming up. Puig struck out on a fastball in the dirt and Uribe had a feeble cut chasing a 1-2 pitch out of the zone. Carpenter tripled on Kershaw's first pitch of the game but didn't budge when the lefty retired the next three on nine pitches. Kershaw worked six snappy innings, needing just 72 pitches. He gave up two hits and struck out five. The majors' ERA leader had plenty left, too, but the Dodgers needed runs and manager Don Mattingly opted for pinch-hitter Michael Young after Nick Punto's two-out single in the seventh.

record 17 Grand Slam titles, website that he will stop working with Annacone after 3t/~ seasons

ed winner over MannyPacquiao two fights ago. Bradley won116-

ST. LOUIS — Matched against ace Clayton Kershaw, the only thing Michael Wacha lacked was a no-hit watch. "He's becoming a guy a lot of teams wish they drafted," teammate David Freese said. "What he's done is remarkable, especially on this stage." Wacha stared down a bases-loaded test in the sixth inning and pitched into the seventh, and the kids in the bullpen also were impervious toOctober pressure, keeping the Los Angeles Dodgers bats silent for the second straight day and winning 1-0 Saturday for a 20 lead in the NL championship series. "I'm kind of at a loss for words to describe him," said fellow rookie Kevin Siegrist, who got a big out to end the seventh. "It's kind of ridiculous how well he's done so far." The Cardinals managed only two hits off Kershaw and the Dodgers, but Jon Jay's sacrifice fly set up by Freese's double and A.J. Ellis' passed ball in the fifth stood up. The Dodgers' scoreless streak in the NLCS reached 19 innings after they averaged 6 t/~ runs in a four-game division series against Atlanta. Rookie fireballer Trevor Rosenthal struck out the side in the ninth with a heater reaching 101 mph, fanning pinch-hitter Andre Ethier on three pitches to end it. A day after outlasting Los Angeles 3-2 in D innings, the Cardinals moved two wins away from the World Series. Game 3 is Monday at Dodger Stadium, with Cardinals ace Adam Wainwright facing rookie Hyun-Jin Ryu. The Dodgers have already used their top two starters and have nothing to show for it. "We don't get too far ahead of ourselves," Cardinals manager Mike Matheny said. "We don't deny also what's happened here the last two days. "Those were two very good wins, two very tough wins when you face starters like that." Hanley Ramirez and Ethier were out of the Dodgers' lineup with injuries after starting in the opener. Los Angeles missed a handful of opportunities, going 0 for 6 with runners in scoring position for a two-day total of I for 16. Star rookie Yasiel Puig struck out in all four of his at-bats.

announced Saturday on his

by split decision to remain

of Fame," Bradley said. "I beat a great champion." The judges

The Associated Press

out all last season after surgery. Team officials did not indicate the extent of the injury Saturday, simply listing Rose with "left

knee soreness." Rosehas played two preseason gameswithout any sign of problems. The first

NBA game inSouth America — an 83-81 win for the Bullswas missing its biggest star. The

strokes, breaking the Spaniard

matchup at the HSBC Arena was

twice at the start of the match to race out to a 4-0 lead. The

expected to be a sellout, with the top ticket selling for about

Argentine broke Nadalagain to

$915. Thevenuewill be used for

start the second set, and saved all six break points he faced to get his first victory over the

gymnastics during the 2016 Rio

de Janeiro Olympics. — From staff and wire reports

GOLF ROUNDUP

Rookie Koepka one round away from victory and PGATour card The Associated Press SAN MARTIN, Calif. — Brooks Koepka knows what it's like to hold the lead going into the final round. And he knows what it's like to win. Just not in America. Playing the PGA Tour behind stops in Scotland and Shanghai, Koepka gave himself a great chance at yet another detour in his around-the-world journey this year. He had a 4-under 67 on Saturday in the Frys.com Open for a two-shot lead over George McNeil and Jason Kokrak going into the final round at CordeValle. Koepka has won in Spain and Portugal, Italy and Scotland. The 23-year-old Floridian started the year with no status on any tour, and since then has earned membership on the Challenge Tour and European Tour. A victory Sunday would give him a two-year exemption on the PGA Tour and keep him from having to reload the

pages in his passport. "Feels the same," he said. "It's all how much pressure you put on yourself. Obviously, I think there may be some people that don't think I can handle it on Sunday, just for the fact that I've never been sitting in this position. Just got to take it as it comes and just be relaxed about it. I'm pretty chill, so nothing really bothers me." Koepka wound up at 15-under 198, one round away from earning membership on three tours in one year — not to mention a trip to the Masters. McNeill made 10 birdies in his round of 62

that put him in the last group with Koepka. McNeill is a two-time winner on the PGA Tour. He has neverplayed in the Masters because both wins were opposite-field events that didn't award full FedEx Cup points. That's no longer the case. The Frys.com Open is the first event on the 2013-14 PGA Tour schedule, which has gone to a wraparound season for the first time in history. It's the start of the FedEx Cup season, offering full points, meaning the winner goes to Augusta National. Jimmy Walker also had a 62 and was three shots behind with Robert Garrigus (68) and Vi-

jay Singh. Also on Saturday: American teen leads: KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia — Lexi Thompson moved into position for her second LPGA Tour title, shooting a 5-under 66 to take a three-stroke lead in the LPGA Malaysia. The 18-year-old American reached 17-under 196. South Korea's Ilhee Lee was second after a 70. Scotsman fires 60: VILAMOURA, Portugal — Scotland's Scott Jamieson matched the European Tour record with an 11-under 60 to pull within two strokes of leader Paul Waring after the third round of the Portugal Masters. Waring, from England, had a 67 to reach 16 under.

Cochran leads on Champions Tour: CARY, N.C.— Russ Cochran shot his second straight 6-under 66 to take a two-stroke lead after the second round of the Champions Tour's SAS Championship. Defending champion Bernhard Langer, Kirk Triplett and David Frost were tied for second.

victory. But a debris caution sent the leaders to pit road and ended Johnson's march to a record seventh Charlotte win. Hendrick teammates Kahne and Jeff Gordon took only two tires and raced off pit road first, while everyone else took four tires and lined up behind them. Johnson came out in third, and should have been in good shape onfour fresh tires. Instead, Johnson had a terrible re-start and fell back to seventh. "There was a caution that shook things up," Johnson

shrugged. K ahne pulled away w i t h the rest of the leaders. Championship leader Matt Kenseth was in the mix for a moment, but Keselowski, sixth on the restart, got past him and took over second. K eselowski then se t h i s sights on Kahne once and for all. He had picked his way through traffic bu t g e tting past Kahne wasn't easy — Keselowski needed several attempts before making it stick. "I love hard racing and there are a handful of guys who can't race hard and they freak out — he's not one of them," Keselowski said about Kahne. "He's an excellent driver. He ran me hard but ran me clean and that is great racing. He did a hell of a job and deserves a lot of credit for it." Kahne finished second in a Chevrolet and was followed by the Toyota of K e nseth, who takes a four-point lead over Johnson into next week's Chase race at Talladega. "I'm h appy w e f i n i shed third," said Kenseth, who was the lowest qualifying Chase driver at 20th. "I was so far behind because I qualified so poorly and needed all night to get back up there. Then at the very end they gave me a shot to win and I'm slightly disappointed that I didn't take advantage of that opportunity." Johnson wound up fourth and said he had trouble when he tried to push teammate Kahne on the restart. "Evidently I was too close to him and in his way, and my car washed up a little bit," Johnson said. "A couple of guys were able to get inside of me. I just lost track position at that point, which was unfortunate. Once I got rolling again I was fine, but I lost too much at that point." Kyle Larson made his Sprint Cup Series debut driving a Chip G a nassi R a cing-prepared car. He was impressive early, driving from 21st inside the top-12, and he lingered there alongside Juan Pablo Montoya, the driver he'll replacenext season forGanassi. Larson eventually dropped to 16th, where he stayed until his engine lost a cylinder and eventually f a i l ed, s e nding him to the garage with 87 laps remaining. "I had a lot of fun tonight," said Larson, wh o f i n ished 37th. Also on Saturday: W ebber takes pole: S U ZUKA, Japan — Re d B u ll driver Mark Webber claimed pole position for the Japanese Grand Prix, qualifying ahead of his teammate and runaway championship leader Sebastian Vettel for the first time this season.


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

Tigers

COLLEGE FOOTBALL: TOP 25 ROUNDUP

Continued from D1 With one out in the n inth, D a n ie l Na v a lined a single to center field off Joaquin Benoit to end Detroit's bid for the third postseason nohitter ever. "I'm not going to lie to you. I wanted it," Tigers catcher Alex Avila said. "But had to think about the next hitter with a 1-

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0 game." Stephen Drew f l i ed out to right and, with the potential tying run on second, Xander Bogaerts hit a game-ending popout to shortstop t hat pu t t h e Ti g e r s ahead in t h e b est-ofseven series. Boston's C lay B u c hholz w i l l face majorleague wins leader Max Scherzer in Game 2 tonight. Jhonny Peralta had an RBI single off Jon Lester in the sixth for t he game's only r u n . Peralta, wh o m i s sed m ost of A u g ust a n d September while serv-

ing a 50-game suspension for violating baseball's drug rules, was taunted with chants of "Steroids!" and "User!"

as he looped a single to center to bring home Miguel Cabrera. It was a day for pitching in the playoffs — St. Louis beat the Dodgers 1-0 in the second game of the NLCS, marking the first time in postseason history two games ended by that score on one day. " That tells you t h e quality of p i tching in the postseason," Tigers manager Jim Leyland said. "We've got to do a lot better with our opportunities, but in this one we were able to hold on." The majors' highests coring t ea m d u r i n g the regular season, the Red Sox were shut out at Fenway Park in the postseason for the first time in 95 years. " You give u p o n e run and you like your chances," said Lester, w ho allowed six h i t s and a walk, striking out four in 6'/3 innings. "It was a great game. That was playoff baseball." The A L ' s r e g ularseason ERA champion, Sanchez loaded the bases in the sixth on three walks. But he struck out S tephen Drew to e n d

the inning, coming off the mound with a celebratory arm pump and

high leg kick. Alburquerque pitched a perfect seventh, Veras got two outs and Smyly retired David Ortiz on a harmless fly ball to center to end the eighth. Drew kept th e s core close for Boston in the bottom of th e eighth, racing into shallow center field to make a juggling, over-the-shoulder catch on Prince Fielder's looper with runners on second and third. B enoit s t r uc k o u t Mike Napoli t o s t a r t the ninth before Nava singled to end the no-hit bid. "Whether it was Sanchez or every guy they brought out of the bullpen, it was power stuff," Red Sox manager John Farrell said. "To chase a very good starterafter six innings, I t hought we succeeded in t h at r ight. We're d ow n a run. That game is still very much in the balance with every time we come to the plate.... We achieved what we set out to do and that was to get in the bullpen in the middle innings. A n d, unfortunately, it didn't work out." Two nights after Justin Verlander took a nohit bid into the seventh to finish off Oakland in the AL division series, Sanchez had a similar effort against the Red Sox. His four strikeouts i n the first i n ni ng thanks to a third-strike wild pitch to Shane Victorino — tied the major league record for a postseason game set by the Cubs' Orval Overall in the 1908 World Series.

Tom Fox/The Dallas Morning News via The Assoaated Press

Texas cornerback Quandre Diggs (6) celebrates after he stopped Oklahoma wide receiver Jaz Reynolds (16) in the fourth quarter of Saturday's game in Dallas.

exas eats a oma, mi t save Brown's 0 From wire reports DALLAS — So these are the Longhorns that Texas coach Mack Brown had talked about: the blue chippers and five-star recruits he had landed, lauded, molded and sold as championship contenders this season, heaping them with expectations they haven't come close to meeting thus far. It was fitting, then, that the Texas postgame tone was tinged with a sense of accomplishment. Rival Oklahoma had been dismantled, 36-20,before 92,500 fans at Cotton Bowl Stadium who had little reason to expect the Longhorns to end their three-game losing streak to the Sooners, much less do it in such dominating fashion. The victory also might soothe some criticism of the embattled Brown, whose team improved to 4-2 and remained unbeaten in the Big 12 Conference at 3-0. The No. 12-ranked Sooners dropped to5-1 and 2-1 in the conference. "We have achance to win the Big 12 and go to the BCS," Brown said. "We really do. We're not in the grave. We're crawling out. We're not where we want to be. We're not 6-0. But we have a chance." That might sound like a downgrade in goals for a Texas program considered among the nation's elite, but the Longhorns on Saturday finally matched their reputation as a talent-rich team. Two running backs topped 100 yards, with Johnathan Gray gaining 128 yards on 29 carries and Malcolm Brown notching 120 on 23 attempts. Quarterback Case McCoy finished D of 21 for 190 yards and two touchdowns, and his poise and flair resembled those of his older brother, Colt, who holds most of the Longhorns' passingrecords.One of McCoy's few mistakes came when he dumped a screen pass into the hands of Oklahoma defensive end Geneo Grissom, who returned it54 yards fora score to give the Sooners hope with 10:07 to play. But the Longhorns had answered every challenge and countered Oklahoma's every move. Anthony Fera made all three of his fieldgoal attempts, including a 43-yarder as time expired inthe second quarter.Texas also scored a defensive touchdown, a 31-yard interception return by tackle Chris Whaley, and added a special-t eams score,an 85-yard punt return by Daje Johnson, who dodged an initial tackler, broke up the middle and cut to the left, giving the Longhorns a 29-13 lead midway through the third quarter. "Each part of the game, I thought they outplayed us," Sooners coach Bob Stoops said. "We didn't have hardly any big plays in any aspect." Oklahoma quarterback Blake Bell was 12 of 26 for 133 yards and threw two interceptions. The Sooners managed 263 yards (only 108 in the first half), and an Oklahoma defense that was ranked ninth nationally was shredded for 445 yards, with 303 of that total coming in the first half. These universities played for the 108th time Saturday, and with so much history, the video screen above the Cotton Bowl's south end zone frequently showed big moments from past games. But Texas had done little to uphold its end of the rivalry in recent years and had fallen far out of the national polls, which made the Longhorns' 23-10 halftime lead over the Sooners — the first time Texas has led at that point since 2006 — all the more surprising. This Red River Rivalry had become a romp for Oklahoma, which averaged 48.7 points in three consecutive victories. The past two beatings (55-17 and 63-21) especially gnawed on the Longhorns as speculation about Brown's job security built toward Saturday's showdown. Brown's future at Texas may remain tenuous, but another blowout at the hands of the Sooners would probably have sealed his fate. "I like winning football games — that's my job," Brown said. "When you win one, you are supposed to, and that is it. You put all your time and energy into one, and when you win it, it's really fun and I like seeing these guys be happy. When you lose it, it's devastating, because you put the same amount of time in it and the same amount of energy into it and it kills you. So I thought I was appropriately really happy, and that's the way I am." Also on Saturday: No. 1 Alabama 48, Kentucky 7: LEXINGTON, Ky.— T.J. Yeldon and Kenyan Drake each ran for two touchdowns to help Alabama blowout Kentucky. After a scoreless first quarter thanks to fumbles by the running backs and dropped passes in Kentucky territory, the

Crimson Tide (6-0, 3-0 Southeastern Conference) scored on their last eight possessions and outgained the Wildcats (1-5, 0-3) 668-170. No. 3 Clemson 24, Boston College 14:CLEMSON, S.C. — Tajh Boyd ran for the go-ahead touchdown in the fourth quarter and defensive end Vic Beasley followed with a 13-yard fumble recoveryscore to keep Clemson undefeated and on track for next week's Atlantic Coast Conference showdown with Florida State. The Tigers (6-0, 4-0 ACC) were out of synch offensively most of the game and trailed 14-10 entering the final period. That's when Boyd led the 48-yard drive that ended with his 6-yard rush into the end zone to put Clemson on top. No. 25 Missouri 41, No. 7 Georgia 26: ATHENS, Ga. — Receiver Bud Sasser threw a 40yard touchdown pass to L'Damian Washington in the fourth quarter after quarterback James Franklin left with a shoulder injury and Missouri held off Georgia. Missouri led by 18 points in the first halfbefore Georgia cut the lead to 2826 inthe fourth quarter.The Tigers answered the challenge with two late touchdowns. No. 9 Texas A&M 41, Mississippi 38:OXFORD, Miss. — Johnny Manziel threw for 346 yards, ran for two touchdowns and Texas A8 M rallied to beat Mississippi. Texas A&M's Josh Lambo made a 33-yard field goal as time expired to give the Aggies (5-1, 2-1 Southeastern Conference) the win. They trailed 38-31 midway through the fourth quarter, but Manziel engineered a 75yard drive, ending with his 6-yard touchdown run to tie the game at 38 with 3:07 left. No. 10 LSU 17, No. 17 Florida 6: BATON ROUGE, La. — Jeremy Hill rushed for 121 yards,Zach Mettenberger passed for 152, and LSU's defense did the rest to give the Tigers a victory.LSU, which came in averaging 45.5 points, had a much harder time finding the end zone against a Florida defense rated among the nation's best, but I-yard touchdown runs by fullback J.C. Copeland and freshman reserve quarterback Anthony Jennings were enough for the Tigers (6-1, 3-1 Southeastern Conference). No. 14 South Carolina 52, Arkansas 7: FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. — Connor Shaw threw for 219 yards and accounted for four touchdowns as South Carolina dominated. Mike Davis added 128yards rushing on 19 carries for the Gamecocks (5-1, 3-1 Southeastern Conference), who won their fourth straight game after a loss to Georgia on Sept. 7. All-America defensive end Jadeveon Clowney returned after missing last week's game against Kentucky and had one tackle for South Carolina, which outgained the Razorbacks 537-248. No. 15 Baylor 35, Kansas State 25:MANHATTAN, Kan. — Bryce Petty threw for 342 yards and threetouchdowns, Ahmad Dixon made a critical interception late in the fourth quarter and Baylor held on to win. Tevin Reese had five catches for 184 yards and two scores, and Antwan Goodley had five catches for 139 yards and another touchdown for the Bears (5-0, 2-0 Big

COLLEGE FOOTBALL: PAC-12 ROUNDUP

No. 5 Stanfordtakes first loss ofseason at hands ofUtah The Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY — Travis Wilson weaved his way through the sea of red, torn between retreating to the locker room and celebrating this signature win with the Utah faithful that had stormed the field. Like he really had a choice, especially after the enthusiastic crowd lifted him up. That's what happens after a quarterback helps orchestrate the biggest upset at home in school history and the most significant victory Utah has had since moving to the Pac12 three years. The Utes made a goal-line stand in the final minute and W i l son t h r ew two TD passes in a 27-21 victory against No. 5 Stanford on Saturday. It was the first time in school history the Utes (4-2, 1-2 Pac12) have knocked off a top-five program at Rice-Eccles Stadium. They beat No. 4 Alabama in the Sugar Bowl following the 2008 season. "Great win," Wilson simply said. "Our plan was perfect tonight." Not surprisingly, the fans rushed the field after the final gun. The ring leader? Defensive end Trevor Reilly. "I was wav<ng them on, saying, 'Let's go!'" Reilly said. "We came through tonight." The defense certainly did. Kevin Hogan marched the Cardinal down to the 6 with a minute remaining. On third down, he threw an incomplete pass to Charlie Hopkins. Then, on fourth down, amid heavy pressure, Hogan overthrew Devon Cajuste. The Utes took a knee twice to end the game, along with the 13-game winning streak of

when his pass was tipped and picked off by Joe Hemschoot. Wilson finished 23 of 34 for 234 yards. He cut his throwing hand on ahard tackle early in the third quarter, continuously wiping the top of it on his towel. But the injury didn't seem to affect his touch. Neither did those interceptions. "He's a resilient kid. Tough as nails," coach Kyle Whittingham said. "We had a feeling he was going to come back and play like he did tonight. Bottom line, he bounced back. He's got a lot of competitive spirit." Utah showed it s s p unk, bouncing back from a close loss last week to UCLA. "We weren't able to make the plays (last week)," Whittingham said. "The difference tonight, we were able to make those plays." Stanford struggled on offense in the second half, turning the ball over t w ice on fumbles with Reilly recovering both. The Utes turned those into field goals by Andy Phillips. Phillips, a former U.S. ski team member, is 11 for 11 this season. Also on Saturday: No. 11 UCLA 37, California 10: PASADENA, Calif. — Brett Hundley passed for a careerhigh 410 y ards an d t h r ee touchdowns, and Paul Perkins rushed for an early score for UCLA. Devin Fuller, Thomas Duarte and Shaq Evans caught touchdown passes as the Bru-

ins (5-0, 2-0 Pac-12) got ready for back-to-back road games at Stanford and Oregon by grinding out a win over their upstate UC rivals. UCLA struggled with nine penalties and an un-

impressive running game in

the absence of injured tailback Jordon James, but Hundley went 31 for 41 while picking ways been good and we just apart the Bears' injury-depletweren't good enough," Stan- ed defense. ford coach David Shaw said. Arizona State 54, Colorado "This is as well as I've seen 13: TEMPE, Ariz. — Taylor Utah play on t h e o ffensive K elly accounted fo r t h r e e side. They really strung things touchdowns and Marion Grice together." ran for two more in a dominatUtah kept Stanford's stingy ing first half, leading Arizona defense off balance all day State to a 54-13 rout over listwith a mix of draws and wide less Colorado on S aturday receiver screens. Dres Ander- night. Arizona State (4-2, 2son caught a 51-yard TD pass 1 Pac-12) wanted to make a and scored another on a short statement after a tough stretch run. Bubba Poole finished with in the schedule and did just 111 yards rushing and had an- that, overwhelming the Bufother 75 on seven catches. faloes with 25 points in the Ty Montgomery returned game's first 11 minutes. Kelly a kickoff for a touchdown for threw for 233 yards and two a second straight week. This touchdowns, ran for another time, Montgomery took the score and Grice pushed his naball a few steps deep in the end tion-leading touchdown total zone and darted through the to 15 as the Sun Devils went up Utes before going 100 yards, 47-6 at halftime. tying a Stanford record. Cajuste made a diving catch on a fade route to trim the Utah lead to 27-21 with 9:22 remainNQRTHWEsT ing, but the Cardinal couldn't Featured Business complete the comeback. of the week: "It seems to be that our thing as a team this year is toughness," Reilly said. "I think that was personifiedthere on the last stand." A week after throwing six interceptions, Wilson showed 541-647-6911 more poise in the pocket. His 2754 NW Crossing Dr. ¹102 westsidebarbershopnwx. com only mistake was on a screen,

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12). Penn State43, No. 18 Michigan 40: STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — Bill Belton ran for a 2-yard touchdown in the fourth overtime to lift Penn State to maybe its biggest win in coach Bill O'Brien's tw o s e asons. Brendan Gibbons kicked two field goals and missed two — one was blocked — in OT for the Wolverines (5-1, 1-1). Sam Ficken kicked two, and didn't need to attempt a fourth, thanks to a fourth-and-I conversion from the 16 by Penn State (4-2, 1-1 Big

Ten). Wisconsin 35, No. 19 Northwestern 6:MADISON, Wis. — Melvin Gordon ran for a 71-yard touchdown and Chris Borland led a fierce defense that figured out Northwestern's highoctane offense. The Badgers (4-2, 2-1 Big Ten) had sevensacks before a raucous homecoming weekend crowd. No. 20 Texas Tech 42, lowa State 35: LUBBOCK, Texas — Backup quarterback Davis Webb threw for three touchdowns and 415 yards in place of the injured Baker Mayfield to lead Texas Tech (6-0, 3-0 Big 12). No. 23 Northern Illinois 27, Akron 20: DE KALB, Ill. — Jordan Lynch threw for tw o touchdowns and ran for another as Northern Illinois (6-0, 2-0 Mid-American East) extended its home winning streak to 23 games with a victory over Akron. No.24 Virginia Tech19, Pittsburgh 9:BLACKSBURG, Va. — Logan Thomas threw an early touchdown pass, Cody Journell kicked four field goals and Virginia Tech (6-1, 3-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) sacked Pittsburgh's Tom Savage eight times.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Ducks

Beavers

Continued from D1 One run took the shape of an S. Finishing a sixth straight game without a turnover, he has compiled 25 touchdowns on the season. A fterward, w i t h mi c r o phones and notepads shoved inches from his face, bringing him finally to a halt, Mariota shrugged off questions about whether he h a d i m pressed himself and whether he could appreciate this type of performance, the superhuman kind. He made it sound routine, and that was exactly how it looked for Mariota and the Ducks (6-0, 3-0 Pac-12). The coach Mariota flummoxed this week was Steve Sarkisian, who o pened hi s news conference by saying his team had battled. "We just unfortunately had a hard time containing Marcus Mariota," Sarkisian said. "We tried to catch him. We tried to spot him. We tried to blitz him. We tried to contain him." None of it worked. Not Saturday. And not t his season against Oregon, which bolstered its status as a national championship cont e nder against the Huskies (4-2, 1-2), as its chief rival for Pac-12 supremacy, Stanford, fell to Utah. Washington fans a r r ived dressed in black, and they packed the parking lots around Husky Stadium hours before kickoff. It was, naturally, an anti-duck crowd. Fans cooked ducks and ate ducks. They hung toy ducks with nooses around t heir n e cks. T h ey quacked at those clad in Oregon Ducks T-shirts. As the morning wore on in typical overcast Seattle fashion, an upset seemed, if not likely, then not impossible. The Huskies play home games in a setting unlike any in college football, their stadium next to tranquil Lake Washington, the bobbing boats in stark contrast to crowd noise so loud it shakes the stands. Huskies hate Ducks more than they hate their in-state rivals, and that works both ways. That has made the last decade of this one-sided rivalry more difficult for Washington to stomach. Oregon entered the game with nine straight wins in the series, by an average of more than 25 points. When the Ducks topped the Huskies again this season, a green sign hung in the front row of the stands. "Decade of dominance," it read.

was set up by a 40-yard reception by Mayle. Continued from D1 But Oregon State scored On the ensuing series, three times in less than three Halliday passed the Cougars minutes. "Our defense played huge," to the Oregon State 3, where Marcus Mason ran it in for a Mannion said. "As soon 10-3 lead. as they started to generate The Beavers replied with a some turnovers, we had a 75-yard drive, with Mannion short field and we were able throwing a 7 - yard t ouch- to go in and get seven every down pass to Connor Ham- time." lett that tied the game at 10. First was an 82-yard drive After a penalty-filled drive that ended on a 7-yard touchthat forced WSU to punt, Or- down pass from Mannion to egon State took over on its Kevin Cummings, tying the 27 and raced down the field score at 24. on the strength of a 46-yard WSU was trying to punt pass from Mannion to Mul- on its next possession when laney. But Mannion threw a bad snap gave the Beavers an interception to Anthony possession on the Cougars' Carpenter in the end zone to 27. Brandm Cooks ran the kill the drive. Then Washing- ball in from 8 yards out to ton State fumbled on its first put Oregon State ahead 31-24 play and Oregon State took early in the fourth quarter. over onthe WSU 36. Storm Halliday was intercepted Woods scored on a 3-yard by Rashaad Reynolds on run to give Oregon State a the first play of the ensuing 17-10 lead that stood up at series, giving the Beavers halftime. the ball in WSU territory. A Mannion completed 18 of 30-yard pass to Cooks gave 29 passes for 253 yards in the the Beavers first down at the first half. 1. Storm Woods ran the ball A 26-yard punt return by over for a 38-24 lead with Leon Brooks gave Washing- 13:47 left in the game. "We were proud of the way ton State the ball on OSU's 41 on its first possession of we were able to get points off the second half, and the Cou- them," Mannion said. gars drove to the 1. Jeremiah Washington State s e lfLaufasa plunged over for a d estructed i n a sl e w o f touchdown to tie the score at turnovers while M a n nion 17. connected on t w o t o u chOn their next possession, down passes to Cooks in the Washington State went 80 fourth. " For two-thirds o f t h e yards in 10 plays, capped by a 4-yard pass on 4th-and- game we played real well," goal from Halliday to Vince WSU coach M ik e L e ach Mayle in the end zone for a said. "The last third we faced 24-17 lead with 4:50 left in a dversity and w a ved t h e the third. The touchdown white flag."

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"P1' Ted S. Warren /The Associated Press

Oregon's Erick Dargan (4) and Taylor Hart (66) celebrate after Dargan's interception against Washington in the first half of Saturday's game. to one touchdown. The Seattle Times reported this month that Sankey's &R % grandfather, who had been g~ blindfor more than 30 years, had a cornea transplant and watched his grandson play for the first time last week against Stanford. He saw this game, too. But both t i m e s S a nkey scored, Mariota answered. He always answered. He found Huff fo r a 6 5 - yard t ouchdown, the pass dropping into the smallest of windows. He scrambled away from pressure. He barrel-rolled into the end zone. ScottFrostbecame Oregon's offensive coordinator this season, and he took over the playTed S. Warren / rhe Associated Press calling duties from Chip Kelly, Oregon wide receiver Josh Huff flips over Washington defensive the Ducks' head coach who left back Will Shamburger, right, for a touchdown in the second half. for the NFL. Frost was asked, in the same crowded interview corridor, if he could rank this "For the fans, for the alumni, ESPN's "College GameDay" performance among Mariota's it is huge," coach Mark Helfrich had traveled to Washington's greatest. "Every time I call plays for said. "It's a big deal. By the campus for the first time, for same token, it's No. 6. We had the Huskies, who won their him, I think that's the most imto get through the sixth game." first four games and nearly up- pressive," Frost said. "It's really The Ducks played w i thset Stanford last week on the easy to call plays when the ball out their best running back, road. is in Marcus' hands." De'Anthony T homas, a n d So it is in the resurgent PacOregon hardly celebrated they temporarily lost their best 12, now a power even among afterward. Players bumped receiver, Josh Huff, to a leg in- the major conferences: The fists as they carried sandwich jury. But Oregon did what Or- Huskies faced a top-five team boxes onto the team bus. Supegon does, turning a football in Stanford one week and an- porters patted one another on game into a track meet: a blur other top-five team in Oregon the back. The Ducks might of white jerseys, the numbers the next week, as part of the have won 10 straight over their indistinguishable, the players college football spotlight has hated rival, but bigger games interchangeable, bounding up shifted west. awaited. "We're not trying to make and down the field. Huskies running back BishOregon led, 21-7, at halftime, op Sankey continuedto make s tatements," H elfrich s a i d, after its defense — and yes, Or- a national i m pression. He even as the Oregon band conegon can play defense — forced gained 174 yards on 28 carries tinued to play and Oregon fans two turnovers and Byron Mar- and scored two touchdowns, continued to chant Mariota's shall ran for two touchdowns. both of which closed the deficit name.

Southern Lltah beatsPortland State The Associated Press CEDAR CITY, Utah Aaron Cantu threw for one touchdown and rushed for another to lead Southern Utah over Portland State 17-7 in Big Sky Conference play on Saturday. Cantu was 14 of 25 for 119 yards, hitting wide receiver Fatu Moala from 5 yards for a second-quarter touchdown and taking it in himself from the I-yard line with six minutes left in the game to seal the win for the Thunderbirds (5-2, 2-1

interceptions. A D.J. Adams fumble in the second quarter was recovered by Southern Utah's Tommy Collet Jr. at the Vikings' 19yard line. Southern Utah converted that turnover into a touchdown seven plays later. Portland State's touchdown came when freshman backup QB Paris Penn replaced McDonagh with seven seconds left in the first half on a fourthand-goal I-yard rush.

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COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Pac-12

2-36, Ross t-8, Callier1-(mintts 2)

Stattdittgs

Oregon State 52, Washington State 24

All Times PDT

North

Conf.

Oregon OregonState Stanford

Washington State Washington California

South

UCLA ArizonaState LISC utatt Arizona

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

Conf. 2-0 2-1

Overall

6-0 5-1 5-1 4-3 42

1-5

Overall

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

Colorado

5-0 4-2 4-2 4-2 3-2 2-3

Saturday'sGames Oregon 45,Washington 24

4:50.

Orst —Cummings7passfromMannion (Romaine Fourth Iiuatter

Orst WSU

First downs Rushes-yards Passing Comp-Att-Int ReturnYards Pttnts-Avg.

Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

7 14 10 14 — 45 7 0 17 0 — 2 4

First Quarter Ore —Marshall t rrin IMaldonadokick), 6.2Z Wash—Seterian-Jertkins8passfrom Price(Coons

kick), 3:5z

SecondQuarter Ore —Addison 4passfromMaioia (Wogankick),

8.41.

Ore —Marshall 15run(Maldonadokick), 4:55. Third Quarter Wash —Sarikey 60rurt (Cooris kick), 13:44. Ore —Huff 65 passfrom Mariota (Wogart kick),

12:36.

Wash —FGCoons30,7:25. Ore FGMaldonado 34,3:16. Wash —Sarikey 25run (Cooris kick),:26. Fourth Quarter

29 22 28-102 22-t13 496 270 35-53-2 29-55-4 1B 38 3-31.3 3-42.0 0-0 5-2 4 -27 4 - 33 33.58 2 6:02

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Oregon State: Cooks4-34, Bolden 2-27,Ward 6-27,Woods 12-18,Brown t-6,Team 2-(mIntts 4), Mannion1-Imintts 6l. Washington State: taufasa9-54, Mason9-49, Caldwell 1-16, Apodaca t-ZHalliday1-(mintts 1),Team1-(mirttts 7). PASSING —Oregon State: Maitnion 34-511-493, Vaz1-2-1-3. Washington State: Halliday 26-49-3-248Apodaca3-6-1-2z RECEIVING—Oregon State: Cooks 11-137, Cummings6-73, Mullaney5-t22, Woods 5-64, Smith 3-60, Hamlett 2-13,Ward 115, Perry 1-9, Singler 1-3. Washington State: Marks5-34, Galvin4-39, Mason 4-8, Mayle3-55, K.Wiliams3-35, Cracraft 3-29, D.WilIams2-4Z Ratliff 2-21, Bartolone2-4, Caldwell1-3

Top 25

Oie — Mariota 5rttn (Maldonadokick), 13:55.

Ore —Addison3passfromMariota (Wogankick), Ore Wash

30 20 50-265 42-194 366 t82 24-31-0 t9-32-1

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Carolina,Thursday,Oct. 17. No. 14SouthCarolina (5-1) beatArkansas52-7 Next aiTennessee,Saturday. No. 15Baylor (t-0) beatKansasState35-25 Next vs. lowa State, Saturday. No. 16Washington (4-2) lost toNo.2 Oregon4524. Next:aiArizonaState, Saturday. No. t7 Florida(4-2)lostto No.t0 LSUt7-6. Next at No. 25 Missouri, Saturday. No. 18 Michigan(5-1) lost io Penn State43-40 40T. Nextvs. Indiana,Saturday. No. 19Northwestern (4-2) lost io Wisconsin35-6 Next. vs.Minnesota,Saturday. No. 20 TexasTech(6-0) beatlowaState 42-35 Next:ai WestVirginia, Saturday. No. 2t Fresno State (5-0) did notplay. Next:vs UNLV,Saturday, Oct. 19. No. 22OklahomaState(4-1I did notplay. Next: vs TCU,Saturday,Oci. 19. No. 23 Northernllinois (6-0) beatAkron 27-20 Next. aiCentralMichigan,Saturday. No. 24 VirginiaTech(6-1) beat Pittsburgh19-9 Next: vs.Duke,Saturday, Oct. 26. No. 25Missouri (6-0) beatNo.7Georgia 41-26 Next vs No.17Florida,Saturday.

