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Serving Central Oregon since 1903 www.bendbulletin.com

DA wants separate email setup from county By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Deschutes County District Attorney Patrick Flaherty for months sought a new computer system, separate from the one that serves all county departments. County staff recently estimated the cost of software, servers and other equipment for the separate system at more than $62,000. The total could be much higher because the estimate did not include costs such as installation, cooling for the servers, an employee to manage the system or a generator that could be necessary in case of a power outage, according to Information Technology Director Joe Sadony. After the county estimated the cost, the District Attorney’s Office revised the request. The district attorney is no longer interested in a plan for “physically separating technology assets” but still wants to pursue “less drastic actions” such as setting up a separate email system, Sadony wrote in emails on Tuesday. Flaherty has been discussing the idea of a separate computer system “for quite some time,” but the information technology staff did not have time to prepare a cost estimate until late September, Sadony said. See DA / A7

Dozens to occupy empty lot for 2 weeks • Permit lets Wall Street protesters set up camp near Pioneer Park

Kyle Jackson, 18, and others set up tents Saturday at “Occupy Bend Village,” on the vacant lot on Wall Street near Portland Avenue.

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

A small tent city began rising on the vacant lot across Wall Street from Pioneer Park on Saturday night, part of the “Occupy Wall Street” movement that has swept the country for the past month.

Scott Hammers The Bulletin

“Occupy Bend Village,” as organizers have dubbed the campsite, has been given city permits to take over the property for the next two weeks. Vic Hesher, its coordinator, said he was planning for about a dozen campers Saturday night, with more expected

Fees aside, banks make breaking up hard to do

REINTRODUCED, AND RETURNING

A first in almost 70 years: Wolf tracked to our region

By Nelson D. Schwartz New York Times News Service

A lone 3-year-old male wolf wandered more than 200 miles to the Ochocos. A state wildlife worker captured the image at right in May in Wallowa County. Today, it’s possible OR-3, as he is called, is still roaming Central Oregon.

Courtesy Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife

A new tool for mountain climbers: a stopwatch By Sean Patrick Farrell New York Times News Service

MOUNT RAINIER NATIONAL PARK, Wash. — A popular route here that includes an ascent of 9,000 feet of rock and ice takes days for most mountain climbers. One man needed only five hours. The face of the 13,000foot Eiger, in the Swiss Alps, has long presented climbers with one of the most daunting challenges in the world. One man recently conquered it in less than three hours. From the big walls of Yosemite to the peaks of the Alps, climbers are setting speed records as techniques develop and gear becomes lighter or is left behind in favor of a minimalist approach that leaves little margin for error. But not all are happy with this trend. See Climbing / A5

SUNDAY

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RANCHERS AREN’T WELCOMING THE WANDERING WOLF

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Doug Breese, 69, owns about 200 head of cattle on 5,000 acres in the Ochoco Mountains near Prineville. If more wolves move in here, they could become a problem for ranchers like Breese. “The only way to defend livestock from wolves is to shoot (the wolves),” he says. By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

‘An impressive journey’ The 3-year-old wolf, wearing a radio collar, left his Eastern Oregon pack earlier this year and has explored Central Oregon. The blue circles indicate where wildlife managers have picked up his signal, though they have since lost track of it. Imnaha pack territory Pendleton

May

Heppner

La Grande Joseph

July-Sept. Fossil Madras

Baker City

Sept. 29

John Day

Redmond Bend

Prineville

Ontario

Burns

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper

Vol. 108, No. 289, 46 pages, 7 sections

After wandering more than 200 miles from his Eastern Oregon pack, a young wolf was recently tracked in the Ochoco Mountains near Prineville and could still be roaming Central Oregon. “It’s an impressive journey,” said John Stephenson, U.S. Fish and Wildlife wolf coordinator for Oregon. The wolf, known as OR-3 by wildlife managers, is wearing a radio collar but hasn’t been located in more than two weeks, Stephenson said Thursday. Flying in a plane over the Ochocos on Sept. 29, he picked up the signal of OR-3’s collar in northern Crook County. Efforts to find the signal from the ground since have been unsuccessful, so Stephenson said he plans to fly

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Local News B1-6 Milestones C6 Obituaries B5

over again this week. Since their reintroduction by wildlife managers to Idaho in the 1990s, wolves have spread recently into Oregon and have become a cause for controversy. While there have been unconfirmed sightings of wolves around Sisters and Santiam Pass in recent years, OR-3’s trek marks the first known travels of a wolf in Central Oregon since a state-sponsored killing off of wolves ended in the 1940s. Ranchers whose cattle graze in the Ochocos didn’t welcome word of the wolf’s return. They said wolves attack their animals and that the best way to stop them is by shooting them. Since wolves started their comeback in Oregon in 2008, the ranchers said they’ve been bracing for them. See Wolf / A6

TODAY’S WEATHER Opinion F1-3 Sports D1-6 TV & Movies C2

to join in the next few days. “This is not about anticapitalism,” Hesher said. “It’s about greed and corruption, and the influence of large corporations on Congress with their political action committees and endless funding.” See Occupy / A4

Partly cloudy High 66, Low 30 Page B6

Customers frustrated by banks’ controversial new fees are finding out what industry insiders have known for years: It is not so easy to disentangle your life from your bank. The Internet banking services that have been sold to customers as conveniences, like online bill paying, also serve as powerful tethers that keep customers from jumping to another institution. Tedd Speck, a 49year-old market researcher in Kent, Conn., was furious about Bank of America’s planned $5 monthly fee for debit card use. But he is staying put after being overwhelmed by the inconvenience of moving dozens of online bill-paying arrangements to another bank. “I’m really annoyed,” he said, “but someone at Bank of America made that calculation, and they made it right.” Former bankers and market researchers say that it’s no accident. The steady expansion of online bill paying, they say, has emboldened banks to turn to new fees on customer accounts as other sources of revenue dry up. See Banking / A6

Numbers game • Using the Web to pay bills, do automatic deductions and send electronic checks has reduced customer turnover for banks by up to 95 percent in some cases. • With 44 million households having used the Internet to pay a bill in the past 30 days — up from 32 million five years ago and projected to reach 55 million by 2016 — that means most people may be staying put with their banks, out of “forced convenience,” despite growing efforts to charge more fees.

TOP NEWS IRAQ: No troops past 2011, A3 YEMEN: U.S. ups drone strikes, A3


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

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Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, names in the news — things you need to know to start your day.

TODAY

CUTTING EDGE

Student science contest will end among the stars • The SpaceLab competition’s two winning experiments will be performed on the International Space Station

HAPPENINGS • Some 50,000 people are expected to converge on Washington, D.C., for the long-delayed dedication of the new Martin Luther King Jr. National Memorial amid sunny skies. (The original Aug. 28 dedication was postponed because of Hurricane Irene.) • The two remaining Socialist Party candidates for France’s 2012 presidential election face off in a runoff primary vote, A7 • Apple will hold a memorial for Steve Jobs at Stanford University. • It is World Food Day, which the U.N. uses to highlight hunger and poverty, and the role that food aid plays during humanitarian crises.

IN HISTORY

By Kenneth Chang New York Times News Service

Make a two-minute video. Get an experiment flown to the International Space Station. YouTube and Lenovo, the computer manufacturer, have announced a science contest called SpaceLab for students around the world ages 14 to 18, and it is not quite like any other science contest. For one, the students, who can enter individually or in teams of up to three, do not actually have to perform any experiments. Instead, they will make videos to pitch ideas for experiments that could be conducted in the zero-gravity environs of the space station. The two winning entries will be built and flown there, and astronauts will conduct a demonstration that will be broadcast to classrooms via YouTube. “The headline idea was, ‘Let’s create the world’s largest, coolest classroom in space,’ ” said Zahaan Bharmal, director of European marketing for Google, which owns YouTube. These will not be the first student experiments to get to the space station. Students at 12 school districts around the country are writing proposals for experiments to fly there next spring, part of a program run by the National Center for Earth and Space Science Education in Capitol Heights, Md. “It’s changing the way kids are looking at science,” said Jeff Goldstein, the center’s director. Earlier this year, 27 student experiments, out of 1,027 proposals, flew on the last two space shuttle flights. Those experiments were small — each about the size of a test tube — but meaningful. One, from seventh-graders in Portland, tested the growth of protein crystals in microgravity, while another, from 10thgraders in Omaha, Neb., was titled, “Honey as a Preserva-

It’s Sunday, Oct. 16, the 289th day of 2011. There are 76 days left in the year.

NASA via The Associated Press

The International Space Station is shown flying at an altitude of approximately 220 miles above the Earth on May 23.

Highlights: In 1859, radical abolitionist John Brown led a group of 21 men in a raid on Harpers Ferry in western Virginia. (Ten of Brown’s men were killed and five escaped. Brown and six followers ended up being captured; all were executed.) In 1793, during the French Revolution, Marie Antoinette, the queen of France, was beheaded. Ten years ago: Twelve Senate offices were closed as hundreds of staffers underwent anthrax tests. (There is talk of reopening the probe into the 2001 anthrax scare, though the FBI is resisting, A5) Five years ago: President George W. Bush assured Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki by phone that he had set no timetable for pulling troops out of Iraq. (As it is, all troops will likely leave by the end of this year, A3) One year ago: Iran set free a U.S. businessman jailed in Tehran for years on suspicion of ties to an allegedly violent opposition group. (Reza Taghavi, 71, denied knowingly supporting the organization, known as Tondar.)

BIRTHDAYS How to enter Students ages 14 to 18 may submit a two-minute video between now and Dec. 7. Every video must explain the following: • Experiment question: the scientific question the entrant wants to test • Hypothesis: an educated guess at answering the experiment question • Method: a simple explanation of the methods used to conduct the experiment testing the hypothesis in microgravity • Results: the expected results of the experiment Entrants may submit up to three experiments in either life sciences or physics. The top 60 finalists will be announced on Jan. 3, at which time judging and public voting will begin. Two winners will be announced in March. For further details, visit www.youtube.com/ spacelab.

tive on Long Duration Space Flights.” “These students are being given the opportunity to do real research in orbit,” Goldstein said. “It’s not something cute.” His program stems from an existing agreement between NASA and NanoRacks,

a small company that owns laboratory space on the space station. The cost is $20,000 per school district, but the National Center for Earth and Space Science Education raised enough to pay for 21 of the 27 districts that took part. For the YouTube contest, NASA has signed an agreement with Space Adventures, a company in Vienna, Va., that is best known for arranging trips by space tourists to the space station. Space Adventures will act as a middleman to prepare the winning experiments for flight. Experiment proposals can cover science questions in biology or physics. Restrictions include no dangerous animals, no explosions and nothing sharp. After the Dec. 7 deadline, entries will be whittled to 60 finalists, distributed among three geographical regions. For each region, there will be 10 finalists in the 14-to-16year-old category and 10 in the 17-to-18-year-old category. A popular vote among YouTube visitors will provide onequarter of the final score. Also judging the finalists will be a panel of experts including Stephen Hawking, the physicist and cosmologist. Google will the fly the regional winners to a ceremony in Washington next March, where two grand prize winners will be named.

Actress Angela Lansbury is 86. Actress Suzanne Somers is 65. Actor-director Tim Robbins is 53. Singer Wendy Wilson (Wilson Phillips) is 42. Singer John Mayer is 34. — From wire reports

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NEWS Q&A New York Times News Service Can human actions cause earthquakes? “Yes, human engineering has been triggering earthquakes for more than half a century,” said Leonardo Seeber, a professor at the LamontDoherty Earth Observatory. Some such quakes have been disastrous, like the one in 1967 associated with the Koyna Dam in India, Seeber said. “This and many other earthquakes are obviously human-triggered, but ... agents triggering the earthquakes often refuse to admit responsibility and make it difficult to obtain the data that could prove it,” he said. Even a small stress increase can cause a fault to fail, Seeber said; humans tend to do it in two ways. One is by changing the load on the crust, typically with artificial lakes, which increase the load, and with quarries and oil fields, which decrease the load. A less obvious way is “to weaken the rock by increasing the pressure of the interstitial fluid,” Seeber said. The question often comes up with regard to hydrofracking, a process that uses high volumes of water, sand and chemicals to release natural gas from dense rock. Seeber said that the process was not likely to set off earthquakes, but that it required disposing of fluid in deep wells, which was “much more likely to trigger earthquakes than fracking itself.”

Q. A.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Troops won’t stay in Iraq past 2011 Bulletin wire reports BAGHDAD — The U.S. is abandoning plans to keep its troops in Iraq past a year-end withdrawal deadline. The decision to pull out fully by January will effectively end more than eight years of U.S. involvement in the Iraq War, despite concerns about Iraq’s security forces and the potential for instability. The decision ends months of hand-wringing by U.S. of-

Related • With deployment, U.S. ventures into bloody African conflict, A7

ficials over whether to stick to a Dec. 31 withdrawal deadline that was set in 2008 or negotiate a new security agreement to ensure that gains made and more than 4,400 American military lives lost since March 2003 do not go to waste.

In recent months, Washington has been discussing with Iraqi leaders the possibility of several thousand U.S. troops remaining to continue training Iraqi security forces. A Pentagon spokesman said Saturday that no final decision had been reached about the U.S. training relationship with the Iraqi government. But senior Obama administration officials confirmed Saturday that all troops will

leave Iraq except for about 160 active-duty soldiers attached to the U.S. Embassy. The administration concluded that Iraq’s parliament would not give the troops immunity from prosecution in Iraqi courts, something the Pentagon had insisted on. An Obama administration proposal to keep a few thousand U.S. troops here after the end of the year to train the Iraqi military is being scaled back, as the administration

has concluded that the Iraqi parliament would not give the troops legal protection, two U.S. officials said Saturday. Regardless of whether U.S. troops are here or not, there will be a massive American diplomatic presence. The U.S. Embassy in Baghdad is the largest in the world, and about 5,000 security contractors and personnel will be tasked with helping protect American interests around the country.

Clues in campaign funds • Perry is counting on Texas, and Romney on Wall Street; others are deep in debt

New York Times News Service

A woman cares for a wounded relative at a mosque-turned-makeshift-hospital for protesters Saturday in Sanaa, Yemen’s capital. The latest fighting here was the deadliest since President Ali Abdullah Saleh returned to the country last month, and it coincided with rising political tensions as all sides await a statement by the U.N. Security Council, expected in weeks.

U.S. ups airstrikes as Yemen crumbles • 24 militants, likely including another U.S. citizen, are killed Bulletin wire reports SANAA, Yemen — The United States has raised the tempo in its war against al-Qaida in Yemen, killing about 24 of the terror group’s militants in the second, high-profile airstrike in as many weeks. The dead in the late Friday night strike included the son of Anwar alAwlaki, the prominent American-Yemeni militant killed in a Sept. 30 strike. Yemeni officials on Satur-

day attributed the recent U.S. successes against al-Qaida to better intelligence from an army of Yemeni informers and cooperation with the Saudis. The successes come even as Yemen falls deeper into turmoil. Saturday saw the worst bloodshed in weeks in the capital: At least 18 people were killed when troops allied with President Ali Abdullah Saleh fired on protesters and clashed with rivals. Witnesses estimated up to 300,000 people joined Saturday’s demonstrations, the largest in Sanaa in several months. “Everyone with interests in Yemen, including al-Qaida

and the Americans, is raising the stakes at this time of uncertainty,” analyst Abdul-Bari Taher said. Al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula, as the local branch is known, is considered by the U.S. to be the most dangerous of the terror network’s affiliates after it plotted two recent failed attacks on American soil. And the U.S. airstrikes in Shabwa pointed to Washington’s growing use of drones to target al-Qaida militants in Yemen. The killing of Abdelrahman al-Awlaki, 17, would, if confirmed, be the third time an American was killed by a U.S. drone attack here.

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Bulletin wire reports Neck-and-neck for the lead in the Republican money race, Texas Gov. Rick Perry and former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney fuel their campaigns by relying on bigdollar donors. But they diverge on spending, with Romney paying out far more than Perry and writing far bigger checks for political staff, direct mail and other campaign activities in key states. Overall, the campaign finance filings submitted Saturday, with just over a year left in the race for the White House, offer a look at how Perry and Romney and others vying for the GOP presidential nomination have run their campaigns from July through September. The donation totals Perry and Romney received were in the same range — $14 million for Romney, $17 million for Perry — making them far and away the top recipients in the GOP field.

But both were overshadowed by President Barack Obama, who raised nearly $70 million for the quarter, with $75 million in cash on hand. By contrast, Perry had $15 million in the bank at the quarter’s close, and Romney was close behind at $14.7 million. To amass his $17 million in contributions in two months, Perry relied on his home state of Texas to supply nearly 60 percent of his funds. Romney has banked additional Wall Street support that does not appear on last quarter’s books. After New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie endorsed Romney, many of Christie’s ardent backers — mostly wealthy financiers from the Northeast — followed suit. The filings also revealed the financial standing of other campaigns. Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich, former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman and Minnesota Rep. Michele Bachmann are saddled with debt. Herman Cain, who has surged in polling, raised $2.8 million last quarter.

Radioactive hot spots are found across Tokyo By Hiroko Tabuchi New York Times News Service

TOKYO — It has been clear since the early days of Japan’s nuclear accident, the world’s second-worst, that the vagaries of wind and rain had scattered worrisome amounts of radioactive materials in unexpected patterns far outside the evacuation zone 12 miles around the stricken Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear plant. But reports that substantial amounts of radioactive cesium had accumulated as far away as Tokyo, 160 miles from the disaster zone, have raised new concerns about how far the contamination had spread. The government’s failure to act quickly, a growing chorus of scientists say, may be exposing many more people than originally believed to potentially harmful radiation. It is also part of a pattern: Japan’s leaders have continually insisted that the fallout from Fukushima would not spread far, pose a health threat to residents or contaminate the food chain. The reports of hot spots do not indicate how widespread contamination is in the capital; more sampling would be needed to determine that. But they raise the prospect that people are being exposed to levels of radiation above accepted international standards meant to protect people from cancer and other illnesses. Nuclear experts and activists have begun agitating for more comprehensive testing in Tokyo and elsewhere, and a cleanup, if necessary.


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

Occupy Continued from A1 Hesher, 66, said much of the criticism of the movement has been misguided. For the most part, supporters are not interested in tearing down “the system,” he said, but are looking to reshape it in a way that gives small businesses and working people a voice that’s been drowned out by large corporations and their lobbyists. Taylor Costa, 17, said he was driven to join the tent city by his family’s experience over the past few years. Two years ago the family lost its home to foreclosure. More recently, his brother was diagnosed with Cushing’s syndrome, a hormone disorder, which helped push the cost of the family’s health insurance up by 35 percent in one year. Supporter Josh Gatling, 30, said though the movement is somewhat left-leaning politically as compared with the tea party, they share some common ground in the idea that government and big business serve each other’s interests at the expense of regular people. “I’m seeing lots of middleaged people, people with normal jobs and smallbusiness owners,” Gatling said. “I’m not seeing this unwashed mass of anarchists.” In the coming days, the village will be bringing in a community kitchen and portable toilets, and several food cart vendors have committed to setting up on site. A stage will be built where participants and supporters can share their stories with the group, and Hesher said he plans to create a video of these stories to be shared with Oregon’s congressional delegation and other elected officials. The village will be observing a no-drugs, no-alcohol policy, and a handful of campers have been designated “peacekeepers” to ensure residents abide by the rules, Hesher said. Hesher said Bend Police and other city officials have been accommodating, and he intends to repay the favor by seeing that the camp is kept clean and orderly. Although the group is looking to be seen and heard, Hesher said he had no interest in setting up camp in a park or other site that could be disruptive to the public. The campers are tentatively planning to mark the end of their occupation with a march down Wall Street at noon on Oct. 29. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

The idea that “money doesn’t talk” was a theme from Los Angeles (left) to Munich (right). Other than Rome’s, the demonstrations across Europe were largely peaceful. Similar scenes unfolded across several continents, including in Sydney, Tokyo, Hong Kong, Taipei (below), Toronto, Chicago and L.A., where several thousand people marched to City Hall as passing drivers honked their support.

Photos by The Associated Press

A wave of protests swept across Asia, the Americas and Europe on Saturday, with hundreds and in some cases thousands of people expressing discontent with the economy with drumming, chanting and occasional clashes with police. In Rome (above) a rally thick with tension spread over several miles. Small groups of restive young people turned a largely peaceful protest into a riot, setting fire to vehicles and at least one building.

Arrests, and one riot, as protests span the globe Bulletin wire reports Hundreds of thousands gathered in cities across the world in protests against corporate greed and income equality, sparked by the month-old Occupy Wall Street demonstrations in New York City. While masked anarchists created chaos in the center of Rome, setting fire to cars and even a police vehicle on Saturday, protests were peaceful elsewhere — in Hong Kong, Johannesburg, Tokyo, Manila, Zurich, Lisbon, London, Berlin, Toronto, Chicago and L.A. The Rome demonstration alone drew an estimated 100,000, with Occupy Wall Street supporters trying to isolate the anarchists, who pushed into a protected archeological site. The police, who fired water cannons and tear gas, estimated that dozens of protesters had been injured, along with 26 law enforcement officials; 12 people were arrested. At least 74 people were arrested in New York, including 24 accused of trespassing in a Greenwich Village branch of Citibank, 45 during a raucous rally of thousands of people in and around Times Square. Coming in the wake of the Arab Spring protests across the Muslim world, unrest has been brewing for months in places

like Greece and Spain over austerity measures and unemployment. On Saturday, Occupy Wall Street said it had expected a global turnout in 950 cities in 82 countries — a hallmark of coordination and rising anger against growing disparities in income across the world. (Protests sprang up in Oregon, too, though Portland’s had an antiwar tinge to it; see Page B5.) In Spain alone, hundreds of thousands turned out not just in Madrid but in Bilbao, Valencia, Mieres and Vallalodid — 80 cities in all. Tens of thousands converged on Madrid’s Puerta del Sol square, where the protest movement known as 15-M (May 15) was initially launched months ago. In Austria, more than 1,000 marched through Vienna’s busiest shopping street, with smaller protests around the country. From Zurich to Santiago, Chile, many wore Guy Fawkes masks. “People not Profit” read a poster in Frankfurt, where 5,000 protesters gathered at the European Central Bank — an important lynchpin in Europe’s growing debt crisis. In Berlin, 5,000 people marched on the office of Chancellor Angela Merkel, police estimates said. Anti-globalization group Attac claimed it had mustered 40,000 demonstrators.

In London, protesters — including WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange — took part in “Occupy London Stock Exchange (LSX),” a collective that had more than 15,000 fans on Facebook and some 5,000 confirmed attendees. In a common worldwide theme, protesters insisted they represented the “99 percent” — a reference to Nobel economist Joseph Stiglitz’s study that showed the upper 1 percent of Americans now take in nearly 25 percent of the nation’s income every year. But just as the rallies in New York have represented a variety of messages — signs have been held in opposition to President Barack Obama yards away from signs in support of him — Saturday’s protests contained a grab bag of sentiments, opposing nuclear

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Climbing Continued from A1 Many quick athletes say they are doing what climbers have always done — striving to reach the summit a bit faster or with purer style. But as stopwatches become as important as carabiners, others say focusing on speed runs counter to the ethos of climbing. “I don’t feel, personally, that setting records and using the routes as tracks to set a new speed record — I don’t feel that that’s important to climbing,” said Steve House, an American alpinist known for his fast and light style of carrying the bare essentials on difficult climbs. “I feel like that’s important to people’s egos, and I feel like that’s important to people’s sponsors.” Chad Kellogg, a 40-year-old general contractor from Seattle, rejects such notions. On a late-summer afternoon, Kellogg, in running shorts and tennis shoes, hurtled up Mount Rainier’s steep snowfields, his labored breathing audible for yards. A few casual day hikers gawked. Kellogg cannot afford to dawdle with passers-by. He is among an elite group of mountain climbers who are not only devising new routes and making first ascents, but also speeding up established routes in stunning times. His accomplishments have been personal quests, he said. He is training for a record ascent of Mount Everest. “I don’t really care what anyone else thinks,” he said. “Ultimately, I’m doing this for me.” The number of climbers capable of such record times on the earth’s vertical planes is quite small, said Steve Swenson, the president of the American Alpine Club, a national climbing organization. Many elite climbers, he said, are not interested in speed — records are often reported on an honor system and are hardly official — but he understands the draw to push boundaries. “Fifty years ago, adventure in the mountains was more about going places where no one had been,” he said. “Most of these places have been more thoroughly explored. Maybe adventure gets redefined.” At one vertiginous end of that redefinition are climbers like Alex Honnold, 26, a rising star of the rock climbing scene at Yosemite. He stunned the climbing world last year not only by completing record ascents on the northwest face of Half Dome and the nose of El Capitan in a single day, but also by choosing to use minimal protective gear. “I put more value in difficulty of climbing,” said Honnold, who shrugs off the records as a byproduct of his climbing style. “I think speed is a fun game that you play on the side.” Though he used some gear while setting his Half Dome and El Capitan records, Honnold often climbs as a free soloist, going without a rope, a harness or other safety equipment in favor of the simplicity and commitment of pure climbing. Ueli Steck, a Swiss mountaineer, has become an Internet sensation because of his record climb up the face

Lawmakers want to revisit anthrax probe

Stuart Isett / New York Times News Service

Chad Kellogg, a mountain climber, trains on Mount Rainier in Washington last month. Kellogg, who is among an elite group of mountain climbers who are not only devising new routes and making first ascents but also speeding up established routes in stunning times, has set his sights on a record climb of Mount Everest, without supplemental oxygen.

of the 13,000-plus-foot Eiger, a classic Alps challenge first climbed in 1938. In 1950 the route was climbed in 18 hours. Steck, 35, brought the time down to 2 hours 47 minutes. A film of his ascent, in which he is often running, has been viewed more than a million and a half times on YouTube. Since then, another Swiss climber, Dani Arnold, has trimmed the Eiger record to 2:28. But even Steck, to many the face of speed ascents, said too much emphasis on speed for its own sake could be detrimental. “It goes very fast in the wrong direction,” he said, “and if there are young people, they may do it to get famous and sponsorship. It’s dangerous for the sport.” Steck said he had little desire to set another record on the Eiger. Instead, he has shifted his focus to the peaks of the Himalayas, which are often climbed by large parties reliant on supplemental oxygen canisters and a siege-style of ascent. Emboldened by his experience on the Eiger, Steck made a daring sprint in Tibet this spring on the south face of Shishapangma, the world’s 14th-tallest peak. “I had one and a half days of good weather,” he said, referring to the forecast. “Normally you wouldn’t even try if you have 8,000 meters in your mind. You need at least three days.” Steck bolted up the 26,290foot mountain in 101⁄2 hours, setting a record. “These guys are harnessing their strengths and pushing the limits in areas where they feel most proficient,” Kellogg said of Steck and Honnold. “So am I.” Kellogg, who once worked as a climbing ranger on Mount Rainier, has twice held records for dashes from the mountain’s parking lot at 5,400 feet to its summit at 14,410 feet and back again. For most climb-

ers, the trip is measured in days, not hours. Kellogg was the first to crack the five-hour mark in 2004, a feat he accomplished in part by trading heavy mountaineering boots and crampons for a pair of Nike track spikes. Today he says he is not interested in the record for Rainier, which has been whittled to 4 hours 40 minutes. But he often returns to its slopes, which offer nearly 9,000 vertical feet of training for his next goal, a solo speed ascent of Mount Everest without supplemental oxygen. In May 2010, Kellogg made his first attempt on Everest but stopped short of the summit, hampered by other climbers on the route and bad weather. His goal is to climb from the mountain’s base camp to the summit and back via the Southwest Ridge route in less than 30 hours. “It’s not that I’m a great

climber,” he said. “It’s that I want it more than anyone else does, and I’m willing to go out there and put in the work, put in the days, to achieve what I think is important.” In 2007, Kellogg’s wife, Lara, also a climber, fell to her death on a mountain in Alaska. Three months later he learned he had colon cancer. He was back in the mountains, albeit in a limited way, a month after surgery to remove 9 inches of his colon, determined to climb again. “Despite constant setbacks, I’ve been very fortunate,” he said. “Bad things happen but good things happen and come out of it.” Kellogg largely finances his expeditions by working as a general contractor. Although he has a few sponsors, they contribute less than $20,000 annually to his climbing. He saves money by sleeping on friends’ couches and in his

worn Toyota pickup. “If I have been given one gift, it’s that I can move pretty well in the mountains,” he said. “So I’m not going to squander that. If I need to live in my truck and fund a lot of my trips by swinging a hammer, that’s what I’m going to do.” To Brent Bishop, a fellow Seattle resident who climbed Everest twice, Kellogg’s goal and the shift toward faster ascents might be best compared with Roger Bannister’s contribution to running by breaking the four-minute mile. “Everybody wants to do something faster and stronger,” Bishop said. “They want to look inside and see what they’re capable of. Chad just happens to look inside, and what he’s capable of is a lot higher than the rest of us.”

Bulletin wire reports A senior GOP senator says it would take a powerful grassroots movement or startling new evidence to reopen the Justice Department’s investigation that branded a nowdeceased Army researcher as the anthrax mailer who killed five people a decade ago. Iowa Sen. Chuck Grassley, the ranking Republican on the Senate Judiciary Committee, and others on Capitol Hill who have been skeptical of the case against the late Bruce Ivins said adamant opposition from the FBI and Justice Department was likely to block further inquiry into the case. Even if he were the committee’s chairman, Grassley said, “I would question my capability of raising enough heat (to reopen the case) when you’re up against the FBI.” Members of Congress commented after PBS’ “Frontline,” McClatchy-Tribune News Service and ProPublica, after a joint investigation, disclosed evidence that’s at odds with some of the science and circumstantial evidence behind the government’s conclusion. Rep. Rush Holt, D-N.J., who’s criticized the FBI investigation as “botched” and from whose district the deadly letters were mailed, said he might try for a third time to win support for legislation creating a special commission to investigate the attacks. Ivins, a mentally troubled father of two who worked for 27 years at the U.S. Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases, committed suicide in July 2008, not long after learning that federal prosecutors were preparing to seek his indictment on five capital murder charges. Last year, prosecutors closed the FBI’s eight-year, $100 million investigation and formally branded him the killer.

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2 candidates attack illegal immigration New York Times News Service PERRY, Iowa — Two Republican candidates vying for of the party’s conservative base issued full-throated attacks Saturday on illegal immigration. Herman Cain, the former business executive, said he would build an electrified fence on the border with Mexico that could kill people who try to cross illegally. Rep. Michele Bachmann of Minnesota vowed to make English the government’s official language, to build a “secure double fence” and to eliminate “taxpayer-funded benefits for illegal aliens.” Cain, who has emerged as a front-runner in some polls, was speaking at a tea party-sponsored rally in Tennessee. He made some of his most pointed remarks yet on the issue. He said he might use military troops “with real guns and real bullets” to stop intruders.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

STROLL OF THE BULLS: ARIZONA KEEPS BULL RUN TAME

Wolf Continued from A1 “It doesn’t take them long to cover a lot of territory,” said Doug Breese, a 69-yearold Prineville rancher.

On the move

Joshua Lott / New York Times News Service

What not to do at a bull run: Pull the tail of one of the bulls. Stop to pick up a fallen cellphone as the crowd — and the bulls — bears down on you. Wear a costume that makes it hard to see the oncoming animals. Participants in Running of the Bulls America, held Friday and Saturday on a quarter-mile dirt track at a ranch in Cave Creek, Ariz., just north of Phoenix, broke all those rules and more. But because the Arizona animals were tamer than their Spanish counterparts, injuries were kept to a minimum. “These bulls are like golden retrievers, and

Banking Continued from A1 The move by Bank of America, as well as rivals like Wells Fargo, JPMorgan Chase and SunTrust, has caused an uproar among consumers and drawn sharp criticism from politicians, including President Barack Obama. “The technology locks you in, and they’re keenly aware of it,” said Robert Smith, who was chief executive of Security Pacific when it was bought by Bank of America in 1992. “It’s very hard for consumers to just ditch that.” For years, banks have openly sought to heap as many loans and services as they can on a customer, like credit cards, mortgages and mobile phone banking. What they haven’t mentioned are marketing studies like the one commissioned by Fiserv, which develops online bill-paying systems, showing that using mobile banking reduced customer turnover for banks by up to 95 percent in some cases. There’s evidence that fewer consumers are switching, with 7 percent of them estimated to be moving their primary account to a different bank in 2011, down from 12 percent last year, according to surveys by Javelin Strategy and Research. Emmett Higdon, a consultant who managed Citibank’s online bill payment product from 2004 to 2007, said that “for the consumer, it’s a double-edged sword.” While customers value the convenience, inside the industry “it was known that it would be a powerful retention tool. That’s why online bill paying went free in the first place. Inertia is powerful in the banking industry.” Higdon remembers how Bank of America changed the rules of the game by dropping its $4.95 monthly fee for online bill paying in 2002, forc-

the bulls over there are like pit bulls with rabies,” said Justin Kufahl, 35, who has participated in 22 Pamplona runs and was on hand to offer advice to novice bull runners. Still, organizers said the risks were real, given that the 21 bulls, even with their dull horns and relatively docile natures, weighed 800 to 1,500 pounds. Animal rights activists criticized the bull run as cruel, and the town of Cave Creek, which is known for its Western charm, withdrew its support after organizers failed to come up with $3 million in insurance.

“People like online bill pay; it’s convenient and safe. The lower attrition rate that came along with it was simply a result of offering a valuable service.” — Anne Pace, Bank of America spokeswoman

ing other banks to follow. Bank of America today has 29 million account holders banking online and 15 million using the service to pay bills, but company officials say there is no connection between the stickiness of Internet bill paying and the decision to impose the $5 monthly debit card fee. “People like online bill pay; it’s convenient and safe,” said Anne Pace, a spokeswoman for the company. “The lower attrition rate that came along with it was simply a result of offering a valuable service.” The fee, she said, “allows us to continue offering the benefits that customers have come to expect from our debit card,” like fraud protection, overdraft prevention and a wide-reaching ATM network. Asked if the bank calculated how many online-bill-pay customers a new fee could drive away, Pace said, “We did extensive research on how they would react to a new fee and whether it was fair.” Members of Congress have taken notice of the fee uproar — and the ties that bind customers to their banks. “The difficulty of moving accounts is deliberate and unnecessary,” said Rep. Brad Miller, D-N.C., who introduced a bill this month that would make it easier for customers to switch. “If you decide another bank is better, you should be able to change, just like you’d take your business from WalMart to Target.”

— New York Times News Service

Miller’s bill is part of a rising anger centered on Bank of America’s proposed debit card fee, which the bank plans to impose in 2012, and similar charges under consideration by other financial institutions. Last week, Democratic lawmakers asked the Justice Department to investigate whether the banks had colluded in setting the fees. The Occupy Wall Street protesters in New York have also jumped on the debit card fee as one more example of corporate greed. And activists are calling on account holders to switch to nonprofit credit unions en masse on Nov. 5, which they have named Bank Transfer Day. As a result, the question of whether consumers will indeed vote with their feet is being closely watched by the banking industry, consumer advocates and legislators. The banks don’t release detailed data on customer defections. “There’s a certain amount of pain you can inflict on customers without losing them, and the banks are all doing careful calculations about what customers are willing to pay for,” said Mark Schwanhausser, a senior analyst with Javelin. Just as airline passengers swallowed fees to check bags, he predicts, many consumers will stay put because of the difficulty associated with changing and because they genuinely like the banks’ online services. Customer satisfaction, rather than the annoyance factor, is what makes consumers reluctant to switch, according to the banks and the companies that develop Internet banking technology. “I disagree with the notion that the consumer is a victim in all of this,” said Eric Leiserson, senior research analyst with Fiserv, which counts Bank of America among its customers. “These services were developed to bring convenience to consumers. It’s a win for all.”

Thank You! from Sunriver Resort

The Inaugural Sunriver Marathon for a Cause raised more than $16,000 for the Oregon/ SW Washington Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure, welcomed more than 700 runners, and received support from nearly 300 volunteers! We are grateful to the communities of Sunriver, Crosswater and Caldera Springs for partnering with us to ensure our success.

Our Sincerest Thanks to all of the 2011 Sponsors KEY SPONSORS: New Balance | Bend Memorial Clinic | Sprint | Widmer Brothers Brewing | Sunriver Markets Chateau St. Michelle Vineyard and Winery | Element Alternative Energy

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Once a member of the Imnaha pack, one of three known wolf packs in northeastern Oregon, the 3-yearold, black wolf set out on his own in May, said Russ Morgan, wolf coordinator for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. He said it’s normal for wolves to leave their pack around age 3 to seek new territory and possibly a mate. It’s also common for them to go far from their packs. “That is one thing that wolves do well is cover a lot of land,” Morgan said. Dispersed wolves like OR-3, as wildlife managers call them, have been documented as far as 600 miles from their packs, according to the Fish and Wildlife Service. Another wolf from the pack — OR-7, a 2-year-old gray wolf — left the pack in September and has been tracked to Harney County, about 150 miles away. The state is tracking 14 other wolves, Morgan said, but those have stayed in or close to northeastern Oregon. State scientists put the radio collar on OR-3 on Feb. 12, 2010, more than a year before he left the pack. At the time he weighed 97 pounds. After he left the pack in May his whereabouts were unknown until a hunter captured an image of him in July with a trail camera he’d set up near Fossil in Wheeler County. From July until mid-September, the wolf’s radio signal showed him staying near Fossil. Stephenson said he thought OR-3 had found his new territory. “It seemed to have localized there for a while,” he said.