Orst — Cooks 8 pass from Mannion (Romaine

No. 16 Washington 24

ReturnYards Punts-Avg. Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

WSU —Mason3 rttri (Furi eykick), 10:3Z

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kick), 10:40 Orst —Cooks 30 pass from Mannion (Romaitte kick), 643. A—31,955.

No. 2 Oregon45,

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Oregon State52, WashingtonState24 UCLA37,Calitornia10 Saturday, Oct. 19 ChariestortSouthernat Coiorado, 11a.m. UCLAatStanford, t2:30 p.m. Washington atArizonaState, 3p.m. USCatNotreDame,4:30p.m. Utah atArizona, 7p.m. WashingtonStateat Oregon, 7p.m. Oregon Stateat Cal, 7:30p.m.

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kick), 1'03.

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No. t Alabama (6-0) beatKentucky48-7. Next: vs. Arkansas,Saturday. No. 2Oregon(6-0) beatNo.16 Washington 45-24. Next: vs.Wa shington State, Saturday. No. 3 Clemson(6-0) beatBostonCollege24-14 Next: vs.No.6Florida State,Saturday. No. 4OhioState(6-0) dIdnotplay. Next: vs.lowa, Saturday,Oct. 19. No. 5 Stanford(5-1) lost to Utah27-21. Next: vs. No. t t UCI.A,Saturday.

3-3z7 6-40.5 1-0 t -t No. 6FloridaState(5-0) didttot play. Next:at No.3 9 -86 5 - 5 4 Clemson,Saturday, Oct. 19. No. 7Georgia(4-2)lostio No.25Missouri 41-26. 33;45 26:15 Next:at Vanderbilt,Saturday No. 8 Louisville(6-0)beatRutgers24-10, ThursINDIVIDUALSTATISTICS day Next.vs.UCF , Friday, Oct.18. RUSHING —Oregon: Marshall 19-106, MariNo. 9 Texas AitM (5-1) beat Mississippi 4t 38 ota 13-B8,Tyrter12-57, Forde3-10, Huff 2-6, Team t-(minus 2). Washington: Sankey28-167, Price Next: vs.Auburn,Saturday. 11-18, Ca lier 2-7 Ross1-z No. 10LSU(6-1)beatNo.17Florida17-6. Next:at PASSING —Oregon: Mariota 24-31-0-366. Mississippi,Saturday. washington: price19-32-1-18z No. 1t UCLA (5-OI beatCalifornia 37-10.Next:at RECEIVING — Oregon:Addison 8-157,Huff6- No. 5Stanford,Saturday. t07, Lowe 3 26, Murtdt 3-19,Tyiter 2-24, Browit1 18, No. 12Oklahoma (5-t) lost io Texasat Dalas 36Hawkiits1-15. Washington: Sankey 5-38, Mickeits 20. Next:at Kansas, Saturday. 4-50, K.Williams 3-30, Smith3-2Z Seferian-Jenitirts No. 13 Miami(5-0) did not play. Next: at North

Scores EAST Army50,E.Michigan25 Brown41, Bryant14 Dartmouth20, Yale13

Delaware33,Albany(NY) 30 Duqttesrte34,Wagner 7

Fordham 34,Georgetownt2 Harvard 34, Cornell 24

Holy Cross51,Bttcitnell 27 Lehigh24, Columttia10 NewHampshire 59,RhodeIs and19 PennSt. 43,Michigan40,40T Princeton42, Lafayette26 SacredHeart 59, CCSU36 South Florida13,UConn10

Jackson St. 26,MVSUt7 JamesMadison38 Richmond31 LSU17,Florida6 Marshall 24,FALI23 Maryland27, Virginia26 Mercer35,Valparaiso 21 MississippiSt. 21,BowlingGreen20 Missouri41,Georgia26 NC Pembroke 45, Charlotte 22 Nicholls St.33 NorthwesternSt.21 SE Louisiana 56, StephenF. Austin14 Samtord34, AppalachianSt t0 Souther nU.20,AlabamaA8M 17,20T Syracuse24,NCState 10 Tennessee St. 3t, JacksonvilleSt. 15 TexasAttM41,Mississippi 38 Troy35,GeorgIa St.28 Tulane36,East Carolina 33,30T UAB27, FIU24 VirginiaTech19,Pittsburgh9 William ttMary27, Pennt4

Wisconsin35,Northwestern 6 Youngstown St.59,llinois St.2t

SanJoseSt.34, Colorado St.27

UCLA 37, Calitornia10 UNLV 39, Hawaii 37 IJtah 27,Stanford21 WesternOregon38, Humboldt State21 Wyoming 38, NewMexico 31

Friday's Game

Willamette 50,Whitworth 21

lES SCNNAB

Villaitova45, Towson 35 SOUTH Alabama 48,Kentucky 7 Alabama St. 48, PrairieView42, OT AlcornSt.48,Grambling St.0 Auburn62, WCarolina 3 Bethttne-Cookmart 27, Howard 6 CharlestonSouthern25, VMI17 Chattanooga 31,Furman9 Clemsott24,BostonColleget4

TCU 27,Kaitsas17

Texas36,Oklahoma20 TexasSouthern41,Ark.-Pine Bluff 28 TexasTech42, lowaSt. 35 Tulsa34, UTEP20 FAR WEST ArizonaSt.54, Colorado13 BYU38, GeorgiaTech20 BoiseSt.34, UtahSt. 23 Cal Poly47, Weber St.0 IdahoSt.40, N.Colorado26 Montana42, UCDavis 7 N. Arizona 39, SacramentoSt.38 Oregon 45,Washington24 OregonState52, WashingtonState24

CoastalCarolina42, Gardner-webbr Dayton49, Stetson20 Delaware St.14, NorfolkSt. 7 Drake27,Davidson 6 Duke35, Navy7 Florida A8 M27, SavannahSt.14 GeorgiaSouthern28,TheCitadel 21 Hampton31, NCA8T26

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D6 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

Water polo Continued from D1 According to Duffy, the win will allow his team to play a lower-ranked squad in its playoff opener later this month. "This win will give us the opportunity to be ranked No. I in our conferencegoing into district championships (October 25-26)," Duffy said. "It will seed us a little easier." Summit and Mountain View were neck and neck for the firstplace spot heading toward the championships. Summit led off th e match with a goal by Zack Barry in the first quarter, but Mountain View responded a minute later with a

goal by Cox. Then, in the second quarter, Summit's Eli Abraham scored in the first 15 seconds, and that was the last time Summit held a lead. "Summit's going to be our rival for the rest of the season, we'll probably meet them at state," Cox said. "So it felt pretty good to beat them today, especially after coming back from a two-week injury." Cox racked up three more goals the rest of the game, with Tracy Pitcher adding two. Nate Cox and Quinn Corrigan each scored once. "I just pumped up the team before the game," Noah Cox said, "and we prepared for the last two weeks running new plays.

Then everyone started hitting shots to get the win." Abraham led the Storm with two goals, and Josh Bandy and Barry had one goal each. Duffy said the rivalry between Summit and Mountain View peaked after the Storm beat the Cougars to take third at the 5A state championships last season. "This win is a big deal for us," Duffy said. "Last year, Summit came in third at state and we came in fourth. We share pool time, all the players are on the same club team and we both feel that we're the best team in the state for 5A."

Mountain View's Quinn Corrigan looks to pass to a teammate against Summit during the game on Saturday at Juniper Swim & Fitness Center in Bend. Joe Kline/ The Bulletin

— Reporter: 541-383-0375; eoller@bendbulletin.com.

Crook County leadslocal volleyball teams in Bend's Clearwater Classic Bulletin staff report Loaded with some of the top teams from Class 6A, 5A and 4A, the Clearwater Classic provided a challenge and an opportunity to play the very best in preparation for the state

playoffs. T wenty-four t eams f r o m around the state flocked to Bend for the volleyball tournament, with Bend High, Mountain View and Summit being the sites for each eight-team

pool. Crook County c ame o ut of the Mountain View pool with a 6-0 mark after sweeping Silverton, South Eugene and Southridge. The Cowgirls earned a spot in the gold bracket at Bend High, where they dispatched West Salem 25-12, 25-16 in the first round. But in the semifinals, Crook County fell to Portland's Central Catholic, the No. I program in the OSAA 6A rankings, 17-25, 2515, 15-6. "It was fun," Cowgirls coach Rosie Honl said. "We had some good 6A teams to play, and we

played well all day long." Hannah Troutmanled Crook County with a total of 57 kills during the tourney, leading the Cowgirls to three wins against four 6A opponents. Karlee Hollis had 38 kills and went 60 of 62 at the service line with 15 aces. Aspen Christiansen chipped in with 55 digs, Abby Smith and Kayla Hamilton combined for 125 assists, Kathryn Kaonis recorded nine blocks, and Jennifer Roth went 46 of 48 serving

Summit Continued from D1 Shea Krevi took 99th in the 141-runner field. Bend High's Caleb Hoffmann finished in 10th with a time of 15:43.9. In the Elite girls race, Hannah Gindlesperger set a PR with a time of 17:37.9 to take third overall and lead Summit to 62 points and a first-place finish. Olivia Brooks was sixth for the Storm, Kaely Gordon took 14th, and Piper McDonald was 18th in the DO-runner field. Sisters, which racked up 341 points to take 16th in the 17-team standings, was led by Zoe Falk's 38th-place showing, while Aria Blumm took 51st. Allie Ostrander, from Alaska's Kenai Central, was the overall winner with a time of 16:47.8. In the Invitational division, Crook County's Grayson Munn took third overall to lead the Cowboys to 350 points and 14th place as a team. Bend finished

feated Ashland 25-17, 25-13 in the first round but fell 22-25, 25-23, 15-11 to Gresham in the with eight aces. semifinals. "It helps us well for Bend Karlee Duncan was huge next week," Honl said, refer- at the net for Mountain View encing Crook County's Inter- against Gresham, collecting mountain H y b ri d m a t chup seven blocks to go along with against the Lava Bears on seven kills. Monet Miller finTuesday. "It gave us some nice ished with eight kills, Hayley strongteams to play before we Intlekofer had eight digs, and play them at their house. And Taeya Boling was credited with they're a good-looking team." two aces. Summit had a solid perforIn other Saturday action: mance Saturday, winning its CROSS-COUNTRY pool and advancing into the TurnsPlenty leads La Pine gold bracket. to fourth-place finish: PLEAS"I thought we played really ANT HILL — Behind Tyress well today," Storm coach Jill TurnsPlenty's fifth-place finWaskom said. "There was real- ish in the boys 5,000-meter ly good competition, which we race, the Hawks took fourth like to face this time of year." as a team with 94 points at the A ccording t o Was k o m, Rock n River 5K at Elijah BrisEmma Dahl, Hayden Quatre tow State Park. TurnsPlenty and Kenzi Kitzmiller led the completed the course in 17:32 Storm, who fell to West Albany to take fifth, and Austin Smith in the quarterfinals at Bend and Niico Haddad chipped in High. for La Pine with 17th- and 23rdBend, meanwhile, finished place showings in the 79-runsecond in their pool to advance ner field. Sweet Home's Jakob to the silver bracket, played at Hiett claimed top honors with Mountain View. a time of 16:16, and Philomath There, the Lava Bears beat finished atop the nine-team Reynolds 25-16, 25-19 before standings with 29 points. In losing to West Linn 25-22, 17- the girls competition, which La 25, 10-15. Pine had just two representa"I think w e played really tives in, Skyler Lester finished well," Bend coach Kristin Coo- 39th in the 68-runner field, per said. "Our serve receive and Tysha Hulse took 47th. was great. The tournament Gabby Hobson of North Bend was a lot of fun with some good paced the field with a time of competition." 20:10 to take first overall, while Mountain View went 1-5 in Philomath completed the team pool play to earn a spot in the bronze bracket held at Summit High. The Cougars de-

PREP ROUNDUP

13th in the 29-team standings, paced by Cody Maguire's 37thplace finish. Matthew Stewart took 43rd, as Redmond High totaled 473 points to finish in 21st as a team. Columbia, of Idaho, was first as a squad with 84 points, while Umatilla's Fabian Cardenas claimed top honors individually with a time of 15:53.1. For the girls, Sarah Perkins took fourth, Sophia Burgess was 13th, and Bend finished in second as a team with 83 points, beaten only by Alaska's South Anchorage (76 points). M akenna Co n l e y l ed Redmond with a 43rd-place showing, Andrea Broyles took 51st, and the Panthers were 14th in the 21-team standings with 350 points. Crook County was 19th, paced by a 75th-place finish by Irene Morales and a 90th-place showing by Ashton Morgan. Morgan Lash, of South Anchorage, was the overall winner with a time of 19:03.5.

sweep by taking first with 35 points. VOLLEYBALL Ravens fall in championship bracket: SEASIDE — Ridgeview went 5-1 in pool play at the Seaside Tournament, sweeping Astoria and Aurora's North Marion before splitting with Cottage Grove. The Ravens earned a matchup against Estacada in the first round of the championship bracket, but Ridgeview's run w ould end there, falling 16-25, 25-23, 15ll. Delaney Hampton led the way for the Ravens in that contest with seven kills, and Katrina Johnson added six. ShelbyAbbaswas Dof 14fromthe service line with two aces, and Rhian Sage logged an ll-of-11 serving clip with a pair of aces. Trinity Lutheran 3, Butte Falls 0: Katie Murphy recorded 10 kills and 10 digs, and the Saints cruised by the visiting Loggers 25-16, 25-4, 25-15 for a Mountain Valley League win. Allison Jorge chipped in with eight aces on just 12 serves for Trinity Lutheran, which improved to 7-1 in league action to tie Hosanna Christian for the top spot in the MVL. Central Christian 3, North Lake 2: SILVER LAKE — The Tigers fought back from a 2-1 deficit to take the fourth and fifth sets en route to a 25-23, 2025, 20-25, 25-15, 15-9 Big Sky League win. Central Christian improved to 2-5 in conference

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Summit, while Troy LaLonde, Gavin LaLonde, Jack Butler, Kyle Alhart, Tommy Brewer and Josh Bandy each netted one goal. Ridgeview was led by Sam Ernest, who finished with four goals, Owen Hucke scoredthree times, and Landon Prescott had one goal. Devin Swan was credited with eight saves for the Storm, while the Ravens' Carson Manselle racked up seven saves.

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berwolves, who entered the matchup ranked No. 4 in IA by OSAA. Gilchrist, which hosts North Lake of Silver Lake next Friday, fell to 2-4 in the conference and overall. GIRLS WATER POLO Summit12, Ridgeview 6: Laura Robson netted seven goals, Vanessa Rogers had t hree, and the Storm put away the Ravens at Juniper Swim 8t: Fitness Center. Kayanna Heffner and Sydney Goodman each scored once for Summit, and KaylinIvy recorded five saves in goal. Rachel Haney paced Ridgeview with three goals, Haley Houghton scored twice, and Catalina Schweitzer posted one goal. Maddie Branaugh was credited with 10 saves. BOYS WATER POLO Summit12, Ridgeview 8: Nine differentplayers accounted for goals, as the Storm edged the Ravens at Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center. Carson Brenda, Eli Abraham and Zack Barry

Triad 3 , Gilc h rist 0: K LAMATH FALLS — T h e Grizzlies put up a fight in their loss against Triad, according to Gilchrist coach Maika Klages, 21-25, 23-25, 21-25. "They won the tournament we hosted last week," Klages said. "We played really good and had the most digs we've ever had." Gilchrist (2-5 Mountain Valley League) went 55 for 61 on the service line and collectively had 47 digs and nine kills. Klages said Sierra Shuey was on fire with one ace, seven kills and eight digs. Madison Bean had five assists and three digs, Sydney Longbotham racked up one ace, two kills and nine digs, and Tierra Newton had five assists and three digs. BOYS SOCCER Umatilla 6, Culver 1: HERMISTON — I s aias Gutierrez scored in the sixth minute to give the Bulldogs the early lead, but Culver couldn't hold off Umatilla's offense the rest of the way. The Bulldogs (2-4 3A/2A/IA Special District 4, 6-4) have suffered two of their four defeats this season at the hands of the Vikings. FOOTBALL T riad 66 , Gi l c hrist 1 4 : KLAMATH FALLS — Trinton Koch and Tucker Boone each logged a touchdown, but the Grizzlies dropped their fourth straight with the Class IA Special District 2 loss to the Tim-

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liver, glands, heart, kidneys, and brain. I know these animal parts are incredibly nutritious, but I just can't seem to get over the "ick" factor. But that is about to change because I've decided I can't continue to ignore those other parts, especially when I know how incredibly nutrient dense they are (I am a nutritionist, after all!). If the thought of eating organ meats and other parts of the animal, such as skin and

Overlooked health foods

tion. Beyond cholesterol, people are often concerned that organ meats, and liver in particular, are high in toxins. While it is true that an important job of the liver is to neutralize toxins, it doesn't actually store toxins. What it does store are all those wonderful vitamins and minerals. That said, it is still best to choose organic animal products that have been raised in a natural, clean environment and fed organic feed, or better yet,

Although today variety meats are often associated with rural and/or poverty stricken areas, not too long ago Americans regularly consumed these "other parts." It wasn't until the

mid-l950s,when we became phobic of any

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food containing cholesterol and fat, that vari-

ety meats fell out of favor. Today, many people find the stronger, more mineral-y taste of organ meats a bit much, simply because the Standard American Diet is so dependent on the tastes

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phosphorus, copper, manganese, and selenium. Liver is also a good source for some ofthe harder to come by fat soluble vitamins like vitamins A, D, and K. The same goes for other organ meats such as sweetbreads, heart, and kidneys.

and using it in your cooking regularly. Consider having a couple of servings of omega-3 rich

and therefore a critical part ofbones, teeth, skin, tendons, ligaments, and artery walls. In addition

to glycine and proline, bones are a particularly valuable source of minerals, especially calcium and phosphorous, with smaller amounts of mag-

nesium. Bones also contain components of cartilage such as chondroitin sulphates and glucosamine, which can help to repair and strengthen the cartilage in the joints and reduce pain. In some cases you can eat the actual bones, like those found in canned salmon or sardines, but broth made from bones is an easy and versatile way to reap the nutritional benefits.

why did we move away from them in the first place? The answer lies largely in the fact that we developed an intense fear of foods that contain cholesterol and fats. The truth of the matter is, except in a small percentage of the population, dietary cholesterol and saturated fats don't actually affect blood cholesterol levels. And even if they did, blaming cholesterol for conditions of fication of the real processes that leads to cardiovascular disease. This oversimplification has left us blind to more concerning issues related to cardiovascular health such as blood sugar regulation and the importance of protecting fats and

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Another nutritious, but often overlooked part of the animal, are the bones, which are rich in the amino acids glycine and proline. These amino

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In vitamin and mineral content, organ meats outshine muscle meats every time. Compared t o ground beef, liver has more vitamin C, Bl , B2, B5, B6, folate, B12, choline, and more iron,

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of sugar and salt that anything deriving its taste from vitamins and minerals tastes, well, strange to the untrained tongue. So there you have it, while the French feast on foie gras and the Pe-

ruvians enjoy anticuchos (heart kabobs), we're

bones, is not appealing to you, please keep an open mind... prepared the right way, you may find you actually like them! (By the way,

'm not a pickyeater,and never have been. In t , I c o nsider myself a rather adventurous eater. t w e all draw the line somewhere, and for me it "as always been with organ meatsyou know, the other parts of the animal like

It is surprisingly easy to incorporate these foods into your diet. Start by making a good bone broth

canned wild salmon, sardines, or anchovies with the bones once or twice a week. If you're re-

ally squeamish about eating organ meats start slowly by thoroughly chopping some in a food processor and mixing a little in with your regu-

lar ground meat recipes, slowly adding more to suit your own tastes (think burgers, meatloaf, chili, tacos, etc.). Beyond blending with other foods, the flavor and texture of most all organ

meats is improved by soaking in lemon juice or some water and vinegar for several hours before

cooking. Try preparing organ meats with richly flavored sauces, such as those made with wine, vinegar, bone broth, butter, onions, garlic, and herbs. And be careful not to overcook organ meats, which will result in a tough, rubbery texture. So how have I f ared on my quest to eat the "other parts?" Well I have to admit I have long eaten canned fish with bones and I regularly

make bone broth. But as for the variety meats I was having cold feet. I knew I could never finish this article if I didn't try some, so I finally took

the plunge. I cooked and ate liver. And it was surprisingly good. I even ate leftovers the next day. What's more, I realized that it wasn't really

"icky" at all and I think it will become a regular in my meal repertoire.4

reduction intherisk of in-hospital heartattackfollowingbypasssurgery, People taking curcuminalsohadlower levelsof C-reactive protein, amarker of inflammation.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

Technology is helpful,

Shutdown

BEND VENTURE CONFERENCE

gums up

but it's also

the works

stressing us out

for small businesses

By Patrick May San Jose Mercury News

By Stacy Cowley

The signs of tech stress are everywhere: The iPhone junkie freaking out over his contacts being swallowed alive by the new iOS 7 software. The office manager furiously swimming upstream against a never-ending

New York Times News Service

Chris Leh, the owner of a fledgling manufactur-

ing company in Ephrata,

flood of emails. The angry home-officeworker hyperventilating over a computer virus and taking it out on a guy like Mike Kushner.

"We see people crying, we see people angry, we

have people lash out at us because we can't recover what they've lost," said Kushner, the co-owner of Palo Alto, Calif.-based Bay Area Computer Solutions, which provides paramedics for the digitally desperate. "People are under incredible pressure these days because of how dependent everyone is on theircomputers and especially their smartphones. We get calls from CEOs with email problems and they're going crazy, so it's a good thing I took psychol-

Roh Kerr i The Bulletin file photo

Lisa Flynn, co-founder of RallyCause and founder and CEO of the former whippersnappers studio, gives a presentation at the Tower Theatre in Bend during the 2011 Bend Venture Conference.

ogy classes in college because it helps me calm talk them off the ledge." Our growing addiction to technology has become even more dramatic thanks to the proliferation of mobile devices. While their benefits are bountiful, whether it's the magic of GPS mapping or real-time access to everything under the sun, that same powerful computer in our pocket is also spawning obsessive behavior, often served up with heaping sides of angst. Palo Alto psychologist Francine Toder calls it the "always on" syndrome. She has seen patients who are already "overwhelmed by life, and now their problems become much more complicated by all these new devices and nonstop data coming at them." See Stress/E3

BendVenture Conference competitors LAUNCHSTAGEANTICIPATED $250,000 INVESTMENT • Droplr, a Bendcompany offering an online file-sharing service. • The Flybook LLC,of Bend, which has developed Web-

based reservation and business-management software designed for the outdoor industry. • MedRock, a Portland

companythatdevelopsand markets medical devices for

• Finalists hone their messagesbefore taking the stage at what has beCOme the largeSt angel inVeS ting CO nferenCe in OregOn

the physical therapy market. • Nouvola, of Portland, which

helps small- to medium-sized companies scale their websites for higher traffic.

• Syndical, a Portland company

By RaChael ReeS •The Bulletin

Cuttingdownon tech-induced stress

Inspired to save and heal her performance quarter horse, Chiron, who was

that has created an online

events publishing system.

• Avoid leaving your

injured in an accident at a barn in Bend, Kelly Barnett developed protective

CONCEPT STAGE

smartphone next to your bed at night, as studies suggest

equine boots and wraps.

With the 10th annual Bend

INVESTMENT •AxisMundi, aBendcompany that seeks to make collapsible temporary housing. • Ideal Equine Gear, aBend developer of protective equine boots and wraps.

Venture Conferenceand

• Ochoco Arms, a Prineville

beepsandevenagadget'slight may disrupt sleep. • Be aware of your tech-tool usage, keeping adiary for a week of what devices you use, for what reason, andfor how long. • Set up boundaries for yourself, such as refusing to check emails before10 a.m. or after 10 p.m.

• Leave your phone in your car while at the movies and in

your glove compartment while dnvlng.

• Establish a no-smartphone policy during family dinners. • Learn how to silence your phone; you'd besurprised how many people don't know how. Source: San Jose Mercury News reporting

Her idea worked, and word got out in the local equestrian community after Chiron did well in a competition. Soon Barnett was inundated with calls for her products, and she realized she had stumbled across a new business. When selectedto present her product idea at an investment forum in Kansas City, Mo., the Bend resident turned to Economic Development for Central Oregon for coaching. It was then, Barnett learned about the entrepreneurialecosystem of Bend and the various opportunities she had at her fingertips — including the

Bend Venture Conference. Now Barnett's invention has landed her company, Ideal Equine Gear, among 11 companies scheduled to compete for investment funding at the 10th annual conference on Friday. Ideal Equine Gear and five otherearly-stage companies will vie for a $10,000 cash investment in the concept stage, while five others further along in development will compete for an anticipated $250,000 in funding in the launch stage. Started 10 years ago, the Bend Venture Conference has become the region's entrepreneurial foundation. See BVC/E5

Entrepreneurial Weekend the third Bend Startup Weekend both taking place this week, the Bend City Council declared Oct.17-20 Entrepreneurial Weekend. For more information about the BVC, visit www.bendvc.

com. To learn more about Startup Weekend — where

budding entrepreneurs pitch ideas and launch startup companies in 54 hours — visit http://bend.

startupweekend.org.

5 ways to land the bestmortgage By Kathleen Lynn The Record (Hackensack, N.J.)

After riding a swift updraft earlier this year, mortgage rates have steadiedat around 4.5 percent for a 30-year fixed loan. But there's a good chance they'll resume their upward path. That's one of a number of things borrowers need to know now to get the best loan.

"For planning purposes, if I

were thinking of getting into the

market next spring, I'd be working with numbers in the 5 percent range," said Keith Gumbinger, vice president of HSH.com, a Riverdale, N.J.-based publisher of mortgage i nformation. That w ould b e u p from around 3.5 percent earlier this year. The market got some rate relief recently, when the Federal Reserve decided to continue its policy of buying bonds to keep mortgage rates low, in an effort to stimulate the

housing market and the economy. But the Fed has also made it clear that it will taper off such buying at some point, as the economy improves. So does that mean buyers should speed up their timetables and jump into the market before rates start to

rise again? Not necessarily. For one thing, analysts aren't predicting a huge increase.

SeeMortgage/E3

— $10,000 CASH

company with a patented lasersighting system for firearms. • Onboard Dynamics, a Bend companydeveloping technology for refueling vehicles with natural gas.

• TurboPup, a LaPinecompany that makes mealbars for dogs. • The sixth company will be selected at the unConference

on Thursday. Thepitches will be from FoundersPad graduates and the winner will be the "wild card" in the

concept-stage competition.

Pa., recently landed the kind of deal that growing companies dream about, with a major client whose order volume will triple his annual sales to around $1.5 million. Because the new business requires a significant expansion of his production capabilities, Leh, 46, began hunting for additional employees and lining up financing to buy new equipment for his precision machine componentscompany, TL Technologies. Last week, he was poised to close on a $1.5 million loan backed by the Small Business Administration. Then the government shut down. Leh's lender, Susquehanna Bank in Lititz, Pa., says it is prepared to cut a check — but cannot do it until the SBA and other government agencies reopen and processsome finalpaperwork. "We just missed the window, and now we've come to a complete standstill," Leh said. "I have to go back to my customer and tell him I'm dead in the water and can't fulfill his needs, and I can't give him an answer when I can. It's put me in the most horrible position as a business owner that you can be in." The Small Business Administration says it backs

an average of $96 million in small-business lending each day. Having that financing stream frozen sets off a chain reaction of economic pain, said Anthony Wilkinson, who heads the National Association of Government Guaranteed Lenders, a trade group. "There are restaurants that aren't being opened and contracts that aren't being fulfilled," he said. "As this drags on ... people are getting pretty worried." The toll may not be conspicuous yet in the broader economy, but at the local level the ripples are spreading. At many banks, direct small business lending is stalled too, because much of the Internal Revenue Service is closed, preventing lenders from checking tax information provided by applicants. Business owners are also grappling with the absence of other crucial government services, like E-Verify, the online system companies use to confirm the eligibility of prospective employees to work in the United States. The uncertainty of all of this is the most maddening part, said Chris Mittelstaedt, 44, owner of The FruitGuys, a producedelivery company in South San Francisco, Calif. SeeShutdown/E3

Sammy and Demi Thomas refinanced their Ridgewood, N.J., home from a 30-year to a 15-year loan last year when rates were hovering around 3 percent. Kevin R Wexter The Record


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

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

MONDAY Bend WebCAM,Web and Creative Marketing Conference:Bringing together experts in search, social media, digitalmarketing, creative marketing, account management, brand loyalty and digital strategy; save $179 on two-day all-access pass by registering before 5 p.m. Sept. 13; 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-7283035 or www.bendwebcam.com.

TUESDAY MTA Windows OS Fundamentals: Learn about Windows OSand prepare to pass the certification exam, exam fee not included, registration required; $199; Tuesdays and Thursdays through Oct. 31,6-9 p.m.;COCC -Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. Online Marketing with Facebook: Explore how to effectively use Facebook to market and advertise your small to medium business, learn how to create online brand presence on this social media site, registration required; $69; Tuesdays through Oct. 22, 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. Bend WebCAM,Web and Creative Marketing Conference:Bringing together experts in search, social media, digitalmarketing, creative marketing, account management, brand loyalty and digital strategy; events also at the Phoenix Inn; save $179 on two-day all-access pass by registering before 5 p.m. Sept. 13; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W.MinnesotaAve.;541-382-8436 or www.bendwebcam.com. Obamacare, How It Impacts Youas an Individual and BusinessOwner: Learn how Obamacare impacts your business, topics covered will include Cover Oregon, tax penalties for not carrying coverage, how to enroll and whatyou need to do, registration required; $15; 1-3 p.m.; Central Oregon Builders Association, 61396 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 203, Bend; 541-389-1058, gretchenp©coba. org or www.coba.org. SCORE —Small Business Counseling:Free, confidential business advice from professionals, no appointment required; free; 5:307:30 p.m.; brooks, 601 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7050.

WEDNESDAY Essential Supervision Skills: Complete two online lessons

each week plus three classroom sessions where your instructor will help you understand how to influence and direct other people's performance, solve problems, and resolve conflicts so you can do your job more effectively, registration required; $195; Through Dec. 4, 4-6:30 p.m.; COCC- Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. Managing Customer Service: Complete two online lessons each week plus three classroom sessions where you will learn methods for bringing out the best in your team, measuring customer service and learning what you need to do to anticipate the needs of your customers, registration required; $185; Through Dec. 4, 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend;541383-7270. Navigating Employment Law: Complete two online lessons each week plus three classroom sessions where all aspects of employment law related to managing the human resources in your business will be covered, registration required; $189; Through Dec. 4, 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay, Bend;541-3837270. Pinterest for Business:How to set up a Pinterest business account, engage your customers, implement analytics for measurement and employ best practices from successful brands on Pinterest, registration required; $65; W ednesdays through Oct.23,1-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. Project Management Fundamentals:Complete two online lessons each week for six weeks plus 3 classroom sessions where your instructor will lead discussions, group activities and case studies to deepen your project management knowledge and skill, approved for 24 hours of PDUs by PMI, registration required; $185; Through Dec. 5, 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. Social Media Made Simple: Learn how to use social media as a business tool for marketing, growing your client list and generating sales, registration required; $25for members, $40 for nonmembers; 5-8 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-848-8598 or www. networkwomen.org. Young Professionals Network: Networking opportunity, registration requested; 5 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota

Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. bendchamber.org. How toDevelop a Business Plan: First time business owners will learn how to evaluate their finances, target their market and present their ideas in a written business plan, twoevening workshop, pre-registration is required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290.

THURSDAY Universityof Bend, Are WeReady?: Co-presented by Building a Better Bend and the City Club of Central Oregon, David C.Bagnoli will present, discussion of how a four-year university will affect our economy, traffic and parking, local business, the arts and real estate; $20 includes lunch; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321 or buildingabetterbend.org. Building a Better Bend:Featuring guest speaker David C. Bagnoli, of McGraw Bagnoli Architects in Washington D.C., registration suggested; $20 for first time guests and members, $35fornonmembers; 6:30 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541633-7163 or www.cityclubco.org. Fall Lecture Series, Prospects for Collaboration:David C. Bagnoli will present, discussion of common opportunities for a small city campus, different types of universities and how the affect economy, traffic, business growth, parking, the arts and real estate; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-382-3452.

FRIDAY Bookkeeping for Business:This class will help you to understand and apply entry-level accounting concepts to keep books electronically using QuickBooks Pro, registration required; $199; Fridays through Dec. 13, 9 a.m.noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. Bend Venture Conference: Regional event connecting early stage companies with investment opportunities, attracts 400 Pacific Northwest entrepreneurs, investors and business leaders, Keynote speaker is Steve Blank, registration required, advance registration available online; $209 plus fees for EDCO members, $229 plus fees for non-members, $99 plus fees for students; 7:30 a.m.; Tower Theatre,

835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-3236, EReilly©edcoinfo.com or www. bendvc.com. Get Readyto Roll!:Environmental Protection andupdates in Central Oregon, 8:45 a.m. Networking and Breakfast, RSVP to phyllis. mageau©gmail.com; $15 for first time guests and members, $20 for nonmembers; 9:15-10:30 a.m.; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. Howto Start a Business:Workshops for people contemplating business ownership, registration required; $29; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E.College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290. Startup Weekend:Event for developers, designers, marketers, makers and business people share ideas, form teams, build products and launch startups, registration required; $99; 6 p.m.; G5, 550 N.W. Franklin Avenue, Suite 200, Bend; 541-848-1707, bendO startupweekend.org or www.bend. startupweekend.com.

SATURDAY Oct. 19 25th Anniversary Celebration: Celebrate the sustainability movement in Bend with live music, food and beverages, and a raffle; $50; 4-7 p.m.; The Environmental Center,16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908 ext. 10 or www. envirocenter.org.

MONDAY Oct. 21 Central Oregon Retired Educators Association Meeting:Open to all interested in education within the community; 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; Zion Lutheran Church, 1113 S.W. Black Butte Blvd., Redmond; 541382-7044.

TUESDAY Oct. 22 MS Project Basics:Learn to manage tasks, timelines and resources using MS Project Basics, work with tracking and reporting features to accurately monitor your projects and prepare professional estimates, registration required; $159; Tuesdays and Thursdays through Oct. 29, 8:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-3837270.

DEEDS Deschutes County •JustinJ.LewisontoJaysun N.and Tanya M. Smith, Meadowview Estates, Second Addition, Lot14, Block6, $176,000 • Clinton R. and Crystal M. Wills to Phili p L.andJanice F.Munn,Aspen Heights, Phase4, Lot4, Block4, $174,500 • Kurt A. Atheyto Michael D. andDana M. Rankin, Village at Cold Springs, Lot 45, $215,000 • Thomas andAlesha Wilson to Kevin M. and Cherstin E.Callon, Blue Ridge, Lot 3, $313,500 • Aaron and AmyTarnow, who acquired title as Amy Lundstrom, to Wendy N. Pierce, BendView Addition, Lot 3, Block15, $445,000 • Claudia Arraut-Olsen, who acquired title as Claudia Arraut, to Michael B. Stone and Laureen A.Hurula, River Canyon Estates, Lot111, $222,000 • Signature Homebuilders LLC to Erick R. and Tami J. Kinnunen, Millbrook Estates, Lot1, $292,286 • Hayden HomesLLCto Tracy L. Clark, Aspen Rim, Lot 2, $324,990 • William P. Jordan and Kimberly M. Cooper, whoacquired title as Kimberly M. Jordan, to Glenn D.andJoan M. Shedeck, TerrebonneEstates, Phase 1A, Lot 21, $156,000 • Betsy K. McKillop, trustee for the Betsy McKillop Living Trust, and John W. and Gretchen L. Jensen, trustees for the John W.Jensenand Gretchen L. Jensen Living Trust, to Brian J. and Brenda J. O'Reilly, Golf Course Homesite Section, Eleventh Addition, Lot 163, $350,000 • DL3 LLC to GaiScott, l Fairway Point Village V, Lot 5, Block19, $415,000 • Charles D. and Gloria H. Krug to Richard W.and Deborah S.Swenson, Tillicum Village, SecondAddition, Lot 7, Block 5, $190,100 • Quality Loan Service Corporation of Washington to First Mortgage Corporation, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 9, Block QQ,$195,275.71 • Gorilla Capital WA6 LLC to Ronald E.andDianeW ozniak,Hawks Ridge, Phase1, Lot3, $339,900 • Elizabeth J. Gretler, formerly known as Elizabeth J. Fowler, and Richard E. Gretler, trustees forthe Fowler and Gretler Joint Trust, to Donald R. and Sharon Greene,Township16, Range 12, Section19, $1,493,302 • Terrence L. Dols, who acquired title as Terrence LeeDols, to McCaslin Endowment LLC,River Village 3, Lot 25, Block19, $520,000 • Linda M. and Paul J. Hilliard to Bruce A. and Laurie J. Lakin, Kenwood Addition, Lots1 and 2, Block 9, $335,000 • Frank A. andGayleS. Larson to Tyler K. and Carla C.Clemmer, trustees for the ClemmerFamily Revocable Living Trust, Fairway Point Village 4, Lot17, Block17, $545,000 • Jerry D. and Sonja A. Williams to John Kusske, trustee for the JohnA. Kusske Living Trust, Fairway Crest

Village, Phase 4, Lot16, Block18, $610,000 • James A. Ruks to Joesph D. Montanari and Christine Ericson, Providence, Phase 2, Lot 40, Block1, $206,100 • Wayne L. and Jo AnnHolland, trustees for the Wayneand JoAnn Holland Trust, to Nicola Jeakins and Jeremiah McCullough, Eastbrook Estates, Phase 3, Lot 59, $205,000 • Virginia L. Turner to Lisa M. Reckling, Hunts Three Sisters View Tracts, Block 3, $236,000 • Gregory and Shannon L. Pozovich, trustees for the Gregory J. Pozovich and Shannon L. Pozivich Revocable Living Trust, to Carl E.andStephanie A. Berg, Sisters Park Place, Lot 37, $170,000 • Neville R. and ValmaiJ. Vines to John J. and Melanie L. Alkire, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 7and11, Lot 352, $360,000 • ML Bend U.S.A. Limited Partnership to Pahlisch HomesInc., McCall Landing, Phase1, Lots 9-11, 66, 67,74 and 75, $215,000 • Virginia D. Eberhard to Ronald J. and Denise D.Naminski, Champion Ridge, Phase 4, Lot 75, $505,000 • Joseph M. andAtsuko Martel, trustees for the Martel Trust, to Michael C. House,First Addition to Bend Park, Lots 2-4, Block104, $265,000 • Lance A. andValerie L. Loy to Clara J. Thompson, Township14, Range13, Section14, $550,000 • Anita L. Launer to Larry and Linda Kiggans, South Heights Addition, Lot 8, Block 5, $235,000 • Sean Lee to Anita L. Launer, Woodridge, Phase 2,Lot 39, $174,000 • Plaza BendLLCto Green Lakes Holdings LLC,PlazaCondominiums, Unit 204, $332,520 •Gonzalo0.andRamonaNajarto Joshua D.Salinas, Forrest Commons, Lot1, $167,000 • Misha H. Kirchmeier to Theodore H. Royalty, Paulina Peaks,Phase 2,Lot 52, $225,950 • Structure Development N.W.LLC to James L. andBrenda A.Speirs, NorthWest Crossing, Phase17, Lot 764, $564,500 • Allen D. and DawnM. Sykorato Kira M. t Ki chensand RichardJ.Hannah, Edgecliff, Lot 5, Block1, $250,000 • Darcy J. Deardorff, who acquired title as Darcy J. Hockett, and CodyD. Deardorff to Michael M. andMandy D.W. Palen, Golden Mantle, Third Addition, Lot 7, Block 4, $168,000 • Karoma Properties LLC to Alvin Levin and Barbara S.Fresh, NiLah-Sha, Phases 2 and 3, Lot178, $178,000 • Jeffrey C. Vaughan, who acquired title as Jeffrey Cort Vaughan,and Tonya S. Vaughan, trustees of the Vaughan Family Trust, to Roger C.and Ann G. Egle, Elkhorn Estates, Phases 14-16, Lot192, $200,000 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Timothy

KneaandEmily Poole,Renaissanceat Shevlin Park, Lot 38, $500,175 • Hayden HomesLLCto Barbara L. and Mark A. Koozer, Aspen Rim, Lot101, $255,786 Crook County • Robert A. and Ann M. Bealto J. Robert and Erika M.McFarlane, Brasada Ranch 2, Lot 278, $320,000 • Wade L. and Brooke Page to Kellie E. Cobb, Township15, Range16, Section 1, $235,000 • John and Phyllis Curtis to Joseph W. and Karin E.Sallee, Township15, Range15, Section 6, $358,000 • Jerrold J. and NancyJ. Higginbotham to Laura S. Lougee, trustee of the LauraSuzanneLougee Trust, Partition Plat 2007-26, Parcel 3, $518,000 • Terrance M. and Patricia A. Rahe to Dawne C.Clayton, trustee of the Dawne Christine Clayton Trust, Red Cloud Ranch, Lot 8, Block 8, $465,000 • Jacqueline A. Brown and Clarence D. Shrum, trustees for the Milton F. Shrum RevocableTrust, to JoeW. Litzinger, Town of Prineville, Lot4, Block 16, $162,500 • Tim E. Carter to Elliott B. Wharton, Township14, Range16, Section 29, $210,000 • Jeanne M. Horner, trustee of the Frank J. Horner andJeanne M. Horner Revocable Living Trust, to JamesT. and Cheryl A. Walsh, Partition Plat 2000-9, Parcel 3, $236,000 Jefferson County • Cecil S. and Alexandria L. Kribs, trustees for the Cecil S. Kribs and Alexandria L. Kribs Living Trust, to Steven L. Lennert, Township 13, Range 9, Section10, $420,000 • Barbara K. McCurdy, trustee of the Barbara KayMcCurdy Trust, to Michael Kuykendall andAlisa Schneider, CrookedRiver Ranch No. 3, Lot 407, $266,854 • Michael Kuykendall and Alisa Schneider to John A.andEvaC.C. Pearson, CrookedRiver RanchNo.3, Lot 216, $165,000 • Darlene E. Denton, trustee of the Kelsey P.DentonTrust, to Thomas R. and Barbara G.Kulesa, Township13, Range 'l2, Section15, $219,500 • Marilyn Dwy, who acquired title as Marilyn Hamilton Norton, to Gordon and Jeris Clark, Partition Plat200112, Parcel1, Partition Plat2006-02, Parcels1 and 2, $1,400,000 • Darryl W. and Caron M. Smith to Dennis E.Trebino and TheresaA. Fetters-Trebino, trustees of the Dennis Trebino andTheresa Fetters-Trebino 2012 Trust, Partition Plat 2007-08, Parcel 2, $380,000 • Evelyn Knauss, also known asEvelyn Jean Knauss, William Anderson, also known as William HermanAnderson, Vickie Anderson, also known asVickie J. Anderson, and HelenGilchrist, also known asHelen JaneGilchrist, to James A.Jernberg and Bonnie R. France, Crooked River Ranch, No.14, Lot 35, $157,000

• Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Jered ReidandTori Schultz, North Madras Heights, Lot 3, Block 2, $215,000 • Frank E. andNida Weaverto Arthur D. and Berta K. McClintock, Partition Plat 2002-03, Parcel1, $219,000 • David G. Brewster to Julie Mawson and Lori Block, Township13, Range 12, Section 27, $160,000 • Arthur D. and Berta K. McClintock to Kerry J. and Ramona E.Tweed, Crooked River Ranch, No. 7,Lot123, $158,450 • Laura J. Dove-Kroo, Mark E. Dove and Terry E. Dove to Bryan Legere, Crooked River Ranch, Phase 2, Lot 23, $299,000 • Lynne A. Davenport to Jeffrey K. and Carole S. Boyer,Country View Estates, Lot 5, Block 1, $235,000 • Leanne R. Coochise to Bernard R. and Connie E.Thornton, Township12, Range13, Section 30, $165,000 • George H. andDeannaA. Jameson to Gregory J. andVelda A. Filzen, Crooked River Ranch, No. 3, Lot 303, $277,000 • Ronald D. and DonnaM. Brusven, trustees ofthe Brusven Living Trust, to Clifford G. andSheri L. Russell, Crooked River Ranch, No. 3, Lot 328, $350,000

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Why someworkers settle for boringjobs By Gall MarksJarvis

between working on a puzzle for about five minutes, Is it difficult to push your- or being a mere onlooker self each day to go to a bor- d oing nothing. A bout 6 6 ing job? percent thought working on If you are looking for a the puzzle would be more way out, consider how you interesting. But about 18 pergot there in the first place. cent of them balked at doing It may be that you chose the more demanding job of that boring job over a more working the puzzle rather interestingone because you than being an onlooker for didn't think alternative jobs the same pay. "It hurts to feel that the ofwould pay you enough for the effort you w o uld p ut feredwage islower than normal," the professors said in into your work. And if you ultimately choose a new job "Effort Aversion: Job Choice based on the same criteria and C ompensation D e ciyou used previously, you sions Overweight E f fort," may end up just as unsatis- which appears in the Jourfied as you are today. nal of Economic Behavior 8 Research by a team of pro- Organization. fessors shows that people In other w ords, people pick boring jobs over stimu- weren't necessarily turning lating ones intentionally if away from a j o b b ecause they focus on pay and per- they needed more pay. They ceive that the more appeal- were turning away from it ing job w on't compensate because they didn't t hink them enough for the effort it the pay was fair for the effort demands. they were going to put into They "price t hemselves the job.The professors called it "effort aversion." out of the job market" for "Ask someone which of a more enjoyable job, said Peter Ubel, marketing pro- two jobs they like better, and fessor at Duke University's they will often pick the more Fuqua School of Business. interesting job, even if it reUbel, along with assistant quires more mental or physiprofessor David Comerford, cal effort, " Comerford said. studied the decisions people "But ask them how much make when accepting jobs. the two jobs should pay, and They studied several situa- now that their mind is fotions. In one, people chose cused on wages, they often between two short-term jobs conclude that all that extra at a cultural festival. One job, effort ought to be rewarded, for an usher, was multifac- otherwise they will take the eted, and participants in the boring job." study described it as more The researchers acknowlinteresting. It required many edge that in the workplace, activities, including publiciz- people tend to make deciing the event and escorting sions based on more than pay performers to their venues. for short-term assignments. The other job was recog- They say that many j obs nized as boring. It involved have investment f eatures being a monitor. The job de- such as on-the-job learning, scription was simple: "The p romotion p r ospects a n d only task you are expected reputation effects. And their to perform is to alert a se- study did not explore such curity guard in the highly options. unlikely event that one is reYet it does raise questions quired." And while being on about whether people in the alert for any problems, the recent low - w age-growth monitor specifically was told environment may get antsy he or she could not read, lis- about finding new jobs once ten to music or use a mobile the job market opens up phone. again. With the finding that The pay was the same for people measure whether pay both jobs. And the research- is fair for the effort exerted, ers found that while over 80 they might be questioning, percent of people said they afteryears of doing more for preferredthe more interest- less, whether to keep doing ing job, about 39 percent so. passed up the job they conThe study also seems to s idered i nteresting w h e n raise questions about a comthey didn't think the pay of- mon assumption among hufered was substantial enough man resource professionals to compensate them for all that in lieu of raises, people aspects of their effort. They will be more satisfied to stay settled on the boring job be- on a job if their managers ofcause they thought the pay fer them additional interestfit the simple responsibility. ing responsibilities. It seems In another study, the re- that people do value interests earchers focused o n 7 4 ing jobs but also pay close graduate students who were attention to whether they are to work on a short film. The being paid enough for putstudents were given a choice ting in the effort. Chicago Tribune

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN E 3

Shutdown

around time for packaging

approval, he said, but others in Continued from E1 the industry have warned him Mittelstaedt spent part of that the Agriculture Departlast week fielding phone calls ment will be inundated when it from customers of his compafinally reopens. "We've heard ny's school distribution prothat you essentially have to gram, which is financed by add two to three days for every federal grants. day they're closed because of T emporary f u n d s c a m e the backlog," he said. through at the end of the week, For many, that is the biggest but he is frustrated by the conconcern — that, even after the fusion that he and his customgovernment finally restarts, it ers face. "If businesses are could take weeks forthe gears uncertain, they don't spend," to unjam. he said. "That's really botherLynn Ozer, the president of some for us and any growing SmallBusiness Administration company." Jessica Kourkounis I New York Times News Serwce and government-guaranteed Leh, the manufacturer in Chris Leh, president of TL Technologies, in Ephrata, Pa., has been lending at Susquehanna Bank, Pennsylvania, is quick to trace unable to close on a $1.5 million loan backed by the Small Busihas five clients, including Leh, out the ripple effects of his de- ness Administration because of the government shutdown. The waiting to c l ose o n l o ans. layed financing. His prospec- loan would allow the company to expand its production capabiliMany can befast-tracked once tive new client, of course, is ties and secure a deal with a major client whose order volume the SBA reopens, but for those kept waiting. So far, Leh said, would triple annual sales. that require special handling, the client is being patient and she worries about how long it waiting along with him for the will take the agency to dig out. shutdown to be resolved. In adWhat irritates Watkins most nuanced. In Lansdowne, Pa., She is also braced for her dition, Leh has extended offers about the standoff in Washing- Ari Miller, 37, is trying to build loan business to dry up, espeto two prospective employees, ton is that he sees it as a self-in- a food company, 1732 Meats. cially with the Treasury Debut he will not be able to bring flicted wound on an economy His creations — including ja- partment expected to hit its them on until the loan closes. that was finally beginning to lapeno, black peppercorn and debt ceiling around Oct. 17. Also waiting, he said, are rebound. One of his clients is "garlic insanity" bacon — have The last time Congress had "the guys that I'm buying the in negotiations with a Swed- done well at l ocal farmers' this kind of standoff, in August machines from, the guys who ish financier about backing markets, and he wants to be- 2011, business confidence took move the machines, the elec- the transfer of a major manu- gin wholesale production for a dive — and with it, Ozer said, tricians that come in and wire facturing line from China to retailers. went her clients' willingness things up, the insurance com- the United States. "We're on But Miller needs U.S. De- to borrow money tohire and pany I'm dealing with — all the brink of getting people to partment of Agriculture certi- expand. of those people aren't getting invest, and then this," Watkins fications for every step of his Leh said he was monitoring paid right now." said. "What does this look like? expansion. While the agency's the debt-ceiling fight in despair. "The thing that's literally scarLast week, he intended to Who wants to invest in a coun- meat inspectorsare deemed turn over a check for $57,000 try that goes through this?" essential employees and re- ing me to death is this reckless to JBM Technologies, a maThe impact of the shutdown main on the job, its packaging behavior," he said. "They're gochine-tool distributor based on some small businesses is inspectors are not. Miller had ing to drive the interest rates in nearby Ivyland that works obvious and direct. For exa FedEx envelope stuffed with up. I'm on a 6 percent variable with manufacturing compa- ample, Dee Ann Smith, 56, the proposed bacon labels ready loan — if it goes up two points, nies throughout the mid-At- owner ofDiscover Yosemite, a to send off for approval Oct. 1 that's a huge impact for a busilantic region. The check, a company that runs day tours — the day the government shut ness my size. And there's nothdown payment on the first ma- through Yosemite N ational down. Until those labels are ing you can do. You just watch chine Leh needs, would have Park, estimates that she is los- approved, he cannot get the the madness continue." gone to John Watkins, the ing $3,500 in ticket sales every agency's green light to begin Ozer said she heard dozens owner of the 20-person com- day the park remains closed. commercial operations. of times each day from busi"We have an investor, we ness owners with similar conpany. Instead, the machine — a The hourly employees who $300,000 Kitamura machining lead tours are not being paid, have hard costs — we're pay- cerns, and it i nfuriated her. center about the size of a small while the salaries for Smith's ing rent on ou r p r oduction "Just as small entrepreneurs room — is sitting idle on Wat- office staff ar e eating into kitchen even if we're not using are willing to take some risks kins' shop floor. the cash reserves she had set it — but we don't have any way again, the government goes Watkins planned to have aside to offset the slow winter to generate revenue," Miller and begins to behave like irhis staff begin work several season. The tour company has said. The farmers' market sea- responsible children," she said. days ago customizing Leh's also stopped buying fuel for its son ends this month, leaving "They make decisions that Kitamura. When the loan was buses from a local gas station, him with no sales channel un- adversely affect the economy, delayed, Watkins scrambled and packed lunches for its hik- til he can get into stores. when it's so fragile to begin to redeploy hi s e mployees. ers from a nearby deli. "That's He had hoped to ramp up in with. "We got busy at the right time 20 to 40 sales a day they're time for the holidays, but now "The real tea party threw tea with another project," he said. missing out on," she said. he is watching that window into the Boston harbor. These "Without that, it would have For other businesses, the im- start to close. Fifteen business peopleare throwing businessbeen really bad." pact of the shutdown is more days is th e standard turn- es and people's salaries."

"We're all constantly using our phones to deal with boredom or to get an immediate answer to some trivial question. We've reached a point where it's increasingly hard for people to have the mind at quiet." — Thomas Plante, Santa Clara University psychology professor

Stress

for example, this technology is just part of their culContinued from E1 ture. Kids see heavy use of We've all seen it. We've these devices as n o rmal, all felt it ourselves. The skip- and I think they know how ping heartbeat when your to manage that stress better Android phone beeps with than, say, a 60-year-old." an alert. The nagging need Schaffer said mobile deto ceaselessly check for in- vices have b ecome such coming texts and emails, a n "essential part o f o u r even at the movies or while culture, especially among having dinner with friends young people, that if they or family. And then there's weren't feeling some of that the "phantom vibration syn- stress, they'd feel like they drome," that creepy sensa- were missing out on sometion that your smartphone thing and w ouldn't k now is buzzing in your purse or what to do with themselves. pocket when in fact it isn't. These devices provide a sort S anta C l a r a Un i v e r - of drama in their lives that sity psychology professor they embrace." Thomas Plante said solid For those less adept at clinical research on tech- managing their use of these induced anxiety is still in its tools, or for people already early stages. Still, he said, grappling with stressed-out all you have to do is look lives and other emotional over at that texting driver problems, th e a l w ays-on next to you at the red light phenomenon can make a to see firsthand "how we're bad situation worse. Saraa ll constantly u s ing o u r toga, Calif., p s ychologist phones to deal with bore- Janet Redman said she's dom or to get an immediate had patients simultaneously answer to some trivial ques- so anxious and so tethered tion. We've reached a point to their smartphones "that where it's increasingly hard some have accidentally refor people to have the mind corded their t herapy sesat quiet." sion, or they've accidentally Plante got so fed up with answered their p hone so his studentssneaking peeks that the person on (the other at their phones under their end) can hear us talking." desks that "I now ban tech Redman said the l atest devices, and I have students social stressor i s A p ple's do a o ne-minute mindful software upgrade to iOS 7, meditation at the start of a transition that has apparevery class. 'Take a deep ently left some users beside breath,' I tell them, 'and get themselves after c ontacts yourselves together.'" were wiped out or photos Not everyone, of course, were sent asunder. It's particularly troubling, is overwhelmed, said Gesine Schaffer, a retired psy- she said, that even a softchologist in San Jose, Calif. ware tweak "can drive so "With my own g r andkids, many people crazy."

Get ATaste For Food. Home Sr Garden •

Mortgage

down since the housing boom free-for-all, when unqualified Continued from E1 buyers and borrowers got or And the mortgage rate is refinanced mortgages they "only one part of the (home- couldn't actually afford. buying) transaction," GumbinN ow, borrowers need to ger said. show one month's worth of For most people, the de- pay stubs, two months of bank cision to buy or sell is less statements and two years of influenced by th e f i n ancial tax returns, according to Stein. markets, and much more in- During th e h ousing boom, fluenced by what's happening Stein said, lenders "weren't in their lives: a new job, mar- looking at anything — now they're looking at everything." riage, divorce, or th e b i rth — or departure— of children, Then shop around among said Greg McBride, an analyst several lenders for the best with Bankrate.com. rate. And even if rates start to r ise, they are l i kely t o r e - • Get preapproved main affordable, by historic Even before you start lookstandards. ing for a house, you should get "Mortgage rates are not, preapproved for a mortgage. and won't be for some time, an This will make you a stronimpediment to well-qualified ger buyer, because sellers will borrowers," McBride said. know you have the financing "If the difference between a in place to move forward. 4.5 percent and 5 percent rate In addition, getting preapon your mortgage is the dif- proved for a mortgage amount ferencebetween being able to "sets boundaries around what afford a home or not, you're you can afford. Those boundstretching yourself too far." aries dictate what your price Given the changing mort- range is, " said McBride. gage landscape, here are five things borrowers can do to get • Choose between rates the best deal: The standard loan offers a fixed interest rate for 30 • Do your homework years. Adjustable-rate mortThe first step isto checkyour gages (ARMs) offer a fixed credit report with the three rate for, typically, the first five credit reporting agencies. or seven years; after that, the You can do it for f ree at rates can rise every year. In A nnualCreditReport.com. I f exchange for accepting the there are any errors, correct risk that interest rates will them. Then dowhat you can to rise, borrowers get a lower improve your credit rating by initial rate on ARMs. Accordpaying down your debt. ing to the Mortgage Bankers Avoid borrowing to buy a Association, ARMs make up car or other big-ticket item in about 7percent of the current the months before you apply market. for a mortgage — and, for that But ARMs make sense only matter, up to the date you fi- for people who know for sure nally close on your new home. that they're going to be in the You can check your cred- house for a limited time. "Forget about a d justable it score at M y Fico.com for $19.95. Anyone with scores rates altogether unless you below 620 will f ind i t v e ry have sufficient financial stadifficult to qualify for a mort- bility that you could absorb gage; borrowers with scores a higher monthly payment if over 740 qualify for the best your timetable doesn't pan out," McBride said. rates. It's a good idea to try "For example, you can take to improve your score in the months before you apply for a a seven-year adjustablerate mortgage, because even a 20- mortgage and shave (0.75) perpoint improvement can make cent off your rate. But you've a difference in the rate you can got to be able to handle a highget, according to David Stein, er monthly payment in Year 8 chief operating officer of Resi- without financial distress." dential Home Funding in Par-

sippany, N.J.

• Decide length of loan

Be ready to offer up a lot Fifteen-year loans are more of paperwork t o d o cument popular with refinancing hoyour income, debts and as- meowners than they are with sets. Regulators have cracked first-time home buyers be-

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cause many buyers can't afford the higher monthly payments. The reward for those higher payments is that over time, you'll pay much less in interest by shortening the life of the loan. And 15-year mortgages come with lower rates. Sammy Thomas, a consultant living in Ridgewood, N.J., wasn't looking for a 15-year mortgage when he decided to refinance as ratesdipped last year. But with rates on 15year mortgagesthen hovering around 3 percent, he decided that was the best deal. The shorter loan also meant that he and his wife, Demi, a teacher, could live mortgage-free sooner. That was especially

TheBulletin •

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appealing as they plan for their retirement, said Thomas, 58. In fact, they hope to put extra money onthe loan each month and have it paid off in 11 or 12 years. "It reduces a large risk," Thomas said. "As you go into retirement, other things may arise, health issues and whatnot." A h o m eowner w i t h a

$300,000 mortgage will pay $1,520 a month on a 30-year, 4.5 percent mortgage. A 15year mortgage,at3.75 percent, would run $2,182 a month. But over the life of the loans, the 15-year borrower would pay $92,700 in interest, while the 30-year borrower would pay $247,220 in interest. Even if you're not sure you can afford the higher monthly payments that come with a 15year loan, you can shorten the lifeof a 30-year loan yourself by paying extra toward the principal each month, Gumbinger said.

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Once you've found a good r ate, consider locking it i n , w hich you ca n u sually d o for nocost,or for a fee tha t is refunded at closing. It's not worth betting that rates will fall before you close on the house. "I rarely tell folks to try to time the bottom of the market," Gumbinger said. "Mortgage rates almost always rise much more quickly than they fall." "Don't try to guess the way rates are moving," McBride agreed. "I'm not a fan of people rolling the dice for something as significant as what their

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BVC

Zuckerbergbuyshomes

"Sometimes as inventors, we can get so

now she'spreparing forher final pitch at the conference. focused on what it is we are doing with the "BVC gives me the opporContinued from E1 It is now the largest angel product, we can sometimes forget to be an tunity to hone the business set conference in the state, and its entrepreneur and we let pieces of the business up," she said. "If I win ... I can six launch-stage winners have jump a hurdle that I couldn't gone on to raise more than $42 go. During the coaching, they'll say, 'the otherwise do right now ... I million, in addition to what can get my proof of concept product is great, but you need to be able to they received from the confer- answer these questions when it comes to the validated and turned into proence, and have generated 244 totypes, andwe can do process businessand these questions when itcomes modeling for manufacturing." jobs, according to EDCO. Bend is also now home to Whether or not she wins the to the investors.'" a venture capital fund. It ofprize, she said, the process has fers a business accelerator, — Kelly Barnett, Bend Venture Conference concept-stage finalist helpedher build her business. FoundersPad, and has hosted Between each of the stages, two Startup Weekends, where Barnett said, sh e r e ceived businesses go from idea to that will make their pitches on stage, the path to the BVC has coaching, which helped her startup in a w e ekend. The Friday. been a little different. see the full picture. "Sometimes as i nventors, third Bend Startup Weekend But the vetting did not stop Like the other concept-stage will be held Friday-Sunday. there, she said. finalists, Barnett began her we can get so focused on what "Due diligence teams made journey by making a three- it is we are doing with the The cityhas been featured in EntrepreneurMagazine and up of t hose investors were minute pitch to a p a nel of product, we can sometimes was ranked 16 out of 384 met- assigned to each of the five experts in August during Up- forgetto be an entrepreneur ropolitan areas in the country c ompanies to v a l idate t h e start Day. and we let pieces of the busifor high-tech startup density, c ompany's claims i n t h e i r Twenty-eight co m p anies ness go," she said. "During the in a recent report. submission," Lindley wrote in gave presentations, and each coaching, they'll say, 'the prodThis year's conference be- an email. "In the three weeks received both oral and written uct is great, but you need to be gan with 65 applicants — 28 leading up to the conference, feedback from the panel, Lind- able to answer these questions concept-stage companies and the five finalists receive inley said, regardless of whether when it comes to the business 37 launch. And over the past tense coaching from EDCO or not they were eliminated. and these questions when it two months companies have and volunteers in m u l tiple Of the 28,she said,some comes to the investors.'" been coached, groomed and sessions." just ha d i d eas, c ompared For the next week, she also eliminated after a series of The process helped Dan with others that had explored plans to spend some quality pitches. Mendell simplify the message and investigated their ideas. time with Chiron. " Sometimes it's taking a After sifting through apof his company, Syndical, one For example, she said, some plications, the list of launch- of the five launch-stage final- didn't do enough research on moment to take a breath and s tage companies was n a r- ists. The Portland company the competition, while others get centered and realize that rowed down to 10, said Ruth featuresan online events pub- didn't figure out what custom- sometimes what you're doing Lindley, marketing manager lishing system. ers would be willing to pay for is bigger than you," she said. "As someone who lives and services. "I have my horse, so no matter for EDCO, which organizes the conference. breathes the business, you Next, Barnett and 11 other what, I am very grateful that At the start of evaluating want to tell people everything concept companies tried to sell I can see him play in the pasthe businesses, it's about who about it," Mendell, the presi- an audience during an EDCO ture, be sound, be happy and looks best on paper, Lindley dent and CEO, wrote in an PubTalk at McMenamins Old be healthy." said. It's about providing de- email. "But with limited time, St. Francis Schoolin Bend. She — Reporter: 541-617-7818, tail not only about what the you need to really sharpen was selected to move on, and rrees@bendbulletin.com company's plan is, but how the your focuson the essentials." company is going to execute For this next week, he said, that plan and how attainable the plan is to keep working it is. hard to keep the presentation The top 10 gave presenta- sharp and concise and to "just tral Oregon NMl tions in person to investors, (practice) like crazy." who voted on the final five For those in th e c oncept National Alliance on Mental Illness - Central Oregon October 15, 2013 Education Meeting '

'

to prevent development By Brandon Bailey

next door to the Facebook cofounder, saidthe source."The Living the fantasy of ev- developer was going to build e ry homeowner who h a s a huge house and market the faced the prospect of a nui- property as being next door sance project n ex t d o o r, to Mark Zuckerberg." Facebook Inc. CEO M ark Zuckerberg is one of severZuckerberg has bought four al prominent tech CEOs who homes adjacent to his own own homes on Palo Alto's 5-bedroom crash pad in one tree-lined streets. Yahoo's of Palo Alto, Calif.'s toniest Marissa Mayer and Google's neighborhoods. Larry Page live there, as did Zuckerberg paid top dollar the late Apple chief Steve — more than $30 million in Jobs. Page created a modest total — for the four residen- stir a few years ago when he tial properties located next bought four adjoining propdoor and behind his own erties in a fashionable, older home. But he has no plans neighborhood w here h e 's to build a Taj Mahal on the building a 6,000-square-foot land, according to a person abode. with knowledge of the transZ uckerberg, wh o l i v e d actions, who said Zucker- for many years in modest berg is leasing the existing rented digs, reportedly paid homes back to the families $7 million two years ago for that live there. the 5,000-square-foot home The 2 9-year-old m u l ti- in Palo Alto's Crescent Park b illionaire acted after h e neighborhood where he lives learned of a developer's plan with his wife, physician Pristo buy one of the properties cilla Chan. San Jose Mercury News

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Weekly Stock Winners and Losers 15 BEST LARGE-CAP STOCKS COMPANY

TICKER

HewlettPackard

H PQ

FRIDAY $ C H G % C H G CL OS E 1WK 1WK 22.8O

1.54

%CHG 1MO

72

or,nTN

Intuitive Surgical

ISRG

39 O .1 8

25. 9 O

Z1

4.0

Safeway Inc

S WY

33.75

Z12

6 .7

19.7

CTL

3 3.22

2.02

6 .5

2.7

-9.8

Hcp Inc

HCP

41.54

2.49

6.4

0.3

-5.6

InvescoLtd

IVZ

61

10 6

39.0

36.54 98.36

2.10 5.04

6 .1 5.4

4.3 2.3

351

24

458

22

14.91

O.7 3

5 .1

7.2

2.7

3 817

1.84

51

12 9

1 3.5

138 . 3 3

6.77

5 .1

10.6

11.6

86 46

4 22

51

29

138 . 3 1

6.44

4 .9

7.5 11.5 -0.6

88.85

4.00

4 .7

C VS Caremark Corp

CV S

59.57

2.69

4.7

J

s

A

o

52-week range $ 11.35 ~

$27.78

21.4 CitriX SyStemS

541-419-7078 jmandersch@gmail.com 549 SW Mill View Way, Suite 101 Bend, OR www.allseasonsloans.com O n L ine App C t

Cell Therapeutics CTIC 1-week change+ $0.32or 20.1%

COMPANY

TICKER

C TXS

$ CHG %CHG 1WK 1WK

% CHG 1MO

/ o R TN 1YR

ArrowheadResearch

AR WR

8.O5

2.01

33.3

6 9.1

245.3

synutraIntl

SYUT

7.1O

1.7 7

33.2

47.0

23.7

T herapeuticsMD Inc A ratana Therapeut

TXMD pE T x

4.31 23.49

0.89 4.36

26.0 22.8

71.7 68.0

46.5

CellTherapeutics

CTIC

1.91

0.32

20.1

45.8

0.0 28.8

Fst Marblehead Corp FMD

0 .95

0.15

18.9

11.0

-10.0

1 9.92

3.14

18.7

10.2

0.0

The technologycom pany said that it expects to report weaker revenue and earnings per share for the third quarter than it had earlier forecast.

-11.40

-16.2

-19.9

68.2 6

-7.45

-9.8

-19.0

204.2

1 2 6 .4O -13.19

-9.4

8.4

87.3

-9.3

-3.9

24.8

-8.8

Friday close: $59.08

Pharmacyclics

PCYC

L Brands Inc

LTD

MicronTech

MU

16.84

-5.77 -1.63

G PS

36.8 3

-3.48

-8.6

3.9 -11.6

220. 0

Gap Inc BioMarinP harma B

MRN

67.73

-6.09

-8.2

-4.3

65.6

J

Netflix Inc

NFLX

3O 0 .85

-26.41

-8.1

-1.6

3647

$5657~

VertexPharm

V RTX

70. 9 2

-6.29

-8.1

-9.4

24.5

Fastenal Co

F AST

47.3 1

-3.95

-77

-5.5

95

so

A

s

o

52-week range $77.16

Wk. Vol.: 24.9m (2.6x avg.) PE: 35.4 16.2 Mkt. Cap: $11.07 b Yield: ...