Then he moved, with Stephenson finding him in the Ochocos during a late September flyover of the mountains. While some wolves in the state have GPS collars that send location information to a satellite four times per day, those collars cost about $3,000 each and don’t last as long as VHF radio collars, which cost less than $1,000 each, Morgan said. The GPS collars last about three years while the VHF collars may last up to five.

Kill orders for wolves, considered endangered While the goal of Stephenson’s search for OR-3 in Central Oregon is simply to track where the animal is going, state wildlife managers were looking for his father — who is wearing a GPS collar — in late September to kill him. While the state has a plan to recover wolves, it comes with the caveat that they may be killed if they attack livestock frequently. During the past 11⁄2 years, wolves from the Imnaha pack, which now has four wolves, have been confirmed to have killed 14 head of livestock. After GPS data showed that OR-3’s father was in the location where wolves killed a calf near Joseph on Sept. 22, the state issued a kill order for him and another wolf in the pack. After a trio of conservation groups filled an appeal to the kill order on Oct. 5, a state appeals judge issued an order temporarily stopping the hunt for the wolves. Now the appeals court is trying to determine whether Oregon’s wolf plan coincides with endangered species protections. Wolves are listed as endangered under the state Endangered Species Act. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service also lists wolves as endangered in the western two-thirds of Oregon under the federal Endangered Species Act.

The differences in listings led the state to manage wolves in Eastern Oregon, where most are currently found, and the federal government to manage them in the rest of the state.

Local livestock concerns Since OR-3 started his trek from Eastern to Central Oregon, there haven’t been any reports of livestock being killed where he has roamed, Stephenson said. That doesn’t ease the concerns of Central Oregon ranchers like Breese, who has about 200 head of cattle on 5,000 acres in the Ochocos. If more wolves move here, they could become a problem for ranchers, Breese said. Wolves gang up on livestock, killing the easy prey, he said. “The only way to defend livestock from wolves is to shoot (the wolves),” Breese said. The Oregon wolf plan calls for their return throughout the state, and they’re beginning to repopulate their old territories, as OR-3’s presence in Central Oregon shows, said Josh Laughlin, the Bring Back Wolves campaign director for Cascadia Wildlands. The nonprofit, which has offices in Eugene and Alaska, was among the conservation groups that filed an appeal to stop the kill order for wolves in the Imnaha pack. As wolves continue their return to more of the state, Laughlin said, ranchers will have to accept that the danger of wolf attacks on livestock is part of raising animals in the West and that ranchers should try to use nonlethal methods to protect them. Those include electric and flagged fencing and “range riders,” or cowboys who patrol the backcountry for wolves on horseback. “Time and tolerance are going to define wolf recovery in Oregon,” Laughlin said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

To isolate Iran, U.S. presses U.N. on nukes Bulletin wire reports President Barack Obama is pushing U.N. nuclear inspectors to release classified intelligence information showing that Iran is designing and experimenting with nuclear weapons technology — part of a larger U.S. effort to further isolate and increase pressure on Iran after accusing it of a plot to assassinate Saudi Arabia’s ambassador to the U.S.

If the International Atomic Energy Agency, the U.N. nuclear watchdog group, agrees to publicize the evidence, it would revive a debate that has been dormant during the Arab Spring this year about how aggressively the U.S. and its allies, including Israel, should move to halt Iran’s suspected weapons program. Over the longer term, several senior Obama adminis-

tration officials said in interviews, they are also considering banning financial transactions with Iran’s central bank — a major move that has been opposed by China and other Asian nations — and expanding a ban on the purchase of petroleum products sold by companies controlled by the country’s elite military force, the Revolutionary Guards. The Revolutionary Guards

are also believed to oversee the military side of the nuclear program. The proposed sanctions come as the U.S. confronts skepticism around the world about its allegations that Iran was behind the plot. On Saturday, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, Iran’s supreme leader, suggested publicly that the claim was in fact a pretext for further global isolation.

U.S. swells its military footprint in Africa The Associated Press

OBUJPOTJODPOGMJDU The first U.S. troops arrived in Uganda (1) on Wednesday, and others will be sent to the Democratic Republic of the Congo (2), the Central African Republic (3) and South Sudan (4), the world’s newest nation.

AFRICA 3

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Continued from A1 The county declined last week to release correspondence between the District Attorney’s Office and county staff related to the computer system, citing the fact that officials have not taken final action. “The reason for this is that the County and the District Attorney are discussing whether and to what extent Oregon law requires that the District Attorney be furnished by the County with a

computer system for electronically stored documents which would allow the District Attorney alone the ability to access such records,” Deschutes County Legal Counsel Mark Pilliod wrote in an email Friday. Flaherty did not return calls for comment. Interim County Administrator Erik Kropp declined to say on Friday what reasons Flaherty has given for wanting a separate computer system. “I think it’s better if you get it from him,” Kropp said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

NATO pushes back, says Taliban attacks are down

By Mark S. Smith and Bradley Klapper

The United States is venturing into one of Africa’s bloodiest conflicts, sending about 100 U.S. troops to central Africa to support a yearslong fight against a guerrilla group accused of horrific atrocities. The administration said the troops will advise, not engage in combat, unless forced to defend themselves. In a letter to Congress, President Barack Obama said Friday the troops will assist local forces in a longrunning battle against the Lord’s Resistance Army, considered one of Africa’s most ruthless rebel groups, and help to hunt down its notorious leader. Obama’s announcement represents a highly unusual intervention for the United States. Although some U.S. troops are based in Djibouti and small groups of soldiers have been deployed to Somalia, the U.S. traditionally has been reluctant to commit forces to help African nations put down insurgencies. This demonstrates the Obama administration’s escalating attention to — and fears about — security risks in Africa, including terror networks, piracy and unstable nations. The move was intended to show some engagement to lessen the impact of one of the worst protracted wars in Africa. It also reflects long-standing concerns of a number of high-ranking Obama advisers left scarred by the U.S. failure in the 1990s to intervene to stop the genocide in Rwanda and the belated action to finally halt the violence in Bosnia. For a current parallel, the Lord’s Resistance Army’s 24-year campaign of rebellion, rape and murder represents one of the world’s worst human rights crises today; thousands are dead and as many as 300,000 Africans have fled. And, coming off the administration’s successful, if limited, intervention in Libya, the Uganda deployment represents a continued effort by Obama to use military force for humanitarian protection in areas where atrocities are occurring. A hundred troops may not be significant in terms of numbers, but the composition of the force gives the United States a new counterterrorism foothold in a region of the world with terrorist networks, pirates and unstable nations.

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Rina Castelnuovo / New York Times News Service

YEARNING FOR AN ISRAELI SOLDIER’S RETURN In trying to understand why Israel is scheduled to start trading more than 1,000 Palestinian prisoners Tuesday for the return of just one Israeli soldier, Gilad Schalit — above, young Israelis sign a poster outside the Schalit family protest tent outside the residence of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in Jerusalem — it is worth recalling that within Israel, certainly within its Jewish majority, the notion of a stranger is remote. When Israelis say they view Shalit, held by Hamas for the past five years, as their own son, they mean it. It is the melding of private and public spheres, the unwillingness to distinguish between what is good for the state and what is good for the individual that is seen by many here as Israel’s greatest strength — but by others as its greatest weakness. “Israel’s main asset in human and security terms is the sense of mutual responsibility that its citizens and soldiers feel toward one

W  B Chinese communists begin 4-day conclave BEIJING — Top officials from China’s Communist Party met Saturday for the most important annual conference of the year as they prepare for a sweeping change in the leadership starting next fall. The 200-plus Central Committee members will meet for four days behind closed doors at a time when the focus is mainly on sustaining economic growth. Party elites will also try to dampen infighting over who will lead China when President Hu Jintao retires in a year. At the conclusion of last year’s meeting, Chinese Vice President Xi Jinping was deemed the favorite.

Activist, mourner among dead in Syria BEIRUT — Syrian security forces trying to suppress the resilient anti-government uprising killed five people Saturday, including one person who was attending a funeral procession for a teenager shot a day earlier, activists said. Another of the dead was an activist for the London-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, killed while in hiding in a besieged eastern city, the group said. They join the more than 3,000 who, according to the U.N., have already been killed.

No favorites ahead of French Socialist vote PARIS — Opinion polls currently show that President Nicolas Sarkozy would lose to either of the two remaining Socialist Party candidates, Francois Hollande and Martine Aubry, who will face each other in a runoff primary today. But there is not much excitement around either of them, especially with the putative favorite, Dominique StraussKahn, out of the race because of 15 controversial minutes with a New York hotel housekeeper. The Socialists haven’t elected a president since Francois Mitterrand, who left office more than 15 years ago. — From wire reports

another,” wrote Ari Shavit, a columnist for the newspaper Haaretz, in explaining what advantages he saw to an otherwise risky prisoner exchange. “Shalit’s release will be the realization of Israeli solidarity.” It’s a situation that complicates Israelis’ public life. And Palestinians and some critics of Israel tend to despise this kind of talk. And some Israelis say failing to distinguish between public and private interests does not make for wise policy. They worry that releasing 1,000 prisoners, including some convicted killers, encourages abductions in future. “This deal is a prize for terrorism,” wrote Ben-Dror Yemini in the newspaper Maariv. “This deal is a terrific victory for Hamas. It isn’t a deal. It is capitulation. … The old standard phrases always come back. ‘And what if it were your son?’ ‘Pay any price.’ ‘We have to make difficult decisions.’ And it works. It always works.” — New York Times News Service

New York Times News Service Despite a sharp increase in assassinations and a continuing flood of civilian casualties, NATO officials said Saturday the alliance had reversed the momentum of the Taliban insurgency, as enemy attacks are falling for the first time in years. It was the most optimistic assessment yet from senior NATO officials and runs counter to dimmer appraisals from some Afghan officials and other international agencies, including the U.N. With the United States preparing to withdraw 10,000 troops by the end of this year and 23,000 more by next October, it raises questions about whether NATO’s claims of success can be sustained. Attacks were down 26 percent in the quarter ending September over that quarter last year. The decrease brought the overall level of attacks for the first nine months of this year down 8 percent from the same period last year, when Self Referrals Welcome

enemy attacks peaked, a senior official said Saturday. Enemy attacks include direct and indirect fire, like mortar attacks, as well as roadside bombs. NATO’s numbers clash with other assessments, including those of the U.N., which last month reported that the average number of monthly episodes through August was up 39 percent compared with the same period last year.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

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LOCALNEWS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/local

LOCAL BRIEFING

SCHOOLS COPE WITH AUSTERITY MEASURES

Walden endorses Romney for nod

Writing tests up Bend-La Pine expects to school districts jump in retire-rehires

Rep. Greg Walden, RHood River, announced his endorsement of former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney for the Republican presidential nomination. Walden’s endorsement came Friday as Romney stopped in Portland for a fundraiser. “As the senior elected Republican in Oregon, I would not normally Walden wade into a primary,� Walden said in a statement in which he explained these are not normal times. He said Romney is “best qualified to run, win and govern effectively.�

B

West news, B4 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

By Patrick Cliff The Bulletin

By Patrick Cliff

When talking about students moving to careers or college, educators often cite the importance of writing skills. That importance, though, did not insulate Oregon’s writing test from cuts during last school year’s state budget crisis. State legislators cut standardized writing assessments this year for fourth- and seventh-graders, leaving the test in place just for high school juniors. That leaves districts around the state scrambling to figure out their own writing tests. See Writing / B2

The Bulletin

More than a dozen Bend-La Pine Schools employees, mostly teachers, are expected to retire during this school year only to be rehired immediately. That number could jump higher because of upcoming changes to state retirement payments. So far this year, six Bend-La Pine employees have retired and been rehired, including a principal and an assistant principal. Critics refer to this practice as double-dipping, because an employee

earns a regular salary while also receiving retirement payments from Oregon’s Public Employees Retirement System, or PERS. Others point out that this arrangement saves public agencies money because they do not have to make PERS contributions for “retired� employees who continue to work. Districts have various policies regarding retire-rehire. In Bend-La Pine, employees are allowed to work only for the remainder of the school year during which they technically retire. See Retire-rehire / B5

Focusing on fire safety

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON — The House of Representatives held two votes this week on bills that pushed back on the Environmental Protection Agency’s efforts to rein in pollution. The first, the EPA Regulatory Relief Act, would require the EPA to revisit emissions standards for industrial boilers and incinerators, effectively pushing back the deadline for companies to reduce toxic emissions. The measure passed, 275-142, with 41 Democrats joining the Republican majority. No Republicans voted against the measure.

U.S. HOUSE VOTE • Vote to block EPA from regulating emissions

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!

Walden (R).........................Y Blumenauer (D) .................N DeFazio (D) ........................Y Schrader (D) ......................Y

The Bulletin

The second set aside the EPA’s rules on treating coal ash, leaving it up to states to oversee the treatment of the substance. The House passed the Coal Residuals Reuse and Management Act by a vote of 267-44. Three Republicans voted with the minority, while 37 Democrats voted for the bill.

Call a reporter: Bend ................541-633-2160 Redmond ........ 541-617-7837 Sisters............. 541-617-7837 La Pine ........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348 Deschutes ...... 541-617-7829 Crook ............. 541-504-2336 Jefferson ....... 541-504-2336 Salem ..............541-419-8074 D.C. .................202-662-7456 Education .......541-633-2161 Public Lands ....541-617-7812 Public Safety ....541-383-0387 Projects .......... 541-617-7831

U.S. HOUSE VOTE • Vote to let states decide on treatment of coal ash Walden (R).........................Y Blumenauer (D) .................N DeFazio (D) ........................Y Schrader (D) ......................Y

Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail: My Nickel’s Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Details on the Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news@bendbulletin.com, with “Civic Calendarâ€? in the subject, and include a contact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354

• Bend firefighters demonstrate equipment, offer tips at Fire Department’s open house

• School news and notes:

The Bulletin

Email news items and notices of general interest to pcliff@bendbulletin.com. Email announcements of teens’ academic achievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. Email college notes, military graduations and reunion info to bulletin@bendbulletin.com. Details: School coverage runs Wednesday in this section. Contact: 541-383-0358

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bend bulletin.com or click on “Submit an Eventâ€? at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351

By Scott Hammers

The Bend Fire Department opened its doors to the community Saturday, hosting an open house at the north fire station. Held in conjunction with Fire Prevention Week, the open house was the second such event for the fire department. Deputy Fire Marshall Suzie Lovisco said the department used to hold small open houses at each station, but they attracted few people. Since moving to a single event at the north station last year, the open house has brought more

Firefighterparamedic Trampas Mayer fields questions from a group of curious kids on Saturday at the Bend Fire Department open house.

than 1,000 visitors each time. Throughout the day, firefighters allowed kids — and adults — to climb on various pieces of fire equipment and take a turn with the fire hose, and conducted demonstrations showing how they cut cars open with the Jaws of Life, how deep-frying a turkey can go badly wrong, and how high the telescoping ladder on the ladder truck will reach. Lovisco said the department’s main educational message this year was the importance of never ignoring a fire alarm. See Fire / B4

Firefighters Dave Russell and James Adams demonstrate how they cut a car apart using the Jaws of Life at the open house on Saturday. Photos by Scott Hammers The Bulletin

The House voted to amend the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, making it illegal to use federal funds for any health plan that includes abortion services. Currently, federal funds cannot be used for abortion services and plans receiving federal funds must keep the federal funds separate, according to the Congressional Research Service. The bill passed, 251-172, with 15 Democrats joining the majority and two Republicans voting with the minority.

U.S. HOUSE VOTE • Vote to keep federal funds out of health plans to aid abortion services Walden (R).........................Y Blumenauer (D) .................N DeFazio (D) ........................N Schrader (D) ......................N

See Week / B2

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YESTERDAY Contact your senator: Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore.: 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley. senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http://wyden. senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142 For The Bulletin’s full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/ officials.

In 1911, downtown fire razes 3 buildings This feature is compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 15, 1911

Big fire loss The worst fire in the history of the town destroyed three buildings on Bond street Thursday afternoon, causing a loss of approximately $12,000. Fortune favored Bend at the time of the blaze, there being no wind, or the biggest portion of the business district would have been wiped out. The fire started about

2 o’clock in the restaurant of Sam McMurtrie, supposedly from the gasoline torch of the coffee urn, the flames being first seen in the kitchen between the range and the coffee urn. The following places were put out of business: Budweiser Saloon, Howell & Butts’ pool hall and bowling alley, Pioneer Soda Factory, Montana Saloon and McMurtrie’s cafe. The vacant building just across Bond street, Wenandy’s stable, Holmes & Smith’s restaurant, Woolley’s wood shop and Carmody’s pool hall were damaged by fire and water. Myers and Wilkey, who owned the two-story building in which they had their saloon, lost about $5,000 or $6,000 having insurance

of $3,200. G.W. Lorimer of Piqua, Ohio owned the other two buildings, which were valued at about $3,800. He had insurance of $2,100. Howell & Butts had insurance of $1,250, which will fully cover their loss. Pioneer Soda Factory, $900. Stephens & Pattie, who conducted the Montana Saloon, had no insurance, neither did McMurtry. The latter’s loss was about $400. Myers and Wilkey will rebuild at once. They have erected a small temporary building on the lot next to McMurtrie’s cafe. A good portion of the stock of goods and fixtures in the three buildings was carried out and saved. See Yesterday / B2

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B2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

Writing Continued from B1 Last week, Bend-La Pine Schools began working on a plan for a districtwide assessment. Others, like the Crook County School District, have tests in place but need to figure out what they mean in the absence of statewide tests. The cut, which saved the state about $610,000, also comes at a time when the pressure to pass state assessments is increasing. By 2014, high school students will need to pass state tests in reading, writing and math to earn a diploma. Some local school officials worry about a knowledge gap. Without the state test, how will schools track their students’ writing? “I think it’s a shame the state is unable to provide writing tests at fourth and seventh grades. Personally, I think we need to have it at more grades

Yesterday Continued from B1 The heat of the fire from the pine frame buildings was intense and the goods had to be moved several times to keep from being scorched. The firemen reached the scene in good time after the alarm was given and worked hard. They were greatly handicapped by not having enough hose and from the fact that most of them were not trained in fighting flames. When the fire got beyond their control, they turned their attention to the adjoining buildings and strenuous efforts were required to save them. A slight wind from the north would have meant the destruction of several blocks, and had there been a south or west breeze Wenandy’s stable would have gone up in smoke. On the second floor of the two-story buildings were rooming houses and when the fire broke out a number of women scurried out. Several of them reported the loss of money and jewelry in the fire. The fire had its humorous as well as its serious side. A number of ladies climbed up on Lara’s store to watch the fire and with bucket and cups threw water on the store roof, and the building was saved.

than we did before,” said Dennis Kostelecky, curriculum director of the Crook County School District.

More labor-intensive Writing tests fell victim to budget cuts for various reasons. State assessments are used to calculate the federally mandated Adequate Yearly Progress, and the federal government does not require writing tests. Additionally, writing tests are more labor-intensive, and so cost more, than other subjects that can be scored by computer. At least one person reads every writing test of fourth- and seventh-graders. If the score is close to passing, another person scores the test, according to the Oregon Department of Education. “Scoring is the primary cost from our end,” said Ken Hermens, language arts assess-

granted under British law. Apparently Mrs. Simpson hoped to keep the action secret by entering it in the Ipswich assizes with no further identification than the initials of the litigants. It was possible for Mrs. Simpson, a resident of London, to file the suit for hearing at Ipswich, because her suave husband, manager of the shipping house of Simpson, Spencer and Young, decided he will enter no defense against a charge of intimacy with a co-respondent. There was also a slight possibility that the case might be withdrawn from the court unheard, especially because efforts to keep it secret failed. Any report in a British newspaper would have to be confined to the limits of the divorce law — stating the principals in the case and the names of witnesses and following with a verbatim report — or a condensation of it — of the judge’s summing up when he gives his verdict. This law was passed several years ago because of the great frankness with which certain British newspapers reported details of divorce suits.

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50 YEARS AGO

75 YEARS AGO

Mrs. Wallis Warfield Simpson’s decision to divorce her husband in a provincial court at Ipswich, where the uncontested suit is docketed for trial late this month, caused widespread speculation today as to its effect on her friendship with King Edward VIII. Sources close to Mrs. Simpson said any suggestion that King Edward might marry her after the expected divorce was ridiculous. Ernest Simpson, husband of the king’s companion, scarcely figured in the gossip aside from interest in the undisclosed name of the woman Mrs. Simpson named as corespondent. He is living at the Guards Club while his estranged wife occupies her new apartment. Infidelity is the only grounds on which a divorce could be

For the week ending Oct. 15, 1961

Swan population swells to 7 By Phil F. Brogan The swan population of Bend’s Mirror Pond stood at seven today, following the arrival of three birds of wide wing spread that joined the four imported last year from the East. Arrival of the strangers caused quite a stir on the Mirror Pond, with the unrest continuing this morning when the three strangers, drifting downstream, met the four easterners near the Drake Park footbridge. There was an exchange of greetings in a ceremonial in which two of the big white birds touched bills.

ment specialist at ODE. That cost was too high, when balanced against other school needs, according to Betty Komp, D-Woodburn, who wrote a column in The Oregonian supporting the cuts. The state, she wrote in the May column, was dealing with severe budget pressures and cuts needed to be made. Keeping teachers in the classroom and maintaining a full school year competed against something like writing tests. “Testing provides a valuable function, but not when it comes at the expense of teaching and of learning,” Komp wrote.

Scores haven’t improved The state’s writing scores have been on a plateau recently, while math and reading scores have improved. Over the last three years, fourth- and seventh-grade writing scores have been close to flat. In 2009-10, 44 percent of fourth-graders met

Then the three strangers took off, winging upstream. The four Mirror Pond residents, their wings clipped, attempted to take off, but, with one exception, were only able to skim the water. The exception was a swan with a partly clipped wing that got airborne, then made a forced landing in the area of the Bob Thomas residence on Harmon. The swan wandered into the Tumalo Avenue Bridge area and temporarily halted 7:30 a.m. traffic. An unidentified woman in the area flagged down traffic and aided the swan to get over the bridge and back into the river from the east side. Dr. J.C. Vandevert said the three strange birds landed in the Mirror Pond Sunday afternoon. The visiting swans, it is the belief of W.A. Lackaff, Riverside resident, were from the upper mill pond area, where five out of a brood of seven from last spring’s hatch survived and are now big birds. Despite the unrest when the strange swans moved into the Mirror Pond, there was no fighting, river-edge residents report.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 15, 1986

Visiting girl porky gets new home “It’s a girl!,” officials at the High Desert Museum announced this morning. The results of a sex test Monday on a baby porcupine that scaled a 4-foot stone wall and wandered into the museum’s outdoor porcupine exhibit mean the feisty porky will be allowed to stay permanently. Jim Crowell, communications director at the museum south of Bend, said the twopound youngster offers a chance for a new bloodline in the porcupine breeding program. Some in-breeding has occurred between the museums lone resident male porcupine, Spike, and the two older females, Quilliam and Cuddles. Quilliam’s first baby was stillborn, and officials now are isolating Spike from the females during his mating season to guard against the same thing happening.

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or exceeded state writing standards, while 84 percent passed reading and 78 percent math. For that same time, 50 percent of seventh-graders met writing standards. The percentage of those students who passed reading and math was, respectively, 79 and 80 percent. The writing tests were a way for districts to track how students were doing. Without the tests, there is a danger schools could slacken their writing curriculum, according to La Pine High School Principal Jay Mathisen. Even if that does not happen, districts could struggle to track how well their students perform in writing, he said. “High school English teachers would be correct to be concerned about what skill and ability kids in ninth grade will be coming to them with,” Mathisen said. But, with the state cut, BendLa Pine has found an opportunity to improve students’

writing skills, according to Vicki Van Buren, chief academic officer for secondary programs in the district. As Bend-La Pine works ondistrictwideassessments, nothing is final. Bend-La Pine wants the tests to be more rigourous than the state’s version. Compared with the state test, a more frequent test that focuses on argumentation and persuasion may be a better gauge of skills people need beyond high school, according to Van Buren. The district could give writing tests every year of school, too. “We’re thinking that actually might be a better preparation for students as far as college or workforce readiness than just having a test at fourth, seventh and eleventh grades,” Van Buren said.

When the two females and the new baby are reunited with Spike, officials will watch “to see how they all get along.” Cuddles, 4, probably will be released if all goes well, followed by 2½-year-old Quilliam. “They will go into the wild,” Crowell said, adding that the mature animals should have no problems adapting. “They have no major natural enemies except man.” The nocturnal newcomer has not become accustomed to human handling yet and was grouchy when awakened for her sex test Monday. “When we were done, she high-tailed it across the enclosure. She wanted to be left alone.” It is predicted that, like most animals, she would become more tame with daily human contact. Museum officials estimate the porcupine was born in April or May. Crowell said porcupines generally are not mature enough to breed until they are 2 years old. The youngster will remain nameless until the museum’s next newsletter is published. As with most animals in the exhibits, her name will be chosen from among suggestions submitted by volunteers. Crowell has some ideas of his own, however. “In tribute to her climbing ability, I’ve been thinking about K-2 or Lady Hilary,” he said.

Regan says Gadhafi’s ‘dastardly’

Contact your public officials Find an easily searchable list of contact information for federal, state, county and city officials at www.bendbulletin .com/officials.

The Bulletin

— Reporter: 541-633-2161, pcliff@bendbulletin.com.

White House Chief of Staff Donald Regan said today that in dealing with Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi “almost anything goes.” In an appearance on NBC’s “Today” program in which he touched on a number of issues, Regan was asked the Reagan administration’s reported plan to weaken Gadhafi through a campaign of deception and disinformation. “When you have an opponent as wily and dastardly as Gadhafi, almost anything goes,” Regan said.

Week Continued from B1 Both chambers of Congress voted to authorize trade agreements with South Korea, Colombia and Panama. Proponents of the agreements hope that they will lead to increased exports and the creation of American jobs, while objectors maintained that the agreements would result in more jobs moving overseas. President Obama called the passage of the three agreements “a major win for American workers and businesses.”

HOUSE AND SENATE VOTES • The South Korea trade agreement passed in the House by a vote of 278-151. Walden (R).........................Y Blumenauer (D) .................Y DeFazio (D) ........................N Schrader (D) ......................N

• It passed in the Senate 83-15. Merkley (D) ........................N Wyden (D) ..........................Y

• The Colombian trade agreement passed in the House by a vote of 262-167. Walden (R).........................Y Blumenauer (D) .................N DeFazio (D) ........................N Schrader (D) ......................N

• It passed in the Senate 66-33. Merkley (D) ........................N Wyden (D) ..........................Y

• The Panamanian trade agreement passed in the House by a vote of 300-129. Walden (R).........................Y Blumenauer (D) .................Y DeFazio (D) ........................N Schrader (D) ......................Y

• It passed in the Senate 77-22. Merkley (D) ........................N Wyden (D) ..........................Y — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B3

O N Portland’s ban on plastic bags takes effect

O  B 

Body of missing woman found in Mt. Hood forest OREGON CITY — The body of a 47-year-old Portland woman who disappeared in the Mount Hood National Forest has been found below a cliff. The Clackamas County Sheriff’s Office said Saturday that Lidiya Russu went to the woods on Oct. 6 despondent. At the time, she was described as wearing only a house dress, flip-flop sandals and a scarf. Authorities suspended a search for her on Tuesday, but family members and friends continued looking and a report about her body came to authorities on Saturday. A sheriff’s spokesman says Russu is a Romanian immigrant, and she and her husband have six children.

Vet fatally shoots self at VA Medical Center PORTLAND — A spokesman for the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Portland confirms that an inpatient veteran has died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound. Hospital officials declined to provide details, citing a request by the victim’s family. Spokesman Mike McAleer confirmed the Thursday death, calling it “a tragic event.” The Oregonian reports that staff members have had several briefings on the case. McAleer says counseling was made available to the staff. It was not clear late Friday night how the veteran got a gun in the facility.

Man guilty of raping 2 children gets 62 years HEPPNER — An Eastern Oregon judge has sentenced a 33-year-old man to more than six decades in prison in connection with the rape and molestation of two children. Edward Joseph Pergande was accused of the crimes against victims aged 4 and 7 during assaults in 2006 and 2007. A jury convicted him Sept. 2. The East Oregonian reported that Judge Eva Temple imposed consecutive sentences on Thursday, adding up to more than 62 years. He said in court he is innocent and plans to appeal.

Autopsy inconclusive in arrested man’s death MEDFORD — An autopsy Saturday failed to determine why a 50-year-old Southern Oregon man died after a brief scuffle with police at a mobile home park. Authorities say Scott Joseph Carlson of Phoenix was arrested on Thursday after officers responded to reports of a man breaking glass and waving a stick. Officers said they didn’t use chemicals, batons or a stun gun to subdue Carlson. He stopped breathing, and police efforts to revive him failed. Dr. James Olson, deputy state medical examiner, said the autopsy showed no lethal trauma, so he’ll await toxicology reports.

Officials seek 2 suspects in kidnapping case SPRINGFIELD — Authorities are seeking two suspects in a Lane County kidnapping case. They are identified as 22-year-old Kody Lawrence and 19-year-old Jared Youngblood, both of Springfield. The sheriff’s department says they slipped away before officers arrived at a rural house north of Springfield on Friday. They’re considered armed and dangerous. Three other men have been arrested on kidnapping charges. Few details of the kidnapping, reported the previous weekend, were released. Sheriff’s Capt. Bill Thompson said the victim was acquainted with the kidnappers, but not a close friend, and escaped after a day in captivity. Thompson says the victim suffered bumps, bruises and wrist marks consistent with being tied up or handcuffed. — From wire reports

Thomas Patterson / Statesman Journal

Chris Garcia, right, embraces Cody Myers’ father, Kent Myers, at a memorial service for Cody Myers at Clackamas Community College in Oregon City on Saturday. The 19-year-old was one of several people allegedly killed by suspects David Joseph Pedersen and Holly Grigsby.

Family, friends remember vibrant teen killed in spree By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

OREGON CITY — Cody Myers loved three things: God, his family and music. In that order. His family and friends described him Saturday as a humble, smiling, devout Christian who got along with anyone he met. He was a gifted guitar player who loved sharing his talent with the world — as a performer and as a teacher. Myers was shot and killed two weeks ago, when police say he came into contact with two white supremacists on the run from the law and in need of a car. He encountered his killers in Newport, police say, where he’d gone alone to take in a jazz festival near the Pacific Ocean. David “Joey” Pedersen and Holly Grigsby have admitted involvement in his killing; they remain jailed in California. In a memorial service with 350 guests, Myers’ friends in the music school at Clackamas Community College described a talented musician with an unmatched work ethic. “His future, folks, was going to be bright,” said Chris Garcia, a 40-year-old music student who chose Myers after an agonizing search for the perfect guitar player to join an ensemble. “He was on his way.” Myers was 19, less than half Garcia’s age, yet the pair developed a deep friendship grounded in respect for music and for one

another. Garcia admired Myers’ work ethic, his long hours spent practicing and learning. Often, Garcia said, Myers would get so caught up jamming with his friends that he’d miss the last bus home — a 90minute journey to Lafayette from the school in Oregon City. Sometimes Myers would stay the night in Garcia’s tiny apartment. But other days he’d insist on rolling out a sleeping bag and spending the night behind some bushes on campus, just to make sure he’d be in class on time the next morning. Before he died, Myers told his family he wanted to help low-income children share his passion for music. Committed to seeing Myers’ dream, even if he can’t, his family has established the Cody Myers Musical Outreach Foundation to help underprivileged children

your bag, bag, bag.” The city also is giving away 10,000 reusable bags through social-service agencies. Some big retailers are giving away reusable bags while supplies last. The ban is aimed at big retailers — supermarkets with $2 million or more in gross annual sales, and retailers with at least 10,000 square feet that have pharmacies. Lisa Libby, Adams’ planning and sustainability director, said officials have no plans to include other businesses such as convenience stores, farmers markets or restaurants. Portland joins cities such as Bellingham, Wash., and San Francisco that have similar bans. In Oregon, Newport has a hearing later this month on the issue, and some Corvallis residents are pushing a ban. That worries Oregon grocers, who could face different rules, such as mandatory customer fees on paper bags, in different jurisdictions, said Joe Gilliam, president of the Northwest Grocery Association. Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions

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Friend says man killed by police acted irrationally after his divorce The Associated Press MYRTLE CREEK — A man who was killed by Myrtle Creek police was acting irrationally after he and his wife signed divorce papers a week ago, a friend of the couple said. Art gallery owner Linda Johnson said Cheri Bocock worked in the shop and was there Wednesday when John Bocock confronted police outside and was shot to death. Police said John Bocock, 58, refused to drop a gun he’d used minutes before to wound a real estate agent he was blaming for the breakup. Witnesses told the paper that Bocock urged police to shoot him. Johnson told the Roseburg News-Review she told Cheri Bocock not to look and told everybody in the shop to take cover. The officers have been put on administrative leave. A grand jury is expected to decide if the use of deadly force was justified.

get access to musical instruments, supplies and training. They’re collecting donations at U.S. Bank locations. Even as Myers’ family was mourning his death this week, Grigsby spoke out from behind bars to defend killing him. “It’s unfortunate he was a white man, but it was to facilitate further action,” she told The Appeal-Democrat newspaper in Yuba County, Calif. “In every war, there are going to be civilian casualties, and he was one of them.” Myers’ 11-year-old nephew, Peyton Klein, said in a brief note read by his mother that he asked for a guitar for Christmas last year so Myers could teach him how to play. “I only hope that I’m as cool as him someday,” Peyton wrote. “I would like to be like him, and I looked up to him.”

The Associated Press PORTLAND — Oregon’s first ban on plastic bags at the checkout counter went into effect Saturday in Portland. Advocates say it will protect wildlife and unclog landfills, but grocers worry that it could result in a patchwork of laws across the state. Lobbied by the plastics industry, the Legislature failed this year to pass a statewide ban, and the issue isn’t expected to come up in next year’s session, said the bill’s sponsor, Democratic Sen. Mark Hass of Beaverton. But it could return later, he said. In Portland, where leaders vowed to act if the state didn’t, the city is spending about $10,000 on ads for buses and radio, urging consumers to bring reusable bags. In one, the sound of a tattoo gun buzzes as Mayor Sam Adams yelps, “Sure, you can tie a string around your finger, but why not do what I’m doing and get a reminder tattoo?” In another, he sings to the tune of the “William Tell Overture”: “Bring your bag, bring your bag, bring

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WILLS/PROBATE/ESTATE

Q

My mother and I owned property in both of our names. Prior to her death she received Medicaid assistance from the State of Oregon for long term care. I recently discovered that the State had removed my name from the property without my knowledge or consent. Is that legal? The State of Oregon would have a claim against the assets of your mother’s estate to recover the benefits paid on her SLOTHOWER & behalf after age 55. This would include her PETERSEN PC interest in property. It is difficult to imagine ATTORNEYS AT LAW a scenario where the State would be able to 205 N.W. Franklin Ave. “remove” your name from the title to the P.O. Box 351 property without giving you some kind of Bend, Oregon 97709 notice. I suggest you contact a lawyer. 541-389-7001

Jim N. Slothower

A

ELDER LAW

Q

Once my wife is receiving Medicaid assistance, who will pay for her medications and secondary insurance such as Medicare and her supplemental Medicare insurance? Will the State of Oregon take care of those costs and expenses? If so, should I continue to pay for her secondary insurance? The State of Oregon becomes your wife’s primary insurer for medical and prescription medications, then Medicare acts as secondary Lisa Bertalan insurance and her supplemental as third insurer. Do Attorney at Law not cancel her supplemental insurance as Medicaid Hendrix, Brinch & in Oregon is not a sure bet. If there were cuts Bertalan, L.L.P. funding to Medicaid and your wife was dropped, she would ATTORNEYS AT LAW need her supplemental insurance. The premium for 716 NW Harriman St. Medicare will be paid by the State once your wife starts receiving Medicaid and her supplemental insurance Bend, OR 97701 premium is an allowed deduction from her income. 541-382-4980

A

Q

My wife and I are in our late 60s and need to update our wills. The main concern is our home. We bought it in 2006 and now it is worth $100,000 less than we paid for it and we owe $60,000 more than it is worth. How do we insure our children do not inherit it unless it has built some equity?. Your house should pass to your children after you and your wife pass away if they are named as beneficiaries in your wills. After your deaths, the house would likely Melissa P. Lande be subject to a probate proceeding. Your children will not inherit Attorney the debt on the house. However, if you have other assets that are to probate then those assets would be used to pay your BRYANT, LOVLIEN subject outstanding debt including the mortgage before the remaining assets & JARVIS, P.C. would be distributed to your children. The best way to ensure that your ATTORNEYS AT LAW children do not inherit the house is to terminate your ownership 591 S.W. Mill View Way prior to your death. If you have assets on which the children are Bend, Oregon 97702 named as beneficiaries, those assets should pass directly to the 541-382-4331 children regardless of the mortgage.

A

SEND YOUR QUESTIONS FOR THESE LEGAL PROFESSIONALS TO:

PAT LYNCH c/o The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 or e-mail: plynch@bendbulletin.com My question is:


B4

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

Fire

T W Going all out to bid adieu to foie gras

Continued from B1 Lovisco cited the explosion at the Nosler ammunition factory in 2010 as a crisis in which everyone did everything right. Because Nosler employees didn’t assume it was a false alarm, possibly set off by “something burning in the microwave,” dozens of lives were potentially saved, she said. Kids have a persistent fascination with fire trucks and firefighting, Lovisco said, and the open house allows the department to take advantage of that curiosity to drill home important safety lessons. Theresa Quade said her 4-year-old son, Lukas, was so excited about coming to the event he slept in his firefighter’s costume the night before. Sisters Zoe and Quinn Crosson said they’d enjoyed almost everything they’d seen, especially seeing a firefighter rise up more than 90 feet in the sky on the ladder truck.

By Adam Nagourney New York Times News Service

LOS ANGELES — A lineup of people streamed into an unmarked, dimly lighted storefront on Fairfax Avenue as night fell Friday, on a mash-up Los Angeles block catering to religious Jews and hungry hipsters. Before long, a smattering of protesters arrived. Behind the glass doors, an act of culinary defiance was taking place. In eight months, the sale of foie gras will be banned in California. But for seven hours on Friday night, at a restaurant appropriately known as Animal, three chefs presented an eight-course meal that was nothing short of a glorification of this soonto-be outlawed delicacy. There was smoked foie gras, roasted foie gras, steamed foie gras and liquefied foie gras, injected into agnolotti. It was served with veal tongue, yogurt, prosciutto, mustard ice cream and truffles. There was even a foie gras dessert: a brownie sundae with foie gras Chantilly. With all its gluttonous excess, and with the backdrop of the animal rights protesters, the sold-out dinner became the fattiest of food as political protest, offering a clash of competing passions in a battle that has reverberated across the nation but finally settled here, the first state in the nation to criminalize the sale of foie gras, the fattened liver of a goose or duck. It was also a perhaps belated realization by these chefs and their fans that a law signed eight years ago is truly taking effect and is about to change the way they do business drastically, putting California on the front lines of the battle about forcefeeding ducks and geese to produce the silky liver delicacy. “I want people to have the freedom to eat what they want,” said Ludo Lefebvre, one of the chefs behind the stove here on Friday. “Animal rights people would turn everyone into a vegan if they could. I don’t want animal rights people to tell me what to eat. Today it’s foie gras. Tomorrow it’s going to be chicken, or beef.” He continued: “Foie gras is one of the greatest ingredients, a French delicacy. I was born and raised with foie gras. It’s like if you took kimchee away from the Korean people.” Lefebvre’s views were echoed by diners — many of whom said they worked in the food industry, including a representative from a foie gras producer — as they walked in the door. “There is a lot of misinformation out there,” said Tom Feher, 29, a lawyer. “These animals are not mistreated. The last thing you’d want to do is mistreat an animal which you’re using to produce a luxury ingredient such as foie gras.”

Monica Almeida / New York Times News Service

Vinny Dotolo, a chef at Animal, a restaurant in Los Angeles, prepares a dish on Friday. In protest of the state’s impending ban of foie gras — the fattened liver of a goose or a duck — the restaurant served an eight-course foie gras dinner on Friday.

“I want people to have the freedom to eat what they want.” — Ludo Lefebvre, a chef at Animal, a restaurant in Los Angeles

This is not the first time a community has tried to ban foie gras. It was outlawed in Chicago in 2006, producing a backlash from restaurants that, speakeasy-like, served foie gras secretly. The ban lasted barely two years. “There was this sense of embarrassment, like here was the City Council intervening in restaurant menus,” said Mark Caro, a Chicago Tribune journalist who wrote a book, “The Foie Gras Wars,” about the failed effort. But the California law was approved overwhelmingly, and support for it appears as strong as ever. And on the other side, there is nothing short of a cultlike following for the white-toqued leaders in the kitchen Friday: Lefebvre, who has pioneered pop-up restaurants across the country, and the two Animal chefs, Jon Shook and Vinny Dotolo. Shook said the 320 spots for the “You Gotta Fight for Your Right to Foie!” dinners on Friday and Saturday night sold out in 16 minutes; four telephone operators were assigned to deal with the crush. And that was at $175 a head for food alone, with an additional $50 for a wine, beer and Champagne pairing. There was never much doubt that the night — every dish invented for the evening, on a menu that was kept secret until the last minute — would be daring and gastronomically gratifying, if a bit overwhelming. (Many diners were comparing themselves to the aforementioned ducks as they waddled out.) Whether it will have any political impact seems dubious. “Good for them,” John Burton, the former state legislator who sponsored the bill, said when told about the dinner-

Hells Angels member fatally shot at funeral for chapter president The Associated Press SAN JOSE, Calif. — A Hells Angels member was fatally shot during a funeral in San Jose for another member who was killed in a Nevada casino shooting, police said Saturday. The man was gunned down at Oak Hill Cemetery around 1 p.m. during the funeral for Jeffrey “Jethro” Pettigrew, president of the Hells Angels’ San Jose chapter who was fatally shot last month, police spokesman Jose Garcia said. The shooting victim died later Saturday at a hospital, Garcia said. Police would not release his name or say what chapter of the group he belonged to, but they had verified the man was a member of the Hells Angels, Garcia said. No one else was injured. Police were interviewing witnesses, but had no early leads. “No one has been identified as a suspect,” Garcia said. “No one has been arrested.” A member of the rival Vagos motorcycle club is accused of killing Pettigrew on Sept. 23 in a Sparks, Nev., casino shooting that sent gamblers diving for cover. The mayor canceled a regional motorcycle rally as a result. Saturday’s shots were fired as thousands gathered for Pettigrew’s funeral despite a heavy police presence. Video from television stations showed dozens of police at the cemetery after the shooting, with sections blocked off with police tape. One witness to the shooting, Valerie Simpson, said she was shocked.

as-political-protest. “If you give me the address of the restaurant, I’ll be outside selling Lipitor so they don’t all get heart attacks. This is like what they did before Prohibition: Everyone was giving away the booze. Whatever makes them happy.” Animal rights activists dismissed the event as an exercise in futility. “This is a rather embarrassing temper tantrum on the part of these chefs; the bill will take effect whether they like it or not,” said Lindsay Rajt, an associate director with the People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals. “The idea of paying upwards of $100 to eat pieces of a diseased organ would be laughably funny to most people if it didn’t involve cramming pipes down birds’ throats and painfully force-feeding them.” Foie gras has inspired a more passionate argument, with both sides producing experts and videotapes arguing over the cruelty of how the geese and ducks are fed. Marion Nestle, a professor of food studies and public health at New York University, said that she viewed the California law as excessive. “What’s being regulated here?” she asked. “You are denying people the food that people in some countries have been eating for generations. They don’t believe the process of fattening up the ducks or geese is painful to the ducks or geese. I’ve seen the videos, and everyone says the same thing: They all seem to run up to be fed.” She continued: “The question is whether you believe that the killing of animals for food for people is acceptable. It’s a moral judgment. You have an ethical slippery slope here.” Violators of the law will face fines of up to $1,000 a day. But Lefebvre said he was already cooking up ways to work around this latest prohibition. “Maybe I’m going to change the name,” he said. “Call it duck liver. Call it pâté. But I’ll find a way. People like foie gras.”

“I saw the ladder, the ladder landed on the roof. If I was up there, I’d probably scream,” said Zoe, 9. Quinn was more impressed by the way firefighters Dave Russell and James Adams dismantled a car, removing two doors and the roof with the Jaws of Life. “I think it was crazy,” said Quinn, 8. “My favorite part was when they broke the windows.” Both girls said meeting firefighters in person made them seem much less intimidating — an important lesson to learn, according to their mother, Kerstin Crosson. “Usually when you see a police officer or a firefighter, you’re scared, because there’s something bad going on,” she said. “But they’re there to help.” — Reporter, 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com.

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What will you do to Make a Difference in 2011? Save the Date to Volunteer! October 22, 2011 Join us at 9 a.m. to volunteer at the Redmond Boys & Girls Club 1379 South 15th Street, Redmond Donations, in-kind service and volunteers are being sought for a chance to help create a positive and enriched after school environment. For a full list of materials and supplies needed, please visit our website at www.co-madd.com To donate items, please contact the committee at COMADD2011@gmail.com. If you are interested in volunteering, please contact Brandy Fultz at 541-504-9060 or bfultz@bgcco.org

Boys & Girls Club in Redmond 1379 South 15th Street Redmond, OR 97756

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“I’ve known Hells Angels and all the other groups for years and years and years, and there is a code of ethics,” she said. “You never do anything at a funeral. I mean, that is just completely abominable.”

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

OREGON NEWS

O

Marchers number in the thousands

D N  Carole “C.B.� Helen Edith Robertson, of Bend Oct. 4, 1922 - Oct. 13, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held at a later date. Please call for more information. Contributions may be made to: Lions Eye Bank of Oregon, 2201 SE 11th Avenue, Portland, OR 97214-5303 800-843-7793

Polly Bray Johnson, of Bend Dec. 23, 1963 - Oct. 12, 2011 Arrangements: Girdner Funeral Home 202 South Oregon Street, Yreka, CA Services: A viewing will be held at Girdner Funeral Home 202 So. Oregon St., Yreka, CA, Sunday, October 16, 2011, 4 to 7 p.m., followed by the Rosary at 7 p.m. in the chapel. A Memorial Mass will be held Monday, October 17, 2011, at St. Joseph Catholic Church, 314 4th St., Yreka, CA at 10 a.m. Internment will take place at HenleyHornbrook Cemetery in Hornbrook, CA following Mass. Contributions: In lieu of flowers, the family encourages all donations to be sent to Partners In Care-Hospice Chapter of Bend, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 or to www.giveforward.com/pol lybrayjohnson for Polly’s medical fund.

Reese C. Nagel, of Tigard, OR Aug. 21, 1946 - Oct. 13, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, OR 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Will be held in Tigard, Oregon at a later date.

Virginia ‘Ginny’ Ann Decker, of Bend June 7, 1946 - Oct. 12, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Celebration of Life will take place at a later date. Please call Carmen at 503-861-0106 for more information. Contributions may be made to:

Alzheimer’s Association, P.O. Box 96011 Washington, DC 20090-6011 www.alz.org

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 funeral homes. 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 noon Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday 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

B5

Davis

Elizabeth Marie Coles

Nov. 27, 1939 - Oct. 7, 2011

June 12, 1919 - October 8, 2011

Carole “C.B.� Davis of Sisters passed away on October 7, in Bend, at the age of 71. She was born November 27, 1939, in Portland, Oregon, the daughter of Wayne D. Dayton and Bettie Johnson Dayton. After graduation from Cleve“C.B.� Davis land High School, she married Dwayne Clark. She became the mother of four sons, Daniel, David, Richard, and Darrell. Later, as a single parent, she began a career with the U. S. Postal Service in Portland in 1966, and then transferred to Salem where she advanced rapidly in that agency. In 1970, she was the first woman in the 13 western states to be accepted into a two-year trainee program by the Postal Service. In 1973, she was appointed Postmaster in Independence, the first woman to hold that position. As a single mother of four young boys, she supported their school and sports activities, serving on the board of directors for the Salem Babe Ruth Baseball League. In 1978, she married Eldon Davis and they moved to Corvallis, when she was appointed Corvallis Postmaster. She and Eldon became frequent visitors to Central Oregon, first buying property in Crossroads and later building a home there. In 1988, they moved from Corvallis to Sisters, where she became Sisters Postmaster, holding that position until 1993 when she retired from the Postal Service. At that time, she began a new career selling real estate for Coldwell Banker Reed Brothers Realty in Sisters. She continued this career after the death of her husband in 2002, retiring again in 2009. She was president of Kiwanis Club of Sisters and a major supporter of Sisters Starry Nights, Sisters Rodeo, and other local events. She enjoyed travel, attending the annual National Cowboy Poetry Gathering in Elko, Nevada, meeting new friends in her real estate career, monthly dinner gatherings with her “Bored� friends, Sunday afternoon movies with close friends, (“the 3 Musketeers�), and enjoying quiet time on her deck at home. She also enjoyed time with her family, painting, hiking, reading and attending Chinook RV rallies and Seattle Mariner games. In 2009, she found a new partner, Dan Patton, who brightened her life and participated with her in the many activities she enjoyed. Together, they enjoyed travel, visiting friends, and spending time together. She was preceded in death by her parents, her brother, Allen Dayton, and son, David. She is survived by her sons, Daniel, Richard and his wife, LeAnne, and Darrell, step children, Keith, Kevin, Kerry, Kyle, Kelly, and Karna; 19 grandchildren, one great-grandchild and her partner, Dan Patton. A memorial service will be held at Five Pine Lodge and Conference Center, 1021 East Desperado Trail in Sisters, on Saturday, October 22, at 1 p.m.

Bette died peacefully in Bend, OR, after a brief period of declining health. Bette was born in Pittsburgh, Kansas, to Chas and Maude Everett. She graduated Spalding Commercial College, Kansas City, Bette Coles MO. Born to dance, she and her first husband, William F. Allen, were a winning couple on the dance floors of Kansas city, MO, in the thirties. In the sixties, she became the beloved wife of Thomas Legore Coles, with whom she also worked as buyer fashion coordinator for the California Sportsman, specializing in SKI. Her outgoing personality, quick wit and kindness, endeared her to all she met. After retiring, they moved to Bend and built their dream home at Broken Top. They met many new friends while enjoying their favorite pastimes; skiing and golf. She is survived by her two sons, Gary (wife, Mireya), and Guy Allen. She is also survived by her eight grandchildren, Alden, Anna, Austin, Paul-Andrew and Zackary Allen, and Monica, Andrew and Alayne Coles. Bette was preceded in death by her sister, Miss Mamie Everett, and her husband, Tom Coles. There will be a Celebration of Life for this wonderful lady at Broken Top Clubhouse, October 19, from 5-6 p.m. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to the Humane Society or your favorite charity. Autumn Funerals is in charge of arrangements.

The Associated Press PORTLAND — An antiwar march drew 3,000 to 4,000 people to the streets in downtown Portland on Saturday to make the argument that the nation’s economic problems are linked

to its military action in Iraq and Afghanistan. The march organized by Portland Peace and Justice Works included numbers of the protesters who have camped downtown in two city park blocks for more than a

week under the name Occupy Portland, inspired by a similar protest in New York. In Eugene, police estimated as many as 2,000 people were marching peacefully in support of the Occupy movement.

Retire-Rehire

fer the district to accept midyear retirements and post job openings immediately. “I have a philosophical issue with it,� Wilson said. “I would do that in a heartbeat. If it’s in the system to be able to do it, you’re going to do it.� Beginning Jan. 1, 2012, new actuarial tables take effect, and retiree benefits will dip by about 0.6 percent, depending on an employee’s status. The tables essentially project how long retirees are expected to live and schedule payment accordingly. If retirees are expected to live longer, monthly payments drop because the total benefit is projected to be paid out over a longer period. The latest changes mean a 60-year-old employee with $200,000 contributed to PERS will receive $1,560 per month, down about $10, according to PERS. Every two years, PERS releases new tables, and the change this time is less significant than it was two years ago, according to PERS spokesman David Crosley. At that time, benefits dropped by about 2 percent. With the 0.6 percent change, that 60-year-old employee can make up for the dip by delaying retirement for a month, Crosley said. During that month, an employeer would pay more into the employee’s account. That employee’s monthly benefit would then increase by $2. In dollar amounts, those changes are not significant, but even a small shift in retirement benefits can inspire people to retire early, according to John Rexford, Bend-La Pine’s deputy superintendent.

Rexford said it was impossible to exactly project the impact of the PERS changes, but added that he expects some. Even if the changes are scheduled, they can make people nearing retirement uneasy, he said. “People are really conservative and sensitive about decisions like retirement,� Rexford said. “I’ve seen in the past that perception and potential fears can drive people to make a conservative (retirement) decision.�

Continued from B1 That’s a fairly recent change. About five years ago, the district sometimes employed three to four times as many retirerehires as it does now. That change was a compromise for the district, according to Superintendent Ron Wilkinson. District critics wanted to prohibit the employment of people collecting retirement payments. However, when a teacher retires midyear the district must either search for a replacement immediately or let the teacher stay in the classroom for the year. The district’s policy favors classroom continuity, Wilkinson said.

‘Rules of the game’ “The way I look at it, retirement pension funds do allow you to continue working after you retire. These are the rules of the game in which (employees) work,� Wilkinson said. Bend-La Pine School Board member Tom Wilson is a vocal retire-rehire critic. He wonders how the retire-rehire phenomenon affects the financial condition of the PERS system and believes people should have to pay something into the system as long as they work for public agencies. Nonetheless,Wilsondoes not blame district employees for taking advantage of the policy. The system, he believes, is broken at the top. Wilson also would pre-

Other districts have not yet seen a change in retire-rehires. Redmond School District allows employees to retire and be rehired and lets such people work for the remainder of the fiscal year. Despite that, no Redmond schools employees have notified the district of retirement this year, Human Resources Director Lynn Evans said. Sisters School District employs one contract employee who retired from the district, according to Superintendent Jim Golden. Golden acknowledged retire-rehire’s financial benefit to the district. But Sisters and other districts have faced budget-related cuts for at least three years, and Golden expects more are on the way. So, Golden is inclined to look for even larger savings. “I’m thinking if you’re retiring, it gives me the opportunity to (a) not replace you, or (b) replace you with a less expensive person,� he said. — Reporter: 541-633-2161, pcliff@bendbulletin.com

French adventurer led expeditions to Tibet By Marlise Simons

FEATURED OBITUARY

New York Times News Service

PARIS — Michel Peissel, a French explorer and an ethnologist who devoted a good part of his life to recording the culture of Tibet and led numerous expeditions to seldom-traveled places, died Oct. 7 at his home in Paris. He was 74. The cause was a heart attack, his son Jocelyn said. In 16 books and more than 20 documentary films, Peissel chronicled his explorations of inaccessible or ignored regions of the globe, including the Tibetan high plateau, remote Russian river towns and unrecorded Mayan ruins. Educated in England and France, Peissel (pronounced payss-EL) dropped out of Harvard Business School to become an explorer and follow his dream of understanding the peoples of Tibet, many of whom lived in regions closed to foreigners. Probing what he called historical Greater Tibet, he gained access to the Mustang region in the early 1960s; this led to his book “Mustang: A Lost Tibetan Kingdom.� Its follow-up, “Cavaliers of Kham,� created an even greater stir with its narrative of the secretive Tibetan Khampa guerrillas,

who attacked Chinese troops with CIA support. Traveling on foot and on horseback, with pack animals hauling supplies, he and his Sherpas, sometimes with family or friends, slugged for months on end through littleresearched places like Ladakh and Zanskar. In Zanskar, Peissel found two brothers sharing the role of king and wrote “Zanskar: The Hidden Kingdom.� After years of wangling for permission, he managed to cross reclusive Bhutan. “You can call me an adventurer, a man with a lot of curiosity,� he told The New York Times in an interview in 2007. He was also a photographer, a painter, an inventor of various contraptions, a linguist and an ebullient storyteller. Over time he became more and more outspoken in his political views. Fluent in Tibetan, Peissel grew to identify with the monks, yak drivers, salt traders and other nomads he got to know in almost 30 expeditions, and to criticize the Chinese and even some Tibetans, including the Dalai Lama, for not standing up enough, in his view, against the “Chinese occupiers� and their oppression. He wrote angrily about the large-scale destruction of Tibet’s Buddhist monasteries and

D E 

 Deaths of note from around the world: Nina Sorokina, 69: Principal dancer with the Bolshoi Ballet from the 1960s to the 1980s whose impeccable technique, charm and buoyancy made her an ideal partner for her husband, the fiery, athletic Yuri Vladimirov. Died Oct. 8 in Moscow. Laura Pollan Toledo, 63: One of Cuba’s most public dissidents who founded the Ladies in White and led other wives of political prisoners in protest every Sunday. Died Friday in Havana of cardiac arrest.

Redmond, Sisters

Howard “Tim� Hays, 94: Former owner, publisher and editor of The Press-Enterprise in Riverside, Calif., whose stewardship of the daily newspaper for a half-century included a First Amendment fight that produced two landmark Supreme Court rulings ensuring open courtrooms across the country. Died Friday of declining health due to Alzheimer’s disease. Allan Jefferys, 88: Drama critic and entertainment editor for WABC-TV in New York in the 1960s. Died Sept. 29 in Pinehurst, N.C.

Robert Myers, 87: Former CIA officer who helped found Washingtonian magazine, served as publisher of the New Republic and became president of the Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs, which promotes ethics in international relations. Died Sept. 18 in Palo Alto, Calif., of complications from a stroke. Ion Diaconescu, 94: Anticommunist activist who helped Romania’s push toward democracy after being imprisoned for 17 years by the communists for his beliefs. Died Tuesday. — From wire reports

other architectural treasures. That destruction and decay, and his quest to learn what he could about the people and the animals of “that unique civilization, part Stone Age, part sophisticated,� drove him “to record the culture before it disappears,� he once wrote. In the tradition of earlier explorers, Peissel was a fine draftsman and watercolorist, who recorded his findings in evocative scenes and detailed line drawings of monasteries. His artwork has been shown

in exhibitions in Paris and New York. Always looking for unusual new projects as access was blocked elsewhere, Peissel once put together an expedition on the upper Ganges River, riding the rapids in a fan-driven hovercraft he had invented. Born in Paris on Feb. 11, 1937, he liked to draw prehistoric animals as a child, and his boyhood heroes were explorers. His five children survive him.


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

B6

W E A T H E R FOR EC A ST Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2011.

TODAY, OCTOBER 16

MONDAY Tonight: Partly cloudy.

Today: Partly cloudy.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw

HIGH

LOW

66

30

59/46

57/50

Cannon Beach 56/47

Hillsboro Portland 63/45 61/41

Tillamook 60/44

Salem

58/46

62/40

68/42

Maupin

69/37

64/42

Yachats

63/42 63/39

64/38

Coos Bay

63/27

Oakridge

Cottage Grove

Crescent

Chemult

66/43

Gold Beach

Unity

67/43

Vale 69/43

Nyssa 67/44

Juntura

Burns

69/37

64/28

65/33

Jordan Valley

65/29

Silver Lake

62/24

Ontario

64/34

63/36

Christmas Valley

Port Orford 65/49

John Day

Riley

Fort Rock 65/28

62/25

57/20

Roseburg

64/46

65/34

Hampton 61/28

EAST Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers.

Baker City

Brothers 63/26

La Pine 64/26

Crescent Lake

63/46

Bandon

Spray 68/33

66/30

64/31

54/31

Prineville 68/31 Sisters Redmond Paulina 64/27 64/29 66/30 Sunriver Bend

Eugene

65/47

57/27

Union

Mitchell 69/32

67/35

CENTRAL Partly cloudy and mostly dry.

Joseph

Granite

61/27

55/43

Florence

61/37

Madras

Camp Sherman

Enterprise 58/32

62/34

Condon

Warm Springs

Corvallis

54/31

La Grande

63/36

70/37

68/36

64/42

Wallowa

65/36

Ruggs

Willowdale

Albany

Newport

Pendleton

69/41

65/38

62/42

55/51

Hermiston 67/37

Arlington

Wasco

Sandy

Government Camp 44/35

60/42

67/38

The Biggs Dalles 66/43

61/43

McMinnville

Lincoln City

Umatilla

Hood River

64/36

Frenchglen 71/37

Yesterday’s state extremes

65/28

Grants Pass

Paisley

72/43

Chiloquin

Medford

66/51

62/33

74/44

Brookings

Klamath Falls 63/34

Ashland

64/50

66/36

68/40

Fields

Lakeview

• 80° Medford • 34° La Pine

McDermitt

71/41

68/36

60/39

-30s

-20s

-10s

10s

Vancouver 54/43

Yesterday’s extremes (in the 48 contiguous states):

0s

Calgary 50/28

Seattle 58/49 Portland 63/45

• 102°

Boise 66/41

Mesa, Ariz.

• 21° Angel Fire, N.M.

San Francisco 70/57

• 2.04” Key West, Fla.

Las Vegas 91/67

Los Angeles 70/59 Honolulu 86/70

20s

Salt Lake City 75/51

30s

Saskatoon 54/46

40s Winnipeg 45/37

Denver 72/43

60s

Mazatlan 88/73

Louisville 81/56

Little Rock Nashville 83/57 90/60

Houston 90/68

Chihuahua 88/52

Juneau 45/36

80s

90s

100s 110s

Quebec 52/46

Kansas City St. Louis 71/50 80/55

Birmingham 85/58

Dallas 90/66

La Paz 99/71

70s

Thunder Bay 44/33

Oklahoma City 90/60

Tijuana 70/56

Anchorage 43/30

50s

Halifax 57/50

Portland Bismarck 62/46 55/33 Billings To ronto Boston 55/39 St. Paul Green Bay 58/48 64/54 56/41 Rapid City 55/37 Buffalo New York 57/39 Detroit 66/56 57/51 55/45 Cheyenne Philadelphia Des Moines 63/45 68/54 64/43 Chicago Columbus 68/48 W ashington, D. C. Omaha 62/48 63/41 71/55

Albuquerque 83/49 Phoenix 100/70

HIGH LOW

Partly cloudy.

Partly cloudy.

HIGH LOW

65 33

HIGH LOW

64 33

63 33

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . .8:32 a.m. . . . . . 6:44 p.m. Venus . . . . . .8:50 a.m. . . . . . 6:59 p.m. Mars. . . . . . .1:29 a.m. . . . . . 3:53 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . .6:48 p.m. . . . . . 8:34 a.m. Saturn. . . . . .7:02 a.m. . . . . . 6:20 p.m. Uranus . . . . .5:25 p.m. . . . . . 5:33 a.m.

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . 0.00” High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67/47 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . 0.25” Record high . . . . . . . . 85 in 1991 Average month to date. . . 0.22” Record low. . . . . . . . . 14 in 1970 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.98” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63 Average year to date. . . . . 8.09” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.29.99 Record 24 hours . . .0.33 in 1947 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunrise today . . . . . . 7:21 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 6:20 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 7:22 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 6:18 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 9:01 p.m. Moonset today . . . 11:52 a.m.

Moon phases Last

New

First

Full

Oct. 19 Oct. 26

Nov. 2

Nov. 10

OREGON CITIES City

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

Astoria . . . . . . . 61/42/trace Baker City . . . . . .66/35/0.00 Brookings . . . . . .75/55/0.00 Burns. . . . . . . . . .69/38/0.00 Eugene . . . . . . . .57/49/0.00 Klamath Falls . . .71/38/0.00 Lakeview. . . . . . .68/36/0.00 La Pine . . . . . . . .68/34/0.01 Medford . . . . . . .80/50/0.00 Newport . . . . . . .61/48/0.01 North Bend . . . . .64/48/0.00 Ontario . . . . . . . .71/45/0.00 Pendleton . . . . . 61/42/trace Portland . . . . . . .62/50/0.08 Prineville . . . . . . .68/41/0.00 Redmond. . . . . . .64/35/0.00 Roseburg. . . . . . .61/49/0.00 Salem . . . . . . . . .59/51/0.05 Sisters . . . . . . . . .65/43/0.00 The Dalles . . . . . .63/54/0.07

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

FIRE INDEX Monday Hi/Lo/W

Bend, west of Hwy. 97.....Low Bend, east of Hwy. 97......Low Redmond/Madras ........Low

. . . . .59/46/s . . . . . .70/47/s . . . .65/34/sh . . . . . .62/34/s . . . .64/50/pc . . . . . .64/50/s . . . .70/33/pc . . . . . .64/36/s . . . . .63/42/s . . . . . .71/45/s . . . .63/34/pc . . . . . .67/39/s . . . . .68/36/c . . . . . .67/38/s . . . .64/26/pc . . . . . .64/25/s . . . .74/44/pc . . . . . .76/49/s . . . . .55/51/s . . . . . .65/51/s . . . . .63/45/s . . . . . .66/48/s . . . .67/43/sh . . . . . .64/40/s . . . .65/36/sh . . . . . .62/35/s . . . . .63/45/s . . . . . .71/48/s . . . .68/31/pc . . . . . .66/30/s . . . .66/33/pc . . . . . .65/31/s . . . .66/43/pc . . . . . .69/50/s . . . . .62/42/s . . . . . .73/44/s . . . .64/29/pc . . . . . .62/30/s . . . .68/42/pc . . . . . .68/41/s

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

PRECIPITATION

WATER REPORT Sisters ...............................Low La Pine...............................Low Prineville........................Mod.

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

Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . 34,672 . . . . . . 55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 116,690 . . . . . 200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . 79,146 . . . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . 24,741 . . . . . . 47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96,258 . . . . . 153,777 The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . 338 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . 308 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . 24 LOW MEDIUM HIGH V.HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80.0 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . 274 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . 888 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . 42 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . 254 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . 5.56 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . 341 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOW MEDIUM HIGH or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 3

POLLEN COUNT

Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-partial clouds, c-clouds, h-haze, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow mix, w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace

New Orleans 86/67

Charlotte 79/50

Atlanta 82/57

Orlando 87/67 Miami 84/78

Monterrey 86/66

FRONTS

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . . .85/56/0.00 . . . 88/61/s . 92/53/pc Akron . . . . . . . . . .58/46/0.10 . .61/46/sh . 59/45/sh Albany. . . . . . . . . .63/51/0.08 . .60/43/sh . 62/42/pc Albuquerque. . . . .81/51/0.00 . . . 83/49/s . . 80/45/s Anchorage . . . . . .45/37/0.01 . .43/30/sh . 40/28/sh Atlanta . . . . . . . . .80/56/0.00 . . . 82/57/s . . 83/61/s Atlantic City . . . . .71/54/0.00 . .68/59/pc . 69/56/pc Austin . . . . . . . . . .88/50/0.00 . . . 91/66/s . 89/64/pc Baltimore . . . . . . .71/51/0.00 . .71/56/pc . 72/52/pc Billings . . . . . . . . .48/37/0.10 . .55/39/sh . 57/33/sh Birmingham . . . . .80/51/0.00 . . . 85/58/s . . 85/64/s Bismarck. . . . . . . .47/29/0.04 . . . 55/33/s . . 55/34/s Boise . . . . . . . . . . .73/50/0.00 . .66/41/sh . 62/38/pc Boston. . . . . . . . . .68/56/0.00 . .64/54/pc . . 67/51/s Bridgeport, CT. . . .67/58/0.00 . .64/53/pc . . 67/48/s Buffalo . . . . . . . . .51/45/0.40 . .57/51/sh . . 60/44/s Burlington, VT. . . .58/50/0.27 . .58/43/sh . 58/42/sh Caribou, ME . . . . .64/51/1.29 . .52/40/sh . 53/38/sh Charleston, SC . . .84/57/0.00 . . . 82/58/s . . 85/62/s Charlotte. . . . . . . .76/51/0.00 . . . 79/50/s . . 82/57/s Chattanooga. . . . .75/50/0.00 . . . 83/53/s . . 85/57/s Cheyenne . . . . . . .77/42/0.00 . .63/45/pc . 53/32/sh Chicago. . . . . . . . .62/47/0.00 . .62/48/pc . . 60/46/s Cincinnati . . . . . . .67/50/0.00 . .76/49/pc . 65/52/sh Cleveland . . . . . . .58/48/0.01 . .60/49/sh . 58/50/pc Colorado Springs .77/38/0.00 . .70/45/pc . 65/31/pc Columbia, MO . . .70/42/0.00 . .77/49/pc . 63/44/sh Columbia, SC . . . .82/53/0.00 . . . 82/51/s . . 87/59/s Columbus, GA. . . .85/52/0.00 . . . 86/57/s . 87/61/pc Columbus, OH. . . .64/48/0.00 . .68/48/sh . 63/50/pc Concord, NH. . . .63/48/20.06 . .62/41/pc . 62/42/pc Corpus Christi. . . .87/64/0.00 . .87/76/pc . . 88/71/s Dallas Ft Worth. . .88/59/0.00 . . . 90/66/s . 88/52/pc Dayton . . . . . . . . .62/46/0.00 . .71/45/sh . 63/50/pc Denver. . . . . . . . . .82/49/0.00 . .72/43/pc . 66/39/pc Des Moines. . . . . .69/41/0.00 . . . 64/43/s . . 58/41/s Detroit. . . . . . . . . .58/46/0.09 . .55/45/sh . 58/46/pc Duluth. . . . . . . . . .53/38/0.00 . .54/41/pc . 51/35/pc El Paso. . . . . . . . . .90/59/0.00 . . . 90/56/s . 89/55/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . . .47/27/0.00 . . .37/23/c . .35/23/rs Fargo. . . . . . . . . . .57/38/0.00 . . . 54/34/s . . 51/35/s Flagstaff . . . . . . . .74/32/0.00 . . . 75/34/s . . 73/35/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . . .58/47/0.13 . .57/42/sh . 59/43/pc Green Bay. . . . . . .58/45/0.00 . .55/37/pc . . 54/39/s Greensboro. . . . . .72/47/0.00 . . . 77/54/s . . 82/56/s Harrisburg. . . . . . .65/52/0.00 . .64/52/sh . 64/50/pc Hartford, CT . . . . .66/53/0.00 . .65/45/pc . . 68/45/s Helena. . . . . . . . . .48/36/0.12 . .55/32/sh . 53/32/pc Honolulu. . . . . . . .86/74/0.00 . . . 86/70/s . . 85/70/s Houston . . . . . . . .87/58/0.00 . . . 90/68/s . . 90/69/s Huntsville . . . . . . .77/48/0.00 . . . 84/54/s . . 86/60/s Indianapolis . . . . .63/46/0.00 . .75/48/pc . . 63/48/c Jackson, MS . . . . .84/49/0.00 . . . 88/58/s . . 87/65/s Jacksonville. . . . . .85/52/0.00 . . . 85/66/s . . 85/69/s Juneau. . . . . . . . . .43/41/0.45 . .45/36/sh . 45/42/sh Kansas City. . . . . .75/34/0.00 . .71/50/pc . 60/43/sh Lansing . . . . . . . . .55/45/0.06 . .57/41/sh . 58/42/sh Las Vegas . . . . . . .91/63/0.00 . . . 91/67/s . . 89/66/s Lexington . . . . . . .64/44/0.00 . . . 79/58/s . . .70/54/t Lincoln. . . . . . . . . .75/35/0.00 . .64/40/pc . . 58/41/c Little Rock. . . . . . .80/52/0.00 . . . 90/60/s . . .88/59/t Los Angeles. . . . . .68/63/0.00 . . . 70/59/s . . 72/62/s Louisville. . . . . . . .67/50/0.00 . .81/56/pc . 70/54/pc Madison, WI . . . . .60/45/0.00 . . . 59/37/s . . 57/39/s Memphis. . . . . . . .78/54/0.00 . . . 88/63/s . . .89/63/t Miami . . . . . . . . . .82/78/0.00 . . . 84/78/t . . .85/79/t Milwaukee . . . . . .60/48/0.00 . .59/41/pc . 57/44/pc Minneapolis . . . . .60/43/0.00 . . . 56/41/s . 54/37/pc Nashville. . . . . . . .73/49/0.00 . . . 83/57/s . 85/60/pc New Orleans. . . . .85/60/0.00 . . . 86/67/s . . 86/70/s New York . . . . . . .65/54/0.00 . .66/56/pc . . 67/51/s Newark, NJ . . . . . .69/54/0.00 . .66/52/pc . 69/49/pc Norfolk, VA . . . . . .76/52/0.00 . . . 75/60/s . . 82/59/s Oklahoma City . . .84/56/0.00 . . . 90/60/s . 77/47/pc Omaha . . . . . . . . .72/38/0.00 . .63/41/pc . 57/40/pc Orlando. . . . . . . . .82/64/0.00 . . . 87/67/s . . 88/71/s Palm Springs. . . .100/67/0.00 . . . 95/67/s . . 95/71/s Peoria . . . . . . . . . .65/43/0.00 . .65/42/pc . 61/44/sh Philadelphia . . . . .70/56/0.00 . .68/54/pc . 70/51/pc Phoenix. . . . . . . . .99/71/0.00 . .100/70/s . 100/68/s Pittsburgh . . . . . . .61/49/0.00 . .63/47/sh . 62/45/sh Portland, ME. . . . .64/54/0.00 . .62/46/pc . 61/50/pc Providence . . . . . .66/54/0.00 . .64/52/pc . . 69/46/s Raleigh . . . . . . . . .74/47/0.00 . . . 78/53/s . . 83/57/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . . .72/31/0.00 . .57/39/sh . 50/38/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . . .81/51/0.00 . . . 74/43/s . . 75/44/s Richmond . . . . . . .73/52/0.00 . . . 76/55/s . . 81/54/s Rochester, NY . . . .52/45/0.20 . .58/46/sh . 59/43/pc Sacramento. . . . . .86/57/0.00 . . . 80/55/s . . 82/57/s St. Louis. . . . . . . . .71/47/0.00 . .80/55/pc . 66/47/sh Salt Lake City . . . .81/51/0.00 . .75/51/pc . . 64/43/s San Antonio . . . . .85/57/0.00 . . . 90/68/s . 90/63/pc San Diego . . . . . . .69/62/0.00 . . . 71/65/s . . 73/64/s San Francisco . . . .72/60/0.00 . .71/57/pc . . 75/57/s San Jose . . . . . . . .78/58/0.00 . .78/58/pc . . 82/57/s Santa Fe . . . . . . . .79/39/0.00 . . . 76/42/s . . 71/36/s

By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

Jeff Barnard / The Associated Press

State Rep. Sal Esquivel, R-Medford, left, examines a marijuana plant on a farm outside Jacksonville on Thursday. Troy Morris of M-Research in Corvallis explains how the active ingredients are concentrated in the buds of the plant.

would take legal action to settle the differences in state and federal law. “These people are caught in the middle,” he said of growers. Since Oregon voters made it legal to grow marijuana for medical use in 1996, federal eradication efforts in Oregon have focused on Mexican drug cartels growing huge plantations on public lands. This month, federal agents changed course and started raiding large medical marijuana sites in Jackson County, hauling away hundreds of plants. The third raid was Friday. So far, no one has been charged criminally, and court

documents remain sealed. U.S. Attorney Dwight Holton has said federal law clearly trumps state law, and the raids were prompted by evidence that medical marijuana from Oregon was increasingly being sold in other states. Richardson and Bates said it was unlikely that medical marijuana would make it into the four-week special legislative session this February, due to more pressing budget issues, but that the regular session in 2013 would be a good time to address the issue. Spokesman Tony Green said the state attorney general had no comment on the issue at this point, but Green noted

the U.S. Supreme Court has ruled on the issue. The Supreme Court ruled in 2005 in a 6-3 decision that the federal government can prosecute over home-grown marijuana, even in states that have legalized medical use. Kroger has defended the right of medical marijuana users to have concealed handgun permits, though federal law prohibits the sale of firearms to drug abusers. The high court upheld Oregon’s physician-assisted suicide law in 2006, rejecting a Bush administration attempt to punish doctors who help terminally ill patients die. Richardson, Esquivel, Bates and Rep. Peter Buckley, DAshland, were invited by medical marijuana grower James Bowman to the farm he runs in the Applegate Valley wine country. Bowman, who did time in federal prison for growing marijuana before Oregon voters made medical marijuana legal, told the lawmakers he would like to see states and the federal government change marijuana’s classification as a controlled substance so that growers could make a profit, generate jobs, and export marijuana for medical use to other states where it does not grow as well. “You want to pay $30,000 a year to keep us in prison, or $40,000 a year to work?” he said.