The biopharmaceutical com pany said that it reached an agreement with federal regulators on the design of a key trial of an experimentaldrug. Fridayclose: $1.91-

l

$2.00 1.50

Star Scientific Inc S

TSI

2.30

0.3 5

1 79

22.3

-32.7

Divers RestH ldgs B

AGR

7.75

1.14

1 72

26.2

87.2

E xone Co (The )

XONE

51.72

7.53

170

-7.1

0.0

CallidusSoftware

C ALD

10.38

1.48

16.6

1 7.8

120.6

AthersysInc

ATHX

1.92

0.27

16.4

9.7

57.6

Wk. Vol.:38.3m (3.8x avg.) PE: ... Mkt. cap:$218.86 m Yield : ...

Kingold Jewelry

KGJI

1 .86

0.26

16.2

64.5

E

2 .10

0.29

16.0

40.0

14.8 -80.4

Ariad Pharma.

PingtanMarine Ent P M

B roadwind Energy

BW E N

9.45

1.29

15.8

2 2.9

315.0

23.9 1-week change + $11.40or -16.2%

59.0 8

56.31

Y» r Lenler Fir Lite

Serving Oregon For Over 20Years On Time

FRIDAY CL O S E

SouthcrossE nergy S X E

44.O Wk. Vol.:135.7m (1.7x avg.) PE: ... Mkt. Cap:$43.82 b Yie ld : 2 .5%

10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS

Green MountC offee G M CR

$26

1.97

CT S H

C TXS

Fridayc lose: $22.80

34 35

C ognizant Tech Sol

Citrix Systems

1-week change+ $1.54or 7.2'/o

Th e technology giant gave a higher-than-expected earnings 3 forecast for its u pcoming fiscal year and said that it will return S84 morecash to shareholders.

CenturyLink Inc

valero Energy V LO Northro pG rumman N O C ArcelorMittal MT ConsolEnergy CNX CredicorpLtd B AP Honeywell Intl H ON McKessonCorp M CK

I- IPQ

ivR

3.3

I/]/

15 BEST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

Hewlett-Packard

ES

10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

1.00

J

s

A

0

52-week range $0.97 ~

$1.95

A RIA

1-week change W $14.54 or -77.3%

The Food and Drug Administration placed a partial clinical hold on new patient enrollment in clinical trials for the com pany's Iclusig leukemiadrug.

Ariad Pharm

ARIA

4.26

-14.54

- 773

-79.4

-77.8

TowerGroup Intl

TWGP

4.49

-3.14

-41.2

-67.2

-8.0

K12 Inc

L RN

19.O 1

-10.86

-36.4

-47.5

-14.8

Pretium Resources

PVG

4.78

-1.94

-28.9

-35.8

-63.4

15

Coronado Biosci

CNDO

5.77

-2.30

-28.5

-27.2

E CYT C MRX

10.5 0 16. 5 5

-3.87

-26.9

-36.4

1 7.2 37.0

10

Endocyte Inc Chimerix Inc

-26.4

-14.8

0.0

AgiosPharmaceutical

AGIQ

24 76

-5.94 r.r r

2 54

67

00

ParkervisionInc

PRKR

2.45

-0.83

-25.3

-27.1

30.5

I denix Pharmaceutl

IDI X

3.72

-1.17

-23.9

-3z1

-5.2

Friday close: S4.26

J g4 pp

s

A

0

52-week range $25.40

Mkt. Cap: $788.56 m

Yield : ...

Note: Stocks classifiedby market capitalization, theproduct of the current stock price andtotal shares outstanding. Ranges are $100 millionto $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greaterthan $8 billion (large).

GlobalMarkets

Screener Affiliated ManagersGroup has been a darling for investorsthis year: Its stock surged 44 percent through Thursday, roughlydouble the rise for the Russell Midcapindex. It's also a darlingamongmid-cap stock mutual fund managers. Afterlooking at the holdings of funds across the category,Credit Suisse found that 79 ol them own Affiliated ManagersGrou p.That makes it the most popular stock~inthe Russell Midcap index among mid-cap stock managers. Fivefunds added the stock to their portfolios during the secondquarter, according to Credit Suisse's review. Affiliated ManagersGroup invests ~inboutique investmentmanagers. This screenshows other darlings that are widely ownedby mid-cap funds. Sources: FactSet; Credit Suisse

NO.OF P/E RATIO MID-CAP (BASEDON FU NDS THURSDAY'S CLOSE LO W

COMPANY

1-YR TRAILING H I G H C H A NGE 12MOS)

+164.53

39

79

AMETEK (AME)

23

77

45.09

33

48

30. 2

Oceaneering International (Oll)

80.69 5 1

85

57.1

26

77

Cameron International (CAM)

62.16 4 8

67

16.0

21

75

Alliance Data Systems (ADS)

2 20.37 13 6

2 2 0 58. 3

33

71

Tractor Supply (TSCO)

65.83 4 1

69

34.1

32

Ross Stores (ROST)

72.36

74

12.7

19

Dick's Sporting Goods (DKS) Stericycle (SRCL) Teradata (TDC)

52

52.43 4 4

54

2.7

20

62

120

28. 9

35

61

52.69 4 8

76 -27.5

23

3,791.87

+

SSP500 1,703.20

RUssELL 20oo ~ 1,084.31

6 06

wlLsHIRE 5000 ~ 18187.97I

I

I 67 65$

1 15.97 8 9

Dat a t hrough Oct.1O

NaSDaa ~

J

Affiliated Managers Group(AMG) $187.36 $120 $189 5 2.6%

Indexclosing and weekly net changes for the week ending Friday, October11, 2013

5 )3711+

T HAT

OWNIT

61

I

INDEX

s&P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong KongHangseng ParisCAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225 SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA BuenosAires Merval MexicoCity Bolsa

Sao paolo Bovespa TorontoS&p/TSx EUROPE /AFRICA Amsterdam

Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan

Johannesburg Stockholm

ASIA Seoul Composite SingaporeStraits Times Sydney All Ordinanes 98 50 Taipei Taiex ShanghaiComposite

LAST FRL CHG 1703.20 +10.64 8724.83 +39.06 6487.19 +56.70 23218.32 +267.02 4219.98 +1.87 14404.74 +210.03

FRL CHG WK MO QTR +0.63% +0.45% L +0.88% L +1.16% +0.04% +1.48%

YTD +19.42% +14.61% t9.99%

+2.48% +15.90'/0

+38.57%

5241.88 +76.82 40975.37 +485.42 53210.33 +302.22 -2.30 12892.11

+1.49% +1.20% +0.57%

376.11 +z20 2830.66 -12.58 987.55 +0.69 7936.08 +85.00 18882.63 +45.84 43620.57 +299.21 1266.39 +5.87

+0.59% -0.44% +0.07% +1.08% L T +0.24%

+9.75% +14.33% +19.75% +16.32%

+0.69%

+11.13% +14.63%

2024.90 3179.71 5228.80 8349.37 2228.15

-12.70/0

-0.02%

+3.69%

+16.03/0

+0.47%

+23.50 +9.80

t1.17%

+8z60

+1.61% +0.06% T +1.70%

+4.64 +37.22

+83.65% -6.25%

+1.39'/0

+0.31%

T

T

L

+0.40% +1Z10% +8.44% -1.81%


E6

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 20'l3

UNDAY DRIVER

is is one a

ive arac ni

By Susan Carpenter

Odsmobie tashes ights when it's east expected

The Orange County Register

The only missing element was the Houston countdown as I pressed the launch button on the McLaren 12C Spider. Left foot planted on the brake pedal, right foot goosing the gas, the t w i n-turbocharged V-8 spooled for my imminent catapult across the asphalt. Six seconds and

By Brad Bergholdt

Q

REQ(EW 200 yards later, I felt lighter, hav-

ing expelled all the available air in my lungs through an irrepressibly giddy scream. The fact that I was doing this in a convertible speaks volumes for M cLaren engineering and its Formula I rac-

ing legacy.

McLaren Automotive via The Associated Press

The 2014 McLaren 12C Spider is the convertible version of the fixed-roof 12C coupe.

Being on a track, I was, of course, driving with the roof locked in place and a helmet strapped to my noggin. But the Spider, which was designed in parallel with McLaren Automotive's fixed-roof 12C coupe, comes with almost no performance penalty.The 0-to-62mph acceleration time is the same, lickety-split 3.1 seconds. T he convertible gained 88 pounds, but just 3 mph were sheared off the 207 mph maximum speed of the hardtop. The greatest penalty, in fact, is the price. The Spider costs about $30,000 more thanthe $231,400 coupe — but that's penniesforMcLaren's rarefied

buyership. D esigned as a t r ack c a r t hat's civilized enough f o r the street and, now, versatile enough to allow tanning at mach speed, the 12C Spider has been available in the U.S. since January. Still, the British supercar maker, which produces just 1,800 units annually, hasn't had enough cars to satisfy the

working and looks terrible this way. How is this fixed? • The headlights on my Can I do it myself? • 2002 Oldsmobile Sil. This couldn't be easier. houette turn on and off un. General Motors did a predictably, whether it's run- nice job making the daytime ning or not. All lights work running l amps a ccessible properly otherwise. I have to for service. Good thing, too, remove the headlight bulbs as the bulbs don't seem to while parked to save the last anywhere close to their battery. 4,000-hour rated lifespan. • In a f o l l ow-up comWith the hood open, lo. munication, Ge o r ge cate the horizontal "L" pin verified no other lights were atop the headlamp housing. remaining on when the Olds Rotate/unlatch the L to allow is parked. I wanted to be sure, the pin to be wiggled inboard as there can be some con- and removed completely. fusion between misbehav- The headlamp housing can ing daytime running lights, now be lifted up and away which are headlamps only, from the body and set aside; and automatic lights, which unpluggingheadlamp conare head and parking lamps. nectors is preferable to letAfter looking over the wiring ting the housing dangle. diagrams forthisvehicle, it apThe DRL lamp is now readpears the only way this symp- ily accessible below the vatom could occur would be due cated space. Press in on the to a fault within the daytime small tab and rotate the lamp running lights, or DRL, con- socket to disengage it from the trol module. There is no other housing. The bulb can now path between battery power be removed and renewed. and the headlamps with the Plan ahead and p urchase key off, other than through two 4114K bulbs before disthis box. A faulty input signal assembly, and do both sides to the control box is possible, — they're about $3-$4 apiece. but unlikely The 4114K bulb is a longerThe DRL control module lasting replacement for the ofis located under the left side ten-cursed 4157K bulbs used of the instrument panel; it's in pre-2003GM vehicles. I'd also pick up a small fairly easily accessed after removing the under-dash hush tube of d i e lectric g r ease panel. Parts availability may and smear a dab around the be tough, other than via a re- base of each new bulb. These cycled part from a wrecking bulbs tend to make the plasyard. Another option, and tic socket a little crispy. The it's an easy one, is to put the dielectric g r ease r e duces DRLs out of their misery by corrosion and I believe helps removing the blue 10A DRL transfer heat more evenly fusefrom the passenger-side from the bulb to the socket, instrument panel fuse box. likely increasing bulb and socket longevity. The left-side daytime — Bergholdt teaches automotive • headlight on my 2007 technology. Email questions to Chevrolet Silverado stopped under-the-hoodC<earthlinh.net. McClatchy-Tribune News Service

2014 McLaren 12C Spider

great visibility. Visible over the ultra-low dashboard are two distinct humps on either Base price: $265,750 side of the bonnet that orient the driver to the wheels. Engine: Direct-injected, The Spider is, like the 12C twin-turbocharged, 3.8coupe, powered with the upliter, V-8, longitudinal midgraded 625PS, or 616-horseengine power, engine first deployed 0 to 62 mph acceleration for the 2013 model year. Entime: 3.1 seconds cased in glass like the highMileage:24.2 mpg performance art piece it is, the engine can be operated in normal, sport and track modes. West Coast automotive media's It was in track mode that relentless need for speed until I spun out during my sashay last week, when it cordoned off of a fast chicane and started the asphalt at Auto Club Speed- drifting toward a concrete wall way in Fontana, Calif.— a suit- at 100 mph, having lifted my able environment to showcase foot from the accelerator with its streetable Fl technology. the steering wheel cranked Entering t h e tw o - seater from a turn. In sport suspen12C Spider through its dihe- sion mode, the car would have dral doors requires a gymintervened and kept my rear nastic level of limberness to wheels planted, but in track a void impalement from t h e mode you're on your own. sharp angle of t h e s teeply As I careened through corraked windshield, which, once ner after corner in the 12C you're settled in the low-slung Spider, the air brake was truly and cocooning cockpit, offers something to behold during

the occasional split seconds I was able to take my eyes off the track and glance in the rear view mirror. Stomping the brake pedal at speeds above 62 mph instantly activates the Fl-derived rear wing that ordinarily nestles in the car's hindquarters and only glides into place to quicken slowdowns and to keep the car's rear end from lifting. For 2014, the 12C's in-cabin technology has been upgraded with a center console swipe screen that is vertically oriented, similar to a smartphone. It can be operated by touch or with a v o ice-recognition system similar to the iPhone's Siri, only McLaren's personal assistant is known as Iris, and the voice is male. Driving th e 1 2 C S p ider on the street, Iris occasionally scolded: "You are over the speed limit." Buyers of the McLaren 12C Spider are likely to hear that often.

Q•

— A4 MDAY-THU D A Y

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

JOHN

At last, a name for

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Education investment

paying off end is a very privileged place. Among communities in the nation, it is envied. Yes, we got hit by a whirlwind recession. And we are not out of it yet. But in one crucial factor among many, we continue to win. It's education. No matter the level of schooling, we are building, as we have in the past, forthe future. And nothing so powerfully and positively affects a community as investments in education. That's not a new phenomenon here. It's been going on for decades. Oregon State University is building a four-year university here, a reality that was inconceivable a decade ago. Central Oregon Community College is undergoing major expansion throughout Central Oregon. That is terrific, but we should not lose sight of the investments we have made in K-12 education. A story last week in The Bulletin reported sites for a new elementary and a new middle school in Bend. Once on the ground, there will be 29 schools in the district. What is most impressive is that once completed, 15 of those schools will have been built in the last 20years. More than half of the schools in the Bend-La Pine district have been built in the last two decades. That is a remarkable testament to the commitment we all have made to education. It speaks volumes about the community. Since 1992, four voter-approved bonds have authorized nearly $270million in land acquisition, construction and refitting costs, a record that very few districts can match. Beyond the construction, Superintendent Ron Wilkinson pointed to several positive elements of this record. Just the realization, he said, that our schools are growing and not shrinking is enormously valuable. And the community is willing to invest to meet the growth. "A declining district," he said, "can be demoralizing." Parents, he said, may get emotional about changing boundaries with new schools, but nowhere near as emotional as in a district that is closing schools. Growth means expanding opportunities for students, but just as importantly for educators, he said. As more teachers and administrators are needed, the district becomes a more attractive place to work and the talent pool goes up. Of course, all of this is driven by the attractiveness of Bend, which brings families and their children here. In 1986, there were 7,641 students in the district. Today, there are just under 17,000, the inevitable impact of a beautiful setting, more jobs, more golf courses and, of course, more homes. All of this growth and change, of course, brings tension. But how, given the attractiveness of Bend, is tension to be avoided? It can't. We can plan for, and direct it into attractive outcomes. Most of all, we should take great satisfaction that it is education, on so many levels, that is one of the beneficiaries. Is there another community in the nation that can say that half of its K-12 infrastructure is new in the last 20 years, that its community college is the finest in the state, and that a fouryear university is under development? I doubt it. Think abouthow new companies will consider this when weighing relocation. Think about the increased educational options for our citizens. Think about the employment opportunities this brings. Consider the enhanced cultural opportunities that expanding educational institutions bring. And, think about the symmetry of K-12, community college and university. It is a remarkable record, which so many fine citizens have built over the last several decades.

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The gravesite of a girl that was called Baby Hope, which detectives at New York City's 34th precinct paid for when she was buried in 1993 at Saint Raymond's Cemetery in New York. More than two decades after the decomposed remains of the girl were found in a cooler discarded on the side of the highway in New York, investigators have interviewed a woman they say is the child's mother.

• After 22 yearsandfrustratingly few leads, identity of a murderedyoung girl is discovered By James Barron and Joseph Goldstein • New York Times News Service

NEW YORK-

s the officers tacked up posters and handed out fliers in July, a van with loudspeakers inched through Washington Heights, announcing yet another attempt by the police to dredge up anything resembling a clue in an emotionally wrenching case from 1991: the little girl whose emaciated and bound body had been left in a cooler by a highway in Upper Manhattan. There was no name. No known family. No suspects. After22 years, ithad become one of those cases that seem destined to go unsolved, no matter how detectives tried to jog people's memories or find something that had eluded them the last time. But that on-the-ground effort produced a tip. A woman recalled a conversation, years ago, in which another woman spoke of a younger sister murdered. She did not know if the dead girl was the one the police called Baby Hope, but the similarities were apparent. The lead was pursued, and the older sister was found. Investigators then tracked down the woman's mother, surreptitiously taking a sample of her DNA. The forensicresults produced a match: Suddenly, Baby Hope had a name, and the police were moving toward answering questions that had perplexed the many detectives who invested time and emotion into the case. They acted as her surrogate family, providing a headstone for the girl; they even gave her the name of Hope, maintaining it even when little seemed to exist. Over the years, detectives would visit the cemetery plot every so often, out of respect but also to stake it out for any semblance of a new clue. The developments in the haunting case cameafterthe mother spoke with police detectives and prosecutors from the office of the Manhattan district attorney, Cyrus Vance Jr. Police officials would not answer questions as to the father's whereabouts. Detectives were now trying

to talk to relatives on the father's side of the family, John McCarthy, the Police Department's top spokesman, said Tuesday. The mother is not considered a suspect, and police officials did not release the name of Baby Hope or her relatives. The girl was between 4 and 5 years old when she died, the police said. At a time when violent crime was far more common (there were 2,154 murders in 1991), the stark outlines of the crime still shook New York City. The medical examiner's office said then that the girl had been strangled and sexually abused. The body had been bound with a cord, and she had been starved before she died. The mother told detectives that Baby Hope had been taken from her and that she had made attempts to locate her, but was unsuccessful. She told police she did not know what became of her daughter until detectives recently approached her, adding that she was not living with the girl's father at the time of her disappearance, McCarthy said. The forensic tests matched the mother's DNA sample to DNA from Baby Hope, whose body had been exhumed in 2007 so genetic samples could betaken. The effortto secure DNA failed then, but a 2011 effort using newer techniques succeeded. There wereno matches in the databases the police checked. McCarthy said the tip that made the difference came from a woman who said she had been involved in a conversation, years ago, in a laundromat. See Hope/F6

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BABY HDPE On Tuesday, July 23«, 1991, at approxlmately 10:45 A.M.., on the Henry Hudson Parkway and Dyckman Street, an unidentified fernale 3-5 years of age was found in a wooded area inside a blue and white cooler. The cooler may have been placed there anytime between July 13/— 'and July 22e u, 1991.

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An undated handout image of a reward poster from 1991 concerning Baby Hope that was released by the New York City Police Department. After 22 years of searching for leads, police have finally identified the young girl, who was between 4 and 5 years old when she died. Officials did not release the name of Baby Hope or her relatives.

After 22 years, it had become one of those cases that seem destined to go unsolved, no matter tIow detectives tried tojog people's memories or find something that had eluded them the last time.


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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

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he Oregon school report cards released last week place significant emphasis on rewarding progress, not just passing rates on state tests. That makes a lot of sense for encouraging schools to improve, but it can be misleading for parents who might think a top rating means

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top academic achievement. For elementary and m i ddle schools,75 percent of a school's rating is based on improvement in the passing rate on state tests, while only 25 percent is based on passing rates themselves. That means a school with lower passing rates, but bigger improvement in those rates, could outrank a school with c o nsistently high passing rates. For high schools, 50 percentofthe score isbased on graduation rates, with 30 percent for improvement in passing rates on state tests and only 20 percent for how many students actually pass those tests. As a result of those and other complexities, parents will learn more by paying less attention to the overall rating of their child's school, and looking instead at the multitude of information on the report card itself. Those full reports areeasily accessed on the Oregon Department of Education website. Looking at th e r eport card for Bend High School, for ex-

ample, parents can learn that the school received an overall rating of 4, but an academic rating of 5. School demographics are visually displayed, as is a comparison to other schools in the state with similar demographics. Parents can see results over several years on how many students pass state tests and how that compares to state averages and scores at similar schools. A message from the principal is included along with a breakdown of results for various student subgroups, such as those who are economically disadvantaged or those who are designated as talented and gifted. There's so much data, in fact, that the reports can be intimidating at first glance. But the design is clear, and only a modest investment of effort is needed to make sense of it. The report cards were redesigned for this year based in part on publicresponses to surveys, and they are a useful tool for understanding what's happening in our schools.

Redmond Airport taxis should not discriminate hough cabbies may not like it, Redmond City Council did the right thing last week when it required them to take short-hop passengers who want rides from Roberts Field as well as those going farther away. In doing so, Redmond joined larger cities in the state that also bar discrimination based on length of trip. While they were about it, councilors also moved to prohibit drivers from refusing fares because of the race, color, national origin, age or sex of a potential passenger — the kind of anti-discrimination language that is standard fare in such documents. Cab drivers like long hauls, no doubt about it. Theirs is not a getrich-quick (or even get-rich-slowly) sort of an industry, if a report issued by the city of Portland last year is any indication. The report found that Portland cabbies net an average of just $6.22 per hour for theirwork. Moreover, many work

12- to 14-hour days, six or seven days a week. Meanwhile, it's true that drivers may make less on shorter trips, if for no other reason than that tips may be less or nonexistent if a passenger is only going a mile or two. Longer drives, meanwhile, presumably are easier on vehicles than the same mileage covered in several start-and-stop short hops around Redmond. That said, travelers, even those going only a few blocks, have a right to expect to be able to get a cab if they need one. Redmond Airport officials told the city that they have received several complaints from would-be cab passengers who were refused service for short rides, and the airport's governing code does not allow it to ban the practice. The City Council did it for the sake of the airport and its patrons, as it should have.

M Nickel's Worth Iran fears dissenting ideas

up many, many times before. Far too many people have died American Rev. Saeed Abedini, at this intersection — many close 32, wassentenced on Jan. 27 to eight calls and lots of accidents. Granted, years in Iran's most cruel prison for the speed here is 35 mph but far too "threatening the security of Iran." many drivers are still doing 55 when His crime? Abedini met with fel- they enter this area. low Christians in homes over six I myself have had several close years "encouraging them in their calls. Drivers in a hurry get mad faith." On his last visit, which ap- and can't wait for traffic to clear. parently triggered his arrest, he was They pull right out in front of an oninquiring with government officials coming car or truck, praying to God seeking to establish an orphanage they will stop in time. If not? Bingo, in Iran. 911 gets a call. Iran appears afraid ofdissentNowthey are saying, intwo years, ing ideas and differing approaches. the light will be installed. This behavior betrays a d eeper We need it now. How many more insecurity. wrecks or people killed does the The president should press for highway department need before it Abedini's release. gets off its duff? Juxtaposed toIran, America's reMei Coffin sponse to differing religions except LaPine when they violate American law seems lacking in conviction; but it's Mirror Pond not. The West has been tempered options narrowed over time by antiquity's clear teaching to "bear with great patience Reading between the lines in the those who oppose you hoping that Oct. 6 Bulletin report "Mirror Pond God will grant them repentance into mudflats," it seems the options unto life." This proverbial directive for the future of the scenic waterguides the West's practice of gov- way's pond have been narrowed ernment through debate, printed down to those choices that keep the and broadcast dissent, noisy public Newport Avenue dam in place. protests; all that developing AmeriYou arrive at that conclusion becan public policy includes. cause PacifiCorp states in the article What a luxury. that the lower river level is necesWayne Mayo sary to conduct a "comprehensive Scappoose inspection" of a dam they admit is nearing the end of its useful life. La Pine needs If the dam is almost obsolete (for

dam if it was destined to be removed for the sake of Mirror Pond? Why would the utility consider repairing the dam if the sensible decision would be to tear it down anyway? Seems like they would be throwing good money after bad in perpetuating the life of an out-of-date dam. If the dam is in such an old state,

springing leaks and providing an infinitesimal fraction of the utility's power, it would appear the better choicewould be to remove the dam as a cost-effective measure and move forward with a choice that would seal Mirror Pond's future? Fred Couzens Sanriver

Rights for 'noncitizens'

I agree wholeheartedly with the sentiments of Gregory Pluchos in The Bulletin on Oct. 3 about nnoncitizens" gaining as many, or more, rights than citizens — driver's licenses and in-state tuition to college, among other benefits. I am reminded of the president using an executive order to give Latinos a privilege just in time to get a huge Latino vote in the last election. They had been brought to the U.S. as little children by illegal immigrants. The young people were not to blame, but there was no attempt to get citizenship. Now they are granted in-state tuition, etc. I'm not saying that it is all wrong, but there should be some path to citizenship now that they hydropower purposes) and is a can- have been exposed and have been didate for removal under some of the given status to be treated as citizens. Mirror Pond alternatives, why conI think that California's change is duct a "comprehensive inspection?" a political ploy. Why would you conduct a costly Marven Petersen (to the ratepayers) inspection of the Bend

traffic light now When does La Pine get a traffic light at First Street and U.S. Highway 97? I have lived in La Pine for 23 years. This question was brought

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Wise men recall how 'elevator men know their building' By John Kass Chicago Tribune

apitol Hill elevator operators have long had to endure a terrible indignity: politicians staring atthe backs oftheirdefenseless heads. But now, to make matters even worse,federalelevator operators have become symbols of wasteful federal spending as part of Washington's Federal Shutdown Lite. The wasteful spending part is true. The ancient manually operated elevatorsare gone, replaced by computerized panels ofbuttons. Taxpayers don't need to pay operators to push buttons, not even for Sen. Dick Durbin. Yet aselevator operators have become metaphors for antiquated systems and out-of-control spendinglikeabsurd minor characters from the old movie "Brazil" — there's one thing Americansshould consider. It's that existential back-of-the-head thing. "I've had people staring holes in the back of my head for 47 years," longtime Chicago elevator operator John Nelson once told me with a sigh. That was eons ago, in 1989, and Nelson was pushing 70 then, an elderly

gent running one of those old-fashioned elevators in a dying building in

Chicago's Loop. "For years, I considered it,w ondering if they thought about what goes through the mind of an elevator operator," Nelson told me in his elevator at the Unity Building. And as he said it, facefront, I couldn't help but stare right at his skull. Life is hard enough without your entire life spent with perfect strangers staring at the back of your head. H I finally realize that people looked at me as if I wasn't there," he said. "As if I were an inanimate object. It used to be a place of action and excitement!" Such old-style elevators are all but extinct, with their Victorian cages and levers, the drivers building psychic shields to protect themselves from the indifferent eyeballs of their riders. They belong to old cities, and memories of old cities. And in government buildings, they were patronage jobs. H You always took care of the elevator operators on your beat, and they'd take care of you," legendary Chicago newspaperman Bernard Judge told me the other day. Judge was the Tribune's city editor

when I was a copy boy here as a kid. He'd scream "COPY!" and we'd jump and come running. Years before, he covered the criminal courts and learned the value of elevator operators. "One night, I was just about to leave," Judge said, "and one of the elevator guys whispered, 'You'd better stick around.' So I did." A few hours later, with other reportersgone, the county sheriffand state's attorney sent cops on a surprise raid of the jail's federal tier. They found Chicago mobsters with complete kitchens in their cells — frying pans, tomatoes, onions and hot plates, knives, cash, even a fish-scaling knife. About the only thing Judge forgot to mention in his scoop for the Tribune was whether the wiseguys used a razor to slice the garlic so thin that it would liquefy in the pan. "I learned the lesson," he said. "The elevator men know their building." These days, only a few remain, like the one in the Fine Arts Building, where Brian Feeley works. Feeley, 44, has been working as an elevator operator there, with the lever

in his hand, for the past year. He said passengers who see his elevator for the first time are usually amazed. "They say, 'That's pretty cool."' Feeley said. "They like it. When new people come into the building, they are, 'Wow! I didn't know this existed anymore. A manually operated elevator — that's cool!' The reaction is always pretty positive." How did you become an elevator operator'? "The old-fashioned way. I k new somebody who knew somebody," Feeley said. "I was basically out of work, and this is a full-time job." It got me thinking about the great Norman "Pops" McGarrity, an oldtime prize fighter and South Side butcher. When I was a boy, Pops worked for my dad in our little supermarket. He was like a member of the family. He was in his late 70s then, a little guy, about 5-foot-5, but with real shoulders on him. He was light on his feet and had big hands and long arms. He had a friend, another old fighter, a guy named "Spider" who'd show up every once in a while. And every night after work, we'd

drive Pops to the Half Moon tavern, in a stretch of bars where Irish immigrants went to find work in the mornings on nonunion construction crews. During the day at the butcher shop, Pops would putter around, slice some steaks, chop a chicken, but soon the heavy saw work became too much for him. His eyes were going, and we didn't want him to cut his fingers off. So he'd sit in the corner on the end of awooden Pepsi crate,drink coffee and, in his brogue, tell my brothers and me his stories of the great Irish fighters of an even older time. Finally, after months of this, my father said he could no longer afford to pay Pops to sit around. Pops understood, told us not to worry and said he'd go find something. He was half blind and we were sad, but he put on a good front. A few days later, he returned to the store with some astounding news. "Boys!" shouted Pops. "I got me a newjob!" What kind of job, Pops? "I'm an elevator operator at City Hall!" — John Kass is a columnist for the ChicagoTribune.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

etana u a n o far, Iranian President Hassan Rouhani's peace ruse is still bearing some fruit. President Obama was eager to talk with him at the United Nations — only to be reportedly rebuffed, until Obama managed to phone him for the first conservationbetween heads of state of the two countries since the Iranian storming of the U.S. embassy in 1979. Rouhani has certainly w owed Western elites with his mellifluous voice, quiet demeanor and denials of wanting abomb. The media, who ignore thecircumstances of Rouhani's three-decade trajectory to p ower, gush that he is suddenly a "moderate"and "Western educated." The implication is that Rouhani is not quite one of those hardline Shiite apocalyptic theocrats like Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, who in the past ranted about the eventual end to the Zionist entity. Americans are sick and tired of losing blood and treasure in th e Middle East. We u nderstandably are desperate for almost any sign of Iranian outreach. Our pundits assure us that either Iran does not need and thus want a bomb, or that Iran at least could be contained if it got one. No such giddy r eception was given to Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. In comparison with Rouhani, he seemed grating

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON to his U.N. audience in New York. A crabby Netanyahu is now seen as the party pooper who barks in his raspy voice that Rouhani is only buying time from the West until Iran can test a nuclear bomb — that the Iranian leader is a duplicitous "wolf in sheep's clothing." Why does the unpleasant Netanyahu sound to us so unyielding, so dismissive of Rouhani's efforts to dialogue, so ready to start an unnecessary war? How can the democracy that wants Iran not to have the bomb sound more trigger-happy than the theocracy intent on getting it? In theory, it could be possible that Rouhani is a genuine pragmatist, eager to open up Iran's nuclear facilities for inspection to avoid a preemptory attack and continuing crippling sanctions. But if the world's only superpower can afford to take that slim chance, Netanyahu really cannot. Nearly half the world's remaining Jews live in tiny Israel — a fact emphasized by the Iranian theocrats, who have in the past purportedly characterized it as a "black stain" upon the world. After World War II, the survivors

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anti-Semitism and hatred of Israel throughout the Middle East had become almost a religion. In the modern age of thermonuclear weapons, the idea of eliminating an entire people has never been more achievable. But collective morality does not often follow the fast track of technological change. Any modern claim of a superior global ethos, anchored in the United Nations, that might prevent such annihilation is no more valid now than it was in 1941. Again, ask the Tutsis of Rwanda. The disastrous idea of a preemptory war to disarm Iran seems to us apocalyptic. But then, we are a nation of 313 million, not 8 million; the winner of World War II, not nearly wiped out by it; surrounded by two wide oceans, not 300 million hostile physical space, people and language neighbors; and out of Iranian mis— was obliterated by Rome. The vast sile range, not well within it. Reverse Aztec Empire ceased to exist within those equations and Obama might two years of encountering Hernan sound as neurotic as Netanyahu Cortes. Byzantine, Vandal and Prus- would utopian. sian are now mere adjectives; most We can be wrong about Hassan have no idea that they refer to defeat- Rouhani without lethal consequenced peoples and states that vanished. es. Netanyahu reviews history and The pessimistic Netanyahu also concludes that he has no such marremembers that there was mostly gin of error. That fact alone allows spineless outrage at Hitler's system- us to sound high-minded and ideatic harassment of Jews before the alistic — and Israel suspicious and outbreak of World War II — and cranky. impotence in the face of their exter— Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist mination during the war. Within a and historian at the Hoover Institution, decade of the end of the Holocaust, Stanford University. of the Holocaust envisioned Israel as the last-chance refuge for endangered Jews. Iranian extremists have turned that idea upside down, when, for example, former President Hashemi Rafsanjani p urportedly quipped that "the use of even one nuclear bomb inside Israel will destroy everything." Netanyahu accepts that history's lessons are not nice. The world, ancient and modern, is quite capable of snoozing as thousands perish, whether in Rwanda by edged weapons, Saddam Hussein's gassing of the Kurds, or, most recently, 100,000 in Syria. Centuries before nuclear weapons, entire peoples have sometimes perished in war without much of a trace — or much afterthought. After the Third Punic War, Carthage — its

In China, a new golf hazard: killer smog By Adam MInter

LPGA Classic, days traversing golf courses have taken their toll. "The smog that's coming in right his weekend, the Ladies Professional G ol f A s s ociation now, it's making it heavy, and it's demonstrated its willingness harder to breathe out there," Amerito sacrifice player safety for its own can Jessica Korda said on Friday. "You cough a lot." long-term financial health. The occasion was the conclusion Players and caddies have been of the Reignwood LPGA Classic photographed wearing face masks — the LPGA's first tournament in against a smoggy backdrop (notaChina. The importance of this event bly, none of those images appear on for the association's desired future the LPGA website). in China's rapidly expanding golf On Saturday,the LPGA delayed market cannot be underestimated. third-round tee times for 90 minutes, At the top of the leaderboard go- but then allowed the tournament ing into Sunday's final round was to go on — despite the fact that the Guangzhou-born Shanshan Feng. U.S. embassy air-quality readings As the LPGA website announced, remained at "hazardous" levels for "This week is all about ... Shanshan much of the day. These dangerous Feng." air-pollution levels persisted into the Unfortunately for the LPGA, last night and led the U.S. embassy to week has also been all about air pol- issue an emergency alert for Amerilution. Since last weekend, Beijing can citizens early Sunday morning. has been swamped in polluted air It read, in part: "The Embassy would like to nothat intermittently breaches "hazardous" levels, as determined by the tify you that the Beijing Embassy U.S. embassy in Beijing's air-quality air monitor Air Quality Index (AQI) monitor (the Beijing government's readings have averaged over 300 in air-quality stations have measured the 24-hour period beginning at 8:00 similar levels). The situation has pm on October 4, and were over 400 been ugly enough that according overnight. "According to the Environmental to guidelines posted by the State Department, "active" adults a nd Protection Agency (EPA) recomchildren "should avoid all outdoor mendations, AQI levels above 301 exertion." are considered hazardous. The EPA A professional golf tournament recommends that, at A Q I l e vels may not require the physical exer- above 301, everyone should avoid all tion of a soccer game, but it does physical activities outdoors." require quite a significant amount The final round of the Reignwood of time outdoors. At the Reignwood tournament was scheduled to tee off B(oomberg News

T

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at 8:25 a.m. Sunday. The LPGA, perhaps realizing the magnitude of the public-relations hit it might endure if it allowed golfers to play a highly publicized final round in such hazardous conditions, but unwilling to offend the Chinese hosts of its new tournament, posted an announcement to its website: "REIGNWOOD LPGA CLASSIC FINAL ROUND DELAYED FOR HEAVY FOG," it read. "Due to low visibility, the start of the final round has been delayed by 90 minutes to 9:55."

Fog — real fog — has delayed

LPGA events in the past (as recently as in June at the U.S. Women's Open in Southampton, N.Y), and thus it's entirely possible that the

LPGA was making a sincere effort to deal with low visibility, rather than the negative health effects of the air. Yet the fact that the LPGA resorted to using the state-owned Chinese news media's long-time favorite means of downplaying the dangers of smog — simply label it "fog" — suggests the association may have known the scope ofthe problem and decided to minimize it. That doesn't exactly show a commitment to player and spectator health and safety. As detailed on the U.S. embassy's website, the effects of breathing what by 9:55 a.m. had been officially downgraded to "very unhealthy" air include: "Significant aggravation of heart or lung disease and premature mortality in persons with cardiopulmonary disease and the elderly; significant increase in respiratory effects

in general population." That's an improvement over the "hazardous" air that players and spectators would have been breathing at 8 a.m. But it still doesn't reflect favorably on the LPGA, which has shown that nothing — not even the health of its star players — is so important as the financial benefits of establishing itself in China's golf market. Toward that end, it certainly didn't hurt that early Sunday evening Shanshan Feng won the tournament. — Adam Minter is the Shanghai correspondentfor Bloomberg's World View blog.

The smallest of changes can make a big impact By Cass Sunsteln B(oomberg News

n this period of political dysfunction, we could use some good news. Fortunately, there is some. Small reforms, costing little, can have a major effect on people's lives. Consider the area of education. Low-income students are less likely to apply to selective colleges than their high-income peers. That's a big problem, because students who attend selective colleges can obtain significant economic returns, and those returns are especially large for low-income students. What might be done to encourage them to apply? Research by H a r vard economist Amanda Pallais provides some intriguing answers. Before 1997, those who operated the ACT allowed students to send reports of their test scores to three colleges free; any additional report cost $6. In 1997, the ACT increased the number of free reports to four. The small step made a big difference.Before 1997,3 percent of those who took the ACT sent out four reports,whereas 82 percent sent out three. After 1997, 74 percent sent out fourreports, whereas 10 percent sent out three. Although the increase in actual applications wasn't so dramatic, it was nonetheless significant for both low-income and high-income students. Here's the crucial finding. After

t

1997, more low-income students who took the ACT ended up attending selective colleges. The apparent reason is that the shift from three to four reports led low-income students, but not their high-income counterparts, to apply to stronger colleges. That wider net mattered. Pallais shows that as a result of attending more selective colleges, lower-income students received a significant boost in their expected earnings. Her striking evidencesuggests a small proposal: Next fall, both the ACT and SAT shouldmake iteasierand cheaper for studentsto send out free reports.The benefits could be very high. In 2009, Congress enacted the Credit Card Accountability Responsibility and Disclosure Act. One of its provisions is a small nudge: Every month, companies must disclose the interest savings from paying off the full balance within 36 months, instead of making only minimum payments every month. The goal of the nudge is to show consumers that if they keep making minimum payments, they might well lose a lot of money. It is easy to be skeptical about disclosure requirements of this kind. Will consumers pay any attention? It turns out that many of them do so. Sumit Agarwal of the National University of Singapore (along with co-authors from the University of Chicago, New York University and

the U.S. Treasury Department) finds that the consequence of the nudge was to reduce interest payments by $74 million a year. In the scheme of t h ings, that isn't a huge amount of money. For the 3 million or so borrowers who changed their behavior, the annual savings were only about $24 each. But the example demonstrates that disclosure requirements can have real effects. And Agarwal and his co-authors have much better news. The CARD Act contains a series of seemingly modest provisions designed to limit credit-card fees. For example, companies are forbidden to impose fees on cardholders who go over their credit limit unless the cardholders agree to "opt in" to authorize that practice. In addition, banks must give cardholders a 45-day advance notice of rate increases, and they must inform cardholders of their right to cancel the account before such increases go intoeffect.Late fees are generallycapped at $25 a month, and no such fee can exceed the minimum payment. Cardholders must also be provided with statements that inform them exactly how long it would take to pay the outstanding balance if they made only the minimum monthly payments. What is the effect of these provisions? The answer is that they have produced substantialdecreases in

both over-limit fees and late fees — thus saving U.S. credit-card users no less than $20.8 billion annually. Notably, cardholders with low credit scores appear to be the biggest beneficiaries. At this point, every economist will emphasize that there is no such thing as a free lunch. We might speculate that whilesome consumers are benefiting from the fee limits, others are picking up the tab, perhaps through increases in interest rates, or perhaps by decreases in the availability ofcredit cards. But Agarwal and his co-authors are unable to find any such effects. They do find a modest increase in annual fees for cardholders, but that increase amounts to less than 10 percent of the $20.8 billion total. In their words, "the CARD Act brought about an across-the-board reduction in borrowing costs." Needless to say, the U.S. is in a period in which ambitious reform proposals tend to run into serious political obstacles. But in countless domains, small initiatives, often tak-

ing the form of mere nudges, can have stunningly large effects. Both public and private institutions need to pay careful attention to evidence and data — and to draw inspiration from recentsuccess stories. — Cass Sunstein, the Robert Walrnsley University professor at Harvard Lavv School, is a Bloomberg View columnist.

MAUREEN DOWD

Call an audible on the

Redskins WASHINGTONenever I want to be called a detestable, insidious proselytizer of political correctness, I just bring up the idea of changing the name of the Redskins at a family dinner. What if our football team's name weren't a slur, I ask brightly. Wouldn't that be nice? My family may disdain the ineffectively megalomaniacal Daniel Snyder — I gave my sistera "Fire Snyder" T-shirt to wear at games — but they leap to the defense of the Redskins owner at the mere suggestion that he should consider the pleas of American Indians, 10 members of Congress,the president, several sports columnists, prominent publications, little sisters or anyone else who finds the team name offensive. " Political correctness is l ik e a creeping skin rash in a horror movie," says my brother Kevin, who has been going to Redskins games since he could heckle. "If you don't stop it at the beginning, it just keeps spreading. If the Indians were not asking for this, the liberal elites would do it for them. Even seemingly innocuous nicknames such as Warriors, Braves and Indians may not survive the outcry.The once proud Stanford Indian was replaced by a tree." My sister argues that the Redskins should not have to change as long as the Atlanta Braves have their Tomahawk Chop and the Cleveland Indians have their logo, Chief Wahoo, a crimson-faced Indian with a big

cheesy grin. "Their logo is a disgrace," she says. "At least our logo is a profile of a strong warrior and not someone who looks drunk." In the middle of budget Armageddon here,President Barack Obama found a moment to address the notoriety about the Washington team name when he was asked about it by The AP. "Obviously, people get pretty attached to team names, mascots," said the president, who recently experienced a racist rodeo clown incident. But, he added: "I've got to say that if I were the owner of the team and I knew that therewas a name of my team — even if it had a storied history — that was offending a sizable group of people, I'd think about changing it." The NFL c o mmissioner, Roger Goodell, is feeling the heat. He understands Washington a lot better than the stubborn Snyder. Goodell has enough problems with the league being st igmatized f o r a l l egedly cloaking the dangers of concussions. (Even Obama has said that, if he had a son, he would think long and hard before letting him play football.) Goodell doesn't want Congress pressing safety issues with the NFL and he doesn't want to alienate people with bigotry. So why not appease critics on a name? When Snyder vowed never to change it, Goodell backed him up, calling the name a "unifying force that stands for strength, courage, prideand respect."But as the tempest whirled, Goodell has jumped off Dan's bus. At the end of the NFL fall meeting here on Tuesday, Goodell told reporters that he grew up in Washington rooting for the Redskins and never considered the name "derogatory." But, he added, "we need to listen, carefullylisten, and make sure we're doing what's right." The Oneida Indian Nation grabbed the chance to hold a "Change the Mascot" symposium Monday at a Georgetown hotel. Ray Halbritter, a nation representative, called the Redskins name a "racial slur" and D.C. Congresswoman Eleanor H o lmes Norton said it was no more a term of endearment than "darkies." Names are deeply embedded in fans' childhood history with teams and championship seasons. There was a recent kerfuffle in The Washington Post, with some fans wanting to return to the name of the local basketball team that was changed on the grounds it was offensive. Snyder should change the Redskins name, he said, as "an act of courage and a civic contribution." All you have to do is watch a Western. The term "redskin" is never a compliment. — Maureen Dowd is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

'Cartwheel' based on high-profil e murdeI CaSe "Cartwheel" by Jennifer duBois (Ran-

rnes emin wa: e • Author's letters reveal acomplex character on the vergeof fame "The Letters of Ernest Hemingway, Volume 2: 1923-1925" edited by Sandra Spanier, Albert J. Defazio III and Robert W. Trogdon (Cambridge University Press,

515 pgs., $40)

dom House,384 pgs., $26) By Steve Paul

By Karen Young

The Kansas City Star

iV ewsday

O n Dec. 25-year-old

Before she quotes Vladimir Nabokov, before she dedicates her new book to partner Justin Perry, novelist Jennifer duBois issues a disclaimer: "Cartwheel" is "entirely a work of fiction." Its themes, she allows, "were l o osely i n s p ired by the story of A m anda Knox," the American exchange student convicted in 2009 of killing her English roommate i n I t a l y. Turns out that many a fact lines up neatly, too. Still, "Cartwheel" is so sure-footed and p s ychologically calibrated that the reader quickly loses track of the parallels. Amanda Knox was accused by police of turning a cartwheel while waiting for questioning; this novel's protagonist, Lily Hayes, actually does. The story opens as her father, Andrew, flies into Buenos Aires to face police who suspect that 21year-old Lily has knifed her study-abroad roommate to death. "Andrew ha d w o r r ied about Lily constantly," duBois writes. He "worried about her being kidnapped, trafficked, i m p r egnated, sexually assaulted, afflicted with some horrible STD, arrestedfor marijuana use, converted to Catholicism, wooed by a l o n g-lashed man with a Vespa." DuBois' topic is serious, her touch often droll. Andrew, divorced from Lily's mother, joins her to send Lily off to South America with an industrial-size box of condoms. The parents see this gesture as brave and mature; Lily experiences it as "appalling, mortifying," a box meant "for cults, maybe, or university women's centers." Reviewers o f d u B o is' first novel, "A Partial History of Lost Causes," called it brainy and beautiful, a verdict that fits this successor. It flirts with overheating, almost trapping r eaders in a hothouse of American

privilege.

18 , 1 9 24, t h e w r i te r E r n e st

Hemingway shipped a quick note to the literary editor Robert McAlmon, a f riend and fellow M i dwesterner l i ving and working in the creative ferment that was Paris in the '20s. "Am r ushing y o u the Krebs," Hemingway w r ote. "Hope it's all right. Gertrude

thinks its (sic) a good story anyway.... Anyhow this story is as good as I've got ... " "The Krebs" referred to one

of Hemingway's great early works of f i ction, the short story titled "Soldier's Home." Harold K r ebs, th e c e ntral character, is back in the Midwest, home from the recent

war, a gloomy young man unsure what to do next. He sits a t h i s p a r ents' breakfast table, reading The Kansas City Star and not really listening to his nagging mother. It's poignant and moving in its portrait of a soldier emotionally incapacitated by his experience. By that point in hi s bud-

ding career, Hemingway had begun to garner serious attention for short stories he h ad published and he w a s d etermined to k eep i t u p . "Soldier's Home" would appear in McAlmon's "Contact Collection of Contemporary Writers" in mid-1925 and in Hemingway's first U.S. story collection, the groundbreaking "In Our Time," later the

same year. Just a few days before that note to McAlmon, Hemingway had sent off a short story to Frank Crowninshield, editor of Vanity Fair. Titled "My L ife in the Bull Ring W ith

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stand Anderson.") A long w it h P o un d a n d Donald O g de n S t e w art," Stein (and her companion Althe story i n deed r eflected ice B. Toklas), Hemingway's Hemingway's fas c i nation correspondents here include with the bullfight culture he'd Edmund Wilson, who had witnessed in Spain two sumpraised one o f t h e y o u ng mers in a row. writer's first published stories, It showed other sides of and numerous others from Hemingway: The observer of the literary world; his parents, vivid detail and the comic and poet Pound (a job is a "jawb," with whom he deployed, as wry social commentator. a letter a "screed," and you'll Kennedy writes, "strategies "I hope you like the story," have to imagine what "yenc- of concealment and appeaseing" means, because its equiv- ment"; and close friends from Hemingway wrote. A las, Crowninshield d i d alent can't be printed here). the wartime American Red "Especially in letters to male Cross a m bulance s e r vice not publish the brief sketch, though in a r e turn note to friends," Kennedy writes, "we and his beloved woods-andHemingway he called it "clevmeet a c o arse, unbuttoned stream Michigan landscape, er and amusing," according Hemingway who flaunts his the personal lode that he had to the editors of the new "The p rejudices, hostilities, a n d begun mining with great ficLetters of Ernest Hemingway, resentments w it h s a r donic tional success. 1923-1925." vulgarity." By the end of t his book, As it turned out, no one different perspective, as shiftThis should not be a sur- "In Our Time" has been pubever published Hemingway's ing, incomplete, and episodic prise to anyone familiar with lished in the U.S. to admiring bull ring story. Until now, that as lived experience, which it the ever-coarse, ever-unbut- reviews, but Stein's refusal to is. It appears about halfway mirrors more closely than a toned and ever-complex char- critique it (she told him she'd through the new volume. This biographical account." acter that the young man from rather wait f o r h i s n o vel) is thesecond book in a series This volume i n cludes a Oak Park, Ill., molded himself makes Hemingway irate and that currently projects to inmere fraction o f t h e t o t al into. But it's also instructive apparently, the editors note, clude 16,an extraordinary ef- cache — 242 letters, about 60 and uncomfortable to listen causes irreparable damage to fort to corral more than 6,000 percent of which have never in as Hemingway shovels ra- their friendship. known pieces of H e m ing- been published — but it spans cial, anti-Semitic and anti-hoIn late 1925, Hemingway way's correspondence. three of Hemingway's most mosexual epithets, especially also is polishing the manuas he's buttering up his pal Disclosure: I had a small significant early years. script of his first great novel, "The Sun Also Rises," and role contributing to the anExcept for a f e w d r eary Pound. notations t o H e m i ngway's months in Toronto when his Some of these letters pre- q uickly k n o cking o u t h i s Kansas City-related letters wife, Hadley, gives birth to figure the social dramas and much-overlooked sati re published in Volume 1 of the their son an d H e mingway personal cruelties Heming- and takedown of A n derson series and have long been ac- grows increasingly disgusted way will inflict years later in and Stein, "The Torrents of quainted with the project edi- with his n ewspaper job at his Paris memoir, "A Move- Spring." Hemingway is quite tors through my membership the Toronto Star, this is the able Feast." Others find him proud of himself over the latin th e E r nest H emingway intense Paris period w h en belittling one fellow writer or ter, suggesting to Pound that it Society. he falls under the influence another. ("The Willa Cather is "the funniest book I've read of Ezra Pound and Gertrude Book starts g etting r e ally since Joseph Andrews." Inside Hemingway's mind Stein but carves out his own good about page 425," he For those with a p assion For all the biographies and path to the brink of stardom. quips to Stein. And to Pound for American literary history critical studies that have been He is learning how to navihe shares a swipe at Sher- and an interest in the machinpublished about Hemingway gate the publishing world as wood Anderson, one of the ery of fame, these letters, ably in thelast60 years or so,none well as the bull rings of Spain reigning A m erican w r i ters and helpfully annotated by a has really gotten as close to and the snow-clad mountains of the day wh o b efriended team of scholars led by Santhe man as t his accumula- of Switzerland and Austria. Hemingway in Chicago and dra Spanier of Penn State tion of letters is now allowing. had given him letters of intro- University, provide an abunHemingwayunbuttoned It's as if we are watching a duction to the Paris literati: "I dance of raw material and a picture emerge on blank paHemingway's voice in let- have not had a drink for five few hours' worth of scintillatper asthe developer does its ters is often far different than days. It makes a man under- ing reading. darkroom magic, to employ an old-school film reference. " Unlike a fo r m a l b i o g raphy," J. Gerald Kennedy writes in t h e i n t r oduction, "which reconstructs the subject's lifetime as a coherent narrative already defined by the arc of a career, this virtual narrative produces a rather

Ar

his voice in fiction — he is by turns relaxed, playful, impulsive, solicitous, boastful and indignant. He's sloppy sometimes, and his typewriter is not always working, and with the closest of friends he engages in boisterous bursts of invented and wackily bent language, at least partly influenced by the

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Adoptions build f a m ilies and, despite problems, foster care can be a safe haven for children in transition to a new home. But greed can turn even the best of intentions into a scam and the foster care system is fraught with p r o blems,

as n ewspaper headlines prove. Hank Phillippi Ryan navigates the s o metimes perilous i s sues of adoption and f oster c ar e i n "The Wrong Girl," her second compelling novel about Boston newspaper reporter Jane Ryland. A strong plot, realistic characters and a timely theme combine for a suspenseful story that never stoops to gratuitous violence. Once a highly respected investigative journalist for a Boston TV station, Jane now works as a newspaper reporter. She is intrigued — and a little leery — when former colleague Tucker Cameron asks her to investigate a private adoption agency. Tucker, adopted as a baby, thought that t he Brannigan Family a n d Children Services had found her birth mother. Although she had apoignant meeting with the woman, both Tucker and h e r p r e sumed birth mother are convinced that they are not related. How

many other adoptees and birth mothers havepaid the agency to be reunited? A cross town, D et . J a k e Brogan and his partner, Det. Paul DeLuca, investigate the murder of a young woman in her apartment. The homicide appears tobe a fatal case of domestic violence. Two young c hildren ar e u n harmed in another room and are immediately put into foster care. But an empty cradle and other evid e nce leads Jake to suspect that another child, possibly an infant, also stayed in the a partment • and is now missing. Assigned to cover the homicide, Jane follows a trail that continues to intersect with Jake's investigation. All roads lead back to the Brannigan agency as the two uncover a lucrativescheme that goes back decades. Ryan follows the high standards she set when she introduced Jane and Jake in last year's award-winning " T he Other Woman." While she occasionally relies too much on coincidences, Ryan delivers a gripping story full of suspense in "The Wrong Girl." Ryan, who also has a fournovel series about Boston TV reporter Charlie McNally, is careful to show that greed, ambition and a s mall taste of power can make ordinary people, such as those who run Brannigan, ignore their moral code, a theme anyone who watched "Breaking Bad" will understand.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Dave Eggers' 'TheCircle' skewers Internet culture "The Circle"

systems and the best systems by DaveEggers (Alfred A. had reaped funds, unlimited Knopf/McSweeney's, 504 pgs., funds, that made possible this, $27.95) the best place to work. And it was natural that it was so, Mae By Carolyn Kellogg thought. Who else but utopiLos Angeles Times ans could make a utopia?" From "Brave New World" to T he problem is that utopias "The Hunger Games," dystopi- oft en mask other ambitionsa n fiction generally presents a f o r power, money, control. Two c losed, ostensibly perfect soci- o f the three men leading the ety from the point Cir cle appear to be well intenof view of the outtioned: a hoodiesider who doesn't wearing, Mark fit in. Th e l essTHE Zuckerberg-like CIRCLE often told story is young genius what it's like to be and a b eloved part of the crowd. Steve Wozniak Who accepts the type, w h o is words of the powportly, jolly and erful? What kind accessible. The of person would third, a p owerthat be? s uit-clad C E O , 44vs Someone like seems a necesEGGERS Mae Holland, the sary component main c haracter of a s u ccessful in Dave Eggers' business. new nea r - f uture novel, "The Circle." As a A lot like '1984' believer, her motivations are H olland advances at t h e sometimes just beyond Egg- Circle until she comes into ers' reach; what's more impor- contact with them, through tant is the role she plays as a one of its programs, roundfunctionary in an online com- the-clock v i deo s elf-broadpany ravenous for data, with casting d i rected a t p o l i t iambitions for tracking people c ians. She coins a s e t o f that could make the National phrases for its promotion: SESecurity Agency quail. CRETS ARE LIES / SHAREggers is a literary poly- ING IS CARING / PRIVACY math, a publisher of beautiful IS THEFT. print books who launched the A ny resemblance to t h e literary website McSweeney's WAR IS PEACE / FREEDOM Internet Tendency during the IS SLAVERY / IGNORANCE first dot-com boom, who used I S STRENGTH t r i o f r o m some ofthe proceeds from his George Orwell's "1984" is enbestselling 2000 memoir, "A tirely intentional. In "1984," Winston knew Heartbreaking Work of Staggering Genius," to start a lit- not to believe this doubleeracy nonprofit, 826. He won speak; Eggers doesn't give the Los Angeles Times Book Holland that insight. She is Prize innovator's award, part- relentlessly w i de-eyed and ly for an edition of his print accepting; over and over she quarterly that tried to reimag- is lectured to, personally or ine the newspaper. as part of a group, and she asIn his books, Eggers has sents without resistance. It's r eported stories an d w r i t - left to the reader to conclude ten fiction; after winning the that privacy may not be theft, Dayton Literary Peace Prize but the right of members of a with his nonfiction chronicle free society. "Zeitoun," he penned the novel This seems like a promis"A Hologram for the King," a ing narrative tactic, empow2012 National Book Award fi- ering the reader, but instead nalist. The latter, coupled with it squelches our c onversa"The Circle," d emonstrates tion with the book. Holland two sides of the state of the nods or says yes; she doesn't contemporate economy, en- have qualms or q u estions. visioned through individuals The reader must slog alone and their work. through long d i dactic passages about the benefits of An elite company implanting tracking devices Holland is an intelligent but in c h i ldren a n d c o v ering naive 24-year-old who gets a the globe with surveillance job with the world's hottest In- cameras. ternet company, the Circle — a Eggers d oesn't c h a nnel post-Facebook, p o st-Google these creepyideas enthusiasbehemoth that has taken over tically enough to make them the market by u n iting and convincing, and they're not parsing all individuals' data. It heightened enough to work likes video feeds, too. a s satire. ( A l though w h o The Circle is an elite com- could dream up a satire bigpany with all the perks that ger than recent government today's Internet giants offer spying revelations?) and more: Mocking Internet culture A luxury campus with motivational sayings in the sideAt least "The Circle" is funwalks, free meals. Visits from ny in its skewering of Internet statesmen, musicians and No- culture. Holland obsessively bel Prize-winning scientists. tallies the reach of her TwitSocial and athletic and vol- ter-like Zings and enthuses unteer opportunities, state-of- about a benefit for needy chilthe-art health care. And dorm dren that raises not money rooms so staffers who stay but 2.3 million "smiles" (think late and start early need never Facebook "likes"). leave. The Circle's buildings are And with it all, a true feel- named for epochs, so at her ing of community — all 10,000 first party Holland gets her employees are eager Circle wine f r o m t h e In d u strial members, including Holland. Revolution. When she learns that comThe nagging trouble with pany staffers are ranked by the book is the superficial way their online and offline par- it presents the main character. ticipation in Circle activities, We rarely get Holland's intershe doesn't bristle:She works nal response to events; she's harder, stays later, and does observedfrom the outside, as whatever she can to make her if viewing a film. Her reason score rise. for believing in the Circle nevHolland initially has a few er fullycomes across. anchors outside of the Circle. Despite that, the ideas beAn ex-boyfriend, Mercer, who hind "The Circle" are compelmakes chandeliers from hu- lingand deeply contemporary. manely harvested deer ant- Holland is an everywoman, a lers, doesn't like using the In- twentysomething believer in ternet. Her parents are decent Internet culture u ntroubled and proud of her but largely by the massive centralization disconnected from t e chnol- and monetization of informaogy. Occasionally, she takes a tion, ubiquitous video surveilkayak out into the bay, an act lance and corporate invasions so familiar and personal that of privacy. she doesn'tbring her smartCompare that to "A Holophone along. gram for the King," in which a Holland's most significant middle-aged man thoughtfula ct of i ndividuality is w i t h ly but powerlesslyobserves one of her two lovers, a man America's economic decline, who is mysterious and pos- realizing that his efforts to sibly dangerous — mystery participate i n g l o balization being almost impossible at the led to his own obsolescence. Circle. That affair draws her The two books together are into a crisis at the heart of the saying something forebodbook, which has an intriguing ing about America's place in twist. the world: We have traded She wants to make the Cir- making physical things for cle her entire world. "Outside a glossy, meaningless online the walls of the Circle, all was culture that leaves us vulnernoise and struggle, failure and able to those who see that filth," Eggers writes. "But here, information — in the form of all had been perfected. The data, video feeds, or our own best people had made the best consumer desires — is power.

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atest' ri et ones'o erin "Bridget Jones: Mad About the Boy" by Helen Fielding (Alfred A

Knopf,400 pgs., $26.95) By Marion Winik Newsday

BRIDB E

JOME S

Thursday, Oct. 3 , 2 0 13. P ages read: 3 86 . T i m e s laughed out loud: 0. Actual emotions felt: 0. Believable male characters: 0. Interesting romantic plots: 0. Times cringed in horror due to weak jokes about flatulence, vomiting, head lice or the planet Uranus: 695. Not since Louisa May Alcott wrote "Little Men" has such a bad thing happened to — killed off by a land mine in a beloved female character. In Darfur in 2006. Honestly, he Helen Fielding's follow-up to was lucky to get out of it. "Bridget Jones' Diary" (1998) B y the t i m e t h i s b o o k and"Bridget Jones: The Edge opens in April of 2013 (amazof Reason" (2000), the once- ingly recent, and yet it really adorable London n i n com- does seem possible that this poop has become an unfortu- book was written in a matter nate parody of a middle-age, of weeks), 51-year-old Bridget w idowed single mom w i th has mostly recovered from a bunch of two-dimensional her loss and is desperate to friends and an eating disor- find herself a man. What she der involving bags of grated finds is a ripped, comely 29cheese. year-old lad with the Twitter To anyone who fell in love handle Roxster, whose apwith Bridget as she appeared pearances consist of incesin the first installment (did sant, tedious back-and-forth anybody love the second'?): tweeting sessions and a few Proceed with extreme cau- actual dates. tion. The humor in this book What Roxster and Jonesy is pounded home so hard, BJ have in common, at botyou end up feeling defensive tom, is that they both like to even of Twitter. overeat and are both wildly You've p r obably h e ard, amused by the digestive missince the Times of London haps that can follow such pigran an excerpt, that Bridget's gery (see above). To say that husband, Mark Darcy, is dead Roxster does not come to life

is like saying your cup of coffee this morning did not turn into George Clooney. It was never, ever in the cards. The first "Bridget Jones" really was hilarious, remember? The book, definitely, and the 2001 movie with adorable Renee Zellweger as well. A set of feverish running jokes about female insecurity that any girl could relate to, it was fresh in both its level of extreme hysteria and its quirky Britishness. Here again, we have the hysteria, but sadly the targets of Bridget's panic have already been flogged to death. Have you heard the one about helicopter parenting/dieting/Botox/drinking/ self-help books/Internet shopping/the Dalai Lama/moronic movie-industry meetings? I fear you have. As for the Britishness, it is amusing that English people call nursery school "Junior Branch" and boy-toys "toy boys," that t h ei r f a v ored brand of dishwashing soap is "Fairy Liquid," and when they're too tired to make a p roper dinner for the k i ds they heat up a dish called "spag bog." Funny, right? But not that funny. S imilarly i n sufficient i s this book's classic literature reference.The first"Bridget Jones" was a sly takeoff on "Pride and Prejudice"; hence Mark Darcy. Well, here we get "Hedda Gabbler by Anton Chekhov." This is the title of a screenplay Bridget is writing.

Instead of clever plot parallels, this time the entirety of the joke is that Bridget learns quite late in the game that Gabler has only one "b" and the play is by Henrik Ibsen. Oh yeah, and that the movie people want to move the action from Norway to a yacht in Hawaii. Really? The last 20 pages of "Bridget Jones: Mad About the Boy" are almost worth reading for their utter, untrammeled bizarreness. These insane pages include a shocking, sorto f-violent n ear-tragedy a t the Junior Branch; a sudden, life-changing revelation of true loveby a minor character and, instead of a wedding, a "coming-together" party including a couple of never-before-introduced stepchildren. I n a single page of t h is onslaught, we get both the world's laziest sex scene"He was pressing now, gently at first, teasing, till I was desperate for him, melting" and a ridiculously condensed explanation of a character's darkly hinted-at war trauma — "He toldme what had happened in A f g hanistan: an accident, a mistaken attack, women, children killed, the aftermath." Did I m e n tion that it's Christmas? And our heroine spills hot chocolate on her coat and leaves her sausages in a pub? Even Christmas is sort of sullied by its appearance in this book. As Bridget would -

say, Gaaah!

Sokolove's 'DramaHigh' depicts real-life 'Glee' "Drama High: The Incredible True Story of a Brilliant Teach-

er, a Struggling Town,and the Magic of Theater" by Michael Sokolove (River-

head, 352 pgs., $27.95) By Marion Wink Newsday

H arry S . T r uman H i gh School in Levittown, Pa., is a placewhere theater isso popular that star athletes were quitting their teams to go onstage 30 years before the plotline appeared on "Glee." Nowadays, when they travel to drama competitions, explains one student, "the girls from other schoolsare excited to see us because we're the only school that brings our straight guys." "Drama High" is an account of this unusual program, told by its graduate Michael Sokolove, a journalist with three previous books and a byline f amiliar to r eaders of T he New York Times Magazine. Sokolove reconnected with his alma mater when he gave a graduation speech in 2010 — then spent most of the next school year back on campus to report the story. Levittovm, a Philadelphia suburb, is a p l anned com-

munity built soon after Long Island's Levittown. In 1952, it was touted as "one of the great wonders of its day," but it has now fallen into social disarray. "And it's not like the people who live around here left and a b unch of p o o r

people moved in," a st u dent "It's observes. the exact same

people. They just got poorer." Teen

pregnanci es, single p a r ents, people with no jobs or multiple jobs that don't make ends meet are all common. It wasn't this way when Sokolove went to school here in the 1970s, but there is one constant — d rama teacher Lou Volpe, who began his influence on Sokolove's life with a comment on an English paper: "Has anyone ever told you that you're a good writer'?" By the time of Sokolove's return, Volpe's program had garnered national attention, spawned working actors and industry executives, and been a testing ground for high school ver-

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sions of plays such as "Rent." After the first chapter, Sokolove sucks us in quickly, as Volpe selects the castmembers for his 2010 production of "Good Boys and T r ue," an intense drama by the playwright Roberto AguirreSacasa. The play ts set at a fancy prep school where a star athlete has been i m p licated in the making of a sex tape involving a townie girl. We follow this p l ay from casting through production and on the quest to "go to Nebraska" — i.e., be selected for the main stage of the International Thespian Festival heldthere each summer. "Drama High" is a love letter to a brilliant educator and the crowd-pleasing tale of a quest for glory, but it's also an argument for arts education and a discussionofclass.The author now lives in wealthy Bethesda, Md., and the time he spent covering this story brought out his feelings about his current home. "I still had a Philadelphia sensibility — maybe

even a Levittown sensibility, as much as I would not have wanted to own up to it — something in my DNA, some congenital chip on my shoulder that probably goes back to my parents' working-class roots. So, yes, on some gut level, much about this slice of America where I found myself annoyed the hell out of me." Truman High, though, he loves w i t hout r e s ervation. Readers will, too.

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Thursday, October 17, 2013 at 6:00 pm

Thi Fifth wa~e of Conservation in the West COurCney W1aite ™ FOunder anCt CreatiVe DireCtOr Of The QuiVira COalitiOn

Courtney will discuss a vision of local, sustainablefbod productionfrom farms and ranches thatare managed for land health, biodiversity and human well-being.

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F6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013

'Hitler's Furies' examines the brutal and murderous feminine side ofNazism "Hitler's Furies: German Women in the Nazi Killing Fields" by Wendy Lower (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. 270 pgs.

ies,schoolteachers, wives of SS officers — who stand in for an estimated 500,000 German women who went into the occupied East and thus undeni$26) ably stood, the author argues, By Dwight Garner in the killing fields. New York Times News Service "The role of German womGerman women and girls, en in Hitler's war can no lonunder the Third Reich, were ger be understood as their mod issuaded f r o m wea r i n g bilization and v i ctimization makeup. They should glow on the home front," Lower from fresh airand exercise, says. "Instead, Hitler's GerHitler thought, or better yet, many produced another kind from pregnancy. of femalecharacter at war, an "German schoolgirls were expression of female activism not taught subjects such as and patriotism of the most viLatin, since k n owledge of olent and perverse kind." this kind was not necessary Or, as she puts it more memfor future mothers," Wendy orably, about SS wives who Lower writes in her disquiet- became perpetrators: "These ing new book, "Hitler's Furies: women displayed a capacity German Women in the Nazi to kill while also acting out Killing Fields." Instead, girls a combination of roles: plan"were given pamphlets with tation mistress; prairie Maadvice on how to donna in apronpick a husband: c overed d r e s s The first queslording over tion to ask a proslave l a borers; s pective m a t e infant-carrying, was, ' What i s gun-wielding y our r acia l hausfrau." a background'?'" Lower is a hisL ow e r ' s tory professor at book is p a r tly Claremont McKt he study of a enna College, a y out h q u a k e . consultant for She scrutinizes the U.S. H o lot he l egion o f caust Memorial fresh-scrubbed Museum and the German "baby author or co-auboomers" who thor o f s e veral w ere born i n previous b o oks the wake of World War I and about Nazi activities in places grew up with Nazism. "Ter- like Ukraine. "Hitler's Furies" ror regimes," she notes, "feed has been placed on the long on the idealism and energy of list for t his year's National young people." Book Award in nonfiction. We know plenty about the Some of the women she follives of young men in the Nazi lows were aides to so-called regime. Lower is here to fill us desk murderers, eagerly asin further on the young wom- sisting their bosses. Others en — she calls them a lost gen- took part in the humiliation of eration — who, swept up in a Jews or plundered their goods. nationalistic fervor, fled dull Still others shot them from lives by going to work for the balconies or in forests. One Reich in th e N azi-occupied smashed ina Jewish toddler's East, in places like Poland, head. Even those who did not Ukraine and Belarus. They directly take part in the killwere after travel, nice clothes, ing of Jews, she says, could a dventure, p aychecks, r o not claim i g norance about mance. Oncethere,many con- was going on. They were pasnived at genocide. sive bystanders. Earlier books about the HoFewer expressed qualms locausthave offered up poster about what they saw. One who girls of brutality and atrocity, did, a relief worker and lawfigures like Ilse Koch, the so- yer named Annette Schiickcalled B- - o f B u chenwald, ing, wrote home: "What Papa and Gertrud Scholtz-Klink, says is true; people with no the highest-ranking woman m oral i n hibitions exude a in the Nazi Party. strange odor. I can now pick Lower's revisionist insight out these people, and many is to t r ack m ore mundane of them really do smell like lives, and to argue for a vastly blood." Despite what they had wider complicity. She follows seen, the author writes, they more than a dozen German asked, "What can one do, afwomen — nurses, secretar- ter all?"