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Savannah . . . . . . .85/54/0.00 . . . 83/59/s . . 85/64/s Seattle. . . . . . . . . .57/43/0.00 . .58/49/pc . . 60/48/s Sioux Falls. . . . . . .65/34/0.00 . .58/37/pc . . .54/36/r Spokane . . . . . . . .57/36/0.01 . .60/34/pc . . 58/35/s Springfield, MO . .73/39/0.00 . .82/54/pc . . .72/46/t Tampa. . . . . . . . . .82/66/0.00 . . . 86/66/s . . .89/72/t Tucson. . . . . . . . . .99/62/0.00 . . . 96/62/s . . 95/61/s Tulsa . . . . . . . . . . .83/46/0.00 . . . 90/56/s . . .78/46/t Washington, DC . .71/50/0.00 . .71/55/pc . 73/52/pc Wichita . . . . . . . . .78/44/0.00 . .79/50/pc . 67/44/sh Yakima . . . . . . . . .63/38/0.00 . .66/36/pc . . 63/34/s Yuma. . . . . . . . . . .99/67/0.00 . .101/68/s . 102/68/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . . .57/36/0.00 . . . 57/37/s . 61/43/pc Athens. . . . . . . . . .64/59/0.00 . . . 61/53/r . 60/51/sh Auckland. . . . . . . .64/50/0.00 . . . 63/53/s . 66/52/sh Baghdad . . . . . . . .97/64/0.00 . . . 99/72/s . 56/66/pc Bangkok . . . . . . . .91/77/0.00 . . . 87/78/t . . .86/77/t Beijing. . . . . . . . . .68/45/0.00 . . . 70/48/s . . 71/45/s Beirut . . . . . . . . . .81/70/0.00 . . . 83/68/s . 82/67/pc Berlin. . . . . . . . . . .54/30/0.00 . . . 57/36/s . . 56/37/s Bogota . . . . . . . . .66/52/0.14 . .64/50/sh . 63/49/sh Budapest. . . . . . . .55/25/0.00 . . . 53/29/s . . 54/30/s Buenos Aires. . . . .81/55/0.00 . . . 76/50/s . 68/51/pc Cabo San Lucas . .93/72/0.00 . . . 93/73/s . . 96/72/s Cairo . . . . . . . . . . .82/66/0.00 . . . 86/69/s . . 85/67/s Calgary . . . . . . . . .48/32/0.00 . . . 50/28/s . . 50/30/s Cancun . . . . . . . . .81/73/0.12 . . . 82/69/t . . .86/70/t Dublin . . . . . . . . . .59/50/0.00 . .56/47/pc . 52/43/sh Edinburgh. . . . . . .59/55/0.00 . .54/50/sh . 52/44/sh Geneva . . . . . . . . .59/45/0.00 . . . 68/44/s . . 67/45/s Harare. . . . . . . . . .86/61/0.00 . . . 85/61/s . . 83/62/s Hong Kong . . . . . .84/73/0.00 . . . 83/73/s . . 81/72/s Istanbul. . . . . . . . .59/52/0.00 . . . 58/50/r . . .57/47/r Jerusalem . . . . . . .82/60/0.00 . . . 75/57/s . . 74/56/s Johannesburg. . . .79/57/0.00 . . . 81/53/s . 75/54/pc Lima . . . . . . . . . . .64/59/0.00 . .67/60/pc . 66/59/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . . .81/61/0.00 . .81/60/pc . 82/61/pc London . . . . . . . . .63/43/0.00 . .65/47/pc . 64/53/pc Madrid . . . . . . . . .79/48/0.00 . . . 78/47/s . . 79/46/s Manila. . . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . . 88/79/t . . .91/76/t

Federal marijuana raids rankle Oregon lawmakers JACKSONVILLE — Recent raids by federal drug agents who seized medical marijuana by the dump truck load have rankled some Oregon lawmakers who say federal authorities are overstepping their authority. During a tour Thursday of one of Oregon’s biggest and most sophisticated medical marijuana grow sites, Reps. Dennis Richardson, R-Central Point, and Sal Esquivel, R-Medford, said they believe some growers are abusing Oregon’s medical marijuana law, but law enforcement should be left to Oregon as a state right under the Constitution. “It is not appropriate for the federal government to come in and assume authority just because they have the power to do so,” Richardson said. In a tougher stance by the Obama administration, federal authorities have been cracking down on medical marijuana nationwide, particularly in California, where landlords recently were warned they could lose their property if they don’t kick out growers and dispensaries. Sen. Alan Bates, D-Ashland, a doctor who has about 30 patients using medical marijuana in place of opiates, likened the situation to federal pressure against Oregon’s assisted suicide law, adding he hoped state Attorney General John Kroger

THURSDAY

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS -40s

WEDNESDAY Mostly sunny.

67 32

WEST Mostly sunny near the coast, partly cloudy inland.

Astoria

Mostly sunny.

HIGH LOW

FORECAST: STATE Seaside

TUESDAY

Bowman said he had started small, growing for himself and a couple of others, but over time demand grew as people learned about the high quality of his pot, and his ethical treatment of patients. The farm grows about 200 plants a year to serve about 100 patients who sign a contract and choose from a menu of strains to treat their specific ailments. Troy Morris of M-Research in Corvallis told the lawmakers there are 87 different kinds of active ingredient, known as cannabinoids, in marijuana, and his company was cataloging them all so doctors could prescribe them more effectively. Oregon’s law allows growers to charge patients for expenses, such as fertilizer and electricity, but not for labor, which Bowman said is the biggest expense he faces in growing about 200 plants to order to meet the specific medical needs of about 100 patients.

Mecca . . . . . . . . .104/81/0.00 . .104/83/s . 107/82/s Mexico City. . . . . .70/52/0.00 . .70/53/pc . . .74/54/t Montreal. . . . . . . .57/52/0.00 . . .55/48/c . 55/48/sh Moscow . . . . . . . .37/32/0.00 . .41/32/pc . 43/33/pc Nairobi . . . . . . . . .75/61/0.00 . . . 78/64/t . . .77/61/t Nassau . . . . . . . . .84/79/0.00 . . . 91/77/t . . .90/78/t New Delhi. . . . . . .93/70/0.00 . . . 93/70/s . . 92/68/s Osaka . . . . . . . . . .75/70/0.00 . .73/62/sh . 71/58/pc Oslo. . . . . . . . . . . .52/25/0.00 . . . 50/35/s . . 49/42/c Ottawa . . . . . . . . .55/46/0.00 . . .54/46/c . 54/46/sh Paris. . . . . . . . . . . .61/37/0.00 . . . 64/45/s . 69/43/pc Rio de Janeiro. . . .73/66/0.09 . .75/69/sh . 55/68/sh Rome. . . . . . . . . . .70/52/0.00 . . . 73/47/s . . 70/49/s Santiago . . . . . . . .73/43/0.00 . . . 74/47/s . 73/46/pc Sao Paulo . . . . . . .68/59/0.24 . . . 66/60/r . 67/59/sh Sapporo . . . . . . . .63/63/0.00 . . . 66/55/r . . 56/41/s Seoul. . . . . . . . . . .63/48/0.00 . .66/51/sh . . 64/43/s Shanghai. . . . . . . .73/59/0.00 . .76/60/pc . . 75/59/s Singapore . . . . . . .88/81/0.00 . . . 87/76/t . . .86/75/t Stockholm. . . . . . .52/32/0.00 . . . 51/39/s . . 49/38/s Sydney. . . . . . . . . .73/64/0.00 . . . 69/58/s . 64/57/pc Taipei. . . . . . . . . . .77/75/0.00 . . . 77/71/t . 78/70/sh Tel Aviv . . . . . . . . .81/64/0.00 . . . 81/67/s . 82/66/pc Tokyo. . . . . . . . . . .79/72/0.00 . . . 77/63/t . 74/62/pc Toronto . . . . . . . . .52/48/0.00 . . .58/48/c . . 57/48/c Vancouver. . . . . . .52/39/0.00 . . . 54/43/s . 54/45/sh Vienna. . . . . . . . . .52/30/0.00 . . . 53/34/s . . 52/33/s Warsaw. . . . . . . . .45/30/0.00 . . . 48/29/s . . 49/30/s

California Medical Association calls for legalization of marijuana Los Angeles Times California’s largest doctor group is calling for legalization of marijuana, even as it pronounces cannabis to be of questionable medical value. Trustees of the California Medical Association, which represents more than 35,000 physicians statewide, adopted the position at their annual meeting in Anaheim late Friday. It is the first major medical association in the nation to urge legalization of the drug, according to a group spokeswoman. Dr. Donald Lyman, the physician who wrote the new policy, attributed the shift to growing frustration over California’s medical marijuana law, which permits cannabis use with a doctor’s recommendation.


COMMUNITYLIFE

C

TV & Movies, C2 Calendar, C3 Horoscope, C3 Milestones, C6 Puzzles, C7

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/community

Charm along the

Snake River

• Twin Falls, Idaho, offers ‘magic’ landscapes, a sleepy downtown — and the spirit of Evel Knievel For the Bulletin

BASE jumping. BASE is an acronym for “building, antenna, span, earth,” which are the four fixed objects from which jumpers may leap. They are not sitting atop rocketpowered motorcycles, however. They are wearing parachutes. The spectacular Perrine Bridge provides many visitors’ first impression of Twin Falls. Four lanes of U.S. Highway 93 cross the span, which links Interstate 84 — five miles north — with the city of Twin Falls. About 1,500 feet — or four city blocks — in length, it features pedestrian walkways that encourage visitors to venture out for straight-down views of the Snake River winding through a verdant landscape of lakes and golf courses. See Twin Falls / C4

Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For the Bulletin

Rising nearly 500 feet above the Snake River, Twin Falls’ Perrine Bridge extends 1,500 feet between canyon walls. Its pedestrian walkways encourage visitors to challenge their vertigo — offering panoramic views of the river canyon — and are popular launchpads for BASE jumpers, shown at left.

Ontario 75

84

Caldwell Boise

IDAHO

Ketchum

Sun Valley

Hailey

Nampa 20

OREGON

off, Knievel plunged to the canyon floor. Somehow, the TWIN FALLS, Idaho — only injury he suffered was a With Halloween a mere two broken nose. weeks away, it should perThe Montana native broke haps not come as a surprise nearly 40 bones during his that an Evel presence lurks daredevil career. After retirnear the city of Twin Falls ing in 1981, Knievel lived — as in Evel Knievel. to the age of 69 — dying in A partially paved, 1½-mile 2007. trail from Shoshone Falls Today, his launching ramp Park, on the is little more NORTHWEST TRAVEL than a mound edge of this southern of dirt. But Next week: An Oregon road Idaho town of earlier this trip on U.S. Highway 395 44,000, leads month, the to the site Twin Falls where, in September 1974, the City Council agreed to transfamous daredevil attempted fer the 6.7-acre site from a to jump the Snake River Can- private owner to the city. Ofyon on national television. ficials said it will eventually This is no gentle gully. The become a public park linked sheer-sided canyon is a quarto the regional visitor center ter-mile wide and 600 feet by a two-mile trail as well as deep at the jump site, and this a road. is one of its narrower points. BASE jumping Knievel was straddling a In the meantime, extreme rocket. His custom-designed, sports enthusiasts willingly steam-powered “Skycycle” drop to the same canyon was a motorcycle only befloor that Knievel hoped he cause it had two wheels. But wouldn’t see: Twin Falls’ it didn’t guarantee success. Buzz Langdon Visitor Center When his landing parachute has become a reconnaismalfunctioned and opened sance point for a sport called immediately after his takeBy John Gottberg Anderson

Below, Shoshone Falls rushes over a horseshoe-shaped basalt shelf that is 1,000 feet wide and 212 feet high — 52 feet higher than Niagara Falls. Although some water is diverted for irrigation, and Idaho Power has a hydroelectric facility on location, it is especially beautiful in late spring and early summer.

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Mountain Home IDAHO

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Hagerman

Jerome

30

Area of detail

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Twin Falls 93 Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Local authors gear up for novel writing event Great Gatsby” or “Of Mice and Men” — in just 30 days. With National Novel Writing Duvall needs to write the Month just a couple of weeks third installment of a planned away, novelist Karen Duvall, trilogy, and Nanowrimo can Duvall of Bend, is counting down. provide just the motivation For participants in the she needs. She uses Nanowannual rite, also known as rimo “to get me on my game “Nanowrimo,” or just plain “Nano,” and force myself to finish things, or November is all about immersing to get things going faster than mayoneself in writing a 50,000-word nov- be they are.” See Nanowrimo / C8 el — that’s about the length of “The By David Jasper The Bulletin

Participants sought for Veterans Day Parade Organizers seek participants for the annual Veterans Day Parade on Nov. 11 in downtown Bend. The theme of this year’s parade will be “Veterans are our Heroes for Life!” Grand marshals will be the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1643 and Robert Maxwell — Oregon’s only living Medal of Honor recipient. Military service members, veterans, community organizations, schools, bands, businesses and individuals interested in participating need to register at a meeting slated for 6 p.m. Wednesday at the Veterans of Foreign

SPOTLIGHT

Wars Post 1643, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend. Contact: 541-480-4516.

Renovation effort needs volunteers, donations Volunteers and donations are needed for a project Saturday to help renovate the Boys & Girls Club’s building in Redmond. The project is sponsored by the Central Oregon Make a Difference Day committee — committed to

“gathering citizens to improve their community one project at a time,” according to a press release. The project will include landscaping, renovating play areas, building handicap-accessible ramps and painting. Donations of materials, equipment and money are needed to complete the project. Equipment loans are also needed. For more information, including a list of items needed, visit www.co-madd.com or email comadd2011@gmail.com. For information about volunteering, contact Brandy Fultz at bfultz@ bgcco.org or 541-504-9060. The building is located at 1379 S. 15th St., Redmond. — Bulletin staff reports


C2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

TV & M

HBO film highlights Belafonte’s causes

L M T 

FOR SUNDAY, OCT. 16

3, 6:15, 9 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 12:40, 3:40, 6:40, 9:45

BEND

REAL STEEL (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:50, 9:40

Regal Pilot Butte 6

TV SPOTLIGHT

REAL STEEL — IMAX (PG-13) 1, 4, 7:15, 10:05

2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347

By David Wiegand

CIRCUMSTANCE (R) 11:40 a.m., 2:10, 4:40, 7:10

San Francisco Chronicle

San Francisco — The title of Susanne Rostock’s documentary on the life of Harry Belafonte comes from something Paul Robeson said to Belafonte once in a New York theater where the young actor-singer and then-budding social activist was starring in a play. “Get them to sing your song and they will want to know who you are,� Robeson said. “Sing Your Song,� airing Monday night on HBO, is filled with the names of giants — Martin Luther King Jr., Robert and John Kennedy, Eleanor Roosevelt, Nelson Mandela — all men and women with whom Belafonte has walked and worked during a lifetime of battling injustice. He made his name as a singer and then used his talent, as well as his undeniable sex appeal, to draw attention to various causes through the years, including the civil rights struggles of the ’60s, the end of Apartheid in South Africa and extreme hunger and poverty in Africa in recent years. Belafonte speaks frequently during the 100-minute film, which was produced in part by his daughter, Gina. When he does, he sounds like he’s giving a speech. Having seen him speak to a roomful of critics and reporters this summer, I can report that what you hear in the film is what you get in person: A man whose commitment to social justice is so passionate, only oratory will do to express what he feels. Belafonte was born in Harlem, but spent much of his childhood in his mother’s na-

CONTAGION (PG-13) 11 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7 THE HELP (PG-13) 11:10 a.m., 2:30, 6:10

THE THING (R) 1:25, 4:30, 7:30, 10 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER? (R) 1:45, 4:50, 7:55, 10:25

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

HIGHER GROUND (R) 11:20 a.m., 1:50, 4:20, 6:50

The Associated Press file photo

Actor, singer and activist Harry Belafonte, at the 2011 Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah, is the subject of the new documentary “Sing Your Song,� airing at 10 p.m. Monday on HBO.

700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

CARS 2 (G) Noon, 3

MONEYBALL (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 2:40, 6

COWBOYS & ALIENS (PG-13) 6 After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.

REDMOND

THE BIG YEAR (PG) 12:50, 3:50, 7:05, 9:30

tive Jamaica, where he first heard the music he would later popularize in the U.S. Returning to Harlem at the outbreak of World War II, he found it ironically difficult to adapt to life in his native land. After a stint in the Navy, he returned to New York and held a few menial jobs. By chance, he was able to see a production of the American Negro Theatre in Harlem and his professional course was set. He joined the company and later studied at the New School of Social Research with other young actors such as Marlon Brando and Walter Mathau. He also nurtured a budding singing career, first as a jazz singer before striking gold by singing the Calypso music he’d heard during his Jamaican childhood.

COURAGEOUS (PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:25, 9:25

214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

ABDUCTION (PG-13) 4:50, 7:05 COURAGEOUS (PG-13) 1:20, 4, 6:40 DOLPHIN TALE 3-D (PG) 1:25, 6:35 DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 4:05 FOOTLOOSE (PG-13) 1:50, 4:20, 6:45

FOOTLOOSE (PG-13) 1, 4, 7 REAL STEEL (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 1:10, 4:15, 7:30 Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

1535 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777

ABDUCTION (PG-13) 11 a.m., 4:15, 9:30

FOOTLOOSE (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15

DREAM HOUSE (PG-13) 1:20, 4:15, 7:35, 10:15

THE HELP (PG-13) 1:15, 6:30

HESTON

REAL STEEL (PG-13) Noon, 2:45, 5:30, 8:15

SISTERS

THE IDES OF MARCH (R) 1:10, 4:10, 7:25, 9:50

Sisters Movie House

KILLER ELITE (R) 1:35, 4:20, 7, 9:55

720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

THE LION KING 3-D (G) Noon,

Pine Theater

Redmond Cinemas

DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 12:05. 6:20

FOOTLOOSE (PG-13) 12:20, 3:20, 6:35, 9:15

PRINEVILLE

MADRAS

DOLPHIN TALE (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15

DOLPHIN TALE 3-D (PG) 3:05, 9:05

DRIVE (R) 1:55, 4:55, 8:05, 10:25

REAL STEEL (PG-13) 1:40, 4:10, 6:50 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER? (R) 2:35

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

50/50 (R) 2, 5, 7:50, 10:20 ABDUCTION (PG-13) 1:40, 4:40, 7:40, 10:10

DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 2 FOOTLOOSE (PG-13) 1:45, 4:15, 7 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 1, 3:45, 6:30 REAL STEEL (PG-13) 1, 3:45, 6:45

1101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505

THE CHANGE-UP (R) 9:05

680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

• Open-captioned showtimes are bold. • There may be an additional fee for 3-D movies. • Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 recently converted one of their theaters to screen IMAX films. Tickets are $15.

Madras Cinema 5

MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:20, 4:50, 7:20

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16

EDITOR’S NOTES:

50/50 (R) 4:30, 7

Heston is a 5-year old cat who was brought into the shelter because his previous owners had left him behind when they moved. We do not know of his history, but do know that he will need regular brushings to prevent matting. If Heston seems like he would be a good fit into your family, come down to the shelter to take him into a get acquainted room today! HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON/SPCA 61170 S.E. 27th St. BEND (541) 382-3537

Get A Taste For Food, Home & Garden

In Memory of Susan Pindar

Every Tuesday In AT HOME

L TV L

 

BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/Black Butte (Digital); PM-Prineville/Madras; SR-Sunriver; L-La Pine; * Sports programming may vary

SUNDAY PRIME TIME 10/16/11 BROADCAST/CABLE CHANNELS

BD PM SR L ^ KATU KTVZ % % % % KBNZ & KOHD ) ) ) ) KFXO * ` ` ` KOAB _ # _ # ( KGW KTVZDT2 , _ # / OPBPL 175 173

5:00

5:30

6:00

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KATU News World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Ă… (5:15) NFL Football Minnesota Vikings at Chicago Bears (N) ’ (Live) ‘14’ Ă… Paid Program Evening News The Unit ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ KEZI 9 News World News MLB Baseball Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers (N) ’ (Live) Ă… History Detectives ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide (5:15) NFL Football Minnesota Vikings at Chicago Bears (N) ’ (Live) ‘14’ Ă… (4:00) “She’s Having a Babyâ€? Troubadour, TX (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Mexican Table Test Kitchen Lark Rise to Candleford ‘G’ Ă…

7:00

7:30

America’s Funniest Home Videos 60 Minutes (N) ’ Ă… America’s Funniest Home Videos Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Ă… Heartland Do or Die ’ ‘PG’ America’s Wildest Refuge ’ ‘G’

8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives (N) Ă… (10:01) Pan Am (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… KATU News Box Office News Grey’s Anatomy All By Myself ‘14’ Dateline NBC ’ Ă… News Love-Raymond The Amazing Race (N) ‘PG’ Ă… The Good Wife (N) ’ ‘14’ Ă… CSI: Miami (N) ’ ‘14’ Ă… News Cold Case ‘PG’ Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives (N) Ă… (10:01) Pan Am (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… KEZI 9 News The Insider ‘PG’ NUMB3RS Toxin ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Bones ’ ‘14’ Ă… News Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang Nature A Murder of Crows ‘PG’ Masterpiece Mystery! Jackson Brodie takes on a cold case. (N) ‘14’ Oregon Experience Reed ‘G’ Sports Sunday Ă… Paid Program Dateline NBC ’ Ă… News Chris Matthews › “Snake Eyesâ€? (1998, Suspense) Nicolas Cage, Gary Sinise. Ă… King of Queens ’Til Death ‘PG’ Meet, Browns Meet, Browns Oregon Experience Reed ‘G’ The Oregon Story Rural Voices The National Parks: America’s Best Idea Biologist Adolph Murie. ‘G’

BASIC CABLE CHANNELS

A&E AMC ANPL BRAVO CMT CNBC CNN COM COTV CSPAN DIS DISC E! ESPN ESPN2 ESPNC ESPNN FAM FNC FOOD FX HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NICK OWN ROOT SPIKE SYFY TBN TBS TCM TLC TNT TOON TRAV TVLND USA VH1

Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds Identity ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds Paradise ’ ‘14’ Criminal Minds Catching Out ‘14’ Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds The Instincts ‘14’ 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… The Walking Dead Rick goes back to The Walking Dead Vatos Rick’s mis- The Walking Dead Wildfire Rick leads The Walking Dead TS-19 All is not The Walking Dead What Lies Ahead Rick leads the group The Walking Dead What Lies Ahead Rick leads the group 102 40 39 Atlanta. ‘14’ Ă… sion is jeopardized. ‘14’ Ă… the group to the CDC. ‘14’ what it it seems. ‘14’ Ă… out of Atlanta. (N) out of Atlanta. River Monsters: Unhooked ‘PG’ River Monsters: Unhooked ‘PG’ River Monsters: The Most Bizarre River Monsters: The Lost Reels Hillbilly Handfishin’ ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Hillbilly Handfishin’ ’ ‘PG’ Ă… 68 50 26 38 River Monsters: The Lost Reels Real Housewives/Beverly Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ What Happens Housewives/NJ 137 44 ›› “Grumpier Old Menâ€? (1995, Comedy) Jack Lemmon. ’ Ă… Country Fried Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 190 32 42 53 (4:15) › “Son-in-Lawâ€? (1993) Pauly Shore. ’ Target: Inside the Bullseye How I Made My Millions Porn: Business of Pleasure American Greed Ultimate Fighting: Fistful Steam Zumba Dance 51 36 40 52 Remington Under Fire Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents Ă… Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents Ă… 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents (N) Ă… ›› “Shallow Halâ€? (2001, Romance-Comedy) Gwyneth Paltrow, Jack Black. Ă… Gabriel Iglesias: Hot and Fluffy Tosh.0 ‘14’ South Park ‘MA’ Workaholics Nick Swardson 135 53 135 47 (4:30) ›› “Just Friendsâ€? (2005) Ryan Reynolds. (4:30) City Club of Central Oregon Talk of the Town Local issues. Desert Cooking Oregon Joy of Fishing Journal Get Outdoors Visions of NW The Yoga Show The Yoga Show Talk of the Town Local issues. 11 British Road to the White House Q&A British Road to the White House Washington This Week 58 20 12 11 Q & A Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ’ Jessie ‘G’ Ă… PrankStars Stick it to Me (N) ‘G’ Jessie ‘G’ Ă… Shake It Up! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Jessie ‘G’ Ă… Jessie ‘G’ Ă… 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie MythBusters ’ ‘PG’ Ă… MythBusters ’ ‘PG’ Ă… IGenius: Steve Jobs Can You Live Forever? (N) ‘14’ Storm Chasers Aftermath (N) ‘PG’ Can You Live Forever? ‘14’ Ă… 156 21 16 37 MythBusters Blue Ice ‘PG’ Ă… Kardashian Kardashian Kim’s Fairytale Wedding: A Kardashian Event ‘14’ Kim’s Fairytale Wedding: A Kardashian Event (Part 2 of 2) ‘14’ Kendra (N) ‘PG’ Dirty Soap (N) ‘PG’ Chelsea Lately 136 25 MLS Soccer Club Deportivo Chivas USA at Los Angeles Galaxy (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter Ă… 21 23 22 23 (5:15) BCS Countdown (N) (Live) 2011 World Series of Poker 2011 World Series of Poker 2011 World Series of Poker College Football Oklahoma at Kansas 22 24 21 24 (4:00) NHRA Drag Racing Arizona Nationals From Chandler, Ariz. (N) (7:15) “Fire in Babylonâ€? (2010, Documentary) Ringside Ă… 23 25 123 25 (3:30) 30 for 30 “Fire in Babylonâ€? (2010, Documentary) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. 24 63 124 203 ESPNEWS (N) ››› “A Bug’s Lifeâ€? (1998) Voices of Dave Foley, Kevin Spacey. ››› “Matildaâ€? (1996, Comedy) Mara Wilson, Danny DeVito. ›› “Bruce Almightyâ€? (2003) Jim Carrey, Morgan Freeman. 67 29 19 41 (3:00) ››› “The Parent Trapâ€? Justice With Judge Jeanine (N) Geraldo at Large (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Huckabee Justice With Judge Jeanine Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Sugar High Crave Halloween Wars Scary Tales ‘G’ Challenge Halloween Wars (N) ‘G’ Chopped Candy and chicken feet. Sweet Genius Candied Genius 177 62 98 44 Sweet Genius Candied Genius (4:00) › “Bride Warsâ€? (2009) › “What Happens in Vegasâ€? (2008) Cameron Diaz, Ashton Kutcher, Rob Corddry. ›› “The Proposalâ€? (2009, Romance-Comedy) Sandra Bullock, Ryan Reynolds. ›› “The Proposalâ€? (2009) 131 For Rent (N) ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Endless Yard Sale 2011 (N) ‘G’ Holmes Inspection (N) ‘G’ Ă… House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ IRT Deadliest Roads ‘14’ Ă… American Pickers ‘PG’ Ă… American Pickers ‘PG’ Ă… IRT Deadliest Roads (N) ‘14’ Around the World in 80 Ways (N) 155 42 41 36 Ancient Aliens The Mission Possible alien missions on Earth. ‘PG’ ›› “No Reservationsâ€? (2007, Drama) Catherine Zeta-Jones. Ă… ›› “Rumor Has It...â€? (2005) Jennifer Aniston, Kevin Costner. Ă… Against the Wall (N) ‘14’ Ă… Against the Wall ‘14’ Ă… 138 39 20 31 (4:00) “Fiveâ€? (2011) ‘14’ Ă… Caught on Camera I’m Alive! The Dying Game? (N) The Longest Night Austrian To Catch a Predator To Catch a Predator Meet the Press ‘G’ Ă… 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… Jersey Shore ’ Ă… Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… I Used to Be Fat Josh ’ ‘PG’ Chelsea Settles ’ ‘PG’ 192 22 38 57 Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob That ’70s Show That ’70s Show My Wife & Kids My Wife & Kids George Lopez George Lopez Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ 82 46 24 40 “Fred: The Movieâ€? (2010) Lucas Cruikshank. ‘PG’ Oprah’s Lifeclass ’ ‘PG’ Oprah’s Lifeclass ’ ‘PG’ Visionaries: Creative Mind Ask Oprah’s All Stars (N) ’ ‘14’ Our America With Lisa Ling ‘14’ Visionaries: Creative Mind 161 103 31 103 Oprah’s Lifeclass ’ ‘PG’ College Football Women’s College Soccer Stanford at Arizona State Action Sports World Tour College Football Colorado at Washington 20 45 28* 26 MLS Soccer Houston Dynamo at Portland Timbers › “The Unbornâ€? (2009) Odette Yustman, Gary Oldman. Premiere. ’ ›› “The Last House on the Leftâ€? (2009, Horror) Tony Goldwyn. 132 31 34 46 Collateral Dam. ››› “True Liesâ€? (1994, Action) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Jamie Lee Curtis. ’ › “The Taskâ€? (2010) Amara Karan, Alexandra Staden. Premiere. › “Prowlâ€? (2010) Ruta Gedmintas, Joshua Bowman. Premiere. “Roadkillâ€? (2011, Horror) ‘14’ 133 35 133 45 ›› “Seconds Apartâ€? (2011, Horror) Orlando Jones, Gary Entin. Joel Osteen Best of Praise K. Copeland Creflo Dollar Praise the Lord From the Cove ›› “A Walk to Rememberâ€? (2002) Shane West, Mandy Moore. Secrets of Bible Secrets Bible Vs. Joseph Smith 205 60 130 Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ ›› “Old Schoolâ€? (2003, Comedy) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell. Ă… ›› “Old Schoolâ€? (2003, Comedy) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell. Ă… ››› “I Love You, Manâ€? (2009) 16 27 11 28 Friends ’ ‘14’ ››› “Seven Chancesâ€? (1925, Com- One Week ››› “The Three Agesâ€? (1923, Com- (7:45) My Wife’s (8:15) Day (8:45) Neighbors (9:15) ››› “Spite Marriageâ€? (1929) Buster Keaton. Silent. (10:45) ›› “Free and Easyâ€? (1930, Comedy) Buster Ke101 44 101 29 edy) Buster Keaton. Premiere. edy) Buster Keaton. Premiere. Relations Dreams ‘PG’ Rejected actress weds dry cleaner. aton, Anita Page, Trixie Friganza. 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ’ ‘14’ 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ’ ‘14’ Sister Wives ’ Sister Wives ’ Sister Wives (N) ’ ‘14’ Ă… Island Medium Island Medium Sister Wives ’ ‘14’ Ă… 178 34 32 34 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ’ ‘14’ ›››› “Saving Private Ryanâ€? (1998) Tom Hanks. U.S. troops look for a missing comrade during World War II. Ă… (10:35) ›››› “Saving Private Ryanâ€? (1998) Ă… 17 26 15 27 (4:30) ›› “Valkyrieâ€? (2008) Tom Cruise, Kenneth Branagh. Ă… Adventure Time Adventure Time ››› “Monster Houseâ€? (2006) Steve Buscemi, Maggie Gyllenhaal. Wrld, Gumball Looney Tunes Robot Chicken Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 America’s Spookiest Places ‘PG’ Scariest Halloween Attractions Making Monsters (N) ‘PG’ Ă… The Dead Files ‘PG’ Ă… Ghost Adventures ‘14’ Ă… Ghost Adventures ‘PG’ Ă… 179 51 45 42 The Dead Files ‘PG’ Ă… Andy Griffith Dick Van Dyke Dick Van Dyke Dick Van Dyke (7:44) The Dick Van Dyke Show (8:18) M*A*S*H (8:52) M*A*S*H (9:26) M*A*S*H Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 65 47 29 35 Andy Griffith Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ››› “State of Playâ€? (2009) 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: SVU Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami Flirting ‘PG’ Why Am I Still Single? (N) ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami Flirting ‘PG’ Why Am I Still Single? ’ ‘PG’ 191 48 37 54 Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(6:10) ››› “The Big Chillâ€? 1983 William Hurt. ’ ‘R’ Ă… ››› “The Maskâ€? 1994 Jim Carrey. ‘PG-13’ Ă… (9:45) ›› “Roninâ€? 1998, Action Robert De Niro, Jean Reno. ’ ‘R’ Ă… ENCR 106 401 306 401 (4:20) ››› “The Runawaysâ€? (7:15) ››› “Courage Under Fireâ€? 1996 Denzel Washington. ‘R’ (9:15) ››› “The Verdictâ€? 1982, Drama Paul Newman, Charlotte Rampling. ‘R’ Ă… Courage Under FMC 104 204 104 120 ››› “The Verdictâ€? 1982, Drama Paul Newman. ‘R’ Ă… Storm Surfers XXL Big Wave Awards ‘14’ Surfing Girls Insane Cinema U.S. Open of Surfing 2011 (N) (Live) X Fighters 2011 Italy Ă… FUEL 34 LPGA Tour Golf Sime Darby Malaysia, Final Round From Malaysia. PGA Tour Golf McGladrey Classic, Final Round From Sea Island, Ga. Golf Central (N) GOLF 28 301 27 301 PGA Tour Golf “The Magic of Ordinary Daysâ€? (2005, Drama) Keri Russell. ‘PG’ Ă… (8:45) “The Magic of Ordinary Daysâ€? (2005) Keri Russell, Skeet Ulrich. ‘PG’ Ă… Golden Girls Golden Girls HALL 66 33 175 33 (4:15) ›› “Follow the Stars Homeâ€? (2001) ‘PG’ “Harry Potter(5:45) ››› “How to Train Your Dragonâ€? 2010 Voices of Jay Baruchel. Ani› “Gulliver’s Travelsâ€? 2010 Jack Black. A vortex transports Boardwalk Empire Nucky considers a Hung (N) ’ How to Make It in Boardwalk Empire Nucky considers a HBO 425 501 425 501 Deathly Hall.â€? mated. A teenage Viking befriends an injured dragon. ’ ‘PG’ a man to a magic land of little people. ’ risky legal maneuver. ‘MA’ ‘MA’ Ă… America ‘MA’ risky legal maneuver. ‘MA’ (4:15) ›› “Horsemenâ€? 2009 ‘R’ (6:15) ››› “Primalâ€? 2009, Horror Krew Boylan. ‘NR’ Onion News Onion News “Dark Rideâ€? 2006, Horror Jamie-Lynn DiScala. Premiere. ‘R’ ›› “The Dark Halfâ€? 1993 ‘R’ IFC 105 105 (4:10) ››› “The (5:45) ››› “The Blind Sideâ€? 2009, Drama Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw, Quinton Aaron. A well- ›› “Dinner for Schmucksâ€? 2010, Comedy Steve Carell. Comic misadventures ›› “Wild Thingsâ€? 1998, Suspense Kevin Bacon. Two high-school vixens conMAX 400 508 508 Good Girlâ€? to-do white couple adopts a homeless black teen. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… follow a man’s encounter with a buffoon. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… spire against a faculty member. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Taboo Forbidden Love ‘14’ Taboo Fantasy Lives ‘14’ Border Wars Cartel Corridor ‘PG’ Taboo Forbidden Love ‘14’ Taboo Fantasy Lives ‘14’ Border Wars Cartel Corridor ‘PG’ Taboo Prison Love ‘14’ NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen SpongeBob SpongeBob Odd Parents Odd Parents SpongeBob SpongeBob Fanboy-Chum Fanboy-Chum Invader ZIM ’ Invader ZIM ’ NTOON 89 115 189 115 T.U.F.F. Puppy T.U.F.F. Puppy Planet Sheen Realtree Rdtrps Truth Hunting Bushman Show Hunt Masters Legends of Fall Fear No Evil Hunt Adventure Realtree Rdtrps The Crush Wildgame Ntn Ult. Adventures The Season OUTD 37 307 43 307 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Ntn ›› “The Other Womanâ€? 2009 Natalie Portman, Lisa Kudrow. iTV. A grieving Dexter Once Upon a Time ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Homeland Grace Carrie gets elecDexter A serial killer from Dexter’s Homeland Clean Skin The Brody fam- Dexter A serial killer from Dexter’s SHO 500 500 mother has a difficult time with her stepson. ’ ‘R’ Ă… tronic evidence. ’ ‘MA’ Ă… past returns. (N) ‘MA’ Ă… ily prepares. (N) ‘MA’ Ă… past returns. ’ ‘MA’ Ă… NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wrecked ‘14’ Car Crazy ‘G’ SPEED Center ‘PG’ NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain SPEED 35 303 125 303 Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (6:10) ›› “Just Go With Itâ€? 2011 Adam Sandler. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… (8:12) ›› “Step Up 3â€? 2010, Drama Rick Malambri. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Camelot ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Camelot Reckoning ‘MA’ Ă… STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:10) ›› “Mona Lisa Smileâ€? (3:35) ››› “Stage (5:25) ››› “Sophie’s Choiceâ€? 1982, Drama Meryl Streep, Kevin Kline, Peter MacNicol. A death- ››› “Joan Rivers: A Piece of Workâ€? 2010, Documentary ››› “The Tillman Storyâ€? 2010, Documentary Narrated by (11:10) “Ahead of Timeâ€? 2009 Ike TMC 525 525 Beautyâ€? camp survivor makes a home in 1947 Brooklyn. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Josh Brolin. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Aronowitz. ’ ‘NR’ Ă… ’ ‘R’ Ă… Tred Barta UFC Live 6: Cruz vs. Johnson UFC Live 6: Cruz vs. Johnson World Extreme Cagefighting VS. 27 58 30 209 Bucks Bridezillas Kera & Tifani (N) ‘14’ Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Ă… Bridezillas Kera & Tifani ‘14’ Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Ă… Bridezillas Kera & Tifani ‘14’ Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Ă… WE 143 41 174 118 Bridezillas Kim & Kera ‘14’ Ă…


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

A  & A  

Siblings keep sister away from mother’s funeral Dear Abby: My mother’s family has never been close-knit, but what they did to her was despicable. My grandmother died recently, and not one person in the family called Mom to notify her. We saw it in our local paper. No funeral details were mentioned, so we called the mortuary repeatedly only to be told arrangements were “still pending.� Mother tried to contact her sister, but got no response. She called her brother four times. He told her the same thing — the arrangements were pending. Two days later, Mom heard from another relative that her mother had been buried in a private ceremony with only immediate family. Mother called her brother again, and was told it wasn’t true — the arrangements were still pending. The next day, Mom and I went to the cemetery to see if the rumor was true. Imagine our sadness when we found my grandmother’s grave. Mom was heartbroken that she wasn’t able to pay her respects to her own mother. We went to my uncle to break the news to him, thinking he didn’t know, and were shocked when he admitted he had known all along about the arrangements, but that Mother’s older sister had instructed him to share no information with Mother. Abby, PLEASE tell your readers that no matter how dysfunctional family ties may be, everyone should be able to pay last respects to their own parent. And funeral homes should tell callers that funeral arrangements are private rather than lying about it. — Brenda in Texas Dear Brenda: My deepest sympathy to you and your mother for your loss. Regardless of what caused the falling out with her siblings, their behavior was brutal and allowed her no closure. They have made it plain that she should keep her distance, and for her own sake I hope she will. It is obvious who

“runs� that family, and further contact will cause your mother only more pain and frustration. Sometimes people have to build their own family, and that’s what I recommend you do. Dear Abby: At 78, my dad has given up on life. After a bout with cancer in his 50s, he has gone downhill with severe depression, sleep apnea, heart issues, etc. Dad sleeps about 20 hours a day, and refuses to do anything to improve his quality of life. My mom is a vibrant woman of 70 who enjoys excellent health, but her quality of life has diminished because of my father. We encourage her to find some kind of life outside the home, but she’s reluctant to leave Dad. She’s a youthful person who is, basically, living with a corpse. I love my father, but his refusal to do anything to make his life better (treat his sleep apnea, get some exercise, take his meds properly) makes me realize he won’t change. How can I make Mom see her life could be better? — Troubled Son in Illinois Dear Troubled Son: You and your mom should schedule an appointment with your father’s physician. His doctor needs to know he sleeps 20 hours a day and isn’t taking his meds. And you need to find out whether your father’s condition IS improvable because you may be judging him too harshly. While your mother’s life might improve if she got out more, it’s possible that if she took the time away from your dad she would feel too guilty to get the most out of it. If there are family members or friends who would stay with him, she might be more receptive. Remember, you can always suggest, but don’t push. — Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope: Happy Birthday for Sunday, Oct. 16, 2011 By Jacqueline Bigar This year you greet change with a smile. Many times you feel pushed by several assertive friends. You are a sign that tries to get along with others, but don’t do it at a cost to yourself. Your communication skills come to the forefront, allowing you greater fluidity with others. If you are single, with so many admirers, you will have to choose to maintain that status. If you are attached, your sweetie appreciates your attention, even though he or she might not say so. Don’t forget the little things. GEMINI always intrigues. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHHH Express an innate, creative energy. You could be seeing a situation much differently right now. Your insights are unusually accurate and right-on. Reach out for someone who has been on the back burner. Tonight: Hang out with family. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Discuss a new purchase or investment. You are not likely to make a decision today, though you want feedback. You could be sarcastic and touchy. Sometimes the nicest words with the wrong body language could cause a problem. Tonight: Have fun with a loved one. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH You see a new beginning. Don’t let this opportunity slip away. Know what you want and what you need to do. Don’t hesitate to state your opinions, but also zero in on what you want. Only you can take an action for yourself. Tonight: All smiles. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Play it low-key. Remain sensitive to the possibilities on the horizon. The time to act is not yet. Curb a tendency to swallow hurt or anger. You could be overindulging or spending too much as a result. Tonight: Get as much rest as possible. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH You are a fire sign and demonstrate the spontaneity that is associated with it. You have unusual magnetism and draw. The right words seem to come naturally to you. Be sensitive to a female friend. Tonight: Where the action is. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Stay on top of what is going

C C  Please email event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

TODAY DEAR ABBY

on. Bring a key circle of friends and/or loved ones together. They appreciate you taking time for this happy gettogether. Be careful about swallowing your anger. Tonight: Could go to the wee hours. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH Keep reaching out for others, especially a particular person at a distance. You have a style that attracts many people. A male friend could play a significant role in your plans, even if you find him to be pushy. Know when to gently push back. Tonight: First detach and relax, then decide. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH A partner starts giving you strong feedback if you are ready to hear it. You will anyway — this person is determined. If you want some peace, plan on not being available or not visiting with others until moods change. Tonight: A quiet dinner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH Others make overture after overture. You give new meaning to being popular. Make choices that appeal to you. You easily might opt to spend some quality time with someone you don’t see very often. At least call this person. Tonight: Where the action is. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Focus on someone you care about deeply. You make this person feel special. Get into a hobby. What would be even better is to choose a hobby that you can share. Be careful with a loved one or partner who could be jealous! Tonight: Enjoy the moment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH Tap into your creativity and just flow. Someone might be a little harsh playing devil’s advocate. Don’t take it personally. You can choose to have a very special day, or you could ruin the day by getting upset over a comment. What makes more sense? Tonight: Pretend it is Friday night. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH A family member could get difficult on occasion. Give yourself some space from this person. You already know that he or she will change his or her mind. Meanwhile, touch base with other family members. Chip in on a major project. Tonight: You don’t have to go far. Š 2011 by King Features Syndicate

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JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS EXPO: Representatives from several Jewish organizations present information about their programs; free; 12:30-2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-504-1160. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS OKTOBERFEST: The seventh annual event features live music, food and more; $15, $5 ages 6-12, free ages 5 and younger; 1-6 p.m.; St. Edward the Martyr Church, 123 Trinity Way, Sisters; 541-549-9391 or www. stedwardsisters.org. “BUG�: A presentation of the play about a lonely waitress and the man who introduces her to his drug-inspired fantasy; for mature audiences; $17 via website, $15 at the door; 5 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater. com. AFROMAN: The hip-hop artist performs, with Maintain, Nor Kal, T.N.C. and Gage; $17 plus fees in advance, $20 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. randompresents.com.

MONDAY NO EVENTS LISTED.

TUESDAY SENIOR DAY: Ages 62 and older can visit for free; museum admission is $15 adults, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger and 62 and older; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. “THE DIGITAL ARCHIVES OF NORWAY�: Bend Genealogical Society presents a program by George Larson; free; 10 a.m.; Rock Arbor Villa, Williamson Hall, 2200 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541317-9553 or www.orgenweb. org/deschutes/bend-gs. GRAPES OF WRATH BOOK DISCUSSION: Explore the issues and themes of John Steinbeck’s “The Grapes of Wrath�; free; 6 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050 or www. deschuteslibrary .org/calendar. “THE BIG LEBOWSKI�: A screening of the R-rated 1998 film; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626.

WEDNESDAY BOUND SOUTH: Three brothers talk about their trip from Alaska to Argentina, to benefit Habitat for Humanity; free; 7 p.m.; Bend Velo, 1212 N.E. First St.; 541-382-2453 or rcooper@ bendhabitat.org. THE BUILDERS AND THE BUTCHERS: The roots musicians perform; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

THURSDAY “CONNECT�: A screening of the fly-fishing and travel film; proceeds benefit education projects of the Upper Deschutes Watershed Council; $10; 6 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-6103, ext. 33 or www.thefreshwatertrust .org/connect. VAMPIRES AND THE PEOPLE WHO LOVE THEM — VAMPIRES GO TO THE MOVIES: Terry Krueger analyzes the transformation of the vampire into a creature of cinema and television, covering everything from “The Nosferatu,� to “True Blood�; free; 6:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. “THE NATIONAL THEATRE — ONE MAN, TWO GUVNORS�: A screening of the play based on “The Servant of Two Masters�; $20; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. THE BUILDERS AND THE BUTCHERS: The roots musicians perform; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

“ALL.I.CAN� WORLD TOUR: A screening of the film about skiing and green initiatives; $12 in advance, $15 day of show; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. DANNY BARNES: The alt-country banjo master performs; free; 8 p.m.; Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-382-4270 or www.facebook. com/maverickscountrybar. LORRIE MORGAN: The acclaimed country musician performs; $25$35; 8 p.m.; Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino, 100 Main St., Warm Springs; 541-553-1112 or http://kahneeta.com. WATER TOWER BUCKET BOYS: The Portland-based bluegrass band performs, with the Moon Mountain Ramblers; $8; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com.

FRIDAY CENTRAL OREGON WOMEN’S EXPO: Educational seminars, exercise, cooking demonstrations, vendors, fashion shows and more; followed by a dinner, proceeds from which will benefit Grandma’s House; free admission, $45 for dinner; 10 a.m.-6 p.m., 5-7 p.m. dinner; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-7988, info@ specialized-events.com or www. centraloregonwomensexpo.com. CALEB RAY: The Salem-based Christian acoustic rocker performs; free; 5-7 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Bar, 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 400, Bend; 541-647-1402. VFW DINNER: A dinner of roast pork; $7; 5 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. A NIGHT TO REMEMBER: Rick Steber and Christian Heeb talk about Oregon and present photography; registration requested; donations accepted; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Cascade Center of Photography, 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite 110, Bend; 541-241-2266. HAUNTED HOUSES: Featuring three

haunted houses; “Dark Intentions� and “The Haunt at Juniper Hollow� are recommended for ages 12 and older; “Distortions� 3-D haunt is all ages; proceeds benefit the Oregon Athletic & Educational Foundation; $12, $20 two haunts, $30 all haunts; 7 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; www.scaremegood.com. OREGON ARCHAEOLOGY CELEBRATION PRESENTATION: Eric Iseman presents “Captain Jack and the Modoc War of 1872-73�; free; 7 p.m.; Smith Rock State Park Visitor Center, 10260 N.E. Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; 541-923-7551. THE CENTRAL OREGON MASTERSINGERS: The premier choir presents “Chichester Psalms� and “Lux Aeterna� under the direction of Clyde Thompson; $15; 7:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-385-7229 or www.co-mastersingers.com. TOWER OF POWER: The urban-soul musicians perform; $40-$50; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. “BUG�: A presentation of the play about a lonely waitress and the man who introduces her to his drug-inspired fantasy; for mature audiences; $17 via website, $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. CENTRAL OREGON’S LAST COMIC STANDING: Qualifying round; comedians present comic acts and attempt to advance to the next round of competition; $5; 8-10 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-323-0964 or www. clashofthecomics.com. THE SCOTT PEMBERTON BAND: The Portland-based rocker performs; $7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com.

SATURDAY REDMOND GRANGE BREAKFAST: Featuring sourdough pancakes, eggs, ham, coffee and more; proceeds benefit the grange; $6, $3 ages 11 and younger; 7-10:30 a.m.; Redmond

Grange, 707 S.W. Kalama Ave.; 541-480-4495. GARAGE SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the High Desert Droids robotics team; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541389-7904 or www.team753.com. CENTRAL OREGON WOMEN’S EXPO: Educational seminars, exercise, cooking demonstrations, vendors, fashion shows and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-7988, info@ specialized-events.com or www. centraloregonwomensexpo.com. JEWELRY SALE BENEFIT: Proceeds benefit scholarships through Philanthropic Educational Organization; free admission; 10 a.m.4 p.m.; Housing Works, 405 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-504-4420. LIVE READ: Sit in comfy chairs and listen to short fiction read aloud by others; sharing encouraged; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Chelsea Cain reads from her novel “The Night Season�; free; 3 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7040. BENEFIT DINNER: Barbecue dinner with live and silent auctions, entertainment and more; proceeds benefit Jere Breese, who has cancer; $10, $20 per family; 3-7 p.m.; Breese Ranch, 5400 N.E. Ochoco Highway, Prineville; 541-480-7872 or bryan@ iversonmedia.com. PROTEUS CHAMBER PLAYERS: The chamber musicians perform Gounod, Ibert, Calvert, Zugger and Warlock; donations accepted; 3-4:30 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 541-771-1481 or sue@ proteuschamberplayers.org. HAUNTED HOUSES: Featuring three haunted houses; “Dark Intentions� and “The Haunt at Juniper Hollow� are recommended for ages 12 and older; “Distortions� 3-D haunt is all ages; proceeds benefit the Oregon Athletic & Educational Foundation; $12, $20 two haunts, $30 all haunts; 7 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; www.scaremegood.com.


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

Dozens of waterfalls burst from the basaltic northern walls of the Snake River Canyon between Buhl and Hagerman, in an area known as the Thousand Springs. They emanate from a sponge-like aquifer beneath the porous Snake River Plain, more than 100 miles southwest from where such streams as the Big Lost and Little Lost rivers disappear. Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For the Bulletin

A painter applies the finishing touches to an oil landscape of the Snake River Canyon below Shoshone Falls in Idaho. Near this point, a 112-mile trail leads to the site of Evel Knievel’s infamous 1974 attempt to leap the canyon on a rocket-powered motorcycle.

Twin Falls Continued from C1 But the panorama is not the primary reason that BASE jumpers come to Twin Falls. The bridge is unique in that no other manmade structure in the United States allows a person to jump off of it without a permit. People have died here when their chutes have failed to open. But that doesn’t dissuade people with skydiving experience, or those who want it. One Twin Falls resident, Miles Daisher, entered the “Guinness Book of World Records” a few years ago by making 57 consecutive jumps from the bridge — up and down, up and down, up and down again. Almost any day when the weather cooperates and the winds are right, primarily between May and September, you’re likely to observe these modern-day Knievels on the bridge. And if you’re curious, and want to try it yourself — count me out, by the way — there are entrepreneurs willing to offer instruction and get you started. The Snake River BASE Academy, for example, provides four-day training courses for no more than $850.

A little history For myself, I can find many other reasons to visit Twin Falls — 442 miles from Bend, a day’s drive east via U.S. Highway 20 and I-84. The area offers so many surprises, in fact, that locals call it the “Magic Valley.” The name originated as a real-estate promotion at the turn of the last century, when city founder Ira Perrine directed the construction of a series of canals that turned 385,000 acres of desert into farmland. Twin Falls, built on the Union Pacific rail line, emerged as the regional marketing hub. But Twin Falls’ impressive waterfalls, expansive fossil beds and otherwise-remarkable geology can be attributed to the Snake River Plain and the great Bonneville Flood. The lava flows of the Snake River Plain were generated by hundreds of spatter cones and fissure vents from an area now known as the Great Rift Zone — best seen at Craters of the Moon National Monument, 90 miles northeast of Twin Falls. Carrying glacial sediment as well as lava, they filled a depression with a layer of basalt nearly a mile thick. The Snake River twisted and turned its way through this massive plain, about 150 miles long and 70 miles wide. Where it found cracks in the rock, it forged a route that over time grew into canyons. The process was greatly accelerated by the Bonneville Flood. About 15,000 years ago, ancient Lake Bonneville — an inland sea that covered most of what is now western Utah — burst through a natural dam and sent water pouring from its bed at a rate of 15 million cubic feet per second — more than three times the average flow of the Amazon, the world’s largest river. Estimated to have been about 300 feet deep at its highwater mark, and lasting about two months, the flood found its way down the Snake, sculpting such important features as Shoshone Falls and Hells Canyon as it raced to the Pa-

A statue of Ira Perrine, the founder of Twin Falls, stands outside the Buzz Langdon Visitor Center beside the bridge that bears his name. At the turn of the 20th century, Perrine directed the construction of a series of canals that turned 385,000 acres of desert into farmland.

cific Ocean via the Columbia Gorge.

Twin and its falls Shoshone Falls is still known as the “Niagara of the

West,” and in spite of having some of its water diverted for irrigation, it deserves the title. Located about three miles upriver from Perrine Bridge, Shoshone Falls rushes over a horseshoe-shaped basalt shelf that is 1,000 feet wide and 212 feet high — 52 feet higher than Niagara. Unforgettable in the late spring and early summer, when it is swollen with snowmelt, it remains an impressive sight any time of year. From a lookout point in Shoshone Falls Park, opposite an Idaho Power facility, viewers can imagine how two arms of the Bonneville Flood collided here. Enormous eddies tore rock from the narrow canyon walls, doubling its width as the waters poured through. Another two miles upriver are the Twin Falls, from which this city takes its name. These side-by-side cascades are attractive in their own right, but pale in comparison to Shoshone Falls. The city of Twin Falls is pleasant and quiet. At its heart is a tree-lined pedestrian area along Main Avenue near Rock Creek, about three miles south of the canyon. Other than numerous early 20th-century buildings, there’s not a lot of note here. Most of the town’s main restaurants and lodging properties are north of downtown along Blue Lakes Boulevard — U.S. Highway 93. These include the comfortable Red Lion Canyon Springs Inn — where I stayed — and Jakers Bar and Grill,

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where I had my best meal. The town’s principal manmade attraction is the Herrett Center for Arts and Sciences on the College of Southern Idaho campus. A remarkable exhibit of American Indian art, from pre-Columbian to contemporary, is the focus. Among nearly 20,000 artifacts are stone tools used by ancient Clovis Man. The museum also features a gem and mineral collection and a large planetarium.

Thousand Springs Route Coming or going from Twin Falls, you’ll want to travel the Thousand Springs Scenic Byway. It extends 47 miles on U.S. Highway 30 through Buhl and Hagerman to tiny Bliss, where it rejoins I-84. Continued next page

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Weekly Arts & Entertainment In

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A full-cast replica of Equus simplicidens stands at the heart of the Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument visitor center. The zebra-like ancestor of the modern horse became extinct 3 million years ago, but more than 150 specimens have been recovered from bluffs on the west bank of the Snake River.

Malad Gorge carves a chasm two miles wide and 250 feet deep in Thousand Springs State Park, northwest of Hagerman near Bliss. At its head, the Big Wood and Little Wood rivers join and cascade 60 feet into the yawning Devil’s Washbowl.

From previous page As they travel this route, keen-eyed observers see dozens of waterfalls — some gushing, some trickling — shooting straight out of the sheer black cliffs along the northeast wall of the Snake River Canyon. They appear to come from nowhere, emphasizing the region’s “magic.” In fact, the so-called Thousand Springs — irrigation diversion has reduced their number — emanate from a sponge-like aquifer beneath the Snake River Plain. Spring runoff from Rocky Mountain streams — such as the aptly named Big Lost and Little Lost rivers — disappears into the porous plain, only to reemerge through the cliff walls, years later, more than 100 miles to the southwest. You can get closest to the outflow at Niagara Springs, a national natural landmark within Thousand Springs State Park, between Buhl and the village of Wendell. Icy

Fossil Beds — they have also yielded fossil mastodons, saber-toothed tigers and other smaller denizens of subtropical marshes — they are considered the finest repository of Upper Pliocene Epoch mammals on the planet. A visitor center in the small town of Hagerman will tell you more about Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument, established in 1988. Here, you can study a full-cast replica of the original “Hagerman horse” and view an artist’s impression of how this area must have looked at the time it wandered these hills. An interpretive overlook is located above Upper Salmon Falls Reservoir, five miles south of Hagerman. There are no facilities, however, at the unmarked bone quarry. The visitor center will give you directions, but it’s best to join a National Park Service tour on summer weekends. Collecting and removing fossils from the

Expenses Gas, round-trip, Bend to Twin Falls, 442 miles @ $3.70/gallon: $65.42 Lodging, Red Lion (two nights): $201.40 Lunch en route: $8.95 Dinner, Snake River Grill: $32.70 Breakfast, Depot Grill: $6.78 Lunch, Garden Cafe: $14 Dinner, Jakers Bar & Grill: $29.43 Breakfast, Depot Grill: $10 Lunch en route: $9 Total: $377.68

If you go (All addresses in Idaho)

INFORMATION • Hagerman Valley Chamber of Commerce. 380 State St., Hagerman; 208-837-9131, www.hagermanvalleychamber .com • Idaho Department of Commerce. 700 W. State St., Boise; 800-847-4843, www .visitidaho.org • South Central Idaho Tourism. Buzz Langdon Visitor Center, 858 Blue Lakes Blvd. N., Twin Falls; 208-732-5569, 800-2558946, www.visitsouthidaho.com

waters roar down the side of a cliff here, feeding Crystal Springs Lake before continuing to the nearby Snake. Farther down river, the Malad Gorge unit of Thousand Springs State Park embraces a 250-foot-deep abyss. The Big Wood and Little Wood rivers, flowing from the Sun Valley area, meet just above the gorge and cascade together 60 feet into the yawning Devil’s Washbowl. From here, the Malad River churns threadlike through a narrow chasm for two miles before entering the Snake. A steel footbridge spans the gorge at the park. Here’s another curiosity of the Thousand Springs: More than two-thirds of all commercially raised trout in the United States come from fish farms along this stretch of the Snake. These include more than two million rainbow and steelhead trout. Smaller numbers of catfish and tilapia are raised here as well. The largest commercial trout farm on

LODGING • Billingsley Creek Lodge and Retreat. 17940 Highway 30, Hagerman; 208-837-4822, www.billingsleycreeklodge .com. Rates from $60 • The Fillmore Inn. 102 Fillmore St., Twin Falls; 208-736-4257, www.thefillmoreinn.com. Bedand-breakfast rates from $65 • Red Lion Canyon Springs Hotel. 1357 Blue Lakes Blvd. N., Twin Falls; 208-734-5000, http://redlion.rdln.com. Rates from $89

DINING • The Depot Grill. 545 Shoshone St. S., Twin Falls; 208-7330710. Three meals daily. Budget • Elevation 486. 195 River Vista Place, Twin Falls; 208-7370486, www.elevation486 .com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive • The Garden Café & Bakery. 2221 Addison Ave. E., Twin Falls; 208-735-0722. Lunch and dinner. Budget to moderate • Jakers Bar and Grill. 1598 Blue Lakes Blvd. N., Twin Falls; 208-733-8400, www .jakers.com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate • Snake River Grill. Hagerman Valley Inn, 611 Frogs Landing,

Earth is Clear Springs Foods, north of Buhl. From underwater windows, visitors can behold giant trout and some remarkable white sturgeon. If it’s still alive at the time of this writing, one of the sturgeon is more than 70 years old and 10 feet long.

Hagerman fossils In the lush green Hagerman Valley, between Buhl and Bliss, fields of rounded boulders alternate with grassy pastures. Cattle and horses now graze here, but this was once the stomping ground, quite literally, of Equus simplicidens. A zebra-like ancestor of the modern horse, this creature became extinct 3 million years ago. Since a team of Smithsonian Institution paleontologists uncovered its first partial skeleton in the 1930s, more than 150 separate similar sets of bones have been exhumed from bluffs on the west bank of the Snake. So rich are the Hagerman

Hagerman; 208-837-6227, www.snakeriver-grill.com. Three meals daily. Moderate

ATTRACTIONS • Clear Springs Foods. 1500 East 4424 N. Clear Lakes Road, Buhl; 208-543-4316, www. clearsprings.com • Craters of the Moon National Monument. U.S. Highway 20/26/93 West, Arco; 208-5271300, www.nps.gov/crmo • Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument. 221 N. State St., Hagerman; 208-9334100, www.nps.gov/hafo • Herrett Center for Arts and Sciences. College of Southern Idaho, 315 Falls Ave., Twin Falls; 208-732-6655, www .herrett.csi.edu • Shoshone Falls Park. 3300 East Road, Twin Falls; 208-7362265, www.idahopower .com • Snake River BASE Academy. 211 Ninth Ave. N., Twin Falls; 208-420-2602, www .snakeriverbase.com • Thousand Springs State Park. 1074 East 2350 Road S., Hagerman; 208-837-4505, www.parksandrecreation.idaho. gov

site is prohibited. That includes any bone fragments the seemingly indestructible Evel Knievel may have left behind. — Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

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Milestones guidelines and forms are available at The Bulletin, or send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to: Milestones, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. To ensure timely publication, The Bulletin requests that notice forms and photos be submitted within one month of the celebration.

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A   Boothe Chuck and Gwen (Chalfant) Boothe, of Prineville, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary with a cruise to Alaska. The couple were married May 3, 1951, in Berkeley, Calif. They have six children, Ron (and Lourdes), Gary, and Sheri (and Ron) Hamon, all of Prineville, Joni (and Wayne) Bergeson, of Redmond, and Loni Pence and Leslie (and Scott)

Cheney, both of Bend; 19 grandchildren; and 15 great-grandchildren. Mr. Boothe worked as a mill manufacturing electrician until he retired in 1994. Mrs. Boothe worked as a cosmetologist until she retired in 1991. They are members of the First Baptist Church in Prineville. They both enjoy time with family. They have lived in Central Oregon for 67 years.

Chuck and Gwen (Chalfant) Boothe.

Kristen Petty and Justin Yax.

Petty — Yax Kristen Petty and Justin Yax, both of Bend, plan to marry Aug. 18 at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte. The future bride is the daughter of Sandy and Billy Sherritt, of Bend, and the late Karl Petty. She is a 2000 graduate of Redmond High School, a 2005 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied psychology, and a 2010 graduate of University of Houston, where

she earned a doctorate in psychology. She is a psychology professor at Oregon State University. The future groom is the son of Robert Yax, of Greenville, S.C., and Mary Yax, of Redmond, Wash. He is a 1989 graduate of Mercer Island High School in Mercer Island, Wash., and a 1993 graduate of Pacific Lutheran University, where he studied communications. He is a partner in DVA Advertising and Public Relations.

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

Lindsay Whent and Steven Green.

Whent — Green

Jessica Finnan and Travis Krieck.

Finnan — Krieck Jessica Finnan and Travis Krieck, both of Bend, plan to marry July 6 at Aspen Hall in Bend. The future bride is the daughter of Gil and Laurie Griffes, of Bend, and Thomas Finnan, of Laughlin, Nev. She is a 2003 graduate of Tumwater High School in Tumwater, Wash., and a 2007 graduate of Washington State University where

she studied communications. She is a receptionist at All Seasons RV and Marine in Bend. The future groom is the son of James and Susan Krieck, of McMinnville. He is a 2005 graduate of McMinnville High School and a 2008 graduate of Central Oregon Community College where he studied fire science and emergency medical services. He works as a paramedic firefighter.

Lindsay Whent and Steven Green, both of Fremont, Calif., were married Aug. 6 at Laguna Seca Golf Ranch in Monterey, Calif., with a reception following. The bride is the daughter of David and Sheryl Whent, of Sisters. She is a 2003 graduate of Sisters High School and a 2007 graduate of University of Oregon, where she studied journalism. She works in sales support for Cision U.S. Inc. in Emeryville, Calif. The groom is the son of Stan and Lynnette Green, of Malta, Mont. He is a 2003 graduate of Malta High

B Delivered at St. Charles Bend Brian and Janna Hart, a girl, 1 pound, 3 ounces, Alaina Lillian Hart, Sept. 27. Fernando Munoz and Andrea Mendoza, a girl, Natalie Elizabeth Munoz, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, Oct. 4. Chet and Mindy Elliott, a girl, Avery Jalen Elliott, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, Oct. 6. Ryan and Denise Higgins, a boy, Gabriel James Higgins, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, Oct. 6. Justin and Maranda Gratsy, a girl, Imogen Jules Gratsy, 6

pounds, 11 ounces, Oct. 7. Tyson Rearden and Rebekah Livermore, a girl, Emily Austin Rearden, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, Oct. 4. Thane Edmiston and Cristina Galloway, a girl, Kaitlin Chelan Edmiston, 6 pounds, 7 ounces, Oct. 7. Jacob Franke and Krista Virgil, a boy, Emmit Jeffrey Franke, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, Oct. 6. Ryan and Laura Boehm, a girl, Cedar Jay Boehm, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, Oct. 4. Pierre Avila-Vera and Norma DeAvila, a boy, Caleb

Alexander Avila, 4 pounds, 11 ounces, Oct. 4. Gordon Elliot and Sabreena Bolden, a girl, Aubriyanna Cathleen Auston Elliot, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, Oct. 3. Doug and Ashley Yancey, a boy, Mitchel David Yancey, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, Oct. 3.

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Robert Lee Krueger Jr. and Eliana Burroughs, a boy, Jayvin Lee Krueger, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, Oct. 7. Jesse Henderson and Shayla Tilton, a girl, Brylie Rae Henderson, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, Oct. 8.

School, a 2007 graduate of University of Oregon, where he studied economics, and a 2010 graduate of University of Chicago Law School. He is a lawyer with Ropes and Gray, LLP, in Palo Alto, Calif. The couple honeymooned in Hawaii. They will settle in Fremont.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

By Megan Angelo New York Times News Service

If you were to go by its debut, the ABC sitcom “Happy Endings” should probably have been called “Inauspicious Beginnings.” With little promotion behind it, the show had its debut in April, when the traditional network season was running out of steam. Critics didn’t embrace it. (Writing in The New York Times, Ginia Bellafante described it as “both a retro version of ‘Friends’ and a more superficially progressive one.”) And it was the latest entry in a yearlong parade of ensemble comedies featuring actors navigating the travails of being good looking and young in hip city neighborhoods: CBS had “Mad Love.” Fox had “Traffic Light.” NBC had “Perfect Couples” along with “Love Bites” and “Friends With Benefits” on deck. Every network was after that Ross-and-Rachel magic, and they’d produce as many attempts as they could afford. Six months later, “Happy Endings” is the sole survivor. “No, is that true?” Elisha Cuthbert, one of the show’s stars, said when reached by phone. “Are they really all gone?” They are. Only “Happy Endings,” with its sextet of 30-ish Chicagoans, received a second season. What it still hasn’t got, another cast member, Adam Pally, pointed out, is prime promotion from the network. “I haven’t seen one commercial for us during ‘Modern Family,’” Pally said last month on the day before his show’s second-season premiere, in the time slot after “Modern Family.” Then again, he admitted: “It’s kind of nice to come in under the radar. I think it gives people a certain ownership of the show.”

Stacked deck At the outset, the deck seemed stacked against the cheery, slightly campy series. It wasn’t just that it was late to a party full of rivals. ABC also decided to broadcast episodes out of order: It didn’t consider the first and second installments funny enough. In the pilot Cuthbert’s character dumps her fiance (Zachary Knighton) at the altar. The network felt that over the next two episodes that they and their pals — a married couple (Damon Wayans Jr. and Eliza Coupe) and two singles (Pally and Casey Wilson) — spent too much time coping with the breakup.

“They had 13 episodes sitting in front of them and the luxury of saying, ‘Let’s lead with our funniest.’ But it was still a moment of huge trepidation for me.” — David Caspe, “Happy Endings” series creator

“The network wanted viewers to be able to find the show at any point and still enjoy it,” said the series creator, David Caspe. “They had 13 episodes sitting in front of them and the luxury of saying, ‘Let’s lead with our funniest.’ But it was still a moment of huge trepidation for me.”

Ratings struggle Despite the strategy, the show struggled in the ratings. In the second week, ABC changed the time slot — and viewership dropped from 7.2 million to about 4.5 million. And yet positive word of mouth started to spread. Week 3 brought a 17 percent ratings rebound. (An episode this month drew 6.7 million but lost ground among viewers 18 to 49.) Some critics even came around. At Aoltv.com, Maureen Ryan revisited the show late in the season and wrote, “I’m happy to say that ‘Endings’ improved in a number of key ways.” Samie Falvey, a vice president of comedy production at ABC, described the show’s value with words like “fresh” and “unique” and “buzzworthy” — terms that are thrown about constantly in networkland. But Falvey had a point about the show, and its qualities became apparent as the show outlasted its rivals. For starters, the dialogue is honed to the sensibilities of the actors, who are all 28 to 32. “The way we speak on camera is how we talk,” said Coupe, who plays the show’s married perfectionist. “Those are our speech patterns and weird pronunciations and silly names for each other. I’ll read a line sometimes and think, ‘My friend just said that yesterday.’” If the scripts are tight, the workplace mood is loose. Because half the cast — Pally, Coupe and Wilson — have strong backgrounds in im-

prov and sketch comedy, time for riffing is built into the call sheet. “I’ve never been on an Adam McKay set, but I’d imagine this is what it’s like,” Pally said. “We do a few takes onscript, then one unscripted.” Though the themes are supposed to reel in viewers of similar age and circumstance, Caspe doesn’t worry if a plot takes a turn for the specific, like the conversation on the merits of coming out that was buoyed by the girls’ competition to be the best beard. “Obviously, we hope there’s a relatability to the show,” Caspe said. “But I’m not sure these characters represent the average 30-year-old. They’re all pretty weird.” They’re also all pretty fully formed. These 30-somethings have certain things — like their social circle — figured out. It’s true that the group manages to convey a decade of shared 20s mishaps — an effect that’s probably easily achieved, considering each actor spent the decade before “Endings” trying to scrape together a career and a normal life. Before she was discovered, Coupe worked as a bathroom attendant at the Times Square Heartland Brewery (“a job I took only because I heard that the ‘SNL’ after-after-parties were there”). Wilson kicked around St. Mark’s Place with her longtime writing partner, June Diane Raphael — the two will soon weave those experiences into an ABC pilot, “Walk of Shame.” “Our lives were in shambles, financially and emotionally,” she said. “We were up to weird stuff.” Pally taped pilot presentations and hustled them into network mailrooms. Knighton managed to get guest roles on “Law & Order” and “Bones,” while Wayans wrote for his father’s series, “My Wife and Kids,” as well as “The Underground,” refining his standup on the side. Cuthbert, on the other hand, signed on to “24” when she was 18 and spent the next nine years there (as Jack Bauer’s repeatedly imperiled daughter). “In my heart, I think the reason the show works is that they found people who were ready for it,” Cuthbert said. “Maybe all it took was the six of us being true to ourselves, playing these characters with honesty and intention. And really, really wanting it.”

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

World of ‘Harry Potter’ films ready for fans to experience By Jill Lawless The Associated Press

WATFORD, England — The magical world of Harry Potter is being meticulously reassembled at the soon-to-be Warner Bros. studios near London. The collection of sheds and sound stages is where the eight films were shot over the course of a decade, and soon they will be home to the official “Making of Harry Potter” studio tour. With more than five months to go until the tour’s March 31 opening, stonemasons in hard hats are busy laying the (real) flagstone floor of the Great Hall at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. Even halffinished, its Gothic arches, gargoyles and huge fireplace are an impressive sight. When it’s completed, studio Warner Bros. hopes it will be, well, magic — though the spell was briefly broken when advance tickets went on sale Thursday. An error prevented many fans from booking tickets online. Warner Bros. blamed heavy traffic for the problem. Movies are all about illusion, but creators of this tour are keen to stress its authenticity. The 150,000-square-foot site will include only authentic sets, props and costumes, on the original studio site 20 miles northwest of London.

A tour for the cast

Lefteris Pitarakis / The Associated Press

Actors from the “Harry Potter” movie series, from left, Natalia Tena, Oliver Phelps, Rupert Grint, Mark Williams, Warwick Davis, James Phelps, Bonnie Wright, and Tom Felton, gather in the “Great Hall” set at the future Warner Bros. Studio in Watford, England.

through I. As well as the sets, visitors will learn how the series’ magical creatures were created in the studios’ workshops, and see some of the 200 shipping containers full of props that producers have kept from the films.