Hope Continued from F1 The tipster described overhearing a woman say that her younger sister had died. The police say the woman the tipster overheard was Baby Hope's older sister. T he o lder s i b ling h a d learned ofher sister's death from anothersister, younger than Baby Hope, who was living with Baby Hope and their father when the girl was killed. It was not clear when the younger sister told the older sister about Baby Hope's death. It was enough for detectives to track down both the sisters, then the mother. They proceeded with all deliberate

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Kireten Luce/ For The New York Times

Baby Hope's body was found in 1991, tied up inside a cooler, along this stretch of the Henry Hudson Highway. Thanks to a tip, detectives were recently able to identify Baby Hope's mother and are beginning to piece together a timeline of her short life. murder, including manslaugh-

speed, an approach seconded ter and possible sex crimes, so by a retired investigator who worked on the case several years ago, after it went to the

no arrest could be made until investigators had enough evidence to charge someone with cold case squad. second-degree murder. "You only have one key to The long search began on a this whole thing right now, Tuesday in July 1991, the sixth and by arresting this person, day in a week of sweltering you turn off the only key to the 90-degree weather. A highpast that you have," said the way maintenance supervisor investigator, Joseph Giacalo- working on the Henry Hudson ne, who retired as a detective Parkway noticed something sergeant. "The public is going partly covered with branches to have to be patient." and leaves. He recognized it One law enforcement of- as a picnic cooler. It sat by a ficial, who has been briefed tree where the land drops off on the case and who spoke on the southbound side of the on the condition of anonym- parkway near the Dyckman ity because the investigation Street exit. was still going on, cautioned For days, a foul smell had that a good deal of detective drifted up from there. Now, work remained to be done the workers seemed to have before any charges could be found the source: soda cans brought. That official said the and a black plastic garbage investigation wa s f o cusing bag. A caustic liquid poured on determining the circum- out. When they cut the bag stances surrounding the little open, they saw a leg and an girl's death as well as who was arm. They ran to summon responsible. help. The official also noted that The police said the body the statute of limitations had was that of a child, naked exlapsedon every possible crime cept for an elastic hair band. a suspect could face except She had black hair; it was too

late to determine the color of her eyes. A preliminary autopsy established that she had no broken bones or obvious bruises. She had grown to 3 feet, 2 inches. The body weighed 20 pounds, which pathologists figured was slightly less than when she had died. It was not clear how long the body had been in the cooler. In the first few weeks, detectives tried to figure out where the child had lived by, among o ther things, tracking t h e soda cans that were found in the cooler, along with the girl's body, through codes printed on the cans. The codes were of no use. They had apparently been partially washed-out by the melted ice and fluids in the cooler. Still, the police questioned Coca-Cola d elivery

people. The police hoped the cooler itself would provide a lead. They traced it to the Texas factory where it had been manufactured. The trail all but ended there. The manufacturer said that 79 coolers from that same batch had been shipped to New York state, but the

dealers did not keep track of the purchasers. The most promising early lead came from apay phone. A woman said she had seen something on the parkway, but her family had not wanted to get caught up in a police matter. She said they had driven by on July 14, a Sunday, and had noticed a man and a woman carrying a cooler. Later, a n other w o m a n, apparently the first caller's daughter, telephoned the police and described the man as having been about 5 feet, 6 inches tall. She said he had appeared to be in his 40s, with darkhair and lightbrown skin. He had been wearing a brown sport jacket, she said, and had appeared to be "Mexican or South American." She said the woman had been about the same age and height, had had shoulder-length hair and

had been wearing a gray dress and high heels. The body remained in the morgue for two years while detectivesworked on the case. Then, in 1993, they arranged

her funeral, with a bagpiper playing "Amazing Grace" and a eulogy by Lt. Joseph Reznick, th e p l a in-spoken commander of the detectives in the 34th Precinct in Washington Heights. More than 500 peopleattended the Mass at St. Elizabeth's Church, on Wadsworth Avenue near West 187th Street. Reznick is now a chief who commands the department's narcotics division. "I have had a few goals before leaving this job," he said. "One was to reach 40 years; I will reach that in December. The other was to make sure that this case never left the minds of people, and to solve it. That was my ultimate

goal."

Natalie Hoshaw,MD Clare Thompson,DNP,CNM St. Charles OB/GYN St. Charles Medical Group is pleased to welcome Dr. Natalie Hoshaw and Clare Thompson to its team of providers.

Jim Lehrer'sJFICnovel 'TopDown' lacksimpact "Top Down: A Novel of the Kenthe standpoint of five years. It's 1968, and college student by Jim Lehrer, (Randorn Marti Walters enlists Gilmore House,208 pgs., $26) to helpsave her father from the depression that's killing By Douglass K. Daniel him. He's been tortured by The Associated Press the belief that the Plexiglas "What if?" is a tried-and- covering he decided not to t rue starting p o in t f o r a install would have deflected novelist. In the case of "Top Lee Harvey Oswald's bullets. D own," P B S G ilmore i s newsman and m oved les s veteran f icby the idea of tion writer Jim saving a g ent L ehrer as k s Walters fr om an i n t riguing h imself — o r q uestion b u t by the possibild oesn't q u i t e ity of romance come up with w ith Marti O 6 an equ a l l y than the prosA No' l o f rh K dy A i nt r i g u i n g pect of a sweet answer. e xclusive f o r What if the the newspaper. J IM L E H R E R S ecret Se r He agrees to v ice age n t keep the whole who d e cided episode off the not to e q u ip record in order the presidento p a rticipate, tial limousine but can he keep with its bubble top ended up such a promise? It's a promising plot, esblaming himself for John F. Kennedy's ass a ssination? pecially as a c u l tural t ake Lehrer comes tothe question on the event that rocked the naturally because, on Nov.22, country a half-century ago. 1963, he was a young Dallas Yet Lehrer is slow to get it off newspaper reporter covering the ground — recording the the president's visit. Walters family's reaction to In fact, he asked about the the assassination is not at all Plexiglas covering as the se- compelling — and the payoff curity detail prepared for the is thin. A bigger point about day's events. America then and now, how In Lehrer's 21st novel, Dal- we deal with honor, or even las newspaper reporter Jack t he "what if's" in ou r o w n G ilmore looks back at t h e lives is too understated if not events of that awful day from absent.

nedyAssassination" (Random House)

TOP DOWX

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As a certified nurse midwife, Thompson works closely with physicians to provide non-surgical obstetric and gynecologic services including hospital deliveries. Dr, Hoshaw is an experienced OB/GYNwho has worked inbothU.S.Army and civilian hospitals during her career, often serving as department chief and on committees tasked with improving patient safety. Both believe in the health advantages of eating organic, locally sourced food and when not at work, their free time is spent

caring for a largegardenand morethan 70 animals. They look forward to sharing healthy eating ideas with their new Central Oregon patients, especially moms-to-be.

Now tak0g app00tmevts in RedmondarId Prinevil e

St. Charles OB/GYN

541-52$-$$35 I StCharlesHealthCare.orgsv


ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbLIlletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 'l3,2013 •

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ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211- Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo and Video 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 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, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses andEquipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood

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American Bullies UKC blue nose, male/female, Bwks, $800 & up. 541-704-8000 A ussie, M i n i AKC , red/black Tri, shots, wormed, parents on site 541-598-5314

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Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006

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Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with oui'

Bird Cage: Almost new Double Bird Cage - Dimensions: 72" high, by 64" long, by 32" deep. Pull-out divider for 1 big cage or 2 smaller

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Crafters Wanted Open Jury • Tues. Oct. 15, 5:30 pm I ce to n e p - Highland Baptist Church, chasing products or • Redmond. services from out of I Tina, 541-447-1640 or The Bulletin recommends extra

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Commercial upright Delfield 6000 Series freezer, 20 cubic feet, stainless, $1200.

Queensland Heelers Standard 8 Mini, $150 & up. 541-280-1537

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St. Bernard Puppies, 1st shots, wormed. $400. 541-977-4686 Weimaraner Pups, exlnt temperament, great family & companion dogs. Parents ranch-raised; like water 8 hunt. Females, $350. Please leave message, 541-562-5970. rsg

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SELL YOUR SOFA AD RUNS UNTIL THESOFA SELLS!

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Fall Festival tI/z Auction JLFor World Missions ~ Saturday October 19, 2013

(Located one half mile east of Christmas Valley, Oregon) 9AM/ Garage sale, Country Store, Pietg Coffee, "Farm GroundCoffee Shop" 10AM/ Dave's Deals, Food Booths, Ice Cream,trt Children's Games 11AM to end o f sale: PIT BBQ Beef Dinner or BBQ Chicken Dinner wfrfrink$9.00

12 Noon Auction Begins Dennis Turmon, Auctioneer FREE concert following the auction

This is a partial list. Updated auction items & pictures added daily on www.christmasvalleycommunitychurch.com

ANTIQUE CARS ttjv:TRACTORS ~ (See website for details or call Tim 541-419-8125) FF antique Hay Chopper * 4 Wheeler * John Deere MT H Farmaii Tractor * Case Davis Trencher 1986 Honda trail bike * Dump trailer Caterpillar D2 with Pony start and hydraulic blade 1957 Ford 4-door custom VS 3 speed * 1946 Ford Truck I9!9 Dodge '/4 ton 2WD V10 * Red Chevy Cavalier I14,870 miles John Deere M I90 walk behind plow * Double bottom antique plow

~A err/r' g

Dark Italian soft leather chair, ottoman and couch get. Excellent rgndnion pg tears, sialns very comfort

NT IQ U E S trcCOLLECTInLES~

Many pieces of purple glass * Wooden Boxes " Barn Lanterns Trunks " Implement Wheels* Circa I750-1800 Baroque Gold leaf Antique Mirror Coins * Victrola Oak commode * Horse drawn wagon * Assorted stoneware

aae, was $1600 new, ottenng ior onlY

H O U S E H O L D 4 M ISC E L L A N E O U S

s700

54uooo-oooo

• • • •

10 boxes of 30-06 ammo, $20/box.

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BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the www.redeuxbend.com print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com People Look for Information About Products and The Bulletin Services Every Daythrough Serrrng Central Oregonsrnce tppt The Bulletin Classiffeds Queen sizeSleigh bed style frame, like new, The Bulletin reserves m ahogany colo r . the right to publish all $375. Do w n sizing, ads from The Bulletin need to sell. newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet web541-317-8985. site. Refrigerator 25 cu. ft., French doors, l o wer The Bulletin freezer drawer, exc cond Serring Central Oregon srnce 1903 $500. 541-388-8339

Item Priced at:

i -c

Check out the classifieds online on the first day it runs to make sure it isn cor- www.bendbulletin.com 242 e rect. Spellcheck and may be subjected to Updated daily Exercise Equipment human errors do ocI FRAUD. For more 7 boxes of 25-06 information about an I Lifestyler Cardio Fit ex- cur. If this happens to your ad, please conammo, 100gr, advertiser, you may ercise machine, $75. $20/box. 541-948-2646 tact us ASAP so that call t h e Or e gonl 541-280-2538 corrections and any State Attor ney ' pays CASH!! adjustments can be Bendforlocal I General's O f fi ce all firearms & made to your ad. Consumer P rotec- • Call a Pro ammo. 541-526-0617 541 -385-5809 t ion ho t l in e at I Whether you need a The Bulletin Classified I 1-877-877-9392. fence fixed, hedges Get your trimmed or a house business Find exactly what built, you'll find you are looking for in the professional help in 212 CLASSIFIEDS a ROW I N G The Bulletin's "Call a Antiques & Service Professional" with an ad in Collectibles Directory The Bulletin's Collectible Disney artLargest 3 Day 541-385-5809 "Call A Service work nWalt's Music MakGUN & KNIFE Professional" ers" numbered print with SHOW certificate of authenticity, Proform Crosswalk 380 Directory October 18-29-20 excellent cond. N o w, treadmill like new $325 Portland Expo $275 obo. 541-620-1461 obo. 541-408-0846 CASH!! Center For Guns, Ammo & 1-5 exit ¹306B Reloading Supplies. Admission $10 541-408-6900. • S k i Equipment Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, /t gtt CottegP Sun.10-4 Sporter(AR15) 223, Eddie Bauer ski jump I 1- 8 00-659-3440 I Colt Visit our HUGE w/scope, 3 extra clips, suit never used, sz 8, home decor I CollectorsWest.co~m w/400 rounds. $1800. $100. 541-678-5407. consignment store. 541-480-9005 - Jerry New items arrive daily! 20th Annual Christmas Valley Community Church 930 SE Textron, Bend 541-318-1501

I the area. Sending lI cash, checks, or I credit i n f o rmationI

541-325-2691

CHECK YOUR AD

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POMERANIAN MALE S OM E AT STUD, Proven. Blue GENERATE Tipped. Show quality, EXCITEMENT in your excellent personality. neighborhood! Plan a Want to mate with like garage sale and don't quality purebred female forget to advertise in Pomeranian (papers not classified! necessary) ASAP. 541-385-5809. 541-410-8078 or 541-306-1703 Hidebed, full-sized, like new, rust brown color, POODLEpups & young $500 obo. 541-408-0846 adults. AlsoPOMAPOOS Mattress, boxsprings 8 Call 541-475-3889 frame, full size, 1 yr old. Puppies! maltese poodle $99. 541-480-2700 - also 1 female yorkie/ NEED TO CANCEL maltese. Male $ 2 50 YOUR AD? Female $300. C a sh The Bulletin only. 541-546-7909.

"QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12

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Pets & Supplies

8-ft overstuffed couch, l oveseat & cha i r , $500. 541-389-9844 English Mastiff puppies 9 FREE! 541-480-2638 months old. 2 females, excellent blood l ines, Bubble wrap & packing, Black Lab AKC pup- registered, Fawn. $800 small air bags. Call p i es, born Aug. 18thfirm. 541-548-1185 or 541-389-1501 $300.00 541-279-1437. 2 oak b arstools with 541.508.0429 Just bought a new boat? backs & swivels $45. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the ea. 541-280-2538 Pets & Supplies Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! A1 Washers&Dryers Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 The Bulletin recom$150 ea. Full war541-385-5809 mends extra caution Free 5 female kittens, ranty. Free Del. Also when purc h as- Chihuahua mix pups, 2 all fixed w/shots to wanted, used W/D's ing products or sermales, 1 female, $150 very good h omes. 541-280-7355 vices from out of the 541-536-4440 obo. 541-420-1856 area. Sending cash, Just bought a new boat? checks, or credit in- Chihuahua & Pomeranian Sell your old one in the f ormation may b e puppies 9 wks, 1st shots, classifieds! Ask about our $200. 541-815-3459 subjected to fraud. Super Seller rates! For more i nforma541-385-5809 tion about an adverGerman Shepherds AKC tiser, you may call *.~";.4".* . aVi.' g www.sherman-ranch.us the O r egon State Antique 541-281-6829 Attorney General's Dining Set Office Co n s umer ~+llii" German Shorthair pups, 18th century legs, Protection hotline at AKC, parents on site, Chihuahua puppies, tea- 541-330-0277. mahogany top1-877-877-9392. cup, shots 8 dewormed, 95"x46"x29"; $250. 541-420-4403 Havanese puppies AKC, 6 Chippendale style Dewclaws, UTD shots/ Serving Central Oregon srnce 1903 chairs, $2770. Desert Lynx/Manx male wormer, nonshed, hy541-639-3211 kittens. $150-$200. p oallergenic, $8 5 0 Adopt a buddy! Adult Kelly at 541-604-0716. 541-460-1277. c ats/kittens over 6 Ready October 24th. mos., 2 for just $40! Jack Russell/Lab pups. October only. Fixed, Donate deposit bottles/ 9 wks. Free to good shots, ID chip, tested, cans to local all vol- home. 541-323-1787 more! Nonprofit group unteer, non-profit res- Labrador AK C b l a ck a t 65480 7 8t h S t . , cue, for feral cat spay/ male pups, e xcellent Bend, open Sat/Sun neuter. Cans for Cats bloodlines, written guarA rustic, solid oak 1 -5; other days by trailer: Grocery Outlet, antee on hips 8 elbows, coffee table you appt. Photos 8 info: 694 S. 3rd until 10/18; $600 ea. 541-459-9798 won't worry about www.craftcats.org. then to Bend Pet Exdamaging! For 541-389-8420, or like press E, o r d onate domestic harmony, Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, us on Facebook. big enough for both of 1515 NE 2nd; or anyyouto putyourfeetup! Adopt a rescued baby time - CRAFT,Tumalo Large enough for kitten! F ixed, shots, www.craftcats.org family games. ShortID chip, tested, more! ened from antique 12 or more avail. Call Doxie mix puppies, 8 MiniDachshundfemale, kitchen table, 39nx42 n Bend rescue group weeks, 1st shot, very r e d pie-bald wire-hair. x16t/ge high. $250 cash kitten foster mom to cute. $175. C a l l f o r i n fo. $450. 541-322-0682 visit/adopt. 815 7278 541-390-8875 541-508-0386.

The Bulletin

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Pets 8 Supplies

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P eople g i ving p e t s 264- Snow Removal Equipment away are advised to 265 - Building Materials be selective about the 266- Heating and Stoves new owners. For the protection of the ani267- Fuel and Wood mal, a personal visit to 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers home is recom269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment the mended.

208 g

: Monday- Friday 7:30a.m. -5p.m.

Y o ur Total Ad Cost onl:

Under $500 $500 to $999 $1000 to $2499 $2500 and over

$29 $39 $49 $59

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline • The Bulletin,

• The Cent ra OregonNickel Ads

• Central Oregon Marketplace

g bendbulletinroom

Quilts * Kitchen Hoosier " Painted cabinet on baker table Vintage tricycle * 7I pieces of Bohemia China made in Czechoslovakia ¹2128 * Guns * 5 gal milk cans " Copper weathervane Bighorn gun safe 30"x 60"x 20"

This is a partial list. Updated auction items & pictures added daily on website, or call for auction list. www.christmasvalleycommunitychurch.com

+

+

For more information call 541-420-9001

541-385-5809

or 541-576-2270 All proceeds go to the Mission Field.

"Privateparty merchandiseonly - excludespets& livestock,autos, Rvs, motorcycles,boats, airplanes,ondgarage salecategories.

No outside booths. Cash or bankable checks day of sale please. Sorry, no credit cards. Donations gladly accepted.


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G2 SUNDAY OCTOBER 13 2013 •THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D TOE TAGS By Patrick Berry / Edited by Will Shortz

1

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I Tach site 5 "Hi st o ir e de

(children's classic)

48 Stumper

8 3 Skimm in g u t e n si l

1 0 Extracts m e tal f r o m

4 9 Hindustan capital o f old

86 Tootle

11 Car company based i n Palo A l t o , C a l i f .

1 0 Ocular ai l m e n t

50 Common i n g r e d i e nt i n Niger ian c u i s i n e

1 4 Where roots gr o w

51 Bag End resident

1 9 Tech company i n t h e Fortune 500

5 3 "N o rt h D a l l a s F orty" s t a r

2 0 Like L i n c o l n s

5 4 Tenderl oi n c u t

2 1 Comply w i t h

55 Hands-fr ee microphone's place

22 Holmes of H o I I y w ood

91 Photo processing centers

5 7 Camp r e n t a l s

58 Stingy snack vendor's special offer?

26 Autograph seekers' targets

61 Gussied (up)

27 Company w i t h a monocled mascot

6 3 Imper t i n e n t 6 4 Rises dram a t i c a l l y

2 8 1970s Ford on t h e move?

65 Say uncl e

3 1 Old t r a n s - A t l a n t i c

3 3 More than a mu r m u r o f di s c o n t e n t

36 Ruptures 37 Bezos who f o u n d ed Amazon 3 9 Enthusiast i c e njoyment of o n e ' s

unhappiness? 4 1 The Josip B r o z M emorial Tr op hy ? 46 Lapse in secrecy 47 Balance sheet nos.

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

8 1 Track assi g n m e n t s

82 Teacher at A lexandri a

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'p y

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name 4 0 Anc i en t H e l l e n i c healer 41

2 Genesis vi c t i m

openers?

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1 5 Southern m o st p rovince of S p ai n

29 Take a stab at

I People's Sexiest M a n A liv e . . . t w i c e

8 0 Conversati o n

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25 Sonata segment

Down

c apital of E c u a d o r ?

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14 Leave s urreptit i o u s l y

3 5 Incur ce l l p h o n e charges, maybe

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7 7 Learn al l a b o u t t h e

13 English school

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3 4 Defendant' s d eclarati o n

7 1 Away f ro m th e w i n d

7 5 Big A p pl e co p w h o ' s looking to b u st Popeye?

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3 3 Fri g h t f u l

104 Goizueta Bu si ness S chool's un i v e r s i t y

7 4 Dubl i n - b o r n musician

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1 2 Seven-foot (o r s o ) cryptid

24 Elite squad

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100 Sad sack

68 Capture

7 3 Country c l u b vehicle

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1 7 Pleasant v o c a l

99 Tiny pasta

7 2 Rock used fo r flagstones

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1 6 Compensate (f o r )

103 Spotted

s tipulat i o n s

32 Exudes

96 Christmas d ecoratio n t h a t a u t o m a t i c aIIy s teers tow a r d lovers? 9 8 "Here l ie s On e N ame was wri t i n W ater" ( w o r d s o n K eats's to m b s t o n e )

1 02 Whi t t l e d ( d o w n )

67 Settl e m ent

voyager

95 To date

1 01 Constel l a t i o n animal

6 6 Like the w o r d "cwm"

3 0 Twins, possibl y

8 8 Portio n o f D a n t e ' s " Inf e r no " t h a t w a s

wi sely exci sed?

5 6 More t han a r d e n t

2 3 Magic w or d t h a t n ever lo ses i t s power?

87 Unsound, as an argument

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20

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Across

6

5 5 Pacifi e d

66 Lick

7 8 Orbital d ecay resul t

88 St a r e s t u p i d l y

67 Dart gun

79 Small ga me

8 9 Impedi m e nt s t o

42 Spoil s

5 6 Get more m i l e a ge out of

68 Seethe

43 Round house

57 Learn fast, say

6 9 Prefix w i t h s e p ti c o r

8 1 Three-ti m e Olympics host

90 Medical

44 Golf e r ' s o b stacl e

58 [unmentionablei

4 5 Stable d i e t ?

5 9 Wine Count r y surname

7 0 "I' m g l a d ! "

6 0 Area i n w h i c h o n e shines

73 Make out

QB for the 49er s

3 1979 Fleetw ood M a c hit

4 Service manual ? 5 Waterless 6 Mai n t a i n s

48 Submarine

7 Rubbermaid w a r e s 8 Lead bug in " A Life"

K aeper n i c k , S uper Bow l X L V I I

Bug's

9 You may have had i ssues with t hem i n the past

5 1 Sang in t h e

m oonlig ht , m a y b e 5 2 Player in a p o c k et 5 3 "But of c o u r s e ! " 54 Some fund - r a i sers

tank

8 3 One of th e

teamwor k

O b amas

8 4 Seinfeld c a l led h i m " the Picasso of o u r

72 Rock l a uncher

profession"

7 4 Dr i v e r ' s

6 1 Cannon who m a r r i e d Cary Grant

76 Overlarge

6 2 Like su l f u r i c a c i d

7 7 Paint o p t i o n

b reakthr o u g h

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so up

9 2 Sensor f o r e r u n n e r

85 Overlarge

93 Give orders to

86 Mesoamerican cro p

9 4 Poseidon ru l e d

87 Tempered by experience

97 Pop lover

recommendation

them

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday. . . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500 in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fn. ... . Noon Mon. ... Noon Tues. ... Noon Wed. Noon Thurs. ... 11:00am Fri. ... 3:00 pm Fri. ... 5:00 pm Fri.

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place aphotoin your private party ad for only $1 5.00 perweek.

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS B E LOW OVER '500in total merchandise MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 PREPAYMENT as well as any 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6 .00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon since t903 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Garage Sale Special Oregon 97702 (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00

The Bulletin

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PLEASENOTE; Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

253

257

TV, Stereo & Video

Musical Instruments

Misc. Items •

260

265

Misc. Items

Building Materials

Fu e l & Wood

DirecTV - Over 1 4 0 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free for New C ustomers! Star t saving today!

BUYING & S E LLING The Bulletin Offers Bend Habitat Juniper or Lodgepole or All gold jewelry, silver Free Private Party Ads RESTORE Pine (some Hemlock)DON'T MissTHIS and gold coins, bars, • 3 lines - 3 days Building Supply Resale Cut, split 8 delivered, rounds, wedding sets, • Private Party Only $200/cord (delivery inQuality at LOW class rings, sterling sil- • Total of items advercluded). 541-604-1925 PRICES ver, coin collect, vin- tised must equal $200 DO YOU HAVE 740 NE 1st tage watches, dental or Less SOMETHING TO 541-312-6709 Piano, Baldwin upFl e ming, FOR DETAILS or to SELL Open to the public. right, wit h b e nch, gold. Bill 541 -382-941 9. FOR $500 OR PLACE AN AD, exc. cond. $ 6 00. LESS? 541-410-4087 Canning Jars: 36 pints; Call 544 -385-5809 I need about 2000 stainNon-commercial 1-800-259-5140. Fax 541-385-5802 12 qts, 1 glass gallon jar, less steel strip Senco advertisers may (PNDC) $21 all. 54f -548-8718 nails. Call 541-318-1233 place an ad Wanted- paying cash with our Tr a vel/Tickets • GENERATE SOME for Hi-fi audio & stuOctober Special! Just bought a new boat? • "QUICK CASH 266 EXCITEMENT dio equip. Mclntosh, Pacific Wood Sell your old one in the SPECIAL" Advertise V A CATION IN YOUR J BL, Maranlz, D y classifieds! Ask about our Heating & Stoves Pellets 1 week3lines 12 SPECIALS to 3 m i lSuper Seller rates! NEIGBORHOOD. naco, Heathkit, San$205 per ton ot' lion P acific N o rth- Plan a garage sale and sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 541-385-5809 Quarry Avenue NOTICE TO westerners! 29 daily don't forget to adver~se e kv 2 0 ! Call 541-261-1808 Hay 8 Feed ADVERTISER Ad must newspapers, six tise in classified! 541-923-2400 Since September 29, DISH T V Ret a i ler. include price of 25-word clas541-385-5809. www.quarryfeed.com 1991, advertising for Starting at states. Find exactly what sified $540 for a 3-day ~a. le te o f $ 5 00 used woodstoves has $19.99/month (for 12 Just bought a new boat? you are looking for in the been or less, or multiple a d. Cal l (916) limited to modmos.) & High Speed 2 88-6019 o r items whosetotal vis i t Sell your old one in the els which have been Pine & Juniper Split CLASSIFIEDS I nternet starting a t classifieds! Ask about our does notexceed www.pnna.com for the c ertified by the O r $14.95/month (where Pacific Nor t h west Super Seller rates! $500. egon Department of available.) SAVE! Ask Daily 541-385-5809 Con n ection. Wild bird feeder w/ 6 Environmental Qual- PROMPT D E LIVERY About SAME DAY InCall Classifieds at (PNDC) feeder stations, NIB. 541-389-9663 GET FREE OF CREDIT ity (DEQ) and the fedstallation! CALL Now! 541-385-5809 $35. 541-678-5407. eral E n v ironmental 1-800-308-1563. DEBT NOW! www.hendhulletin.com SIX DAY VACATION in CARD Protection A g e ncy (PNDC) Orlando, Flor i da! Cut payments by up 261 half. Stop creditors (EPA) as having met Regularly $1,175.00. to smoke emission stan- Gardening Supplies from calling. Medical Equipment E LK TENT - 9 ' x 1 4 ' SAVE on Cable TV-In- Yours today for only dards. A cer t ified heavy duty wall tent, ternet-Digital Phone- $389.00! You SAVE 866-775-9621. & Eq u i pment (PNDC) w oodstove may b e • $500. 541-382-6773 Satellite. You've Got 6 7 p ercent. P L US identified by its certifiOne-week car rental C hoice! O ptions Just bought a new boat? cation label, which is L.H. S ak o F i n nbear A BarkTurfSoil.com included. Call for de- Sell your old one in the from ALL major serpermanently attached 3 0/06, B l ue d w i t h vice providers. Call us tails. 1-800-712-4838. classifieds! Ask about our to the stove. The Bulwood s t o c k NlB Super Seller rates! learn more! CALL (PNDC) letin will no t k n ow- PROMPT D E LIVERY $ 1150; L .H . S a k o to 541-3s9-9663 888-757-5943. 541-385-5809 ingly accept advertisFinnbear Carbine .300 Today. Go-Go Elite Traveling for the sale of Win. Mag. Full length (PNDC) ler 3-wheel scooter, uncertified Home Security wood s t o ck . NlB Haye Gravel, Model SC40E, under woodstoves. $1150. 541- 2 5 1- Sharp 13" flat screen System 2GIG 1989 Nintendo with Will Travel! warranty, like new TV w/remote, $50. 0089 (Redmond) Brand new installed Cinders, topsoil, fill games, in box, $60. condition, used 2 541-280-2538 by AbbaJay inCall/text 541-279-9995. 267 material, etc. Driveway 8 times. Health forces Remington 760 3 0-06 cludes 2 hour inroad work, excavation 8 sale. Purchased from Fuel & Wood with Redfield 2x7 scope, stallation and one 2prs Cabella pants, 46x septic systems. Advanced Mobility 255 exceptional c o ndition, 32; f5 used pants; 2 3x year basic security July, 2013 for $1295; All Year Dependable Abbas Construction $425. 541-318-221 9 Computers size shirts, all $60. Call service. $375. CCB¹78840 selling for $895 obo. Firewood: Seasoned or text, 541-279-9995. (Valued at $850) 541-480-2700 Call 541-548-6812 Remington 870, 12 ga, T HE B U L LETIN r e Lodgepole, Split, Del. 541-382-3479 pattym51 OQ.com Mod VR, 2s/a", 28 inch quires computer adBend: 1 for $195 or 2 Antique Coat Rack, for $365. Cash, Check barrel, excellent. vertisers with multiple $25. For newspaper *REDUCE YOUR or Credit Card OK. $420. 541-419-9961 ad schedules or those 541-280-2538 263 delivery, call the CABLE BILL! Get an 541-420-3484. selling multiple sysCirculation Dept. at Tools All-Digital Sat e l lite Wall T e nt , R a i nier tems/ software, to disBuying Diamonds 541-385-5800 system installed for 20x24, frame, porch close the name of the /Gold for Cash Intermountain Wood En- To place an ad, call $4450. 541-480-1353 FREE and program- Metal tool shelf; wood ergy business or the term Saxon's Fine Jewelers Seasoned, split: 541-385-5809 ming s t a rting at tool drawers; work table Lodgepole, $175; Juni"dealer" in their ads. 541-389-6655 or email Wanted: Collector $24.99/mo. FRE E with vise; misc. tools, Private party advertis$185; Oak, $275, all classified st tsendtsulletw.com seeks high quality HD/DVR upgrade for some electrical; tool box per BUYING ers are d efined as with screws, nuts prices are per cord. Prefishing items. new callers, SO CALL cabinet those who sell one Lionel/American Flyer & bolts. $350 all, or make mium wood & excellent Servtng Central Oregon since 1903 Call 541-678-5753, or trains, accessories. NOW (877)366-4508. computer. service! 541-207-2693 offer. 541-280-2538 503-351-2746 541-408-2191. (PNDC) •

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The Bulletin

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Gardening Supplieq & Equipment

Lost & Found

Prompt Delivery Rock, Sand 8 Gravel Multiple Colors, Sizes Instant Landscaping Co.

541-389-9663

MISSING: Tan/White Chihuahua since 8/2 in Crooked River

SUPER TOP SOIL

wwwihershe soilandbark.com

Screened, soil 8 compost m i x ed , no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. f or flower beds, lawns, straight gardens, s creened to p s o i l . Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949.

Ranch. Male,a years old, about 6 lbs. There have been a couple of sightings of him with a man in his late 50s, black hair, mustache & glasses ln CRR.

$5,000 cash reward. No questions asked! Call 541-325-6629 or 503-805-3833

USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. Sales Northwest Bendj BIG SALE Sat. & Sun. 10-2 No early birds. Quality 3 pce LR set, lawnmower, elect. 8

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

Lost & Found Found cell phone near intersection of Brinson and Layton Ave.

plumb. goods. Mustang & old car parts. Much more! 2680 NW Nordic, near COCC

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! Found German Shep541-385-5809 herd, female, Deschutes River Woods, Thurs., 10/l 0. Call to i dentify, Moving Sale - Lots of 541-408-6113 freebies! Housewares, glassware, bedding, Found pair o f h i king arage stuff, arl work. boots, fairly new, Mt. un. 10/13 only, 3291 Jefferson Park parking NW Massey Dr., 9-noon. lot, Sal. 10/5. Call to identify, 541-647-1958. 760-917-1756

Sales Northeast Bendl

Sun. 9-5, tools, books, householditems, desk and radial arm saw. 20799 Renee Ct.