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Filming on the final Potter movie, “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2,” fin-

‘Harry Potter’ machine

it in ’09.” Linschied is a two-time winner in as many years. “I love it. I look forward to it every year,” she said. Her advice to newcomers echoes that of founder Baty. “Just write. Don’t try to make it sound perfect,” she said. “The goal is to reach the 50,000 words, and in trying to make it sound perfect, you’re going to stunt yourself … you can always go back and edit.” The Office of Letters and Light’s Mackey said her favorite piece of advice comes from the film “Finding Nemo.” It’s the motto “Just keep swimming,” and while it “has nothing to do with writing … it is so apt for that murky part in the middle of the month when you’re behind and everything is terrible. It’s not profound, but it’s accurate,” she said. “There are times when you are going to want to stop. There are times you are going to think you are the worst writer in the world. There are times you are going to think this is a waste of your time. But nobody ever did anything great by giving up when things got hard. If you don’t keep swimming, you don’t get to the part where it gets great.”

Wil

For the movies’ cast, who spent a decade working here — the younger ones growing up on set — it can still evoke powerful feelings of nostalgia. “I get shudders down my spine every time I walk back in there,” said Tom Felton, the 24year-old actor who played Harry’s Muggle-hating Hogwarts rival, Draco Malfoy. “Immediately, as soon as you go back it just fires up a decade’s worth of memories. “I remember the first time I went in there — it was on camera. (Director) Chris Columbus specifically didn’t want us to see it before filming, because we were only 11-year-old kids. So, our reaction when we walked in there was pretty much genuine.” The vast Great Hall — where hundreds of Hogwarts pupils dined, celebrated, and were divided into houses by the Sorting Hat — will be the centerpiece of the tour, but there will be plenty more to delight Potter fans. Re-erected sets will include the cupboard under the stairs where Harry was forced to sleep by his miserly relatives, the Dursleys; the imposing Ministry of Magic; headmaster Albus Dumbledore’s booklined office; and Hogwarts’ classrooms, common room and a dormitory, The tour is spread across two soundstages — stages J and K, a pleasing but accidental tribute to Harry’s creator, J.K. Rowling. The existing stages here at Leavesden Studios are A

Continued from C1 The free event, which seeks to encourage and nurture budding novelists, began with just 21 participants in 1999. By 2005, there were roughly 59,000 signed up, and last year saw 200,500 take up the challenge. According to The Office of Letters and Light — the Oakland nonprofit behind Nanowrimo and Script Frenzy, a similar event held each April — Nanowrimo is now the world’s largest writing challenge and nonprofit literary crusade. As event founder Chris Baty has said, “When you write for quantity instead of quality, you end up getting both. Also, it’s a great excuse for not doing any dishes for a month.” The focus, say Baty and other Nanowrimo veterans, is on elbow grease, not polish. After all, one must average 1,667 words per day in order to be declared a winner. Defined in Nanowrimo terms, a winner is anyone who reaches that goal of 50,000 words. Not everyone does. Last year, there were about 37,500 winners out of the 200,500 who took part, according to www .nanowrimo.org. Baty himself is a 12-time winner who will be going for win number 13 in November. However, said Sarah Mackey of The Office of Letters and Light, everyone who gives it a go wins in her book. “Anyone who writes a single word during Nanowrimo is a winner,” she said by email. “Because even if you don’t reach the final goal, you took the most important step: you started. The absolute biggest hurdle to success is getting your butt in that chair and starting. Finishing is the easy part.” Participants register for free at www.nano wrimo.org, which offers the means to track one’s word count as well as commiserate with others via discussion forums. Bonding isn’t limited to digital interface. Over the years, according to Nanowrimo, the event has resulted in “several dozen marriages and at least six

babies.” Participants often get together for “write-ins,” gathering at coffee shops, bookstores and elsewhere to bang out their novels. “It’s inspiring, especially when you’re together with other writers who are doing it as well,” said Duvall, who met with others for a write-in one year at Townshend’s Bend Teahouse. “We weren’t especially productive, but we were chatty and we did get to know each other a little bit.” The Nanowrimo website lists about 90 authors whose November writing sprees resulted in real books published by Simon & Schuster, Random House and others. Duvall, a two-time participant since 2003, notes that none of her three published novels was written during the month. Duvall’s most recent book, “Knight’s Curse” — an urbanfantasy novel published by Harlequin’s fantasy imprint, Luna — was released in September. It’s the first installment of a trilogy, and the second book — “Darkest Knight” — is due out next spring. The third book, however, remains to be written. Enter Nanowrimo, which she views “more as a tool to light a fire under my butt to finish or start a book. I’m thinking about doing it this time for the same reason,” Duvall said. Trishelle Linschied, 18, of Redmond, is also a twotime participant who plans to take part again this year. She learned about the event through a blogger friend just three days before the 2008 event. “I was like, ‘Three days beforehand you tell me this? Maybe next year.’ And so all of that year I was getting pretty excited about it, and started

NE

The eight films made here between 2000 and 2010 were a mini-industry in themselves, employing both the cream of Britain’s acting talent and hundreds of craftspeople and technicians. Part of the tour’s aim is to show off the behindthe-scenes skill that went into creating the spectacle. The level of detail is impressive. Dumbledore’s bookshelves are lined with individually titled books. His desk drawer opens to reveal quill-written letters and parchments that no moviegoer would ever have seen. The Weasley family kitchen will include a self-washing frying pan, enchanted knitting needles and other ingenious supernatural gadgets. “The attention to detail and the care and the thought is breathtaking, and still is to us, even after eight films,” said actor Mark Williams — who played Arthur Weasley, father of Harry’s best friend Ron. “You’d go on set and go, ‘Bloody hell, it works!’ “I think people will be amazed about what was created as a physical prop rather than fixed later in the computer,” added Warwick Davis, who played Hogwarts charms master Prof. Filius Flitwick and the goblin Griphook. “Certainly for me, the filming experience on these was quite different to the work I’d done on ‘Star Wars,’ in the sense that stuff was here and real,” said Davis, who appeared in both “Return of the Jedi” and “The Phantom Menace.”

ished last year, and it was released in July, to a global wave of emotion from fans. The studio tour is a way to keep the “Harry Potter” machine running — but to be a success, it must avoid feeling like a cynical cash-in. “I hope people will come on the sets and feel the warmth on the sets, and the experiences that have been here,” said Bonnie Wright, who played Ginny Weasley in the films. “They’re really lived in, all the sets. They don’t feel just like a studio, they do feel like a world.” It will also be a working movie studio. The facility — for years a ramshackle collection of aging buildings and temporary structures on the site of a former aircraft factory — is being turned into Warner Bros.’ British base. The company says it will be the biggest studio complex in Europe when it opens next year. Many people feared the end of the Potter series would bring job losses in Britain’s movie industry, but Warner Bros.’ investment — which will make it the only U.S. studio with a permanent base in Britain — should bring a big boost. “It’s lovely to see the redevelopment,” Davis said. “I just wish they’d done it before we filmed them. We spent years here in the damp and cold, and now I see these beautiful studios, with roofs.” Felton says he hopes to return one day to shoot a new film here. “And if the work dries up,” he said, “we can always come back and be tour guides.”

Nanowrimo


SPORTS

Texas’ offense carries Rangers to World Series, D3

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

PREP VOLLEYBALL

Pac-12 7 Stanford Washington State

44 14

9 Oregon 18 Arizona State

41 27

BYU Oregon State

38 28

Utah Pittsburgh

26 14

Washington Colorado

52 24

Top 25 1 LSU Tennessee

38 7

2 Alabama Mississippi

52 7

3 Oklahoma Kansas

47 17

4 Wisconsin Indiana

59 7

5 Boise State Colorado State

63 13

6 Oklahoma State Texas

38 26

8 Clemson Maryland

56 45

23 Michigan State 11 Michigan

28 14

Virginia 12 Georgia Tech

24 21

15 South Carolina Mississippi State

14 12

Ohio State 16 Illinois

17 7

17 Kansas State Texas Tech

41 34

19 Virginia Tech Wake Forest

38 17

21 Texas A&M 20 Baylor

55 28

24 Auburn Florida

17 6

Crook County, Summit lead local teams at Bend tourney Bulletin staff report Crook County’s volleyball team reached the championship semifinals of the Clearwater Classic volleyball tournament in Bend on Saturday, leading a contingent of five Central Oregon schools. Crook County went 3-0 in pool play against Crescent Valley, of Corvallis (25-12, 25-15), Southridge, of Beaverton (25-9, 25-22), and Reynolds, of Portland (25-15, 25-16). The Cowgirls defeated West Linn in the quarterfinals of Gold bracket play (25-15, 25-17) before falling in the semifinals to Jesuit (26-27, 2519, 15-13). “We got blocked a lot. The Jesuit defense didn’t want to let the ball drop,” Crook County coach Rosie Honl said with a laugh. “It was a back-and-forth game. It could have gone either way.”

Inside • More prep sports coverage, D6

Makayla Lindburg recorded 65 kills for the Cowgirls over the course of the tournament, while Braiden Johnston racked up 68 digs and five service aces in a 46-for-48 serving day. Summit joined Crook County in the Gold bracket of the tournament, which was held at Bend High School and Mountain View High School. The Storm swept through pool play opponents Silverton (25-12, 25-10), Thurston, of Springfield (25-13, 25-14), and West Linn (25-20, 25-20). The Storm faced West Albany in the Gold bracket quarterfinals but fell to the Bulldogs in three games, 17-25, 26-24, 15-6. See Volleyball / D6

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Crook County’s Makayla Lindburg hits the ball over several West Linn defenders for a kill during the Clearwater Classic volleyball tournament Saturday at Bend High School.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Ducks run away late • The Oregon offense rolls against Arizona State, regardless of which players are on the field for the Ducks BEAU EASTES

• Roundup, D4

C

Portland State running back Cory McCaffrey is tackled during Saturday’s game at Montana.

Portland State falls to Montana, loses McCaffrey MISSOULA, Mont. — Portland State lost an 11-point lead in the second half and star running back Cory McCaffrey to injury in a 3024 defeat at Montana. McCaffrey, a Sisters High School graduate, ran for 103 yards on 25 carries before leaving with an ankle injury in the fourth quarter. Entering the game, McCaffrey led the Football Championship Subdivision with an average of 157 yards per game rushing. The Vikings (3-3, 2-2 Big Sky) took the early lead with two field goals and touchdown runs by McCaffrey and Connor Kavanaugh. The Grizzlies (5-2, 3-1 Big Sky) rallied from an 11-point halftime deficit behind touchdown runs by Canada and Dan Moore, along with a pair of fourth-quarter field goals. — The Associated Press

INDEX Scoreboard MLB NHL College football Prep sports Golf Motor sports

D

Baseball

D2 D3 D3 D4, D5 D6 D5 D6

Don Ryan / The Associated Press

Oregon’s Bryan Bennett (2) evades the tackle of Arizona State’s Oliver Aaron (18) during the third quarter of Saturday night’s football game in Eugene. Bennett came on in relief of injured quarterback Darron Thomas.

• Oregon outscores Arizona State in the second half of a 41-27 win, despite losing quarterback Darron Thomas to a knee injury By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

EUGENE — Darron Thomas threw for 187 yards and two touchdowns before he left with a left leg injury and ninthranked Oregon survived his absence with a 41-27 victory over No. 18 Arizona State on Saturday night. It was the second straight game that the Ducks have lost a key player to injury. Running back LaMichael James dislocated his elbow in Oregon’s last outing, a 43-15 win over California. Kenjon Barner, who started in place of James, ran for 171

yards and a touchdown, while freshman De’Anthony Thomas ran for 73 yards and two scores for Oregon (5-1, 3-0 Pac-12). Brock Osweiler threw for 291 yards and two scores for the Sun Devils (5-2, 3-1), who have lost seven straight to the Ducks. It was Oregon’s 20th straight victory at Autzen Stadium, as well as the Ducks’ 15th straight victory over a conference foe. There was speculation that James might try to play, but he took the field in sweats. The nation’s leading rusher hurt his right elbow against Cal on Oct. 6, but this week wouldn’t rule himself out against the Sun Devils. Without James, Oregon had a tough time getting its vaunted running game going against the Sun Devils in the first half, but the Ducks would end up with 327 rushing yards — 269 in the second half. See Oregon / D5

an anything — besides an SEC defense — stop this Oregon offense? After losing Heisman Trophy candidate LaMichael James last week to an elbow injury against California, the Ducks outgunned Arizona State 41-27 on Saturday with starting quarterback Darron Thomas sitting out most of the second half with a knee injury. Redshirt freshman Bryan Bennett, Thomas’ backup, did not miss a beat under center, engineering four scoring drives in his first meaningful action of the season to help Oregon win what could be a preview of the Pac-12 championship game. Bennett, a 6-foot-3-inch, 205-pound dual threat added an extra dimension to the Ducks’ running game, rushing for 65 yards on five carries, all in the second half. “He’s an athletic kid, a track kid in high school and we knew he could do some good things,” Oregon coach Chip Kelly said. “He’s given our defense fits (in practice) back there.” See Offense / D5

Turnovers hurt Oregon State in loss to BYU • OSU falls 38-28 at home, missing a chance to win its second straight

• A bizarre third quarter was the Beavers’ undoing on Saturday

The Associated Press CORVALLIS — Oregon State has been living and dying by the turnover. Saturday was another lost battle. The Beavers committed four turnovers, including three on consecutive possessions during a critical stretch in the third quarter, and lost 38-28 to BYU. “The thing that really killed us was our turnovers,” Oregon State tailback Malcolm Agnew said. “It kills our momentum, first of all. The turnovers turned the whole tide the other way.” BYU quarterback Riley Nelson threw for 217 yards and three touchdowns and ran for 87 yards. Cody Hoffman had nine receptions for 162 yards and a TD for the Cougars (5-2). Nelson’s mobility helped keep the Oregon State defense on edge. “He has changed their team since he has taken over. He is tough to deal with,” Oregon State coach Mike Riley said. Sean Mannion was 27 of 43 passing for 306 yards for Oregon State (1-5). See OSU / D4

CORVALLIS — f Oregon State continues to play like this, odds are purchases of hair-loss products are going to spike this year in Corvallis. In a 15-minute stretch to begin the second half, Oregon State displayed the best AND the worst it has to offer. And the worst cost the Beavers ZACK in a big way. HALL In all, the third quarter set the stage for BYU to beat the Beavers 38-28 in front of 42,584 mostly bewildered Beaver fans in attendance on a cool, overcast Saturday afternoon at Reser Stadium. After going into halftime tied at 14, the Beavers turned over the ball three times — all forced by BYU linebacker Brandon Ogletree. The good? The defense limited the Cougars to just three points off those turnovers. See Bizarre / D4

I

Greg Wahl-Stephens / The Associated Press

Oregon State’s James Rodgers (1) runs the sideline against BYU’s Travis Uale (23) and Preston Hadley during the first half of Saturday’s game in Corvallis.


D2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

O  A TELEVISION

SCOREBOARD

Today GOLF 6 a.m.: PGA European Tour, Portugal Masters, final round, Golf Channel.

ON DECK Monday Volleyball: Culver at Kennedy, 6 p.m.

4:30 p.m.: Champions Tour, AT&T Championship, final round, Golf Channel.

Tuesday Boys soccer: Redmond at South Eugene, 6 p.m.; Madras at Gladstone, 6:30 p.m.; Cottage Grove at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; Burns at Culver, 4 p.m.; Grant Union at Central Christian, 4 p.m. Girls soccer: Redmond at South Eugene, 4 p.m.; Gladstone at Madras, 4 p.m.; Sisters at Cottage Grove, 7 p.m.; La Pine at Junction City, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball: Redmond at South Eugene, 6 p.m.; Summit at Mountain View, 6:30 p.m.; Estacada at Madras, 6 p.m.; La Pine at Sisters, 6:45 p.m.; Central Christian at South Wasco County, 5:30 p.m.

6:30 p.m.: LPGA Tour, LPGA Malaysia, final round, Golf Channel.

Wednesday Cross-country: Bend, Mountain View, Madras, La Pine at the Central Oregon Cross-Country Relays in Bend, 3 p.m.

11 a.m.: PGA Tour, McGladrey Classic, final round, Golf Channel.

FOOTBALL 10 a.m.: NFL, Buffalo Bills at New York Giants, CBS. 10 a.m.: NFL, San Francisco 49ers at Detroit Lions, Fox. 1 p.m.: NFL, Dallas Cowboys at New England Patriots, Fox. 5:15 p.m.: NFL, Minnesota Vikings at Chicago Bears, NBC. GYMNASTICS 11 a.m.: Artistic World Championships, women’s allaround/men’s highlights, NBC. HORSE RACING 11 a.m.: West Virginia Breeders Classic (taped), Root Sports. SOCCER Noon: Women’s college, Oregon at Colorado, Root Sports. 2 p.m.: MLS, San Jose Earthquakes at Seattle Sounders (taped), Root Sports 6 p.m.: MLS, Chivas USA at Los Angeles Galaxy, ESPN. 7 p.m.: Women’s college, Stanford at Arizona State (taped), Root Sports MOTOR SPORTS 12:30 p.m.: IndyCar, World Championships, ABC. 4 p.m.: NHRA, Arizona Nationals (same-day tape), ESPN2.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 6 3 1 2 8 18 16 Philadelphia 4 3 0 1 7 12 8 N.Y. Islanders 4 3 1 0 6 11 6 New Jersey 4 3 1 0 6 9 8 N.Y. Rangers 3 0 1 2 2 5 9 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 3 3 0 0 6 11 7 Buffalo 4 3 1 0 6 14 9 Boston 5 2 3 0 4 10 9 Montreal 4 1 2 1 3 11 13 Ottawa 5 1 4 0 2 14 23 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 4 4 0 0 8 15 11 Carolina 5 2 2 1 5 13 18 Florida 3 2 1 0 4 7 6 Tampa Bay 5 1 2 2 4 14 19 Winnipeg 3 0 3 0 0 5 13 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 4 4 0 0 8 13 5 Chicago 4 2 1 1 5 12 10 Nashville 4 2 1 1 5 11 12 St. Louis 4 2 2 0 4 13 11 Columbus 5 0 4 1 1 10 17 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 5 4 1 0 8 17 11 Minnesota 5 2 1 2 6 12 12 Vancouver 5 2 2 1 5 14 16 Edmonton 3 1 1 1 3 6 7 Calgary 4 1 3 0 2 11 14 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 5 4 1 0 8 13 11 Los Angeles 4 2 1 1 5 9 10 Phoenix 4 2 1 1 5 13 11 Anaheim 3 2 1 0 4 4 5 San Jose 3 1 2 0 2 8 8 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Colorado 6, Montreal 5, SO Florida 3, Tampa Bay 2, SO New Jersey 3, Nashville 2, SO Boston 3, Chicago 2, SO Toronto 3, Calgary 2 N.Y. Islanders 4, N.Y. Rangers 2 Los Angeles 3, Philadelphia 2, OT Buffalo 3, Pittsburgh 2 Washington 2, Ottawa 1 Phoenix 4, Winnipeg 1 Detroit 3, Minnesota 2, OT Dallas 4, Columbus 2 Vancouver 4, Edmonton 3 St. Louis 4, San Jose 2 Today’s Game St. Louis at Anaheim, 5 p.m.

FOOTBALL NFL

BASEBALL 5 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, National League championship series, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers, TBS. RODEO 1 p.m.: Bull riding, PBR Cooper Tires Invitational (taped), CBS.

Monday HOCKEY 4 p.m.: NHL, Colorado Avalanche at Toronto Maple Leafs, Versus network. BASEBALL 5 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, NLCS, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers (if necessary), TBS. FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.: NFL, Miami Dolphins at New York Jets, ESPN.

RADIO Today BASEBALL 5 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, NL Championship Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers, KICE-AM 940.

Monday BASEBALL 5 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, National League championship series, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers (if necessary), KICE-AM 940. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE ——— All Times PDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 4 1 0 .800 164 120 New England 4 1 0 .800 165 119 N.Y. Jets 2 3 0 .400 121 125 Miami 0 4 0 .000 69 104 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 3 2 0 .600 127 95 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 105 94 Jacksonville 1 4 0 .200 59 115 Indianapolis 0 5 0 .000 87 136 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 119 57 Cincinnati 3 2 0 .600 110 94 Pittsburgh 3 2 0 .600 102 89 Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 74 93 West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 4 1 0 .800 120 109 Oakland 3 2 0 .600 136 133 Kansas City 2 3 0 .400 77 150 Denver 1 4 0 .200 105 140 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Washington 3 1 0 .750 83 63 N.Y. Giants 3 2 0 .600 127 123 Dallas 2 2 0 .500 99 101 Philadelphia 1 4 0 .200 125 132 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 4 1 0 .800 157 125 Tampa Bay 3 2 0 .600 87 125 Atlanta 2 3 0 .400 104 130 Carolina 1 4 0 .200 116 132 North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 5 0 0 1.000 173 111 Detroit 5 0 0 1.000 159 89 Chicago 2 3 0 .400 107 122 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 111 106 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 4 1 0 .800 142 78 Seattle 2 3 0 .400 94 122 Arizona 1 4 0 .200 96 121 St. Louis 0 4 0 .000 46 113 Today’s Games St. Louis at Green Bay, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 10 a.m. San Francisco at Detroit, 10 a.m. Carolina at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Houston at Baltimore, 1:05 p.m. Dallas at New England, 1:15 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 1:15 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 5:20 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Kansas City, San Diego, Seattle, Tennessee Monday’s Game Miami at N.Y. Jets, 5:30 p.m. NFL Injury Report NEW YORK — The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: ST. LOUIS RAMS at GREEN BAY PACKERS — RAMS: QUESTIONABLE: G Jacob Bell (hamstring), TE Michael Hoomanawanui (head). PROBABLE: DE James Hall (back), LB Jake McQuaide (illness), DT Darell Scott (thumb). PACKERS: OUT: T Chad Clifton (knee, hamstring), DE Mike Neal (knee). QUESTIONABLE: C Evan Dietrich-Smith (foot). PROBABLE: T Bryan Bulaga (knee), S Morgan Burnett (hand), WR Greg Jennings (groin), CB Pat Lee (back), LB Clay Matthews (quadriceps), TE Andrew Quarless (knee), G Josh Sitton (ankle), CB Charles Woodson (foot, knee), LB Frank Zombo (shoulder). JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS at PITTSBURGH STEELERS — JAGUARS: OUT: RB Montell Owens (knee), LB Clint Session (elbow), G Jason Spitz (quadriceps). DOUBTFUL: CB Derek Cox (groin). QUESTIONABLE: T Eugene Monroe (shoulder), WR Kassim Osgood (hamstring). PROBABLE: DT Tyson

Alualu (knee), CB Drew Coleman (head), S Courtney Greene (neck), WR Jason Hill (thigh), DE Aaron Kampman (knee), TE Zach Miller (shoulder), LB Daryl Smith (head), T Guy Whimper (hip). STEELERS: OUT: T Marcus Gilbert (shoulder), NT Casey Hampton (shoulder), LB James Harrison (eye), G Chris Kemoeatu (knee), RB Mewelde Moore (ankle), DE Aaron Smith (foot), LB Jason Worilds (quadriceps). PROBABLE: CB Cortez Allen (ankle), S Ryan Clark (quadriceps). PHILADELPHIA EAGLES at WASHINGTON REDSKINS — EAGLES: OUT: DE Trent Cole (calf), T Jason Peters (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: T King Dunlap (back). PROBABLE: S Nate Allen (knee), WR Jason Avant (hip), DT Cullen Jenkins (triceps), T Winston Justice (knee), S Jarrad Page (stinger), DE Juqua Parker (ankle), WR Steve Smith (knee), DE Darryl Tapp (pectoral), G Julian Vandervelde (elbow). REDSKINS: QUESTIONABLE: WR Anthony Armstrong (hamstring), CB Phillip Buchanon (neck), TE Chris Cooley (knee), CB DeAngelo Hall (knee), RB Tim Hightower (shoulder). PROBABLE: S Oshiomogho Atogwe (toe), RB Darrel Young (hamstring). SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS at DETROIT LIONS — 49ERS: OUT: CB Tramaine Brock (hand), WR Braylon Edwards (knee), RB Moran Norris (fibula). PROBABLE: LB Navorro Bowman (neck), WR Michael Crabtree (feet), WR Ted Ginn Jr. (finger), S Dashon Goldson (knee), G Mike Iupati (knee), C Adam Snyder (forearm), DT Isaac Sopoaga (infection), CB Shawntae Spencer (toe). LIONS: OUT: LB Justin Durant (concussion), S Vincent Fuller (elbow), TE Tony Scheffler (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: CB Aaron Berry (groin), WR Rashied Davis (foot), T Jason Fox (foot), S Amari Spievey (hamstring). PROBABLE: DE Cliff Avril (elbow), S Louis Delmas (abdomen), LB Doug Hogue (hamstring), DE Lawrence Jackson (hamstring), LB DeAndre Levy (knee), LB Stephen Tulloch (ankle). CAROLINA PANTHERS at ATLANTA FALCONS — PANTHERS: OUT: LB Omar Gaither (knee). QUESTIONABLE: S Jermale Hines (illness), T Jeff Otah (back). PROBABLE: DE Charles Johnson (hip). FALCONS: OUT: WR Julio Jones (hamstring), CB Christopher Owens (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: DE John Abraham (groin), C Todd McClure (knee), G Garrett Reynolds (ankle), S James Sanders (hamstring). PROBABLE: DT Jonathan Babineaux (knee), TE Tony Gonzalez (elbow), DE Cliff Matthews (knee), S William Moore (neck), WR Roddy White (knee). INDIANAPOLIS COLTS at CINCINNATI BENGALS — COLTS: OUT: QB Peyton Manning (neck). QUESTIONABLE: RB Joseph Addai (hamstring), T Anthony Castonzo (ankle), QB Kerry Collins (concussion), G Ryan Diem (ankle), TE Brody Eldridge (knee), DT Drake Nevis (back), CB Jerraud Powers (hamstring). BENGALS: OUT: LB Rey Maualuga (ankle). DOUBTFUL: WR Ryan Whalen (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: CB Kelly Jennings (hamstring), LB Dontay Moch (foot). PROBABLE: S Chris Crocker (knee), TE Donald Lee (groin), RB Brian Leonard (groin). BUFFALO BILLS at NEW YORK GIANTS — BILLS: OUT: T Demetrius Bell (shoulder), WR Donald Jones (ankle), LB Chris Kelsay (calf), CB Aaron Williams (chest). DOUBTFUL: LB Shawne Merriman (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: LB Nick Barnett (ankle), S Da’Norris Searcy (ankle), NT Kyle Williams (foot). PROBABLE: G Andy Levitre (knee), NT Torell Troup (back), LB Chris White (hamstring). GIANTS: OUT: CB Prince Amukamara (foot), RB Henry Hynoski (neck), RB Brandon Jacobs (knee), G Chris Snee (concussion), DE Justin Tuck (groin, neck). QUESTIONABLE: C David Baas (neck), LB Zak DeOssie (concussion). PROBABLE: LB Michael Boley (knee), DE Osi Umenyiora (knee). HOUSTON TEXANS at BALTIMORE RAVENS — TEXANS: OUT: WR Andre Johnson (hamstring). DOUBTFUL: RB James Casey (chest). PROBABLE: CB Jason Allen (knee, groin), G Thomas Austin (knee), G Mike Brisiel (ankle, knee), LB Tim Dobbins (hamstring), TE Joel Dreessen (hip), RB Arian Foster (quadriceps), TE Garrett Graham (hamstring), CB Brandon Harris (hamstring), CB Kareem Jackson (knee), WR Bryant Johnson (hamstring), CB Johnathan Joseph (calf), CB Brice McCain (hamstring, concussion), CB Sherrick McManis (hamstring), LB DeMeco Ryans (elbow, hamstring, knee), QB Matt Schaub (right shoulder), DE Antonio Smith (ankle), RB Ben Tate (groin, Achilles), WR Kevin Walter (illness), RB Derrick Ward (ankle). RAVENS: OUT: CB Chris Carr (thigh), WR Lee Evans (ankle), CB Jimmy Smith (ankle), S Tom Zbikowski (head). QUESTIONABLE: G Ben Grubbs (toe). PROBABLE: RB Anthony Allen (thigh), LB Dannell Ellerbe (thigh), S Haruki Nakamura (knee), WR David Reed (shoulder). CLEVELAND BROWNS at OAKLAND RAIDERS — BROWNS: QUESTIONABLE: LB Titus Brown (ankle), WR Joshua Cribbs (knee), CB Joe Haden (knee), C Alex Mack (illness), T Tony Pashos (ankle). PROBABLE: S Eric Hagg (knee). RAIDERS: OUT: CB Chimdi Chekwa (hamstring), TE Richard Gordon (hand), CB Chris Johnson (hamstring, groin), DE Matt Shaughnessy (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: RB Rock Cartwright (calf), S Michael Huff (ankle), LB Rolando McClain (ankle), RB Marcel Reece (ankle). PROBABLE: QB Jason Campbell (foot), S Matt Giordano (concussion, groin), S Mike Mitchell (knee), WR Louis Murphy (groin), TE Brandon Myers (ribs), C Samson Satele (ribs), DT Richard Seymour (knee). DALLAS COWBOYS at NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — COWBOYS: OUT: K David Buehler (right groin), G Derrick Dockery (knee), RB Tony Fiammetta (hamstring), DE Jason Hatcher (calf). QUESTIONABLE: G Kyle Kosier (foot). PROBABLE: WR Miles Austin (hamstring), WR Dez Bryant (thigh), S Barry Church (shoulder), RB Felix Jones (shoulder), S Danny McCray (ankle), QB Tony Romo (ribs), CB Orlando Scandrick (ankle), S Gerald Sensabaugh (concussion). PATRIOTS: OUT: S Josh Barrett (thumb, hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: CB Leigh Bodden (thumb), S Sergio Brown (chest), CB Ras-I Dowling (hip), WR Julian Edelman (ankle), RB BenJarvus Green-Ellis (toe), DT Albert Haynesworth (back), TE Aaron Hernandez (knee), DT Kyle Love (back), LB Jerod Mayo (knee), WR Matthew Slater (ribs), T Sebastian Vollmer (back), RB Danny Woodhead (ankle). PROBABLE: S Patrick Chung (hand), LB Dane Fletcher (thumb). NEW ORLEANS SAINTS at TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — SAINTS: OUT: LB Will Herring (hamstring), T Zach Strief (knee), TE David Thomas (concussion). PROBABLE: TE John Gilmore (neck), WR Devery Henderson (calf), LB Jonathan Vilma (knee), LB Martez Wilson (neck). BUCCANEERS: OUT: DT Gerald McCoy (ankle), TE Luke Stocker (knee), WR Sammie Stroughter (foot). DOUBTFUL: RB LeGarrette Blount (knee). QUESTIONABLE: LB Zac Diles (hamstring), LB Mason Foster (ankle). PROBABLE: LB Quincy Black (ankle), T James Lee (knee), CB Aqib Talib (knee). MINNESOTA VIKINGS at CHICAGO BEARS — VIKINGS: DOUBTFUL: CB Antoine Winfield (neck). QUESTIONABLE: WR Percy Harvin (ribs). PROBABLE: S Husain Abdullah (pelvis), DE Jared Allen (eye), LB E.J. Henderson (knee), LB Kenny Onatolu (hamstring). BEARS: OUT: T Gabe Carimi (knee), DT Matt Toeaina (knee). DOUBTFUL: DE Julius Peppers (knee). QUESTIONABLE: WR Earl Bennett (chest). PROBABLE: CB Charles Tillman (hip), DE Corey Wootton (hand). MIAMI DOLPHINS at NEW YORK JETS — DOLPHINS: LIMITED: CB Nolan Carroll (hamstring), S Chris Clemons (hamstring), CB Vontae Davis (hamstring), RB Daniel Thomas (hamstring), TE Will Yeatman (shoulder). FULL: DT Tony McDaniel (hand), LB Koa Misi (neck). JETS: OUT: WR Logan Payne (wrist). DNP: DE Ropati Pitoitua (knee), CB Isaiah Trufant (hamstring). LIMITED: C Nick Mangold (ankle), CB Donald Strickland (concussion). FULL: CB Marquice Cole (hamstring), DT Marcus Dixon (shoulder), LB Garrett McIntyre (concussion), C Tanner Purdum (low back), LB Bart Scott (toe), DT Martin Tevaseu (low back), RB LaDainian Tomlinson (calf), DE Muhammad Wilkerson (shoulder).

Betting Line NFL (Home teams in Caps) Opening Current Underdog Today PACKERS 15 14.5 Rams STEELERS 13 12 Jaguars Eagles PK 3 REDSKINS LIONS 5 4 49ers FALCONS 5 4 Panthers BENGALS 7 7 Colts GIANTS 3 3.5 Bills RAVENS 6.5 8 Texans RAIDERS 7 6.5 Browns PATRIOTS 7 7 Cowboys Saints 5 5.5 BUCCANEERS BEARS 3 3 Vikings Monday JETS 8 7 Dolphins Favorite

GOLF PGA Tour The McGladrey Classic Saturday At Sea Island Resort (Seaside Course) St. Simons Island, Ga. Purse: $4 million

Yardage: 7,005; Par: 70 Michael Thompson 65-65-67—197 Billy Horschel 64-64-70—198 Trevor Immelman 66-71-62—199 Webb Simpson 63-67-69—199 Jeff Overton 66-69-66—201 Kris Blanks 67-68-66—201 Nick O’Hern 65-67-69—201 Louis Oosthuizen 65-67-69—201 Kevin Streelman 66-70-66—202 Ben Curtis 66-70-66—202 Ben Crane 65-70-67—202 Scott McCarron 64-70-68—202 Sean O’Hair 71-66-66—203 Angel Cabrera 65-70-68—203 Bryce Molder 67-68-68—203 Johnson Wagner 67-67-69—203 Josh Teater 69-69-66—204 David Mathis 69-69-66—204 Kevin Kisner 70-67-67—204 Michael Bradley 68-69-67—204 Jim Herman 67-69-68—204 David Hearn 65-71-68—204 Lucas Glover 68-68-68—204 D.J. Trahan 65-71-68—204 Boo Weekley 67-68-69—204 Jim Furyk 67-68-69—204 Jonathan Byrd 69-70-66—205 Charles Howell III 69-70-66—205 Matt Kuchar 70-68-67—205 Cameron Tringale 65-73-67—205 Ben Martin 67-70-68—205 Matt McQuillan 69-68-68—205 Brandt Snedeker 71-68-67—206 Michael Letzig 67-72-67—206 Billy Mayfair 67-72-67—206 Bio Kim 67-71-68—206 Robert Allenby 70-68-68—206 Paul Stankowski 66-72-68—206 Jason Bohn 69-69-68—206 Bud Cauley 68-68-70—206 Henrik Stenson 66-70-70—206 Stephen Ames 66-70-70—206 Heath Slocum 70-66-70—206 Richard S. Johnson 65-70-71—206 Jerry Kelly 68-67-71—206 Carl Pettersson 69-70-68—207 Roland Thatcher 69-69-69—207 Tim Herron 71-67-69—207 Blake Adams 69-69-69—207 Kyle Stanley 69-69-69—207 Colt Knost 66-71-70—207 Zack Miller 63-74-70—207 Chris Riley 68-69-70—207 Shaun Micheel 68-71-69—208 Shane Bertsch 67-72-69—208 Spencer Levin 67-71-70—208 Alexandre Rocha 67-72-70—209 Andres Gonzales 66-72-71—209 William McGirt 69-69-71—209 Chris Couch 69-69-71—209 Fabian Gomez 68-70-71—209 Jeff Quinney 68-70-71—209 D.A. Points 70-67-72—209 Troy Merritt 68-69-72—209 Robert Garrigus 67-72-71—210 Vaughn Taylor 72-67-71—210 Richard Scott 68-71-72—211 Adam Hadwin 68-71-72—211 Tag Ridings 69-70-72—211 Brendon de Jonge 69-70-72—211

LPGA Tour LPGA Malaysia Saturday’s leaders At Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club (East Course) Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $1.9 million Yardage: 6,260; Par: 71 Third Round a-amateur Na Yeon Choi 66-68-67—201 Brittany Lang 66-67-69—202 Azahara Munoz 67-68-68—203 Se Ri Pak 72-68-65—205 Yani Tseng 69-67-69—205 Stacy Lewis 68-65-72—205 Suzann Pettersen 68-69-69—206 Paula Creamer 71-67-69—207 Michelle Wie 68-68-71—207 I.K. Kim 68-68-72—208 Sandra Gal 72-70-67—209 Angela Stanford 71-71-68—210 Amanda Blumenherst 70-69-71—210 Dewi Claire Schreefel 66-68-76—210 Anna Nordqvist 79-67-65—211 Melissa Reid 72-71-68—211 Caroline Hedwall 72-70-69—211 Shanshan Feng 68-73-70—211 Candie Kung 70-76-66—212 Chella Choi 74-70-68—212 Natalie Gulbis 71-71-70—212 Christel Boeljon 68-73-71—212 Julieta Granada 70-71-71—212 Paige Mackenzie 67-74-71—212 Ai Miyazato 72-68-72—212 Jiyai Shin 70-69-73—212 Amy Yang 69-69-74—212 Mika Miyazato 74-70-69—213 Maria Hjorth 66-76-71—213 Mi Hyun Kim 72-70-71—213 Jenny Shin 71-71-71—213 Eun-Hee Ji 72-69-72—213 Sun Young Yoo 70-71-72—213 Frances Bondad 70-73-71—214 Momoko Ueda 71-72-71—214 Morgan Pressel 71-71-72—214 Jennifer Song 74-67-73—214 Katie Futcher 69-70-75—214 Mina Harigae 74-70-71—215 Christina Kim 75-69-71—215 Catriona Matthew 70-69-76—215 Pornanong Phatlum 73-74-69—216 Wendy Ward 77-68-71—216 Brittany Lincicome 75-68-73—216 Jimin Kang 69-72-75—216 Karrie Webb 74-72-71—217 Cindy LaCrosse 74-71-72—217 Meena Lee 74-70-73—217 Pat Hurst 74-69-74—217 Mindy Kim 69-73-75—217 Amy Hung 72-69-76—217 Laura Davies 74-72-72—218 Sophie Gustafson 69-77-72—218 Hee Young Park 74-71-73—218 Cristie Kerr 72-72-75—219 Vicky Hurst 76-74-70—220 Karen Stupples 74-73-73—220 Kyeong Bae 75-76-70—221 Katherine Hull 76-72-73—221 Porani Chutichai 75-72-74—221 Beatriz Recari 73-73-75—221 Kristy McPherson 73-78-71—222

Champions Tour AT&T Championship Saturday’s leaders At TPC San Antonio (Canyons Course) San Antonio Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,923; Par: 72 Fred Couples 65-62—127 Mark Calcavecchia 68-66—134 Nick Price 66-69—135 Tom Lehman 69-67—136 John Cook 69-67—136 Peter Senior 69-67—136 Scott Simpson 69-67—136 Mark O’Meara 70-67—137 Tom Jenkins 69-68—137 Russ Cochran 68-69—137 John Huston 68-69—137 Steve Lowery 65-72—137 Hal Sutton 66-71—137 Tom Watson 71-67—138 Jeff Sluman 70-68—138 Larry Mize 70-68—138 Jeff Hart 69-69—138 Tommy Armour III 67-71—138 Tom Pernice, Jr. 75-64—139 Michael Allen 73-66—139 Jay Haas 72-67—139 Jay Don Blake 71-68—139 Corey Pavin 70-69—139 Mike Reid 69-70—139 Loren Roberts 68-71—139 Eduardo Romero 68-71—139 Chien Soon Lu 67-72—139 Bob Gilder 75-65—140 D.A. Weibring 70-70—140 Bernhard Langer 69-71—140 Brad Bryant 74-67—141 Olin Browne 72-69—141 Mark Brooks 71-70—141 Gil Morgan 68-73—141 Phil Blackmar 68-73—141 Dick Mast 70-72—142 Steve Jones 71-71—142 David Peoples 69-73—142 Scott Hoch 68-74—142 Steve Pate 68-74—142 Mark Wiebe 73-70—143

Blaine McCallister Bruce Fleisher Hale Irwin David Eger Bobby Clampett Tom Purtzer Joe Ozaki Robert Thompson Willie Wood Mark McNulty Mike Goodes Gary Hallberg Bobby Wadkins Chip Beck Rod Spittle Jim Thorpe Wayne Levi Jim Rutledge Bill Glasson Tom Kite Jim Gallagher, Jr. John Jacobs Ronnie Black J.L. Lewis Joey Sindelar Morris Hatalsky Keith Fergus

72-71—143 70-73—143 70-73—143 69-74—143 68-75—143 75-69—144 74-70—144 73-71—144 73-71—144 71-73—144 75-70—145 75-70—145 75-70—145 74-71—145 74-71—145 73-72—145 72-73—145 73-72—145 75-71—146 74-72—146 73-73—146 73-73—146 70-76—146 70-76—146 75-72—147 75-72—147 69-78—147

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— Shanghai Rolex Masters Saturday At Qizhong Tennis Center Shanghai Purse: $5.25 million (Masters 1000) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals David Ferrer (3), Spain, def. Feliciano Lopez, Spain, 6-7 (5), 6-3, 6-3. Andy Murray (2), Britain, def. Kei Nishikori, Japan, 6-3, 6-0.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— Japan Open Saturday At Utsbo Tennis Center Osaka, Japan Purse: $220,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Quarterfinals Angelique Kerber (3), Germany, def. Tamarine Tanasugarn, Thailand, 6-3, 6-4. Marion Bartoli (2), France, def. Ayumi Morita (6), Japan, 6-2, 6-1. Sam Stosur (1), Australia, def. Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, 6-2, 6-3. Zheng Jie, China, leads Petra Cetkovska (4), Czech Republic, 0-6, 7-5, 3-2, susp., rain. Generali Ladies Linz Saturday At Intersport Arena Linz Linz, Austria Purse: $220,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Dominika Cibulkova (7), Slovakia, def. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, 6-1, 6-4. Petra Kvitova (1), Czech Republic, def. Jelena Jankovic (3), Serbia, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR SPRINT CUP ——— Bank of America 500 Saturday At Charlotte Motor Speedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (2) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 334 laps, 136 rating, 47 points, $284,436. 2. (25) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 334, 108.4, 44, $234,766. 3. (3) Carl Edwards, Ford, 334, 118.4, 42, $188,091. 4. (8) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 334, 98.7, 40, $149,633. 5. (12) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 334, 106.7, 39, $151,466. 6. (14) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 334, 90.3, 38, $156,186. 7. (4) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 334, 100.3, 37, $132,686. 8. (1) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 334, 121.2, 37, $160,608. 9. (17) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 334, 91.1, 35, $129,100. 10. (6) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 334, 96.5, 35, $123,300. 11. (11) David Ragan, Ford, 334, 105.8, 34, $90,225. 12. (16) Joey Logano, Toyota, 334, 78, 32, $87,300. 13. (20) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 334, 83.3, 31, $119,625. 14. (32) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 334, 68.9, 31, $112,633. 15. (5) Greg Biffle, Ford, 334, 112.7, 30, $96,125. 16. (26) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 333, 64.6, 28, $97,908. 17. (7) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 333, 77.5, 27, $81,350. 18. (28) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 333, 62.7, 26, $81,100. 19. (15) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 333, 75.3, 25, $79,600. 20. (31) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 333, 58.7, 24, $98,414. 21. (23) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 333, 68.2, 23, $108,211. 22. (38) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 333, 52, 23, $87,683. 23. (18) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 332, 74.8, 21, $78,900. 24. (19) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 332, 53.4, 20, $110,558. 25. (21) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 332, 61, 19, $95,720. 26. (29) David Reutimann, Toyota, 332, 65.6, 18, $96,983. 27. (27) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 332, 59.9, 17, $104,889. 28. (30) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 332, 52.3, 0, $81,208. 29. (22) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 331, 48.1, 15, $94,670. 30. (42) Mike Bliss, Ford, 331, 37.7, 0, $78,647. 31. (10) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 329, 83.2, 0, $65,200. 32. (24) Casey Mears, Toyota, engine, 323, 46.5, 12, $64,675. 33. (41) Hermie Sadler, Ford, 322, 34.4, 0, $73,500. 34. (9) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, accident, 316, 86.8, 11, $118,761. 35. (35) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, engine, 292, 37.4, 9, $64,275. 36. (33) David Gilliland, Ford, 289, 37.5, 8, $64,100. 37. (13) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 287, 57.6, 7, $71,975. 38. (43) Robby Gordon, Dodge, vibration, 33, 31.8, 6, $63,850. 39. (37) Michael McDowell, Toyota, suspension, 30, 33.4, 5, $63,725. 40. (34) Travis Kvapil, Ford, overheating, 27, 33, 0, $63,600. 41. (36) David Stremme, Chevrolet, overheating, 22, 30.5, 3, $63,450. 42. (40) Andy Lally, Ford, brakes, 20, 28.6, 0, $64,825. 43. (39) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, vibration, 11, 28.1, 0, $63,713. ——— Race Statistics Top 12 in Points: 1. C.Edwards, 2,203; 2. K.Harvick, 2,198; 3. M.Kenseth, 2,196; 4. Ky.Busch, 2,185; 5. T.Stewart, 2,179; 6. Bra.Keselowski, 2,178; 7. Ku.Busch, 2,176; 8. J.Johnson, 2,168; 9. D.Earnhardt Jr., 2,143; 10. R.Newman, 2,142; 11. J.Gordon, 2,137; 12. D.Hamlin, 2,117.

IndyCar IndyCar World Championships Lineup After Friday qualifying; race today At Las Vegas Motor Speedway Las Vegas, Nev. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (82) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Honda, 222.078 mph. 2. (2) Oriol Servia, Dallara-Honda, 222.061. 3. (67) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Honda, 221.509. 4. (98) Alex Tagliani, Dallara-Honda, 221.33. 5. (6) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Honda, 221.13. 6. (26) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Honda, 221.129. 7. (28) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda, 221.04. 8. (38) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 220.958. 9. (7) Danica Patrick, Dallara-Honda, 220.925. 10. (27) Mike Conway, Dallara-Honda, 220.922.

11. (3) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Honda, 220.907. 12. (17) Wade Cunningham, Dallara-Honda, 220.79. 13. (9) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 220.715. 14. (06) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Honda, 220.701. 15. (4) J.R. Hildebrand, Dallara-Honda, 220.639. 16. (5) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 220.627. 17. (12) Will Power, Dallara-Honda, 220.524. 18. (10) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 220.489. 19. (34) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Honda, 220.335. 20. (19) Alex Lloyd, Dallara-Honda, 220.314. 21. (83) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 219.982. 22. (22) Townsend Bell, Dallara-Honda, 219.942. 23. (57) Tomas Scheckter, Dallara-Honda, 219.816. 24. (11) Davey Hamilton, Dallara-Honda, 219.493. 25. (14) Vitor Meira, Dallara-Honda, 219.273. 26. (8) Paul Tracy, Dallara-Honda, 218.661. 27. (15) Jay Howard, Dallara-Honda, 218.577. 28. (77) Dan Wheldon, Dallara-Honda, 218.41. 29. (30) Pippa Mann, Dallara-Honda, 218.157. 30. (24) Ana Beatriz, Dallara-Honda, 218.153. 31. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Honda, 218.132. 32. (59) E.J. Viso, Dallara-Honda. 33. (18) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda. 34. (44) Buddy Rice, Dallara-Honda, 220.392.

NHRA NATIONAL HOT ROD ASSOCIATION ——— Arizona Nationals Pairings Saturday At Firebird International Raceway Chandler, Ariz. Pairings based on results in qualifying, which ended Saturday. DNQs listed below pairings. Top Fuel 1. Larry Dixon, 3.919 seconds, 303.84 mph vs. 16. Terry McMillen, 4.131, 253.33. 2. Tony Schumacher, 3.921, 301.27 vs. 15. Mike Strasburg, 4.099, 284.75. 3. Del Worsham, 3.936, 291.13 vs. 14. Dom Lagana, 4.068, 291.13. 4. Troy Buff, 3.954, 302.75 vs. 13. Steve Torrence, 4.062, 286.19. 5. Brandon Bernstein, 3.985, 298.27 vs. 12. Cory McClenathan, 4.035, 296.70. 6. Antron Brown, 3.988, 297.22 vs. 11. David Grubnic, 4.027, 295.21. 7. Rod Fuller, 4.007, 300.20 vs. 10. Shawn Langdon, 4.014, 295.59. 8. Doug Kalitta, 4.012, 293.98 vs. 9. Bob Vandergriff, 4.012, 287.35. Did Not Qualify: 17. Spencer Massey, 4.422, 243.50. 18. Morgan Lucas, 4.431, 195.65. 19. Chris Karamesines, 4.646, 282.90. Funny Car 1. Cruz Pedregon, Toyota Solara, 4.215, 296.37 vs. 16. Jeff Arend, Solara, 4.411, 276.80. 2. Jim Head, Solara, 4.238, 289.07 vs. 15. Jeff Diehl, Chevy Monte Carlo, 4.369, 268.60. 3. Johnny Gray, Dodge Charger, 4.240, 285.83 vs. 14. Melanie Troxel, Solara, 4.364, 275.90. 4. Mike Neff, Ford Mustang, 4.251, 288.70 vs. 13. Robert Hight, Mustang, 4.356, 278.46. 5. Jack Beckman, Charger, 4.279, 284.56 vs. 12. John Force, Mustang, 4.352, 278.00. 6. Matt Hagan, Charger, 4.294, 282.19 vs. 11. Todd Lesenko, Charger, 4.342, 282.48. 7. Tim Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.315, 283.91 vs. 10. Paul Lee, Chevy Impala SS, 4.335, 287.17. 8. Alexis DeJoria, Solara, 4.320, 274.27 vs. 9. Bob Tasca III, Mustang, 4.322, 282.72. Did Not Qualify: 17. Tony Pedregon, 4.593, 218.27. 18. Ron Capps, 4.618, 266.58. Pro Stock 1. Mike Edwards, Pontiac GXP, 6.617, 210.28 vs. 16. Warren Johnson, GXP, 6.714, 207.50. 2. Jason Line, GXP, 6.620, 208.55 vs. 15. Shane Gray, GXP, 6.712, 206.92. 3. Greg Anderson, GXP, 6.635, 208.26 vs. 14. V. Gaines, Dodge Avenger, 6.694, 207.43. 4. Erica Enders, Chevy Cobalt, 6.638, 208.33 vs. 13. Kurt Johnson, GXP, 6.693, 207.40. 5. Ron Krisher, GXP, 6.640, 208.26 vs. 12. Steve Kent, GXP, 6.677, 207.30. 6. Allen Johnson, Avenger, 6.646, 209.26 vs. 11. Greg Stanfield, GXP, 6.671, 207.53. 7. Ronnie Humphrey, GXP, 6.650, 207.53 vs. 10. Rodger Brogdon, GXP, 6.668, 206.86. 8. Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 6.658, 208.33 vs. 9. Larry Morgan, Ford Mustang, 6.662, 207.34. Did Not Qualify: 17. Gordie Rivera, 6.822, 202.33. 18. Grace Howell, 7.471, 149.12. Pro Stock Motorcycle 1. Hector Arana Jr, Buell, 6.889, 195.31 vs. 16. David Hope, Buell, 7.115, 187.78. 2. Hector Arana, Buell, 6.937, 194.52 vs. 15. Matt Guidera, Buell, 7.099, 187.13. 3. Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Davidson, 6.939, 194.55 vs. 14. Jim Underdahl, Suzuki, 7.069, 191.32. 4. Matt Smith, Buell, 6.954, 192.03 vs. 13. Michael Phillips, Suzuki, 7.061, 193.10. 5. Karen Stoffer, Suzuki, 6.970, 191.97 vs. 12. Justin Finley, Suzuki, 7.051, 192.28. 6. Mike Berry, Buell, 6.991, 190.65 vs. 11. Steve Johnson, Suzuki, 7.051, 192.49. 7. Angie Smith, Buell, 7.000, 190.24 vs. 10. Jerry Savoie, Suzuki, 7.030, 190.75. 8. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 7.013, 192.36 vs. 9. LE Tonglet, Suzuki, 7.024, 189.87. Did Not Qualify: 17. Shawn Gann, 7.117, 187.03. 18. Bailey Whitaker, 7.128, 187.60. 19. Joe DeSantis, 7.129, 189.04. 20. Freddie Camarena, 7.196, 186.98. 21. Redell Harris, 7.220, 187.11. 22. James Surber, 7.221, 185.28. 23. Katie Sullivan, 7.233, 186.15. 24. Wesley Wells, 7.386, 181.74.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF x-Sporting Kansas City 12 9 12 48 49 x-Philadelphia 11 7 15 48 44 Columbus 13 12 8 47 41 x-Houston 11 9 13 46 42 New York 9 8 16 43 49 Chicago 8 9 16 40 43 D.C. 9 12 11 38 48 Toronto FC 6 13 14 32 34 New England 5 16 12 27 36 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF y-Los Angeles 18 4 10 64 46 x-Seattle 17 7 9 60 53 x-Real Salt Lake 15 11 7 52 43 x-FC Dallas 15 11 7 52 40 x-Colorado 11 9 13 46 42 Portland 11 14 7 40 38 Chivas USA 8 12 12 36 40 San Jose 7 12 14 35 36 Vancouver 6 17 10 28 34 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth y- clinched conference ——— Saturday’s Games Sporting Kansas City 2, New York 0 Philadelphia 1, Toronto FC 1, tie Chicago 2, D.C. United 1 Columbus 3, New England 0 FC Dallas 2, Vancouver 0 Seattle FC 2, San Jose 1 Today’s Games Chivas USA at Los Angeles, 6 p.m. Wednesday’s Game Portland at D.C. United, 5 p.m.

GA 40 35 41 40 44 43 50 57 56 GA 25 36 35 35 40 46 39 43 53

DEALS Transactions FOOTBALL National Football League INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Announced the retirement of senior vice president of sales and marketing Tom Zupancic. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Signed DB Sterling Moore from the practice squad. Released DT Marcus Harrison. NEW YORK GIANTS—Signed DT Dwayne Hendricks from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League NEW JERSEY DEVILS—Recalled G Keith Kinkaid from Albany (AHL). NEW YORK ISLANDERS—Activated LW Trevor Gillies from injured reserve. WASHINGTON CAPITALS—Recalled G Dany Sabourin from Hershey (AHL).

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 706 262 205 53 The Dalles 1,068 402 491 190 John Day 965 304 2,175 943 McNary 1,636 236 798 238 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 669,201 183,376 365,377 127,816 The Dalles 433,107 148,435 295,051 101,699 John Day 352,690 136,379 251,822 87,631 McNary 328,984 100,417 234,907 72,673


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S  B

Tennis • Murray, Ferrer reach Shanghai finals: Andy Murray overpowered Japan’s Kei Nishikori 6-3, 6-0 Saturday, setting up a Shanghai Masters final against David Ferrer and taking another step in his bid to pass Roger Federer in the rankings. Ferrer, ranked No. 5, struggled past fellow Spaniard Feliciano Lopez 6-7 (5), 6-3, 6-3. It was the third straight match he has come back to win after losing the first set. Murray, the defending champion, has won 24 of his past 25 matches and is trying to capture his third tournament in three weeks. • Kvitova, Cibulkova reach final: Petra Kvitova beat former No. 1 player Jelena Jankovic 4-6, 6-4, 6-3 at the Generali Ladies on Saturday in Austria to reach her sixth final of the season and first since winning Wimbledon. Kvitova, ranked a career-high fourth, will play Dominika Cibulkova, of Slovakia, for the title today. The seventh-seeded Cibulkova defeated Lucie Safarova, of the Czech Republic, 6-1, 6-4, advancing to her first WTA final in more than three years. • Stosur into Japan Open semifinals: Top-seeded Samantha Stosur reached the Japan Open semifinals in Osaka with a 6-2, 6-3 victory over seventhseeded Chanelle Scheepers on Saturday. Second-seeded Marion Bartoli, of France, also reached the semifinals after beating sixthseeded Ayumi Morita, of Japan, 6-2, 6-1.

Cycling • American wins first gold at Pan American Games: The United States quickly moved to the top of the medals table at the Pan American Games on Saturday in Guadalajara, Mexico, with two golds and a bronze in the first three events. Heather Irmiger won the competition’s first gold in the women’s cross-country mountain bike race, and Jeremiah Bishop added a bronze in the men’s event a few hours later. In modern pentathlon, Margaux Isaksen took gold with 5,356 points.

Gymnastics • Maroney, Uchimura get second golds at worlds: The U.S. women and Kohei Uchimura had to share the loot eventually. McKayla Maroney gave the Americans a sweep of the first three gold medals by winning the vault title at the world gymnastics championships Saturday in Tokyo, and Uchimura took gold on floor exercise about 18 hours after winning the all-around title Friday night. But neither the Americans nor Uchimura could add to their stash. Viktoria Komova, of Russia, finally got her gold, winning uneven bars after going home with silvers in the all-around and team competitions.

Motor sports • Hamilton takes F1 pole: McLaren’s Lewis Hamilton took the pole position Saturday for the Korean Grand Prix in South Korea today, ending Red Bull’s season-long streak. Hamilton had a lap time of 1 minute, 35.820 seconds — 0.222 seconds faster than Red Bull’s Sebastian Vettel, the German star who wrapped up his second straight F1 drivers championship last weekend in the Japanese Grand Prix. McLaren’s Jenson Button was third, followed by Red Bull’s Mark Webber. • Top Fuel leader fails to qualify at NHRA: Top Fuel points leader Spencer Massey failed to qualify Saturday for the final eliminations in the NHRA Arizona Nationals at Firebird International Raceway in Chandler, Ariz. Larry Dixon, Cruz Pedregon, Mike Edwards and Hector Arana Jr. raced to the No. 1 qualifying positions in the 20th of 22 events in the NHRA Full Throttle Drag Racing Series and the fourth of six races in the NHRA Full Throttle Countdown to the Championship, the six-race playoffs to determine the world championships.

Boxing • Dawson stops Hopkins in bizarre 2nd-round finish: Bernard Hopkins was stopped for the first time in his career in bizarre fashion Saturday night in Los Angeles when Chad Dawson lifted him and tossed him to the canvas late in the second round, leaving the 46-year-old champion unable to continue. Dawson (31-1, 18 KOs) claimed the WBC light heavyweight title from Hopkins (52-6-3), but both fighters were left furious when referee Pat Russell ruled Dawson hadn’t fouled Hopkins. — From wire reports

D3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL PLAYOFFS

Rangers earn World Series berth By Stephen Hawkins The Associated Press

Charlie Riedel / The Associated Press

The Texas Rangers’ Josh Hamilton catches a fly ball by the Detroit Tigers’ Ryan Raburn to end the fifth inning during Game 6 of baseball’s ALCS Saturday, in Arlington, Texas.

Brewers return home trailing Cardinals 3-2 MILWAUKEE — Shaun Marcum thinks people really want to see two aces face off in Game 7 with the NL pennant on the line. He can go a long way to forcing that matchup with a strong effort today. Marcum will get the ball for Milwaukee when it faces Edwin Jackson and St. Louis in the league championship series, with the Brewers trailing 3-2 in the best-of-seven series. If the Brewers win, Yovani Gallardo would pitch against Chris Carpenter on Monday night. “I think I’m on the bandwagon with everybody in here, probably everybody in the country that wants to see Yo versus Carp in Game 7,” Marcum said. “I’m going to try to get the ball to Yo.” This series has been more about what comes next on the mound. St. Louis has taken the lead in every game of the series and the Cardinals bullpen is 2-0 with a 1.66 ERA in 21 2⁄3 innings over the first five games. Manager Tony La Russa has made 23 pitching changes using all eight of his relievers. “In the end, players decide, pitchers decide who plays,” La Russa said. “We’re all basically reading basically the same. We just have different weapons. When you watch the game tomorrow, the players will decide. “Edwin’s going to decide how far he goes. It depends on how he’s pitching. I don’t go in thinking let’s get 5 1⁄3 from him. I don’t think anything. I just watch the game.” — The Associated Press

ARLINGTON, Texas — Nelson Cruz and the Texas Rangers are headed to their second straight World Series, finishing off the Detroit Tigers with a huge offensive burst to become the American League’s first repeat champion in a decade. Cruz set a postseason record with his sixth home run of the series, Michael Young hit a pair of two-run doubles in a nine-run third inning, and the Rangers romped to a 15-5 win Saturday night that gave them the AL pennant in six games. “It’s very sweet,” said Young, the Rangers’ longesttenured player, in his 11th season. “We’re happy we’re going to the World Series right now. But we have a lot of work to do. Happy, but not satisfied.” They’ll open the World Series on Wednesday night at St. Louis or Milwaukee, seeking the first title in the history of a franchise that started play in 1961. Cruz had 13 RBIs in the series, another postseason record, and was selected MVP. “He was unbelievable,” teammate Adrian Beltre said. “Every moment we needed him, he came through.” Young, who also homered, had five RBIs in the finale, asked for a trade last winter but wound up staying and helped make sure the World Series will again be deep in the heart of Texas. Even the loss of Cliff Lee, who became a free agent and signed with Philadelphia, didn’t prevent a Rangers repeat. Young caught Brandon Inge’s game-ending popout in short right field and pumped a right hand into the air signaling “No. 1” while fireworks and confetti filled the sky, then ran toward the middle of the field to celebrate with his teammates. Cruz threw both hands in the air and briefly knelt to a knee in the outfield before running to the infield for the ginger ale-spraying celebration to come while a banner was unfurled high over center field declaring the Rangers 2011 AL champions. With former President George W. Bush seated in the front row alongside Hall of Fame pitcher Nolan Ryan, part of the ownership group that took over the team last

year, Rangers manager Ron Washington was at the edge of the dugout wildly waving his arms and shouting encouragement to his players as the big inning unfolded. All Tigers manager Jim Leyland could do was take off his cap and scratch his head. A franchise that began as the expansion Washington Senators and moved to Texas in 1972 had failed to reach the World Series in its first 49 seasons. Then the Rangers won their first AL pennant last year only to lose the Series to the San Francisco Giants in five games. “As soon as the season began, we were hungry, we were hungry to get back,” Rangers shortstop Elvis Andrus said. Texas overcame a 2-0 deficit by sending 14 batters to the plate against Detroit starter Max Scherzer (0-1) and three relievers in the highest-scoring postseason inning since 2002. Alexi Ogando (2-0) pitched two scoreless innings for his second win in the series as the Rangers became the AL’s first consecutive pennant winner since the New York Yankees won four in a row from 1998-01. While Young became only the fourth player in postseason history with two extrabase hits in the same inning — first a tying double into the left-field corner and then one down the right field line for a 9-2 lead — every batter in the Texas lineup reached base at least once before the third out of the third. By the time all the fireworks were over, the Rangers scored the most runs ever in a postseason game against the Tigers and the most in any postseason contest since the Yankees routed Boston 19-8 in Game 3 of the 2004 ALCS. Now the Rangers get another chance to bring another championship to the DallasFort Worth area, and go a step further than last season. Young, in his 11th season in Texas, had played in 1,508 career regular season games before finally getting into the playoffs last year. He added a huge exclamation point to his already big night when he led off the seventh with a 416-foot homer to straightaway center field. His five RBIs matched the Rangers postseason record set by Cruz in Game 2.

MLB SCOREBOARD Postseason Glance All Times PDT LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League Texas 4, Detroit 2 Saturday, Oct. 8: Texas 3, Detroit 2 Sunday, Oct. 9: Detroit at Texas, ppd. rain Monday, Oct. 10: Texas 7, Detroit 3, 11 innings Tuesday, Oct. 11: Detroit 5, Texas 2 Wednesday, Oct. 12: Texas 7, Detroit 3, 11 innings Thursday, Oct. 13: Detroit 7, Texas 5 Saturday, Oct. 15: Texas 15, Detroit 5 National League St. Louis 3, Milwaukee 2 Sunday, Oct. 9: Milwaukee 9, St. Louis 6 Monday, Oct. 10: St. Louis 12, Milwaukee 3 Wednesday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 4, Milwaukee 3 Thursday, Oct. 13: Milwaukee 4, St. Louis 2 Friday, Oct. 14: St. Louis 7, Milwaukee 1 Today, Oct. 16: St. Louis (Jackson 12-9) at Milwaukee (Marcum 13-7), 5:05 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 17: St. Louis (Carpenter 11-9) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 17-10), 5:05 p.m.

Rangers 15, Tigers 5 Detroit A.Jackson cf Raburn rf Mi.Cabrera 1b V.Martinez dh D.Young lf Jh.Peralta ss Avila c Inge 3b R.Santiago 2b Totals

AB 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 35

R H 1 2 0 0 2 2 0 3 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 5 10

BI BB SO 2 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 8

Avg. .240 .261 .400 .273 .133 .217 .080 .267 .375

Texas AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 5 2 2 3 1 0 .292 Andrus ss 5 2 2 0 1 0 .240 J.Hamilton cf-lf 4 1 1 1 1 0 .308 Mi.Young 1b 6 2 3 5 0 1 .250 A.Beltre 3b 6 2 2 1 0 3 .222 Napoli c 4 2 1 0 1 0 .292 N.Cruz rf 4 2 2 2 1 0 .364 Dav.Murphy dh 2 2 2 2 3 0 .412 En.Chavez lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Gentry ph-cf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .400 Totals 41 15 17 15 8 4 Detroit 110 020 010 — 5 10 2 Texas 009 012 30x — 15 17 0 a-reached on a failed fielder’s choice for En.Chavez in the 3rd. E—Raburn (1), D.Young (1). LOB—Detroit 3, Texas 11. 2B—Mi.Young 2 (3), A.Beltre (3), N.Cruz (2). HR—Mi.Cabrera (2), off D.Holland; Jh.Peralta (2), off D.Holland; A.Jackson (1), off D.Holland; Mi.Cabrera (3), off M.Adams; Mi.Young (1), off Penny; N.Cruz (6), off Penny. RBIs—A.Jackson 2 (4), Mi.Cabrera 2 (7), Jh.Peralta (2), Kinsler 3 (6), J.Hamilton (5), Mi.Young 5 (7), A.Beltre (2), N.Cruz 2 (13), Dav. Murphy 2 (3), Gentry (1). SB—Andrus (1), Dav. Murphy (1). CS—Andrus (1). SF—J.Hamilton. Runners left in scoring position—Texas 9 (Mi.Young, En.Chavez, A.Beltre 2, Gentry, Andrus 4). Runners moved up—R.Santiago. GIDP— Raburn 2. DP—Texas 2 (Andrus, Kinsler, Mi.Young), (Andrus, Kinsler, Mi.Young). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Schrzr L, 0-1 2 1-3 5 6 6 4 1 62 9.72 Schlereth 0 1 1 1 0 0 4 Porcello 1-3 2 2 2 1 0 14 4.00 Perry 2 1-3 2 1 0 0 0 35 9.00 Penny 1 2-3 7 5 5 2 1 46 27.00 Albrqrqe 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 2 18 0.00 Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA D.Holland 4 2-3 7 4 4 0 5 69 8.59 Feldman 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 0.00 Ogando W, 2-0 2 1 0 0 0 3 26 1.17 M.Adams 1 2 1 1 0 0 16 2.08 Feliz 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 0.00 Schlereth pitched to 1 batter in the 3rd. Inherited runners-scored—Schlereth 3-2, Porcello 2-2, Perry 2-0, Alburquerque 2-0. IBB—off Penny (Dav.Murphy), off Porcello (J.Hamilton). WP—Penny, Alburquerque. T—3:32. A—51,508 (49,170).

NHL ROUNDUP SOLAR & RADIANT HEATING SYSTEMS

Rookie’s hat trick not enough as Oilers fall to Canucks 4-3 The Associated Press EDMONTON, Alberta — Sami Salo scored twice and the Vancouver Canucks overcame a hat trick by rookie sensation Ryan Nugent-Hopkins to beat the Edmonton Oilers 4-3 on Saturday night. Henrik Sedin and Alexandre Burrows each added a goal for the Canucks, who improved to 2-2-1 after losing to Boston in the Stanley Cup finals last season. With the score tied 3-all, Salo capitalized on a turnover in the Oilers zone midway through the third period and ripped a wrist shot from the high slot under the stick-side arm of goalie Devan Dubnyk. The Oilers fell to 1-1-1. The victory spoiled a breakout performance by Nugent-Hopkins, the No. 1 pick in last summer’s entry draft. The 18-year-old took charge early. Also on Saturday: Kings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Flyers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 PHILADELPHIA — Mike Richards had a triumphant return to Philadelphia, assisting on Jack Johnson’s power-play goal at 1:39 of overtime to lift Los Angeles over the Flyers. Sabres. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Penguins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 PITTSBURGH — Nathan Gerbe and Luke Adam each had a goal and an assist as Buffalo beat Pittsburgh for

the first time in almost two years. Capitals. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Senators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 WASHINGTON — Marcus Johansson and Nicklas Backstrom scored to lead Washington past Ottawa. Islanders. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Rangers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 UNIONDALE, N.Y. — John Tavares had three goals, including the tiebreaking tally in the third period, and added an assist for the New York Islanders, who beat the Rangers and gave goalie Evgeni Nabokov a win in his return to the NHL. Coyotes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Jets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 GLENDALE, Ariz. — Oliver Ekman-Larsson scored twice and Phoenix won its home opener against winless Winnipeg. Maple Leafs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Flames . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 TORONTO — Phil Kessel had two goals and an assist as Toronto overcame an early two-goal deficit, beating Calgary to extend its season-opening winning streak to three games. Blues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Sharks. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 SAN JOSE, Calif. — Kent Huskins and Alexander Steen scored in the third period to lift St. Louis past San Jose. Avalanche. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Canadiens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 MONTREAL — Milan

Hejduk and Matt Duchene scored on Colorado’s first two shootout attempts and the Avalanche extended their winning streak to four by beating Montreal. Panthers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Lightning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 SUNRISE, Fla. — Marcel Goc scored the lone goal in a shootout and Jose Theodore stopped all three shots he faced during the tiebreaker to lift Florida over Tampa Bay. Red Wings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Wild . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 ST. PAUL, Minn. — Johan Franzen scored a powerplay goal with 48.5 seconds left in overtime, rallying Detroit to a victory over the Minnesota. Stars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Blue Jackets . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 DALLAS — Sheldon Souray and Michael Ryder scored third-period goals to help Dallas defeat Columbus. Devils . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Predators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Ilya Kovalchuk and Zach Parise each scored in a shootout to lead New Jersey to a victory over Nashville. Bruins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Blackhawks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 CHICAGO — Tyler Seguin scored the only goal in a shootout and Boston beat Chicago in the only regularseason matchup between the past two Stanley Cup champions.