Lost female cat Sept. 20, area of NE Nates Place near Healey Heights, Find exactly what Bend. White paws Ik belly her name is "Cricket." you are looking for in the Please call with any info. CLASSIFIEDS 541-318-1040

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THURS. - SUN. 12PM - 4PM Beautiful Pahlisch Homes community featuring

amazing neighborhood amenities; pool, hot tub, clubhouse, sports center,

gym, game room and 20862Golden GatePlace,Bend more! Come tour a variety Directio slfiom the Parkucty, ectst of single level and 2-story onReedMarket, south on 15th, then

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Homes Starting Mid-$300s

Hosted 6 Listed byi

LYNDA WALSH

Principal Broker

Broker

541-420-2950

541-410-1359 R E A

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SUN 11AM - 2PM

A contemporary 1565 sq. ft. condominium. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, with bamboo floors and a gas fireplace. Stainless steel appliances gc 5 Minnesota Ave, Suite 202 granite countertops Directions: Located above the in the k i t chen. Tw o restoredfire station in the heart separate balconies, of dountotgn Bertd. Entrartce in garage with storage the back. unit. Price Reduced!

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M eet Th e B u i l d e r ! D avid Rink o f D . E . R ink C o n s t r u c t i o n . B uild in g Ce n t r a l

Oregon since 1979. join David for coffee available!

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Builder: D AVID RI N K

®ii Prudential

541-p48-2525 www.derink.com

Northwest Properties

19148 Mt. Shasta Ct.,

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D.E. RINK

CONSTRUCTION Inc. 1vn


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

J JIR ~[~Ji'73ikf Jii'Jjfl~ Can be found on these pages :

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions

/! 0 Farm Equipment & Machinery

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at 1-503-378-4320

For Equal Opportunity Laws c o ntact Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n d ustry, Civil Rights Division, 971-673- 0764.

The Bulletin 541-385-5809

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Serwng Cenlral Oagan s nce |903

ers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be ASPC Pinto s hetland able to click through colt, 4 m o nths old, automatically to your Flashy. Lots of trot. website. $495 5 4 1-788-1 649, leave a message EDUCATION Gilchrist Schoolis currently hiring (1) ParaprofessionalChild Specific 5.5 hours per day / student contact days. Position includes a competitive benefits

/ Horses & Equipment

package. C For job description and to apply, go to Where www.kcsd.k12.or.us buyers Callmore 541-433-2295 for information. meet sellers USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI Clas's'ifjeds Door-to-door selling with

fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

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The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

General

Jefferson Count Job 0 o r t unit Corrections Officer - $2,845.00 to $3,046.00 per mo. DOQ - Closes October 18th, 2013 Current DPSST Corrections Officer Certification Preferred

F or c o m plete j o b des c ription a n d application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H uman 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. Jefferson Countyis an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Hospitality Speech/Language Pa- Days Inn Bend, now a p p licathology Assistant for accepting Lake Co. ESD. Appli- tions for front desk p osition. Exp. p recants must have or qualify for Oregon li- ferred. Apply in percensure as an SLPA. son at 849 NE 3rd St. Part-time po s i tion, Landscapers salary $ 1 4 .15 Seeking individuals to $16.83/hr., DOE, no b enefits. Clos e s perform yard maintenance and/or handy10/18/13. Applications available at man work. For more 357 No. L St. Lake- information, p l ease C h r istina at view, OR, call 541.947.3371, b y 714-334-2725. email

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

GarageSales

GarageSales

GarageSales

dgoss©lakeesd.k12.o Just bought a new boat? r.us. Submit applica- Sell your old one in the Ask about our t ion, r e sume, a n d classifieds! Super Seller rates! cover letter. 541-385-5809

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!

541 -385-5809

D E P P

A S B A E R L A

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P L E A

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Accounts Payable Supervisor Les Schwab is looking for an Accounts Payable Supervisor to lead our accounts payable team. Responsibilities include supervising staff, overseeing daily work and schedules, ensuring accurate and timely work completion, maintaining accurate payee data, and managing vendor relationships. Qualifications: • 2-year degree in accounting or business administration (accounting preferred) • 2 years direct supervisory experience • 2 years accounts payable experience • Proficiency with Excel • Previous ERP conversion and implementation experience helpful Key Attributes: • Experience teaming with IT on system enhancementsand process improvements • Demonstrated leadership, communication, and analytical skills • Demonstrated experience with planning and accomplishing goals Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Visit us at : w ww.LesSchwab.com. Please send resume and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman.Resources I lesschwab.com. Emails must state "Accounts Payable Supervisor" in the subject line. Resumes accepted through October 18, 2013. No phone calls please. EOE

SP G A R A S Y WH O P A R

Pressroom

Night Supervisor

General

Add your web address to your ad and read-

Thousands ofadsdaily in print andonline.

Employment Opportunities

THE BULLETIN•SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

476

CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment O p portunities" in clude employee and independent p o sitions. Ads fo r p o s itions that require a fee or 541-549-1747 upfront i nvestment must be stated. With any independentjob Hay, Grain & Feed opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r 1st Class Grass Hay oughly. Use e xtra Barn-stored, c aution when a p $230/ ton. plying for jobs onPatterson Ranch line and never proSisters, 541-549-3831 vide personal infor3rd CUT ALFALFA mation to any source Nice & green, mid-sized you may not have bales (800-lb.+) researched and $210 per ton. deemed to be repuCall 541-480-8264 table. Use extreme when r e Orchard grass hay mix, cs aution ponding to A N Y second cutting, 90 lb. online employment bales, no rain, barn ad from out-of-state. stored. $225 / ton. We suggest you call Prineville, the State of Oregon 541-788-4539 Consumer H o tline

Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

476

Employment Opportunities

16' portable hay bale elevator, electric motor, minimal use, excellent condition, $500. 541-549-1747 JD manure spreader, Model H, Series 47It works! $500.

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!

476

Education

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgages 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573- BusinessOpportunities

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476

The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Or-

Central Oregon Community College has openings lis t e d bel o w . Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details 8 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. HRIS / BusinessModule Manager Analyze and identify process improvements, develop system changes, and standardize workflow improvements and projects. Support and train on technical and functional issues, and develop process documentation.Bach degree + 3-yr exp. req. $42,691-$50,822/yr. Closes Oct. 15. Facilities Maintenance Manager Responsible for proper functioning of campus building systems; includes HVAC, electrical and plumbing systems, and door operations. Plan, schedule, direct, and supervise work crews engaged in the building maintenance functions of the college. Bach degree + 5-yrs exp. re q . CEFP Cert pref e rred. $54,434-$64,802/yr. New Close Date Oct. 17.

Director of Small Business DevelopmentCenter Responsible for staff supervision, operations management, and coordination of programs for COCC Small Business Development Center. Develop SBDC schedule of c l asses throughout the college district. Recruit and train instructors and business advisors. Bach degree + 3-yrs exp req. $47,966 - $55,896 for an 11-month contract. Closes Oct. 27. Administrative Assistant, Computer & Information Systems Provide support for management, planning, scheduling, financial and administrative operations of the CIS, HIT and GIS departments. A ssoc. d e gree + 2-y r s ex p . req . $2,440-$2,905/mo. C loses Oct. 23. Part Time ADA Transport / Grounds Specialist Responsible for dual-function role that involves driving the ADA shuttle van and performing general grounds duties. 30hr/wk on a 12-month con t r act $10.15-$12.08/hr. Closes Oct. 28. Dean of Health Sciences Provide leadership and administrative oversight to faculty and staff in Health Careers, Science, and Health & Human Performance programs. Responsible for operational oversight, budget development and management for assigned program areas. Master's degree + 2 - yr s ex p . req . $78,072-$92,942. Closes Nov. 10.

H B A Y 0 V M A N E N T E R B E D S 0 A R 0 M Y G K A B I L L A P E U YO N L E D L D W E S H D B L U L I P 0 0 N B AG E E T G S E 0 E D S

B A R S I N E M N T P R E S R 0 L P I N T R E N D S U S T 0 M T S P B 0 N 0 L R A B E G E T 0 S A U C Y E L S H A L E C T 0 M A S L A N M 0 T 0 C A N T 0 U I D E D R Z 0 L E E N E

T E S L A C 0 L I N T A S E R

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B A G 0 N 0 I T 0 L I D A B S

M I T 0 E egon, is seeking a night time press supervisor. We are part of Western Communications, 0 S R S A Inc. which is a small, family owned group conM 0 A S S sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon and two in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of three and must be PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 able t o l e a r n o u r e q u ipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for 476 526 our 3~r2 tower KBA press. Prior management/ Employment Loans & Mortgages Rmmce leadership experience preferred. In addition to Opportunities our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nu® Xbxflxcm Cut you r S T UDENT merous commercial print clients as well. BeLOAN payments in Prinevitte Broadband sides a competitive wage and benefit proHALF or more Even if 8 Service gram, we also provide potential opportunity for Late or in Default. Get Technician advancement. Relief FAST. M uch If you provide dependability combined with a LOWER p a yments. positive attitude, are able to manage people Crestview Cable seeks Call Student Hotline p ersonable cabl e and schedules and are a team player, we 855-747-7784 TV/Internet / P h o ne would like to hear from you. If you seek a (PNDC) Installer & S e r vice stable work environment that provides a great 528 Tech. Hands-on cable place to live and raise a family, let us hear TV, computer or elec- Loans & Mortgages from you. Find exactly what tronics exp e rience Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at preferred. R equires BANK TURNED YOU you are looking for in the anelson©wescompapers.com with your comDOWN? Private party CLASSIFIEDS plete r esume, r e ferences a n d s a l ary some ladder, p o le climbing and ability to will loan on real eshistory/requirements. No phone calls please. tate equity. Credit, no lift 65pds. Must have Drug test is required prior to employment. valid driver's license problem, good equity LOCAL MONEY:Webuy EOE. a nd pass d rug & is all you need. Call secured trustdeeds & background checks. Oregon Land M ortnote,some hard money Must live in Prineville gage 541-388-4200. loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13. Home Health Nursing Supervisor area. Bilingual a plus. Full time + benefits. Resume t o a g a utney@crestviewcable. com 350 NE Dunham ~1'Es o o Prineville. EO E. "z DESCHUTES COUNTY Crestviewcable.com /n Care for details. CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Partners In Care (Home Health and Hospice) is seeking a full-time Home Health Nursing Supervisor to fill a recently vacated need.

Partners

BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST III,

Primary responsibilities include the overall supervision and management of a RN / Home Health Aide staff responsible for the care of Home Health patients. Days/hours are primarily Monday-Friday during normal business hours.

SUPERVISOR — Crisis Team, Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONSON WEDNESDAY,10/23/13.

Production Supervisor Tree Top has an opportunity for you

Position requires current RN licensure. Previous Home Health, OASIS, Coding and supervisory experience highly preferred.

at our Prosser plant. As Production Supervisor you will ensure lines run efficiently, maintain quality, and mentor staff. For job details and to apply, please visit http://www.treetop.co m/JobSearch.aspx

If you are interested in being considered for this opportunity, please send a cover letter (including salary expectations) and resume to Partners In Care / Human Resources via email at HR@partnersbend.org or via fax at 541-389-0813.

QUALITY IMPROVEMENT SPECIALIST — Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OFAPPLICATIONS ON THURSDAY,OCTOBER24, 2013.

EMPLOYMENT

Central Oregon Veterans Outreach Job Announcements

COMMUNITY JUSTICE PROGRAM MANAGER — Juvenile Justice Division. Full-time position. Deadline: OpEN UNTIL FILLED.

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

Central Oregon Veterans Outreach (COVO) is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit which advocates for veterans of all generations. COVO has job openings for fulltime and part-time positions in its Homeless VeterHEALTH S E RVICES O P ERATIONS ans Reintegration Program (HVRP) (job training for Part-time Instructor for Psychology at-risk veterans), the Supportive Services for VetTeaching Internship MANAGER — Health Services. Fulleran Families (SSVF) program and an opening for V iew C O C C em p loyment w e bsite a t '10 - 3 lines, 7 days https://jobs.cocc.edu for Inter n ship a part-time Business Manager. Veteran status is time position. Deadline: WEDNESDAY, Program Pragmatics an d R e quirements. preferred although not a technical job requirement. '16 - 3 lines, 14 days 10/23/1 3. Closes Oct. 15. (Private Party ads only) Supportive Services for Veteran Families Program Supportive Services/Employment Specialist Adjunct Instructoroi Speech NURSE PRACTITIONER — School Based COVO is seeking a qualified individual for the posi- SEAMSTRESS: Manu8 Communication c o m pany Health Center, Health Services. On-call tion of SSVF Supportive Services/Employment facturing Provide instruction in Speech & CommunicaSpecialist. Veteran status is preferred, although seeks person comtion classes. I nvolves l ecturing, guiding not a requirement. Candidate will provide support mitted t o p r o viding position. Deadline:OPENUNTIL FILLED. in-classroom activities, individual conference and administrative assistance to SSVF Program quality work in a retime, and student evaluations. $525 per Load M anager andCase Managers,serve as a central laxed at m osphere. Unit, part time position. Open Until Filled. point of contact for the COVO SSVF Program and Experience in producPC/NETWORK SPECIALIST II — Sherjff's provide direct service by conducting eligibility tion sewing preferred. Office. Full-time position. Deadline: Part Time Instructors screening, interviews, intake process, record Please come to 537 New: Developmental Writing keeping and case notes. Assist veterans find em- S E G l enwood D r , THURSDAY, 10/31/13. Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach ployment. Active outreach to businesses and in- Bend, OR 97702 to fill part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our dustry to develop potential employment opportuni- out an application. Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay ties. Attention to detail and follow-up is essential. PSYCHIATRICNURSE PRACTITIONER$525 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with Above average computer skills is required. De- People Look for Information Behavioral Health Division. One full-time additional perks. gree or equivalent experience, with focus on soAbout Products and cial services and/or business administration . Posi- Services Every Daythrough and one part-time position, will also tive attitude is a must. F u ll time 40 hours per Executive Director The Bulletin ClassiNeds week. Compensation i s $32, 000 annuall y. consider a Personal Services Contract. Central Oregon Veterans Outreach (COVO) is seeking an Executive Director. The successful can- Homeless Veterans Reintegration Program Deadline:OPEN UNTILFILLED. didate will be a person with: experience working with Program Manager/Employment Advocate federal, state and local grant programs; the ability to Duties include outreach to communities, agencies engage in fund-raising and grant writing; ability to and PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II — School throughout Central Oregon to lo- chasing products or t work with the veterans and community organizations cate employers and enroll eligible veterans, oversee develservices from out of • Based Health Center, Health Services. of Central Oregon; and be one who is willing to have opment and implementation of individual employ"boots on the ground" involvement with the pro- ment plans for participants, facilitate a VETNET f the area. Sending On-call position. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL grams we operate. A willingness to work under and group of program participants, coordinate with vet- c ash, c hecks, o r with the Board of Directors is imperative. The ideal erans representatives from state and local organi- f credit i n f o rmation FILLED. candidate need not be a veteran him or herself, but zations and ensure that DOL grant requirements ~ may be subjected to ~ FRAUD. veteran status and/or familiarity with the special cir- are met. Salary Range: $33,000- $37,000. Intercumstances involving the veteran population will be ested applicants For more informaRESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF —Sheriff's of prime consideration. Salary 8 Benefits: $40,000tion about an adver- ~ Office. On-call positions. Deadline:THIS $45,000 annually, medical benefits. depending on f tiser, you may call Business Manager level of experience. An undergraduate degree is re- Part-Time Business the Oregon State Manager. COVO has an openIS ANON-GOING RECRUITMENT. quired and a Masters Degree in business, counsel- ing for a 20-hour per week business manager po- I Attorney General's ing or a related field is highly desirable. Application sition. Responsibilities include coordinating busi- Office C o n sumer s Information: Submission of a complete application TELECOMMUNICATOR I —911 Service operations among COVO's various grant Protection hotline at I packet is required - incomplete application packets ness overseeing that invoices for grant pro- I 1-877-877-9392. will not be considered. A completed Application programs, District. Full-time positions. Deadline: rams are timely an accurately filed, maintaining Packet consists of: (1) A cover letter indicating why organizations business records, managing the LTlxc Bullctirx THISISAN ON-GOING RECRUITMENT. you are the best fit for this job; (2) a Resume; (3) a t%e bud et, tracking finances, working Completed COVO Employment Application. Con- organization's with COVO's bookkeepingfirm to ensure bills are TRUCK DRIVER tact Central Oregon Veterans Outreach, ATTN: paid and expenses met.. alary: $15.00 per hour. CDMING SOON: CDL needed; doubles Search Committee, 123 NW Franklin Avenue, Bend, endorsement & good OR 97701 or email covo.or O mail.com for an Em- Email covo.or I mail.com to request a job applicaCOUNTYLEGALCOUNSEL ployment Application. Closing Date for This Job An- tion and job description for each of these positions driving record required. nouncement is November 8, 2013 at 5 pm PST. ApLocal haul; home every HEALTHSERVICESDIRECTOR or call (541) 383-2793. p lications received after that d ate m a y b e day! Truck leaves 8 CLINICALINFORMATION SYSTEMS considered. The position will be held open until the Applications for these 3 positions will be accepted returns to Madras, OR. Executive Director position is filled but the Search until 5 p.m., Thursday, October 31, 2013. Appli- Call 541-546-6489 or ANALYST Committee will begin selecting candidates for inter- cants must submit a cover letter identifying which 541-419-1125. view following the November 8, 2013 closing date. position is being applied for and why they should DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS be selected, a resume and a completed job appli- Looking for your next c ation. Ap p lications may b e e m ailed t o employee? APPLICATIONS ONLINE. TO APPLY covo.or I mail.com or mailed or hand-delivered Place a Bulletin help to COVO's offices at 117 NW LaFayette Avenue, wanted ad today and FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, Bend, OR 97701. reach over 60,000 PLEASE VISIT OljR WEBSITE AT www. readers each week. Advertising Account Executive Your classified ad deschutes.org/jobs.All candidates will Clinical Operations Director Rewardingnew business development will also appear on receive an email response regarding bendbulletin.com The Bulletin is looking for a professional and which currently their application status after t he driven Sales and Marketing person to help our receives over 1.5 customers grow their businesses with an million page views recruitment has closed and applications expanding list of broad-reach and targeted every month at have been reviewed. Notifications to products. This full-time position requires a no extra cost. /n Care background in c onsultative sales, territory Bulletin Classifieds candidates are sent via email only. If management and aggressive prospecting skills. Partners In Care is seeking a Clinical OperaGet Results! Two years of media sales experience is tions Director to lead the organization in the you need aSSiStanCe,PleaSe COntaCt Call 385-5809 preferable, but we will train the right candidate. management of all aspects of hospice and or place the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., home health clinical care processes. your ad on-line at The p o s ition i n c ludes a comp etitive bendbulletin.com 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, compensation package including benefits, and Qualified candidates must have exceptional OR 9770 I (541 j 6 I 7-4722. rewards an aggressive, customer focused leadership and management skills, skilled in salesperson with unlimited earning potential. hospice and home health clinical knowledge Tick, Tock Deschutes County provides reasonable and processes — with successful practical Email your resume, cover letter clinical background and experience. EducaTick, Tock... accommodations for persons with and salary history to: tion / p r ofessional licensure should be Jay Brandt, Advertising Director commensurate with the responsibilities of this ...don't let time get disabilities. T his material will be 'brandt@bendbulletin.com type of position. away. Hire a furnished jn alternative format if needed. or professional out drop off your resume in person at If you are interested in being considered for For hearing impaired, please call TTY/ 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; this opportunity, please send a cover letter of The Bulletin's TDD 711. Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. (including salary expectations) and resume to "Call A Service No phone inquiries please. Partners In Care / Human Resources via email at HROpartnersbend.org or via fax at Professional" EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER EOE / Drug Free Workplace 541-389-0813. Directory today!

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G4 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2013•THE BULLETIN

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RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for 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 Rent NEBend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 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 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

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682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 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 Bend Homes 747 -Southwest Bend Homes 748- Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook County Homes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational Homes andProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

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Business Opportunities

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities, espec ially t h os e fr o m out-of-state or offered by a p e rson doing 631 business out of a local motel or hotel. In- Condo/Townhomes vestment of f e rings for Rent must be r e gistered with the Oregon De- 2 bedroom 2 bath furpartment of Finance. nished condo, Mt. BachWe suggest you con- elor Village. No pets. sult your attorney or 805-314-1282 or email call CON S U MERJT11543©gmail.com

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HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320,

Check out the classifieds online A Classified ad is an wwur.bendbulfetin.com EASY W AY TO Updated daily REACH over 3 million Pacific Northwestern632 ers. $5 4 0/25-word c lassified ad i n 2 9 Apt./Multiplex General daily newspapers for 3-days. Call the PaCHECK YOUR AD cific Northwest Daily 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri.

Connection (91 6) 2 88-6019 o r e m a il elizabeth@cnpa.com for more info (PNDC) Extreme Value Advertising! 29 Daily newspapers $540/25-word classified 3-d a y s. Reach 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. For more information call (916) 288-6019 or email: elizabeth@cnpa.com

on the first day it runs to make sure it ise corn rect. Spellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. for the Pacific North541-385-5809 west Daily Connec- The Bulletin Classified tion. (PNDC)

Ilcl 732

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. 648

Houses for Rent General 4 Bdrm, 2 t/g bath family

FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes 541-548-5511

Commercial/Investment USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Properties for Sale Door-to-door selling with Burns, OR W ar e - fast results! It's the easiest house & warehouse way in the world to sell. property. Prior used as beer wholesaler. The Bulletin Classified 11,000 s q .ft. t o t al, 541-385-5809 5 500 s q .ft . m e t a l warehouse. Misc. free LOT MODEL standing coolers inLIQUIDATION cluded. $239,000. Prices Slashed Huge 541-749-0724 Savings! 10 Year One of the only conditional warranty. counties in Finished on your site. Oregon without a ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon microbrewery. 744

Open Houses Open 12-3 1202 Barberry Dr. Terrebonne Home Large Back Yard Melody Lessar,

Motorcycles & Accessories •

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541-548-5511

ATVs

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Fast Break of Oregon has an i mmediate opening for a professional, energetic, self-motivated leader to manage several of our Eastern Oregon locations. Applicant should have retail management experience, with proven leadership and customer service skills. This position will require preparing marketing plans for your region, formulating pricing policies, coordinate sales promotion activities, supervise employees, vendor relations, conduct regular inventory counts, and will responsible for the profitability of each location The successful applicant will be experienced managing multiple retail locations, customer service orientated, comfortable multi-tasking and detail oriented. Experience working with computers and some knowledge of inventory would be helpful .Must pass a background check and drug screen. This is a full-time salaried position and is eligible for benefits. Please e-mail inquires or resume to: ernPIOymrntntdsdata.boc, or mail to P.O. Box 850, Klamath Falls, OR 97601 or fax to 877-846-2516.

Beaver Monterey

36'1998, Ig kitchen & sofa slide, perfect leather. W/D, elec. awn, dash computer, 2 TVs. Always covered. Exterior = 8,

The Bulletin

interior =9. New

paint bottom half 8 new roof seal 2012. 300 Turbo CAT, 89K mi. Engine diagnostic =perfect 9/20/13. Good batteries, tires. All service done at Beaver Coach, Bend. $42,500,

541-385-5809

870

Boats 8 Accessories 12' Mirrocraft wide & deep, 15hp Johnson, trlr, $700. 541-388-7598

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-647-4232

16'9 n Larson All American, 1971, V-hull, 120hp

I/O, 1 owner, always garaged, w/trlr, exc cond,

$2000. 541-788-5456

865

18' Bass Tracker Tournament Model 1800FS, $8500. 541-389-8786

ATVs

541-419-8184

The Bulletin's "Call A Service Beautiful h o u seboat,Professional" Directory $85,000. 541-390-4693 is all about meeting www.centraloregon yourneeds. houseboat.com. Call on one of the Want to impress the professionals today! relatives? Remodel your home with the 32' 1996, with help of a professional Bounder, awnings, under 18K, from The Bulletin's always gara ged. "Call A Service $16,500. 541-923-7707 Professional" Directory

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Need to get an ad in ASAP?

GENERATE SOME ex850

garrier. wwwahegarnergroup.com

Open 12-3 20140 Red Sky Ln. Golf Course Estate Landscaped Acreage Rob Davis, Broker 541-280-9589

home, AC Ig fenced backyard, mint cond in great neighborhood. $ 1 350/ mo. 541-617-7003 PUBLISHER'S NOTICE

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the F air H o using A c t wwwxhegarnergrtgssp.gom which makes it illegal to a d v ertise "any preference, limitation Open 12-3 or disc r imination 2171 NW Lemhi based on race, color, Pass Dr. religion, sex, handiNorthWest Crossing cap, familial status, Brand New Home marital status or naJanis Grout, tional origin, or an inBroker tention to make any 541-948-0140

ga'rrier.

Snowmobiles • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1000. • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, SOLD!

• Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149.

HUNTERS!

Honda Fat Cat 200cc w/rear rack 8 receiver 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, hitch carrier, used very inboard motor, g r eat little, exlnt cond, $1875 cond, well maintained, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 obo. 541-546-3330

citement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

The Bulletin

Fax it to 541-322-7253 '

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Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Watercraft PRICEREOUNOI 20.5' Seaswirl Spy- Ads published in eWader 1989 H.O. 302, tercraft" include: KayNeed help fixing stuff? Meet singles right now! 285 hrs., exc. cond., aks, rafts and motor- Coachman Freelander Call A Service Professional No paid o p erators, stored indoors for Ized personal just real people like find the help you need. 2008 32' Class C, l ife $ 8 90 0 O B O . watercrafts. For M-3150 - pristine with you. Browse greet- 541-379-3530 www.bendbulletin.com "boats" please see ings, exchange mesjust 23,390 miles! EffiClass 870. 860 sages and c o nnect cient coach has Ford V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, 541-385-5809 Motorcycles & Accessories live. Try it free. Call 21' Crownline Cuddy 14' slide, rear qn walknow: 8 7 7-955-5505. Cabin, 1995, only around bed, sofa/hide(PNDC) 325 hrs on the boat, Serrng Cenfral Oregon s nce 1903 abed,cabover bunk, 5.7 Merc engine with ducted furn/AC, flat The Bulletin outdrive. Bimini top Find exactly what screen TV, skylight, & moorage cover, To Subscribe call pantry, 16' awning. No you are looking for in the $7500 obo. 541-385-5800 or go to pets/smkg - a must see! CLASSIFIEDS 541-382-2577 1 982 H o nd a Si l v er www.bendbulletin.com $57,900. 541-548-4969 Wing. S haft d r ive. Very good condition. w/ 2 helmets $1,000. Fairing with s a ddle b ags a n d tru n k . 360-870-6092 •

The Bulleti

Call 54I-385-5809 to promoteyour service Advertise for 28 days starting at 'l40(ritis speciapackage l isnot available anetsr websttel such pre f erence, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children Appliance Sales/Repair D o m estic Services Heating/Cooling Landscaping/Yard Care under the age of 18 2013 Harley living with parents or Davidson Dyna NOTICE: Oregon Landlegal cust o dians, ges m scche, t4 e4K The builder's choice! scape Contractors Law Wide Glide, black, pregnant women, and (ORS 671) requires all only 200 miles, people securing cusbusinesses that a dbrand new, all stock, tody of children under vertise t o pe r form 18. This newspaper www.thegarnergroup.com plus after-market ssistinr!/ Senio'rs Landscape Construc) 'e exhaust. Has winter will not knowingly acw T V APPLI A N E C a::~. at HOme.',~~g 4~ tion which includes: cover, helmet. cept any advertising 745 ''- t.ight housekeeping p lanting, deck s , Selling for what I for real estate which is fences, arbors, Homes for Sale owe on it: $15,500. . ~& other sewices. 7, in violation of the law. water-features, and inCall anytime, Our r e a ders ar e .;,'Licensed a aonded. stallation, repair of irhereby informed that NOTICE 541-554-0384 naa certi fi edvrigation systems to be BEND HEATING all dwellings adverAll real estate adverlicensed w i t h the tised in this newspa- tised here in is sub- Buell 1125R, 2008 15k "503~7jS'6-3$44 Landscape Contracper are available on ject to t h e F e deral miles, reg. s e rvice, ccn¹ose53 tors Board. This 4-digit an equal opportunity F air H o using A c t , well cared for. factory e1540 American Lane, Bend number is to be i nbasis. To complain of which makes it illegal Buell optional fairing cluded in all adverdiscrimination cal l to advertise any pref- kit, Michelin 2cc tires, 541-382-1231 tisements which indiHUD t o l l -free at erence, limitation or will trade for ie: Encate the business has www.BendHeating.com 1-800-877-0246. The discrimination based duro DR 650, $5700 a bond,insurance and toll f ree t e lephone on race, color, reli- obo. 541-536-7924. workers c o mpensanumber for the heargion, sex, handicap, Take care of LandscapingNard Care tion for their employ• F loor i n g ing im p aired is familial status or naees. For your protecyour investments 1-800-927-9275. tional origin, or intention call 503-378-5909 tion to make any such with the help from or use our website: Rented your preferences, l i r nitwww.lcb.state.or.us to The Bulletin's Property? Z~oe z Qualup tions or discrimination. check license status The Bulletin Classifieds We will not knowingly "Call A Service before contracting with Za~<fa ~/,. Health Forces Sale! has an accept any advertis- 2007 the business. Persons Harley Davidson Professional" Directory "After Hours" Line. ing for r eal e state FLHX doing land s cape Managing Street GlideCall 541-383-2371 which is in violation of Too many extras to list! maintenance do n ot Central Oregon 24 Hours to this law. All persons 6-spd, cruise control, ste- Building/Contracting r equire an L C B Landscapes c~a cei a a d . cense. are hereby informed reo, batt. tender, cover. Since 2006 that all dwellings ad- Set-up for long haul road NOTICE: Oregon state 650 vertised are available trips. Dealership svc'd. law requires anyone Fall Clean Up Houses for Rent on an equal opportuOnly 2,000 miles. who contracts for Don't track it in all Winter Painting/Wall Coveringl nity basis. The BullaPLUS H-D cold weather NE Bend construction work to •Leaves tin Classified gear, rain gear, packs, be licensed with the •Cones helmets, leathers Construction Contrac• Needles 1250 sf, 1 Bdrm 1 bath, 746 & much more. $15,000. tors Board (CCB). An • Debris Hauling fenced 8 landscaped, 2 car garage, all utils paid. Northwest Bend Homes 541-382-3135 after 5pm active license No pets/smkg. $1200, means the contractor Winter Prep e1 Owner Gem" SpaJust too many rn-tt-mo. 541-647-9753 is bonded & insured. •Pruning cious classic 2 bdrm Verify the contractor's collectibles? •Aerating Call The Bulletin At home with newer dbl Western CCB l i c ense at • Fertilizing Handyman garage and studio apt. 541-385-5809 www.hirealicensedSell them in Painting Co. 2 block walk to shops, contractor.com Place Your Ad Or E-Mail — Richard HaymanCompost dining, river parks. The Bulletin Classifieds or call 503-378-4621. At: www.bendbulletin.com Asking 384,500. Call a semi-retired painting The Bulletin recom- I DO THAT! Applications Glenn Oseland, Princimends checking with contractor of 45 years. Use Less Water 659 541-385-5809 pal Broker, Holiday the CCB prior to con$$$ Save $$$ Small jobs welcome. Houses for Rent Realty 541-350-7829 tracting with anyone. Interior & Exterior Improve Plant Health Some other t r ades Sunriver TURN THE PAGE also req u ire addi541-388-6910 2014 Maintenance tional licenses and VILLAGE PROPERTIES Fax: 541-3884I737 For More Ads certifications. Handyman/Remodeling Packages Available cca¹51s4 Sunriver, Three Rivers, The Bulletin La Pine. Great Residential/Commercial Check out the Weekly, Monthly 8 Selection. Prices range Harley Davidson SportSsnall Jobs to 747 classifiedsonline One Time Service Just bought a new boat? $425 - $2000/mo. ster 2 0 0 1 , 12 0 0cc, Rnosst Remodels Sell your old one in the Southwest Bend Homes 9257 miles $4995 Ca!j www.bendbuffetin.cem Entire View our full Gctrnge Organizcsriost classifieds! Ask about our inventory online at EXPERIENCED Michael, 541-310-9057 UPdated daily Hosne /stspecrion Repni rs Super Seller rates! Village-Properties.com In Quail Pines Estates, Commercial 541-385-5809 ! Jttcs(ily, Hnstesl Work 3/2.5, 1613 sq.ft., 1-866-931-1061 & Residential Debris Removal 2 story, master on main HDFatBo 1996 Oenrds 541.317.9768 built in 2006, a/c, Senior Discounts Crtee151573Bullrlerlllrtstrrerl Call a Pro sprinklers, fenced, 541-390-1466 Whether you need a 2 car garage, great Same Day Response room floor plan, fence fixed, hedges ERIC REEVE $289,500. trimmed or a house 541-350-5373 built, you'll find Completely 750 Will Haul Away ~ SERVICES ~ European Rebuilt/Customized professional help in Redmond Homes 2012/2013 Award " FREEM Professional The Bulletin's "Call a Winner All Home & For Salvage Service Professional" Showroom Condition Commercial Repairs Painter Looking for your next Many Extras Any Location Carpentry-Painting Directory emp/oyee? Low Miles. Repaint ..;4 Removal Honey Do's. 541-385-5809 Place a Bulletin help SERVING CENTRAL OREGON $77,000 Small or large jobs, Specialist! Also Cleanups wanted ad today and Since 2003 541-548-4807 no problem. && Cleanouts t Residential a commercial reach over 60,000 687 Oregon License Senior Discount readers each week. ¹186147 LLC Commercial for An work guaranteed. Your classified ad Need to get an SPrinkler BI0WofftS Rent/Lease will also appear on 541-389-3361 541-81 5-2888 ad in ASAP? Sprinkler Repair bendbulletin.com 541-771-4463 You can place it Fenced storage yard, which currently reBonded - Insured MAINTENANCE building an d o f f ice ceives over online at: CCB¹i49468 Domestic Services trailer for rent. In con1.5 million page Tile/Ceramic e Fall clean-up www.bendbulletin.com venient Redmond loviews every month e Weekly Mowing a Edging cation, 205 SE Railat no extra cost. e ui-Monthly a 541-385-5809 road Blvd. $800/mo. Bulletin Classifieds Monthly Maintenance Avail. 10/1. Get Results! Street Glide 2006 black PRESTIGE e Bark, neck, utc. 541-923-7343. Call 385-5809 or PHIL CHAVEZ cherry metal f lake, place your ad on-line HOUSEKEEPING Contracting good extras, 8,100 LANDSCAPING at Serving Central Oregon qScl'vlccs Get your miles, will take some bendbulletin.com e Landscape Construction B APT I S T A trade of firearms or business t ile an d s t o n e • House Cleaning ~ Home Repairs, e Water Feature small ironhead. g al l e r y • Vacation Rentals Instanatlon/Malnt. Remodels, Tile, 763 $14,000. • Bank Foreclosures Carpentry e pavers 541-306-8812 Recreational Homes G ROW I N G • Move-in's / Move-out's Finish work, e Renovations & Property Maintenance. e Irrlgauons Installation Suzuki DRZ400 SM Licensed & Insured with an ad in Honest & Reliable. 2007, 14K rn., (¹14-11442) PRICED REDUCED The Bulletin's Bonded/Insured. Senior Discounts 4 gal. tank, racks, cabin on year-round 541-977-2450 "Call A Service recent tires, creek. 637 acres surPhil Bonded and Insured $4200 OBO. rounded federal land, Professional" $ 10 O F F 541-279-0846 541-815-4458 541-383-2847. Fremont Nat'I Forest. First Cleaning CCB¹168910 Directory Lcn¹ s759 541-480-7215

ga'rrier.

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Registered Nurses

Motorh o mes

Polaris Outlaw 450, 2008, Triumph Daytona MXR Sport quad, dirt 8 2004, 15 K m i l e s, sand tires,runs great, low 541-385-5809 perfect bike, needs hrs $3750 541-647-8931 nothing. Vin Serr ng Central Oregnn since t903 ¹201536. $5995 What are you Dream Car AutoSales looking for? 1801 Division, Bend I DreamCarsBend.com Suzuki powered custom You'll find it in 541-678-0240 Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc The Bulletin Classifieds Dlr 3665 motor, 5-spd, with trailer, $3500. 541-389-3890

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Regional Convenience Store Manager

Boats & Accessories Ads published in th& "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875.

541-548-5511

JandMHomes.com Rent /Own 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $2500 down, $750 mo. OAC. J and M Homes

Broker 541-610-4960

Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1,28 3bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks. Mountain Glen 541-383-9313

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

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Community Counseling Solutions is accepting applications for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper Ridge located in John Day, OR. Juniper Ridge is a Secure Residential Treatment Facility providing services to individuals with a severe mental illness. These positions provide mental health nursing care, including medication oversight, m edication r elated treatment, follows physician's prescriptions

and procedures, measures and r ecords patient's general physical condition such as pulse, temperature and respiration to provide daily information, educates and trains staff on medication administration, and ensures documentation is kept according to policies.

This position works with the treatment team to promote recovery from mental illness. This position includes telephone consultation and crisis intervention in the facility.

Qualified applicants must have a valid Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's license at the time of appointment, hold a valid Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal history background check. Wages dependentupon education and experience, but will be between $48,000 to $72,000. Please visit t h e C o mmunity C ounseling Solution website for an application or contact Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161 or P.O. Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836-9161.

Supervising Public Health Nurse Grant County Public Health is seeking a full-time Supervising Public Health Nurse. Major responsibilities include providing public health nursing services; assessing public health needs within the community; planning

and developingprograms focused on preven-

tion and health promotion; ensuring standards and practices provide a high quality of professional service and compliance with the Nurse Practice Act, planning and directing work of professional technical and support staff; representing agency to community groups and the public; and providing community education. Requires Oregon registered nurse licensure, degree in nursing from an accredited university, and progressively responsible experience in a public health agency. Salary range is $53-$79,000/yr. Excellent benefits. Position may transition to 32 hours per week in the future.

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MARTIN JAMES

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If interested, please submit cover letter and resume to NinaBisson, CCS, P.O. Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836. Please contact Nina at 541-676-9161 with question or to request an application.


THE BULL ETIN• SUNDAY, OCT OBER 13 2013 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

BOATS &RVs 805 -Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats &Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies andCampers 890 - RVs for Rent

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Travel Trailers •

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Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916- Trucks andHeavy 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

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft Iong, 2000 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat

8 air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

Orbit 21'2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441 Find It in

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater 8 air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne.

L

Fleetwood D i s coveryMonaco Windsor, 2001, 40-ft, loaded! (was 40' 2003, diesel mo$234,000 new) torhome w/all options-3 slide outs, Solid-surface counters, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, convection/micro, 4-dr, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. fridge, washer/dryer, ceramic tile & carpet, TV, Wintered i n h e ated DVD, satellite dish, levshop. $84,900 O.B.O. eling, 8-airbags, power 541-447-8664 cord reel, 2 full pass-thru trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Garage Sales Diesel gen set. $74,900 503-799-2950 Garage Sales

Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-548-5174

2 0 06 w i th 1 2 '

slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen w alk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside shower. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600

slide, Corian surfaces, wood floors (kitchen), 2-dr fridge, convection G ulfstream S u n - microwave, Vizio TV 8 roof satellite, walk-in sport 30' Class A 1966 ne w f r i dge, shower, new queen bed. White leather hide-aTV, solar panel, new bed & chair, all records, refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0 W no pets or s moking. g enerator, Goo d $28,450. Call 541-771-4800 condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504 Advertise your car!

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them in someway. This advertising tip brought to youby

The Bulletin

Front 8 rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895. 541-316-1388

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

Travel Trailers

I KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motor-

350hp diesel engine, $25,000. $129,900. 30,900 miles, 541-548-0318 great condition! (photo above is of a Extended warranty, similar model & not the dishwasher, washer/ actual vehicle) dryer, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru Look at: basement trays & 3 TV's. Bendhomes.com Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. for Complete Listings of Call 541-977-4150 Area Real Estate for Sale

Layton 27-ft, 2001

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales

Reach thousands of readers!

TIFFIN PHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

I

Add A Picture!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper that fits 6 3/~' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Winnebago Suncruiser34 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1

home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

RV

FIND IT! SUT IT! SELL IT!

541-385-5809

e!Il

Keystone Laredo 31'

541-447-4805

The Bulletin Classifieds

Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear kitchen, very good condition.

880

Motorhomes

881

Cougar 33 ft. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access. incl., like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less t han 10 t i mes l o c ally, no p ets o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500 or best offer.

Keystone Raptor, 2007 37' toy hauler,2 slides, 541-382-2577 generator, A/C, 2 TVs, satellite system w/auto Just bought a new boat? seek, in/out sound sysSell your old one in the tem, sleeps 6,many exclassifieds! Ask about our tras. $32,500. In Madras, Super Seller rates! call 541-771-9607 or 541-385-5809 541-475-6265 CHECK YOUR AD

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $28,000 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa 3 slides glass

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The Bulletin

WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/

appearancein good condition. Smoke-free.

Tow with 3/9-ton. Strong

suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $6900. CalI 541-593-6266

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help 541-385-5809 wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad e will also appear on 4r-ve n ~ 1$-H bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views evMonte Carlo 2012 Limery month at no ited Edition, 2 slides, 2 extra cost. Bulletin A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6-6 comfortably, has Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5609 w/d, dishwasher, many or place your ad extras, fully l o aded. on-line at $29,600 obo. Located bendbulletin.com in Bend. 662-777-6039

times total in last 51/9

I NLP O R T A N T

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail

$27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slidi ng hitch that fits i n

An important premise upon which the principle of democracy is based is thatinformation about government activities must be accessible in order for the electorate fo make well-informed decisions. Public notices provide this sort of accessibility to citizens who want to know more about government activities.

your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bullet>n Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin classifieds or go fowww.bendbullefin.com and click on "Classified Ads"

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

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GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, We are QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! MOdern FORD F150XL2005. ThiStr(jCkCaf) haljlit three adOrable, lOVing PuPPieS lOOking fOr a amenitieS af)d all the quiet you Will need. all! EXtra Cab, 4X4, and a tOUgh V8 engine Caring hOme. PleaSeCall right aWay. $500. R Oom to grOW in yOur OW()little ParadiSe! Wi l l get the IOb dane Of) the ranCh!

Full Color Photos For an adctifional s15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ('Special private party ratesapply to merchandise ancI automotive categories,)

The Bulletin y o u r

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908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 27 " TV/stereo syst., front 4 -iggggr front power leveling jacks and s c issor stabilizer jacks, 16' / 1/3 interest in Columbia awning. Like new! 400, $150,000 (located 541-419-0566 © Bend ) Also Sunriver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, on the first day it runs Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel @ $400/mo. to make sure it isn cor541-948-2963 34 ft.; 3 s l ides; imrect. nSpellcheck and maculate c o ndition; human errors do occur. If this happens to l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; your ad, please con27', 2007 5th reclining chairs; cen- Pilgrim tact us ASAP so that ter kitchen; air; queen wheel, 1 s lide, AC, corrections and any TV,full awning, excelbed; complete hitch adjustments can be shape, $23,900. and new fabric cover. lent made to your ad. 1/3 interest i n w e l l541-350-8629 $22,900 OBO. 541-385-5809 equipped IFR Beech Bo(541) 548-5886 The Bulletin Classified nanza A36, new 10-550/ Call a Pro prop, located KBDN. Need to get an Whether you need a $65,000. 541-419-9510 ad in ASAP? fence fixed, hedges •e You can place it trimmed or a house Automobiles online at: built, you'll find www.bendbulletin.com Fleetwood Prowler professional help in The Bulletin recoml 32' - 2001 mends extra caution I The Bulletin's "Call a 2 slides, ducted 541-385-5809 when p u r chasing ~ Service Professional' heat & air, great f products or services condition, snowbird Directory from out of the area. ready, Many upJ S ending c ash , 541-385-5809 checks, or credit ingrade options, fiformation may be I nancing available! $14,500 obo. / subject toFRAUD For more informaMONTANA 3565 2008, Call Dick, f tion about an adverexc. cond., 3 slides, 541-480-1687. tiser, you may call king bed, Irg LR, I the Oregon State I v Arctic insulation, all Attorney General's I Recreation by Design ~ Office options $35,000 obo. C o n sumer 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft f Protection hotline at 541-420-3250 Top living room 5th 1-677-877-9392. Nuyra 297LK HifcHiker wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment 2007, Out of consigncenter, fireplace, W/D, Serving Centra( Qregnn since1903 ment, 3 slides, 32' Keystone Challenger perfect for snow birds, garden tub/shower, in 2004 CH34TLB04 34' left kitchen, rear great condition. $42,500 fully S/C, w/d hookups, lounge, extras. First or best offer. Call Peter, People Lookfor Information About Products and new 18' Dometic aw307-221-2422, $25,000 buys it. Services Every Daythrough ning, 4 new tires, new 541-447-5502 days 8 ( in La Pine ) Kubota 7000w marine WILL DELIVER 541-447-1641 eves. The Bulletin Classifieds diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut. 27" T V A RE P LI B LI C dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more NOTICES details. Only used 4

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Hours: Monday -Friday 7:30am to 5:00pm •Telephone Hours: Monday - Friday 7:30am - 5:00pm • Saturday 10:00am - 12:30pm 24 Hour Message Line: 383-2371: Place, cancel, or extend an ad after hours. 1777 S.W. ChandlerAve. Bend, OregOn 97702


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G6 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13 2013•THE BULLETIN 916

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Antique & Classic Autos

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Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

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Lexus RX350 2009 AWD, Premium plus package, 38k miles ¹108142 • $27,495

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Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 Oregon BMW X 3 2 0 07, 9 9 K readers each week. I Honda Civic LX Sedan Toyota Matrix S 2009, Peterbilt 359 p o table AnroSonrce miles, premium packYour classified ad FWD, power window, 2010, 4 Cyl., a uto., water t ruck, 1 9 90, MGA 1959 - $19,999 541-598-3750 1/5th interest in 1973 age, heated lumbar F WD, 25/36 M P G . p ower locks, A / C . will also appear on Convertible. O r igi3200 gal. tank, 5hp aaaoregonautosource.com supported seats, panG T 2200 4 c y l , 5 Cessna 150 LLC bendbulletin.com V in ¹ 0 86931. N ow Vin ¹023839 ump, 4 - 3 8 hoses, nal body/motor. No oramic moo n roof, 150hp conversion, low p speed, a/c, pw, pdl, which currently re$12,788. $13,488 camlocks, $ 2 5,000. rust. 541-549-3838 Bluetooth, ski bag, Xenicest c o n vertible time on air frame and ceives over 1.5 mil541-820-3724 non headlights, tan & S UB A R U . engine, hangared in around in this price lion page views Q ) ' S U BUBARUOPBRND B A R UCOM. black leather interior, OO range, ne w t i r es, Bend. Excellent per~ every month at 929 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend new front & r ear formance & affordwheels, clutch, tim- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. no extra cost. BulleMore P i x a t B e n d b u ll e ti r j . com Automotive Wanted 877-266-3821 brakes O 76K miles, ing belt, plugs, etc. 877-266-3821 able flying! $6,500. tin Classifieds Dlr ¹0354 one owner, all records, Nissan Pathfinder SE Dlr ¹0354 541-410-6007 111K mi., remarkGet Results! Call DONATE YOUR CARvery clean, $16,900. 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd able cond. i n side 385-5809 or place FAST FREE T O W541-388-4360 4x4, loaded, very good Mercedes Benz and out. Fun car to your ad on-line at ING. 24 hr. Response tires, very good cond, E500 4-matic 2004 d rive, M ust S E E ! bendbulletin.com BMW X5 S eries 4.8i $4800. 503-334-7345 Tax D e duction. 86,625 miles, sun$5995. R e dmond. 2007 69 , 70 6 mi. U NITED BRE A S T roof with a shade, 541-504-1993 $28,995 ¹Z37964 CANCER FOUNDASay Ugoodbuy loaded, silver, 2 sets Mustang 1966 2 dr. TION. Providing Free of tires and a set of to that unused coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 Mammograms & Oregon chains. $13,500. 1974 Bellanca cyl. Over $12,000 inNeed to get an ad Breast Cancer Info. AnroSonrce item by placing it in 541-362-5598 1730A vested, asking $9000. Toyota Venza 2009 888-592-7581. 541-598-3750 The Bulletin Classifieds in ASAP? One OwnerAll receipts, runs (PNDC) www.aaaoregonautoGreat condition, 2180 TT, 440 SMO, good. 541-420-5011 Mustang GT 1995 red source.com under 30,000 miles. 180 mph, excellent 133k miles, Boss 302 Fax it to 541-322-7253 5 41 -385-580 9 Extended service/ Bronco 1982, headers, motor, custom pipes, condition, always Automotive Parts, warranty plan (75,000 lift kit, new tires, runs 5 s p ee d ma n ual, The Bulletin Classifieds hangared, 1 owner Service & Accessories miles). Loaded! great. $2000. power windows, cusfor 35 years. $60K. Leather, panoramic 541-549-4563. tom stereo, very fast. A lmost n e w Mod a roof, navigation, JBL $5800. 541-280-7910 In Madras, wheels, 17x8 & Blizzak Synthesis Sound 81 235/65R17 snow tires, Plymouth B a r racuda Ford Edge SEL call 541-475-6302 system. $24,500. $1200 - won't last! 1966, original car! 300 2010, Jeff - 541-390-0937 760-550-1518 (Bend) hp, 360 V8, centerLeather, heated Toyota RA V4 2 0 07, Vehicle? Executive Hangar seats, AWD. L imited, V 6 , 3. 5 L , Call The Bulletin at Bend Airport (KBDN) Toyo tubeless snow tires, lines, 541-593-2597 60' wide x 50' deep, Vin¹ B32300 auto, 4WD, leather, and place an ad 235/55Rx19, $149 ea. PROJECT CARS: Chevy T oyota Corolla L E WHEN YOU SEE THIS p rivacy glass, t o w today! w/55' wide x 17' high bi(new @ $299 ea.) Now $21,995 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & 2011, Air, w i n dow, pkg., alloy wheels. Ask about our fold dr. Natural gas heat, 541-382-9295 Chevy Coupe 1950 locks, cruise, auto. ~ OO VIN ¹015960 "Whee/ Deal"! offc, bathroom. Adjacent rolling chassis's $1750 932 Vin ¹630707 to Frontage Rd; great $19,788 for private party W M ~ ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, Thousands of ads daily $13,998 visibility for aviation busiadvertisers Antique & On a classified ad complete car, $ 1949; ©+~ SUBARU. in print and online. ness. Financing availgo to Classic Autos Cadillac Series 61 1950, S UBA R U . able. 541-948-2126 or 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. www.bendbulletin.com 2 dr. hard top, complete email 1jetjock©q.com 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. to view additional w/spare f r on t cl i p ., Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 photos of the item. Call The Bulletin At $3950, 541-382-7391 dlr/r267515 Dlr ¹0354 541-385-5809 541-475-7204 940 Good classified ads tell 1921 Model T Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Vans the essential facts in an Delivery Truck At: www.bendbulletin.com interesting Manner. Write Ford Fusion SE Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Restored 8 Runs from the readers view - not 2011, $9000. based in Madras, althe seller's. Convert the Auto, alloy wheels, Pontiac G6 2007, low 541-389-8963 ways hangared since facts into benefits. Show excellent condition. miles, $8900. new. New annual, auto the reader how the item will Vin¹ 261611 541-548-1422 pilot, IFR, one piece 1952 Ford Customline help them in someway. Now $14,995 windshield. Fastest Ar- Coupe, project car, flatThis GMC 1995 Safari XT, Porsche 911 cher around. 1750 to- head V-8, 3 spd extra advertising tip seats 8, 4.3L V6, Carrera 993 cou e tal t i me . $6 8 ,500.parts, & materials, $2000 studs on rims, $3000 brought to you by 1000 1000 541-475-6947, ask for obo. 541-410-7473 obo. 541-312-6960 Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Rob Berg. The Bulletin Buick 1983 975 Regal, T-type against the estate are LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Automobiles Transmission rebuilt & required to p r esent E state of H oy t F . NOTICE OF SEIZURE 3000 rpm stall converter; Ia!4 ~~ dlr¹267515 them, with vouchers Wilson. Notice to InFOR CRIMINAL 750 Holley double attached, to the un541-475-7204 FORFEITURE "My little red terested P e rsons. 1996, 73k miles, pumper w/milled air horn dersigned P e rsonal (No. 1 3PB0110). In TO ALL POTENTIAL Tiptronic auto. (flows 850 cfms); turbo Corvette" Coupe Representative at 250 CLAIMANTS transmission. Silver, the Circuit Court for Have receipts for Honda CR-V EXL 2012 Save money. Learn rebuilt. NW Franklin Avenue, AND TO ALL the State of Oregon all 3 items. Plus addiblue leather interior, VW Bug Sedan, 1969, leather, moon, 19k mi.. to fly or build hours Suite 402, Bend, OrUNKNOWN PERSONS moon/sunroof, new for the County of Destional work done. $3300 ¹029547 • $27,995 fully restored, 2 owners, with your own airegon 97701, w ithin chutes, Probate DeREAD THIS obo. Call for addtional quality tires and with 73,000 total miles, c raft. 1 96 8 A e r o four months after the CAREFULLY info 541-480-5502 I battery, car and seat partment. In the Mat$10,000. 541-382-5127 Commander, 4 seat, Oregon date of September 29, ter of the Estate of covers, many extras. 150 HP, low time, AntoSoncee If you have any inter- 2013, the first publi933 Recently fully serHoyt F. Wilson, De1996, 350 auto, full panel. $23,000 541-598-3750 of this notice, viced, garaged, ceased. N ot i ce i s est i n t h e s e i zed cation I/ Pickups obo. Contact Paul at 132,000 miles. www.aaaoregonautoc~ ~ d e s cribed or the claims may be looks and runs like h ereby g iven t h a t property 541-447-5184. Non-ethanol fuel & barred. Add i tional source.com Hoyt M. Wilson has below, you must claim new. Excellent conAlmost Perfect Chev synthetic oil only, i nformation may b e that interest or you will Price Reduced! been appointed as the dition $29,700 S10 long bed, 1988 Honda Pilot 2004 3.5 ligaraged, premium btained f ro m t h e 541-322-9647 personal representa- automatically lose that orecords Chev P/U 1968, custom 4.3 V6, professional tre 6 cyl., 4WD, A/C, Bose stereo, of the court, interest. If you do not tive of the above escab, 350 crate, AT, new r ebuilt engine, 4 7 k PW/PS, 8-pass., DVD the Personal Repre$11,000. tate. All pe r sons file a c laim for t he paint, chrome, orig int, gas since installed, dual ent. sys., all service 541-923-1781 having claims against property, the property sentative, or the lawtank under bed, $10,900 pipes, custom grill, Porsche 911 Turbo records, one owner, t he estate are r e - may be forfeited even yer for the Personal p", n" ' '" 8pnACA,rtai obo. 541-788-9648 sunroof, full canopy 180k mi., $7,500. Representative, Patri2005 Buick LeSabre quired t o pre s ent if you are not concab h i gh , C l a rion 541-408-5447 SuperhavvkChevy 1955 PROJECT Custom, 101K, $6500. them to t h e u n der- victed of any crime. cia Heatherman. PaAM/FM/CD r e m ote Only 1 Share tricia He a t herman, car. 2 door wgn, 350 radio. Looks g reat, 30+ mpg hwy, full-size signed personal rep- To claim an interest, 250 NW Franklin Avsmall block w/Weiand Available 4-dr sedan, luxury ride resentative in the care you must file a written Economical flying dual quad tunnel ram runs strong, always & handling ... claim with the forfei- e nue, S u it e 40 2 , of the attorney desigwith 450 Holleys. T-10 garaged. $3,550 firm. in your own Why not drive a Buick? 2003 6 speed, X50 nated below at: 1200 ture counsel named Bend, OR 97701. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 541-504-0663. IFR equipped Call Bob, 541-318-9999 added power pkg., SW M a i n St r e et, below, Th e w r itten PUBLIC NOTICE Weld Prostar wheels, Cessna 172/180 HP for Portland, Ore g on, claim must be signed Invitation to Bid530 HP! Under 10k AUDI 1990 V8 Quatextra rolling chassis + only $13,500! New 9 7205 w i t hin f o u r by you, sworn to unState Land for Sale miles, Arctic silver, tro. Perfect Ski Car. Infiniti FX35 2012, extras. $6500 for all. Garmin Touchscreen months after the date der penalty of perjury gray leather interior, LOW MILES. $3,995 Platinum silver, avionics center stack! 541-389-7669. before a notary public, The Department of of first publication of obo. 541-480-9200. new quality t i res, 24,000 miles, with Exceptionally clean! this notice, as stated and state: (a) Your State Lands will re8 and battery, Bose + factory war r anty, Hangared at BDN. below, or such claims true name; (b) The ceive sealed bids at premium sound stef ully l o aded, A l l BMW 525 2002 Chevy 2500 HD 2003 Call 541-728-0773 may be barred. Any address at which you its office in S alem, reo, moon/sunroof, Luxury Sport Edi4 WD w o r k tru c k , Wheel Drive, GPS, persons who believe will a c cept f u t u re O regon, until 4 : 3 0 car and seat covers. sunroof, etc. tion, V-6, automatic, 140,000 miles, $7000 U they are an unknown m ailings f ro m th e p.m. on Oct. 25, 2013, Many extras. Ganew loaded, 18 $37,500. obo. 541-408-4994. heir of Hoyt F. Wilson court and f o rfeiture for the sale of a tract raged, perfect con541-550-7189 tires, 114k miles. Chevy Wagon 1957, must present the evi- counsel; and (3) A o f l an d i n Cr o o k dition $5 9 ,700. CRAMPED FOR $7 900 obo 4-dr., complete, dence of such rela- s tatement that y o u County. Th e A l kali 541-322-9647 CASH? (541) 419-4152 $7,000 OBO / trades. tionship to the under- have an interest in the Creek South property Use classified to sell Please call signed pers o nal seized property. Your is 79.9 acres located those items you no 541-389-6998 representative in care deadline for filing the on Salt C reek Rd. Porsche Carrera 911 Buick CX Lucerne longer need. of the attorney desig- claim document with near Prineville Reser2003 convertible with Call 541-385-5809 2006, 82k mi., nated below at: 1200 forfeiture cou n s el voir, and is suitable Take care of hardtop. 50K miles, cream leather, Black SW M a i n Str e et, n amed below is 2 1 for a home site. Legal new factory Porsche Beauty Stunning your investments 1987 Freightliner COE 3ELK HUNTERS! Portland, Ore g o n, days from the last day description: motor 6 mos ago with T17 S eye appeal, $6900. axle truck, Cummins enJeep CJ5 1979, orig. with the help from 18 mo factory war9 7205 w i t hin f o u r of publication of this R17E, Sec. 16, Tax No charge for gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 owner, 87k only 3k on Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD ranty remaining. months after the date notice. Where to file Lot 2400. The Bulletin's looking. Call obo. 541-419-2713 SLT quad cab, short box, new 258 long block. a claim and for more $37,500. of first publication of 541-318-9999 auto, AC, high mileage, C lutch p kg , W a r n "Call A Service 541-322-6928 t his notice o r a n y information: Captain Minimum b i d is AA $12,900. 541-389-7857 hubs. Excellent runrights such p erson S cott Beard, D e s - $28,350. A check for Professional" Directory ner, very dependable. Cadillac El Dorado might have may be chutes County $6,000 and a signed Northman 6ys' plow, 1994 Total Cream Puff! Garage Sales extinguished. All per- Sheriff's Office, 63333 copy of the Earnest Dodge 2500 extra Warn 6000¹ w i nch. Body, paint, trunk as sons whose r i ghts Hwy 20 W Bend, Or8 Money Agreement is cab 2001, showroom, blue I $9500 or best reamay be affected by egon 97791, due with the bid. The long bed, diesel, leather, $1700 wheels Garage Sales sonable offer. the proceedings in 541-617-3388. Department reserves Backhoe 4x4, only 80K miles. w/snow tires although Garage Sales 541-549-6970 or this estate (including Notice of r e asons the right to reject any 2007 John Deere Vin¹717200 car has not been wet in 541-815-8105. any heirs of the dece- for F orfeiture: The and all bids. 310SG, cab 4x4, Now $24,995 8 years. On trip to Find them dent), may obtain ad- property d e s cribed 4-in-1 bucket Corvette Coupe 1964 Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., ditional i n f ormation below was seized for More information: Extendahoe, in 530 miles since frame $4800. 541-593-4016.s from the records of forfeiture because it: hydraulic thumb, off restoration. Runs The Bulletin Camaro 2001 V-6 auto, the Court, the p e r(1) Constitutes t he Clara Taylor loaded, like new, and drives as new. low miles. $7,495. La sonal representative proceeds of the viola- 503-986-5276 (Salem) 500 hours. Classifieds Satin Silver color with Pine. 805-452-5817 or the attorney for the tion of, solicitation to clara.taylor@state.or.us New $105,000. black leather interior, personal representa- v iolate, a t tempt t o www.oregonstatelands.us 541-385-5809 Sell $69,900 mint dash. PS, PB, Jeep Grand Cherotive. Dated and first violate, or conspiracy 541-350-3393 PUBLIC NOTICE AC, 4 speed. Knock dlr¹267515 CHECK YOUR AD kee 1996 4x4, autopublished September to violates, the crimi- The Bend Park 8 Recoffs. New tires. Fresh 541-475-7204 matic, 135,000 miles. Please check your ad nal laws of the State 2 9, 2013. Hoyt M . 327 N.O.M. All Coron the first day it runs reation District Board Great shape - very Ford 1965 6-yard Wilson, Personal Rep- of Oregon regarding of Directors will meet vette restoration parts to make sure it is cornice interior, $3,900. dump truck, good resentative, 2015 the manufacture, disin & out. Reduced to rect. Sometimes inin a work session and 541-815-9939 paint, recent overTroon Avenue, Bend, tribution, or posses- regular meeting on s tructions over t h e $59,500. 541-410-2870 OR 97702, Telesion of controlled subhaul, everything Tuesday, October 15, phone are misunderF350 4-dr diesel works! $3995. 541-388-1804. stances (ORS 2013, at the District stood and a n e r ror Scion XA Hatchback phone: n 2004 pickup, auto, 541-815-3636 D ouglas R . Gr i m , Chapter475); and/or can occur in your ad. Office, 799 SW Co2005, 1 .5L, a ut o , King Ranch, 144K, OSB ¹ 70057, Brown- (2) Was used or inIf this happens to your F WD, 27/35 M P G . stein l umbia, Bend, O r excellent, extras, Rask, Attorney t ended for u s e i n ad, please contact us V in¹ 089650. N o w for Personal Repre- committing or f acili- egon. The work ses$16,995 obo. the first day your ad $8,888. sion will begin at 5:30 541-923-0231 s entative, 1200 S W tating the violation of, fphotofor illustration only) appears and we will p.m. at which time the Ford Model A 1930 Jeep Patriot 2010, 4 Main Street, Portland, solicitation to violate, be happy to fix it as board will receive a + I SU B A R U . OR 97205. attempt to violate, or Coupe, good condition, cyl., 2.4 L, auto, 4WD, s oon as w e c a n . report o n s u m mer Ford F150 $16,000. 541-588-6084 R oof r a c k , all o y Deadlines are: Week- 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend conspiracy to violate LEGAL NOTICE p ark a c tivity. T h e Ford F350 2006/ Brush 877-266-3821 the criminal laws of 2004, wheels, privacy glass. days 12:00 noon for board will meet in an NOTICE IS HEREBY Bandit XL 150 wood extended cab, V8, Vin ¹522540 Dlr ¹0354 the State of Oregon next day, Sat. 11:00 GIVEN pursuant to executive ses s i on chipper T ruck h a s long box. regarding the manu$14,488 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. f ollowing th e w o r k ORS 130.365 that the V-10, 21k miles, HD Vin¹ C46750 facture, distribution or 12:00 for Monday. If undersigned is sucsession pursuant to winch w/custom HD S UBA R U . ossession of c o n- ORS 192.660(2)(e) for Now $10,995 BUBARUOPBEND COM we can assist you, front bumper, air load cessor trustees to the p trolled su b stances 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. please call us: DOWNE Y FAM I LY the purpose of d isbags w/12' dump bed. Ford Ranchero 1965 (ORS Chapter 475). 877-266-3821 cussing real property 2006 Chipper w/190 Rhino bedliner cus541-385-5809 TRUST dated OctoU tom wheels, 302V-8 hours, 12 feed disc Dlr ¹0354 The Bulletin Classified ber 3, 2011. A settlor transactions A reguIN THE MATTER OF: a uto. R u n s go o d lar business meeting w/1 10hp Cat diesel. o f th e T r us t w a s Set-up like new. New $9,995. 541-389-0789 ROBERT IGNATIUS will be conducted beSubaru Outback 2.5i Jeep Wrangler US Currency in the ginning at 7:00 p.m. over $90,000, s e ll wagon 2005, AWD, DOWNEY, II who died (1) 2006, mount o f $28 0 8 , Agenda items include $59,900 obo. Will 2 .5 L , a u t o , a l o y September 2, 2013. a AWD, low miles, DCSO Case consideration of apseparate. 541-350-3393 dlr¹267515 w heels, r oo f r a c k , All persons having excellent Condition. ¹0-10-60620, seized 541-475-7204 claims against settlor of the Annual Vin ¹362964 Vin¹ 768177 from Daniel Morrison proval Needs-Based AssisGMC 2004 16' o f t h e DOW N E Y $9,988 (phoro forillustration only) and Cynthia Goss on Now $17,995 FAMILY TRUST are tance Plan, approval refrigerated box van, Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 C hevy Malibu L T Z S UBA RU. of an Insurance Agent required to p r esent January 29,2010. gvw 20,000, 177,800 engine, power every2010, V6, auto PUBMIUOPBEND COM them with vouchers LEGAL NOTICE o f Record and a p mi, diesel, 6 spd thing, new paint, 54K w/overdrive, leather, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. proval the Discovery manual with on-spot original m i les, runs a ttached, to : T E R - PUBLIC AUCTION loaded, 21K m i les, 877-266-3821 ESA M. ROFF, SucPublic auction to be Park Deve l oper automatic tire great, excellent condiVin ¹103070 Dlr ¹0354 tion in & out. Asking Agreement. The chains. Thermo-King cessor Trus t e e, held Saturday, No$18,888 $8,500. 541-480-3179 DOWNE Y FAM I LY v ember 2, 2 013 a t agenda and meeting reefer has 1,635 enSubaru STi 2010, FORD XLT 1992 gine hours. $19,995. 4® S U B ARU. TRUST c/o Ronald L. 1:30 P.M., at Jamison report for the October 16.5K, rack, mats, cust BUBARUOPBEND COM 3/4 ton 4x4 dlr¹267515 541-419-4172. Bryant, PO Box 457, Street Self Storage, 15, 2013, meeting will 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. snow whls, stored, onematching canopy, 541-475-7204 be p osted F r iday, Redmond OR 97756. 63177 Jamison St., owner, $29K, 877-266-3821 30k original miles, All claims against the B end, O R 977 0 1 . October 12, 2013, on 541.410.6904 Dlr ¹0354 possible trade for DOWNE Y FAM I LY ( Unit B-043 & U n i t the district's website: nl classic car, pickup TRUST dated OctoC-013, Kaidee Pike- www.bendparksanmotorcycle, RV ber 3, 2011 must be Howard) (Unit B-038, drec.org. For m o re GMC 88eton 1971, Only $13,500. presented to the Suc- Melissa Johnson). information call $19,700! Original low In La Pine, call 541-706-6100. cessor Trustee at the mile, exceptional, 3rd LEGAL NOTICE 928-581-9190 JCB 2006 214 E diesel owner. 951-699-7171 above address within TO INTERESTED backhoe with Ham- Is~ four (4) months after J eep Wrangler 4 . 0 PERSONS mer Master 360U rock Toyota Avalon L M T the date of first publiSport 2004, 5 s p d , CORVETTE COUPE Janice Marie Claeys Get your hammer 18 dig 2007, V6, 3.5 L, auto, cation of this notice, Glasstop 2010 4WD, tow pkg., ally has been appointed business bucket, quick coupler, Grand Sport 4 LT F WD, M oo n r o o f , or such claims may be wheels, privacy glass, Personal Representabackhoe has 380 hrs, leather, alloy wheels, International Fla t loaded, clear bra barred. Date first pubwide tires. tive of the estate of rock hammer has 80 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 hood & fenders. Vin ¹178907 l ished: O c tober 6 , Gerald Clark Mohler, G R O W I N G Vin ¹749542. h ours. Li k e n e w , ton dually, 4 s pd. New Michelin Super $19,488 2 013. DOWN E Y $15,988 deceased, by the Cir$ 37,500 obo . C a n GMC Sierra 1977 short trans., great MPG, Sports, G.S. floor F AMILY TRUS T , cuit Court, State of with an ad in purchase Kodiak GMC bed, e xlnt o r i ginal could be exc. wood Ieit @i S UBUBARUOPBRND BARU . mats, 17,000 miles, ) SU B A R U . TERESA M. R O FF, Oregon, D e schutes The Bu!!etin's COM BUBARUOPBEND COM top kick 5 yard dump cond., runs & drives hauler, runs great, Crystal red. Successor Trustee. "Call A Service C ounty, Cas e N o . 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. and 28' trailer for add'I great. V8, new paint new brakes, $1950. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $42,000. Professional" 13PB0112. Al l per877-266-3821 877-266-3821 $25,000 and tires. $4950 obo. 541-419-5480. 503-358-1164. sons having claims Directory 541-350-3393 541-504-1050 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354

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