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D4

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

C OLLEGE FOOTBALL ROUNDUP

No. 8 Clemson rallies past Maryland The Associated Press COLLEGE PARK, Md. — Clemson defensive coordinator Kevin Steele couldn’t apologize enough for the way his unit played against Maryland. Fortunately for Steele, his postgame rant included this line: “The good thing about it is, it didn’t cost us the game. We won.” Tajh Boyd threw four touchdown passes, freshman Sammy Watkins scored three TDs and No. 8 Clemson rallied from an 18-point deficit against Maryland to remain unbeaten with a 56-45 victory Saturday night. The Tigers (7-0, 4-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) trailed 2810 late in the first half and 3517 in the third quarter before storming back behind Boyd, who went 26 for 38 for 270 yards as the catalyst of an offense that amassed 576 yards. The defense, however, yielded 468 yards and had no answer for sophomore quarterback C.J. Brown, who ran for 162 yards and a touchdown and threw three scoring passes in his first college start. “That’s on me,” Steele said. “I take full responsibility for it and I’ll get it fixed.” As much as he and the Tigers would like to forget this game, that would be too easy and not at all beneficial. “Occasionally, you’ve got one that looks so ugly you

don’t ever want to remember it,” Steele said. “But you’ve got to remember it, because if you don’t study it and get better, it will bite you again.” Watkins scored on an 89yard kickoff return that put Clemson up 49-45 with 7:24 left. Watkins returned an earlier kickoff 70 yards, and his 345 all-purpose yards set a school record. Andre Ellington rushed for a career-high 212 yards and two touchdowns for the Tigers, who have scored at least 35 points in all but one game this season. In other Saturday games: No. 1 LSU. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38 Tennessee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Jarrett Lee threw two touchdown passes, and Spencer Ware caught one and ran for another score for LSU. No. 2 Alabama. . . . . . . . . . . . . .52 Mississippi . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 OXFORD, Miss. — Trent Richardson rushed for 183 yards and a career-high four touchdowns, and Alabama’s defense smothered foundering Mississippi. No. 3 Oklahoma . . . . . . . . . . . . 47 Kansas. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 LAWRENCE, Kan. — Oklahoma All-American Ryan Broyles became the NCAA’s career receptions leader on a record-setting night, Landry Jones threw for 363 yards and three scores and the Soon-

Bizarre

fell well short. Beaver fans had a moment to catch their collective breath, but moments later freshman running back Malcolm Agnew had the ball stripped by Ogletree, a fumble that BYU recovered on OSU’s 39. But there was no bend in the Beaver defense, at least not yet. Nelson took a shot into the end zone, but Poyer broke up the pass and nearly made a spectacular interception. The Cougars’ drive went nowhere, and they were forced to punt. Good right? It wouldn’t last long. Ogletree forced another fumble, again recovered at the OSU 36. BYU moved to the 14. But the Beavers stiffened again, forcing a Justin Sorensen 33yard field goal that gave the Cougars a 24-14 lead with 3:26 left in the third quarter. “Maybe we got a turnover and then we gave it right back to them,” Riley said. “Pretty demoralizing.” The Beavers appeared to recover quickly. BYU bit on a play fake, leaving Brandin Cooks streaking down the middle of the field, yards beyond the BYU secondary. Cooks bobbled the Mannion strike, but eventually reeled it in for the 59-yard score that left OSU down just 24-21 with 2:08 left in the third quarter. “We were looking for that play and that spark, and we got it,” Riley said. “Of course, right after we needed to have something else go. We needed to make some other play to get it back.” That never happened, as the Cougars wrestled control of the game for good in the fourth quarter. A weary defense gave up touchdowns on BYU’s first two possessions of the fourth quarter to put the game away,

Continued from D1 The bad? Well, start with those three turnovers. And add in that the offense held the ball for just over four minutes in the third quarter, leaving the defense reeling. “We shot ourselves in the foot,” said OSU receiver Markus Wheaton, who was brilliant with eight catches for 104 yards. “Fumbles killed us.” OSU coach Mike Riley boiled the Beavers’ problems down to two story lines. Too many turnovers. And with just 59 yards rushing, a lackluster run game. Both were on display in the third quarter. “Even if they did everything that they did, we certainly had enough opportunities to have 38 points in that game,” said Riley. “That’s what is disappointing.” BYU marched 80 yards on a mix of runs and passes to open the third quarter, cashing in when BYU quarterback Riley Nelson was able to find receiver Cody Hoffman — a connection made nine times for 162 yards in the game — for a 12-yard score to make it 21-14 with 11:16 to play in the third quarter. Then things got crazy. Jordan Poyer returned the kickoff into BYU territory, but four plays into the drive OSU quarterback Sean Mannion rolled out to his left, then threw back over to the right. The ball was tipped at the line of scrimmage, and Ogletree picked off the ball at the BYU 24-yard line to snuff out the drive. BYU looked to seize control of the game, and appeared to have done so when Nelson connected with Hoffman for a 46-yard bomb. But the Beavers held, forcing the Cougars to try a 53-yard field goal that

OSU Continued from D1 Markus Wheaton had eight catches for 104 yards, but Mannion was intercepted twice, and the Beavers lost two fumbles. Oregon State came off a 3727 win over Arizona in which it forced four turnovers. Against the Cougars, the Beavers forced three turnovers, but had too many miscues of their own to capitalize. Mannion has thrown nine interceptions this season. The Beavers have committed 16 turnovers this year and forced 13. Turnovers have been crucial factors in four of Oregon State’s losses. The Cougars took a 14-0 lead on touchdown runs by Michael Alisa and JJ Di Luigi. Oregon State tied the game after a 1-yard touchdown run by Mannion and Jordan Poyer’s 51-yard interception

return for a score. The second half belonged to the Cougars, who rolled off 24 points as Nelson threw touchdown passes to Hoffman, JD Falslev and Kaneakua Friel. Meanwhile, linebacker Brandon Ogletree wreaked havoc on the Oregon State offense, intercepting a pass and forcing two fumbles on three straight possessions. Oregon State hoped the return of Agnew would boost its struggling running game, but the team managed just 59 yards on the ground. Notes: It was a victorious homecoming for Cougars head coach Bronco Mendenhall, who played for the Beavers in 1986-87 and served as defensive coordinator under then-Oregon State coach Jerry Pettibone in 1995-96. ... Oregon State defensive tackle Castro Masaniai fractured his fibula in the first half.

ers pulled away in the second half. No. 4 Wisconsin . . . . . . . . . . . .59 Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 MADISON, Wis. — Russell Wilson threw for 166 yards and a touchdown with 42 yards rushing, and Montee Ball rushed for 142 yards and three touchdowns. No. 5 Boise State . . . . . . . . . . . 63 Colorado State . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 FORT COLLINS, Colo. — Boise State routed Colorado State in its Mountain West debut behind huge games from

quarterback Kellen Moore, tailback Doug Martin and wide receiver Tyler Shoemaker. No. 6 Oklahoma State. . . . . . . 38 No. 22 Texas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 AUSTIN, Texas — Jeremy Smith ran for 140 yards and scored on two long touchdown runs as Oklahoma State won for the second straight season at Texas. No. 7 Stanford. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 Washington State . . . . . . . . . . 14 PULLMAN, Wash. — Andrew Luck threw two thirdquarter touchdown passes

to Levine Toilolo as Stanford beat Washington State to extend the nation’s longest winning streak to a school record 14 consecutive games. No. 23 Michigan State. . . . . . . 28 No. 11 Michigan . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 EAST LANSING, Mich. — Keshawn Martin scored twice in the third quarter on similar lunges to the end zone, and Michigan State beat Michigan for the fourth straight year. Virginia. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 No. 12 Georgia Tech . . . . . . . . 21 CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Perry Jones ran for 149 of Virginia’s 272 yards on the ground, and the Cavaliers beat Georgia Tech at its own game. No. 15 South Carolina. . . . . . . 14 Mississippi State . . . . . . . . . . . 12 STARKVILLE, Miss. — Alshon Jeffrey caught a 4-yard touchdown pass from Connor Shaw with 3:50 left in the fourth quarter for the Gamecocks. Ohio State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 No. 16 Illinois. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Daniel Herron, who hadn’t played since the Sugar Bowl in January because of NCAA suspensions, ran for 114 yards and a touchdown in his return to Ohio State. No. 17 Kansas State . . . . . . . . 41 Texas Tech. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34 LUBBOCK, Texas — Collin Klein ran for three touchdowns and threw for another as No. 17 Kansas State came from be-

leaving the Beavers with more questions than answers. Did the offense do its share? “No sir, we did not,” Agnew said. “The thing that really killed us was the turnovers.” Could the defense have done more, despite the mistakes that left the injury-riddled unit on the field for 11 minutes in the third quarter? “We were out there quite a bit, but either way we have to execute and get off the field, which we did most of the time,” said junior safety Anthony Watkins. “We just have to keep it going, even into the fourth quarter.” Watkins refused to blame injury or the offense for the defense’s fourth-quarter struggles. He could have. Taylor Henry, Feti Unga, Castro Masaniai, Tony Wilson, Cameron Collins and Lance Mitchell all were either knocked out of the game or limited because of injuries. “We still gotta go out and do our job,” Watkins said. “That’s why we’re here, to play defense.” Now the Beavers are right back to where they started before last week’s win over Arizona. At 1-5, a bowl game seems like a pipe dream. That must be frustrating, because OSU could have beaten BYU. “We definitely could have won that game,” Wheaton said. “They were a good team.

But we definitely could have won.” No matter. A team that looked like it was headed in the right direction is back to

square one. And that is a frustrating place to be. “It’s tough, because we’ve been getting better each week,” Watkins said. “Then

Patrick Semansky / The Associated Press

Clemson wide receiver Jaron Brown, second from right, celebrates his touchdown with teammates next to Maryland defensive back Eric Franklin, bottom left, in the second half of Saturday’s game in College Park, Md. Clemson won 56-45.

hind to beat Texas Tech. No. 19 Virginia Tech. . . . . . . . . 38 Wake Forest . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. — Logan Thomas rushed for two touchdowns and passed for two more to lead Virginia Tech past Wake Forest. No. 21 Texas A&M . . . . . . . . . . 55 No. 20 Baylor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Ryan Tannehill threw for 415 yards and a career-high six touchdown passes and Ryan Swope caught four scores for Texas A&M. No. 24 Auburn. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Florida . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 AUBURN, Ala. — Onterio McCalebb opened the fourth quarter with a 14-yard touchdown run, Ikeem Means recovered a muffed punt late as Auburn beat Florida in a defensive game that saw seven players take snaps at quarterback. Washington. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 SEATTLE — Keith Price continued his assault on Washington’s record book with four first-half touchdown passes, and Washington made its case for a national ranking with an impressive rout of Colorado. Utah. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 PITTSBURGH — John White ran for 171 yards and Coleman Petersen kicked four field goals in the tricky Heinz Field winds to lead Utah by reeling Pittsburgh.

we kind of take a step back. We just have to go back to work Tuesday and get better.” — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com

IS COMING

DEAL of e h t

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COL L EGE F OO T BA L L

Offense

Don Ryan / The Associated Press

Arizona State quarterback Brock Osweiler, left, is tackled by Oregon’s Ricky Heimuli, top right, and Terrell Turner during the first quarter of Saturday night’s game in Eugene.

Oregon Continued from D1 On the first series of the game, Barner’s fumble was recovered by the Sun Devils, who went on to take the early lead with Osweiler’s 20-yard touchdown pass to Gerell Robinson. Oregon tied it midway through the first quarter when De’Anthony Thomas ran a pitch from Darron Thomas 16 yards for a touchdown. The Sun Devils went up 14-7 on Osweiler’s 26-yard pass to Mike Willie. It looked like Oregon had evened it again when Barner broke away with a 59-yard scoring run, but the TD was called back because of an illegal blocking call. The Ducks pulled even on Darron Thomas’ 28-yard touchdown pass to Lavasier Tuinei. The junior quarterback, who had just connected with Josh Huff on a 45-yard pass, was on the run and looked almost as if he were throwing the ball away — but he caught Tuinei streaking across the back of the end zone. Linebacker Shelly Lyons intercepted Thomas on the 41-yard line and ran it back to the Oregon 20, putting the Sun Devils in position to score again — but they settled for Alex Garoutte’s 47-yard field goal to pull back in front 17-14. It was the 11th interception for Arizona State this season, surpassing last season’s total. Oregon answered when Cliff Harris, who was suspended to start the season after he

was cited for speeding on a suspended license this summer, intercepted Osweiler and ran back 50 yards. The Ducks went on to score on Darron Thomas’ 16-yard pass to David Paulson and take a 21-17 lead into halftime. Arizona State retook the lead early in the second half on Cameron Marshall’s 4yard scoring run. But just a few plays later, Sun Devils linebacker Colin Parker fell on Thomas’ legs, and the Oregon quarterback did not get up. Darron Thomas grimaced as he was attended to by team trainers, but he got up and jogged off the field. He received further treatment on the sidelines before limping off to the locker room. He was replaced by backup Bryan Bennett, who led the Ducks on a scoring drive that ended with De’Anthony Thomas’ 3-yard touchdown run. The Ducks extended their lead to 35-24 on Barner’s 7-yard scoring run. Alejandro Maldonado had a 37-yard field goal early in the fourth quarter. After Garoutte added a 30-yard field goal for the Sun Devils, Maldonado came back with a 24-yarder for the Ducks to make it 41-27. Darron Thomas, who has thrown a touchdown pass in 19 straight games, eventually returned to the sidelines with a brace on his left leg. The Sun Devils have lost 16 straight games to teams ranked in the top 10. The announced crowd was 60,055, the largest ever at Autzen Stadium.

Continued from D1 For the sixth consecutive game this season, the Ducks amassed more than 500 yards of total offense, but Saturday’s feat was all the more impressive with backups Bennett, running back Kenjon Barner and emerging superstar De’Anthony Thomas, a true freshman, leading the charge. “People getting banged up is part of the game,” Kelly said. “Everybody at this point of time in the season has weathered some injuries. It’s the nature of college football. When someone gets hurt, it’s an opportunity for someone else to go in.” Oregon’s defense had its moments too, Saturday — Cliff Harris’ 50-yard interception return just before halftime helped give the Ducks their first lead — but it was the offense that again carried the team. Barner, a junior who has spent his entire college career behind James, proved he may be the second-best back in the league, rushing for 171 yards and one touchdown on 31 carries against what was the league’s second-best defense before the start of the game. De’Anthony Thomas continued to impress, racking up 203 all-purpose yard, two touchdowns and many more “Ohhs” and “Ahhs,” from the sellout crowd at Autzen Stadium. With the way Oregon’s backup tailbacks played, it’s no wonder highly touted recruit Lache Seastrunk left the program in August. He might have seen the writing on the wall before anyone else. “It’s not a surprise,” Kelly said about De’Anthony Thomas’ emergence as a playmaker. “We see it happen every day in practice. His confidence is based on demonstrated ability.” While Barner and De’Anthony Thomas have shown more than just flashes of brilliance earlier this season — and in Barner’s case the past two years — Bennett was a complete unknown before Saturday. Second on the

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Pac-12 All Times PDT ——— North Conference All Games W L W L Stanford 4 0 6 0 Oregon 3 0 5 1 Washington 3 0 5 1 Washington State 1 2 3 3 Oregon State 1 2 1 5 California 0 3 3 3 South Conference All Games W L W L Arizona State 3 1 5 2 Southern Cal 3 1 5 1 UCLA 2 1 3 3 Utah 0 3 3 3 Colorado 0 3 1 6 Arizona 0 4 1 5 Saturday’s Games x-Utah 26, Pittsburgh 14 Washington 52, Colorado 24 x-BYU 38, Oregon State 28 Stanford 44, Washington State 14 Oregon 41, Arizona State 27 Thursday’s Game UCLA at Arizona, 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22 Utah at California, TBD Oregon at Colorado, 12:30 p.m. x-USC at Note Dame, 4:30 p.m. Washington at Stanford, 5 p.m. Oregon State at Washington State (at Seattle), 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s summaries

BYU 38, Oregon State 28 BYU Oregon St.

7 7 10 14 — 38 0 14 7 7 — 28 First Quarter BYU—Alisa 10 run (J.Sorensen kick), 5:02. Second Quarter BYU—Di Luigi 3 run (J.Sorensen kick), 9:23. OrSt—Mannion 1 run (Romaine kick), 3:51. OrSt—Poyer 51 interception return (Romaine kick), 1:18. Third Quarter BYU—Hoffman 12 pass from Nelson (J.Sorensen kick), 11:16. BYU—FG J.Sorensen 33, 3:26. OrSt—Cooks 59 pass from Mannion (Romaine kick), 2:08. Fourth Quarter BYU—Falslev 2 pass from Nelson (J.Sorensen kick), 10:39. BYU—Friel 8 pass from Nelson (J.Sorensen kick), 3:37. OrSt—Stevenson 2 run (Romaine kick), :23. A—42,584. ——— BYU OrSt First downs 25 21 Rushes-yards 48-282 23-59 Passing 217 306 Comp-Att-Int 17-29-1 27-43-2 Return Yards 43 51 Punts-Avg. 1-36.0 1-42.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 2-2 Penalties-Yards 10-79 8-55 Time of Possession 33:36 26:24 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—BYU: Nelson 12-87, Alisa 20-84, Di Luigi 8-74, Quezada 3-26, Kariya 3-9, Hoffman 1-3, Team 1-(minus 1). Oregon St: Agnew 10-49, Stevenson 8-10, Rodgers 1-6, Mannion 2-(minus 2), Wheaton 2-(minus 4). PASSING—BYU: Nelson 17-27-1-217, Team 02-0-0. Oregon St.: Mannion 27-43-2-306. RECEIVING—BYU: Hoffman 9-162, Falslev 318, Holt 1-17, Friel 1-8, Wilson 1-5, Apo 1-4, Di Luigi 1-3. Oregon St.: Wheaton 8-104, Rodgers 4-47, Stevenson 4-26, Cooks 3-90, Halahuni 3-21, Jenkins 3-14, York 1-5, Prince 1-(minus 1).

No. 9 Oregon 41, No. 18 Arizona State 27 Arizona St. Oregon

14 3 7 3 — 27 7 14 14 6 — 41 First Quarter ASU—G.Robinson 20 pass from Osweiler (Garoutte kick), 11:40. Ore—De.Thomas 16 run (Maldonado kick), 7:33. ASU—Willie 25 pass from Osweiler (Garoutte

kick), 4:10. Second Quarter Ore—Tuinei 28 pass from Da.Thomas (Maldonado kick), 12:07. ASU—FG Garoutte 37, 7:52. Ore—Paulson 12 pass from Da.Thomas (Maldonado kick), :27. Third Quarter ASU—C.Marshall 4 run (Garoutte kick), 12:21. Ore—De.Thomas 3 run (Maldonado kick), 10:31. Ore—Barner 5 run (Maldonado kick), 8:01. Fourth Quarter Ore—FG Maldonado 37, 14:40. ASU—FG Garoutte 30, 12:44. Ore—FG Maldonado 24, 9:26. A—60,055. ——— ASU Ore First downs 22 26 Rushes-yards 35-169 49-327 Passing 291 209 Comp-Att-Int 29-46-2 15-22-1 Return Yards 26 96 Punts-Avg. 8-43.0 5-46.2 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 8-95 7-75 Time of Possession 33:45 26:15 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Arizona St.: C.Marshall 20-97, Miles 7-68, Simmons 0-9, Osweiler 8-(minus 5). Oregon: Barner 31-171, De.Thomas 7-73, Bennett 5-65, Da.Thomas 4-16, Carson 1-3, Team 1-(minus 1). PASSING—Arizona St.: Osweiler 29-46-2-291. Oregon: Da.Thomas 13-17-1-187, Bennett 2-5-022. RECEIVING—Arizona St.: G.Robinson 6120, Miles 6-24, Willie 5-79, Bell 3-23, Ross 3-22, C.Marshall 3-5, Pflugrad 2-9, Ozier 1-9. Oregon: De.Thomas 4-24, Paulson 3-41, Hoffman 3-33, Huff 2-72, Tuinei 2-28, Barner 1-11.

Top 25 The AP Top 25 Fared Saturday No. 1 LSU (7-0) beat Tennessee 38-7. Next: vs. No. 24 Auburn, Saturday. No. 2 Alabama (7-0) beat Mississippi 52-7. Next: vs. Tennessee, Saturday. No. 3 Oklahoma (6-0) beat Kansas 47-17. Next: vs. Texas Tech, Saturday. No. 4 Wisconsin (6-0) beat Indiana 59-7. Next: at No. 23 Michigan State, Saturday. No. 5 Boise State (6-0) beat Colorado State 63-13. Next: vs. Air Force, Saturday. No. 6 Oklahoma State (6-0) beat No. 22 Texas 38-26. Next: at Missouri, Saturday. No. 7 Stanford (6-0) beat Washington State 44-14. Next: vs. Washington, Saturday. No. 8 Clemson (7-0) beat Maryland 56-45. Next: vs. North Carolina, Saturday. No. 9 Oregon (5-1) beat No. 18 Arizona State 41-27. Next: at Colorado, Saturday. No. 10 Arkansas (5-1) did not play. Next: at Mississippi, Saturday. No. 11 Michigan (6-1) lost No. 23 Michigan State 2814. Next: vs. Purdue, Saturday, Oct. 29. No. 12 Georgia Tech (6-1) lost to Virginia 24-21. Next: at Miami, Saturday. No. 13 West Virginia (5-1) did not play. Next: at Syracuse, Friday. No. 14 Nebraska (5-1) did not play. Next: at Minnesota, Saturday. No. 15 South Carolina (6-1) beat Mississippi State 1412. Next: at Tennessee, Saturday, Oct. 29. No. 16 Illinois (6-1) lost to Ohio State 17-7. Next: at Purdue, Saturday. No. 17 Kansas State (6-0) beat Texas Tech 41-34. Next: at Kansas, Saturday. No. 18 Arizona State (5-2) lost to No. 9 Oregon 41-27. Next: vs. Colorado, Saturday, Oct. 29. No. 19 Virginia Tech (6-1) beat Wake Forest 38-17. Next: vs. Boston College, Saturday. No. 20 Baylor (4-2) lost to No. 21 Texas A&M 55-28. Next: at No. 6 Oklahoma State, Saturday, Oct. 29. No. 21 Texas A&M (4-2) beat No. 20 Baylor 55-28. Next: at Iowa State, Saturday. No. 22 Texas (4-2) lost to No. 6 Oklahoma State 38-26. Next: vs. Kansas, Saturday, Oct. 29. No. 23 Michigan State (5-1) beat No. 11 Michigan 2814. Next: vs. No 4 Wisconsin, Saturday. No. 24 Auburn (5-2) beat Florida 17-6. Next: at No. 1 LSU Saturday. No. 25 Houston (6-0) did not play. Next: vs. Marshall, Saturday.

Scores FAR WEST BYU 38, Oregon St. 28

Boise St. 63, Colorado St. 13 Eastern Oregon 22, Montana Tech 15 Eastern Washington 48, N. Colorado 27 Linfield 49, Pacific (Ore.) 6 Lewis & Clark 30, Whitworth 22 Mary Hardin Baylor 52, Sourthern Oregon 12 Montana 30, Portland St. 24 Montana St. 41, N. Arizona 24 Nevada 49, New Mexico 7 New Mexico St. 31, Idaho 24 Oregon 41, Arizona State 27 San Diego 31, Drake 24 Stanford 44, Washington St. 14 UC Davis 38, UTSA 17 Washington 52, Colorado 24 Weber St. 39, Idaho St. 12 Western Oregon 34, Simon Fraser 10 Willamette 49, Puget Sound 31 Wyoming 41, UNLV 14 SOUTHWEST Ark.-Pine Bluff 22, Southern U. 21 Cent. Arkansas 21, McNeese St. 18 Kansas St. 41, Texas Tech 34 Oklahoma St. 38, Texas 26 SMU 38, UCF 17 Sam Houston St. 47, Nicholls St. 7 Texas A&M 55, Baylor 28 Texas St. 46, Lamar 21 Tulsa 37, UAB 20 SOUTH Alabama 52, Mississippi 7 Alabama St. 20, Prairie View 7 Appalachian St. 49, The Citadel 42 Auburn 17, Florida 6 Bethune-Cookman 58, Fort Valley St. 30 Chattanooga 51, W. Carolina 7 Clemson 56, Maryland 45 E. Kentucky 41, SE Missouri 17 East Carolina 35, Memphis 17 Florida A&M 47, Savannah St. 7 Florida St. 41, Duke 16 Georgetown 21, Howard 3 Georgia 33, Vanderbilt 28 Georgia Southern 50, Furman 20 Grambling St. 44, Concordia-Selma 0 Jackson St. 17, MVSU 16 Jacksonville 50, Morehead St. 14 Jacksonville St. 44, Austin Peay 14 James Madison 34, Villanova 10 LSU 38, Tennessee 7 Liberty 63, Coastal Carolina 27 Louisiana-Lafayette 30, North Texas 10 Louisiana-Monroe 38, Troy 10 Marshall 24, Rice 20 Miami 30, North Carolina 24 Morgan St. 52, NC Central 3 Murray St. 36, E. Illinois 27 NC A&T 42, Delaware St. 24 Norfolk St. 34, Hampton 24 Northwestern St. 51, SE Louisiana 17 Presbyterian 28, Gardner-Webb 14 SC State 23, Georgia St. 13 Samford 43, Elon 31 South Alabama 33, UT-Martin 30 South Carolina 14, Mississippi St. 12 Tennessee St. 42, Tennessee Tech 40 Towson 39, Old Dominion 35 UTEP 44, Tulane 7 VMI 21, Charleston Southern 17 Virginia 24, Georgia Tech 21 Virginia Tech 38, Wake Forest 17 W. Kentucky 20, FAU 0 William & Mary 24, New Hampshire 10 Wofford 47, Virginia-Wise 14 MIDWEST Ball St. 23, Ohio 20 Butler 42, Valparaiso 14 Cincinnati 25, Louisville 16 Dayton 28, Davidson 0 E. Michigan 35, Cent. Michigan 28 Illinois St. 28, South Dakota 3 Indiana St. 46, W. Illinois 24 Iowa 41, Northwestern 31 Miami (Ohio) 9, Kent St. 3 Michigan St. 28, Michigan 14 Missouri 52, Iowa St. 17 N. Dakota St. 51, Missouri St. 21 N. Illinois 51, W. Michigan 22 N. Iowa 31, S. Dakota St. 14 Ohio St. 17, Illinois 7 Toledo 28, Bowling Green 21 Wisconsin 59, Indiana 7 Youngstown St. 35, S. Illinois 23 EAST Albany (NY) 28, Robert Morris 17 Brown 34, Princeton 0 Campbell 35, Marist 21

Colgate 35, Cornell 28, OT Duquesne 28, CCSU 21 Harvard 42, Bucknell 3 Holy Cross 25, Dartmouth 17 Lafayette 28, Yale 19 Lehigh 34, Fordham 12 Maine 27, Rhode Island 21 Monmouth (NJ) 40, Bryant 35 Penn 27, Columbia 20 Penn St. 23, Purdue 18 Rutgers 21, Navy 20 Sacred Heart 60, St. Francis (Pa.) 45 Stony Brook 55, St. Anselm 6 Temple 34, Buffalo 0 UConn 16, South Florida 10 UMass 21, Delaware 10 Utah 26, Pittsburgh 14

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Ducks’ depth chart at quarterback since Nate Costa went down at the end of last season — he would have waived his redshirt in 2010 if Thomas went down — Bennett had completed just seven of 13 passes for 95 yards and two touchdowns this season, all in mop-up duty. But Bennett is no stranger to taking over for an established star. His high school varsity career started his sophomore year when current UCLA quarterback Kevin Prince, then a senior, went down with a knee injury in the first game of the season. After taking over for Thomas, Bennett continued Oregon’s season-long trend of posting big second halves, guiding the Ducks to 20 points after the break. “He was cool, calm and collected,” Barner said about Bennett. “He made things happen.” Bennett’s passing numbers were fairly modest compared to Thomas’ — Oregon’s starting quarterback completed 13 of 17 passes for 187 yards and two touchdowns against

D5

one interception while Bennett went two of five for 22 yards. But Bennett managed the Ducks’ offense expertly as they pulled ahead of the Sun Devils late in the game. “We see it in practice,” Kelly said about Bennett. “It’s not a cliché, you’re just one play away from the game. … He didn’t panic. He didn’t have to make things happen, but he let things happen.” The Ducks hit the road next week against Colorado, playing their first game away from the friendly confines of Autzen since they opened Pac-12 play with a 56-31 romp over Arizona in Tucson. The status of James and Darron Thomas is still up in the air. But with the way Oregon’s offense seamlessly plugs in playmakers, does it really matter? — Reporter: 541-383-0305; beastes@bendbulletin.com.


D6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

PREP ROUNDUP

GOLF ROUNDUP

Summit wins elite cross-country meet

Early birdies put Thompson on top

Bulletin staff report PORTLAND — The Summit girls cross-country team rolled to a victory in the varsity Elite division at the Concordia/adidas XC Classic on Saturday at Fernhill Park in Portland. Summit’s boys came in second in the varsity Elite division. The meet included 78 schools from Oregon, Alaska, California and Washington, and featured varsity and JV Elite and Invitational races. Central Oregon schools Bend, Mountain View and Crook County all competed in the meet. Summit’s Megan Fristoe placed third in the Elite varsity race. South Eugene runners took first and second individually. “She was neck-and-neck with 400 to go, and had to close on (the top two finishers) but couldn’t,” said Summit coach

Dave Clark of Fristoe’s finish. Freshman Piper McDonald, Fristoe’s teammate, finished fifth overall. Summit’s Travis Neuman won the boys Elite varsity race, winning the meet in 15:16 — 20 seconds ahead of secondplace finisher Zorg Loustalet, of Henley. Clark said Neuman went out conservatively, but picked up the pace and “nobody could respond.” Eric Alldritt finished a second behind Loustalet to take third for the Storm. South Eugene took first as a team, edging out Summit by five points. Bend High’s Jenna Mattox placed 15th in the girls Elite varsity race. On the boys side, Peter Schwarz finished 102nd for the Lava Bears. Redmond’s Tefna MitchellHoegh placed 59th, while Alex Stevens was the top finisher for the Panthers’ boys. Summit, Crook County and

Bend are all scheduled to race at the Central Oregon CrossCountry Relays on Wednesday. Redmond will compete next at the Central Valley Conference district meet on Wednesday, Oct. 26, at Bush Park in Salem. Also on Saturday: CROSS-COUNTRY PLEASANT HILL — Mountain View swept the Rock-nRiver Invitational, taking first in the boys and girls varsity races. The meet was held at Elijah Bristow State Park and included 12 Oregon teams, including Madras and Sisters. Hayati Wolfenden placed fourth overall for the Cougars, and Dakota Thornton placed second on the boys side. Mountain View coach Don Stearns said both teams were “really deep,” and that the third through sixth runners were the “key to victory.” The Outlaws placed second in the girls division, with Zoe

Falk leading the squad in second place. The Sisters boys placed sixth overall, and Brandon Pollard placed 15th for the Outlaws. Sunny Runsabove was the first finisher for the Madras boys, who placed 11th as a team. Stephanie Quinn was one of two girls to compete. Mountain View will host the Central Oregon Cross-Country Relays on Wednesday at Bend Pine Nursery, where Madras will also compete. Sisters is scheduled to race at the Country Fair Classic in Veneta on Wednesday. VOLLEYBALL North Lake. . . . . .20-25-25-20-15 Trinity Lutheran . . 25-14-22-25-7 The Saints fell to the North Lake Cowboys of Silver Lake in a Class 1A Mountain Valley League match. Katie Murphy led Trinity Lutheran with nine kills. Trinity Lutheran (1-11 Mountain Valley) will play Butte Falls on Friday at home.

PREP SCOREBOARD Cross-country Concordia/adidas XC Classic Fernhill Park Portland 5,000 meters BOYS Individual winner — Travis Neuman, Summit, 15:16 Top 10 — 1, Travis Neuman, Summit, 15:16; 2, Zorg Loustalet, Henly, 15:36; 3, Eric Alldritt, Summit, 15:37; 4, Jackson Baker, Franklin, 15:38; 5, Ryan Byrd, St. Helens, 15:38; 6, Sean Eustis, Washougal (Wash.), 15:40; 7, Paul Adams, Mazama, 15:40; 8, Matthew Campbell, Siuslaw, 15:42; 9, Eduardo Juarez, Hermiston, 15:45; 10, Mitchell Butler, Siuslaw, 15:45 Team scores — South Eugene, 141; Summit, 146; Henry Jackson (Wash.) 161; Siuslaw, 194; Hermiston 211; Franklin, 323; Lakeridge, 346; South Medford, 349; Salesian (Calif.), 371; West Valley (Alaska), 371; Sheldon, 390; North Medford, 392; Cleveland, 395; Lincoln, 399; Wilsonville, 405; North Valley, 464; Westview, 474; Lathrop (Alaska), 480. Summit (146) — 1, Travis Neuman, 15:16; 2, Eric Alldritt, 15:37; 33, Luke Hinz, 16:16; 61, Sam Naffziger, 16:31; 69, Matthew Maton, 16:41; 152, Alan Nielsen 17:40. Bend (not available) — Peter Schwarz, 17:33; Daniel Ewing, 17:40; Cody Maguire, 17:53; Derek Hubler, 18:07; Louis McCoy, 18:14; Tom Steelhammer, 18:26. Crook County (NA) — Grayson Munn, 17:17; Luis Rivera, 17:53; Jordan Dunn, 18:00, Cody Thurman, 18:56; Daniel Knower, 19:20; Justin Glass, 19:34; Nathan Carmack,

Volleyball Continued from D1 “It was a good test to see where we’re at,” Summit coach Jill Waskom said. “We know we can compete with the top teams (in our classification).” Waskom highlighted the play of middle blocker Laney Hayes on Saturday: “She was great on offense and blocking.” In the Silver bracket, Mountain View beat Sherwood in a tight three-game final, 25-19, 21-25, 15-9, to win the bracket. The Cougars beat Bend in the quarterfinals (25-14, 2516) and North Medford in the semifinals (25-20, 25-11) to get to the final game. “This gives (the girls) a sense of confidence they hadn’t really had all season,” Mountain View coach Jill McKae said. “The girls struggled in the morning (in pool

20:00. Redmond (NA) — Alex Stevens, 16:50; Jimi Seeley, 17:43; Memo DeLaTorre, 18:07; Jacob Jungck, 18:09; Oliver Gunther, 18:11; Alec Carter, 18:34; Joey Donohue, 18:34. GIRLS Individual winner — Sara Teal, South Eugene, 17:41 Top 10 — 1, Sara Teal, South Eugene, 17:41. 2, Erin Clark, South Eugene, 17;43. 3, Megan Fristoe, Summit, 17:44. 4, Gracie Todd, Sheldon, 18:08. 5, Piper McDonald, Summit, 18:10. 6, Alexis Fuller, Union, 18:12. 7, Kelly O’Neill, Lakeridge, 18:13. 8, Megan Edio, Lathrop, 18:23. 9, Claire Devon, Lincoln, 18:27. 10, Morgan Anderson, Silverton, 18;29. Team scores — Summit, 52; South Eugene, 99; South Medford, 125; Wasilla (Alaska), 170; Sheldon, 217; Lincoln, 240; Bend, 274; Westview, 292; Ashland, 323; Union, 339; Cleveland, 340; Scappoose, 352; Lathrop (Alaska), 352; South Salem, 402; Hermiston, 417; Grant, 435; Lakeridge, 447; Franklin, 474; Milwaukie, 499; Summit (52) — 3, Megan Fristoe, 17:44.4; 5, Piper McDonald, 18:10.6; 10, Ashley Maton, 18:32; 16, Sara Fristoe, 18:48; 18, Kira Kelly, 19:00; 31, Tess Nelson, 19:32; 41, Keelin Moehl, 19:44. Bend (274) — 15, Jenna Mattox, 18:46; 39, Melissa Hubler, 19:41; 69, Makeila Lundy, 20:28; 73, Hannah Anderson, 20:30; 78, Ally McConnell; 83, Jessica Wolfe, 20:35; 102, Sarah Perkins, 20:40. Redmond (NA)— Tefna Mitchell-Hoegh, 20:01; Dakota Steen, 20:37; Elissa Brouillard; Samantha Scholz, 21:54; Richee Stevens, 22:13; Kiersten Ochsner, 23:00; Taylor

play). They walked out of the gym with their heads held high tonight.” Redmond coach Lisa PomArleau said she was encouraged by the Panthers’ performance in the Classic. In pool play, Redmond beat South Eugene (26-24, 25-23), lost to West Albany (25-12, 2518) and split games against Sherwood (25-13, 26-27). The Panthers then fell to North Medford (25-22, 25-23) in the Silver bracket quarterfinals. “It was a team effort today,” Pom-Arleau said. “We had a couple girls missing, and (the other girls) all stepped up and played different positions.” Jessica Nurge played “so well every game,” according to Pom-Arleau, as the Redmond libero racked up 64 digs and eight service aces on a 26-of27 serving performance for the tournament. Duree Stanley recorded 17 kills for the

Kenseth grabs victory to move up in Chase standings The Associated Press CONCORD, N.C. — NASCAR’s championship race took a huge swing Saturday night when Matt Kenseth staked a claim on the title moments after a viscous wreck sent Jimmie Johnson spiraling in the standings. Kenseth passed Kyle Busch with 25 laps to go at Charlotte Motor Speedway and was pulling away when Johnson’s wreck brought racing to a halt. The five-time defending champion was running seventh with 17 laps remaining when contact with Ryan Newman sent him headfirst into the wall. The hit was so hard, his back tires briefly lifted off the track. He finished 34th and dropped to eighth in the Chase for the Sprint Cup standings with five races remaining. Johnson, winner of last week’s race at Kansas, had started the race ranked third in points and only four points behind leader Carl Edwards. “That one stung for sure. Pretty big impact,” Johnson said. “Definitely not the night we wanted. This is not going to help us win a sixth championship.” Johnson was on the cover of Sports Illustrated this week, and had dismissed the idea of

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR falling prey to the so-called cover jinx. After notching his lowest Chase-race finish since he was 38th at Texas in 2009, he may now be wondering if the curse is credible. “What happened to Jimmie Johnson is a sobering lesson for everyone,” winning car owner Jack Roush said. Kenseth, meanwhile, was celebrating in Victory Lane for the third time this season. He quietly hung near the front all night, but missed several chances to take the lead because of botched restarts. He finally got it right with 25 laps remaining when he sailed past Busch, and held him off again on the final restart with 13 laps to go. The victory moved Kenseth up two spots in the standings to third, only seven points behind Edwards at the halfway point of the Chase. “It was tough to get by him and I am glad we could make it by him because it was challenging,” Kenseth said. “I was going to be pretty mad if I was going to lose this thing on restarts. Finally got one on the end.”

Bernard, 23:03. Crook County (NA)— Natalie Stenbeck, 21:38; Carly Hibbs, 21:38; Charsie Brewer, 22:27; Andrea Ryan, 22:27; Kelsee Martin, 23:28; Katie Wood, 24:14. Rock-n-River Invitational Elijah Bristow State Park Pleasant Hill 5,000 meters BOYS Individual winner — Zach Hammond, Marshfield, 16:30.29 Top 10 — 1, Zach Hammond, Marshfield, 16:30.29. 2, Dakota Thornton, Mountain View, 16:41.23. 3, Mark Stephens, Crescent Valley, 16:48.84. 4, Nicholas Cooper, Pleasant Hill, 16:52.73. 5, Spencer Barrett, Crescent Valley, 17:05.55. 6, Connor Devereux, Marshfield, 17:06.63. 7, Jake McDonald, Mountain View, 17:08.21. 8, Boone McCoy-Crisp, Philomath, 17:13.59. 9, Chris McBride, Mountain View, 17:18.50. 10, Jonathan Ferguson, Pleasant Hill, 17:18.76. Team Scores — Mountain View, 41; Marshfield, 79; Crescent Valley, 88; Pleasant Hill, 90; Philomath, 132; Sisters, 154; Marist, 227; North Bend, 235; Waldport, 246; Crow, 248; Madras, 328 Mountain View (41) — 2, Dakota Thornton, 16:41.23; 7, Jake McDonald, 17:08.21; 9, Chris McBride, 17:18.50; 11, Riley Anheluk, 17:19.62; 12. Will Stevenson, 17:20.65; 13, Sam King, 17:21.25; 17, Gabe Wyllie, 17:46.78. Sisters (154) — 15, Brandon Pollard, 17:39.34; 18,

Mason Calmettes, 17:49.81; 31, Jared Schneider, 18:25.65; 37, Easton Curtis, 18:43.16; 53, Trevor Barry, 19:10.87; 54, Ian Baldesarri, 19:11.68; 69, Colton Cooper, 20:24.52. Madras (328) — 34, Sunny Runsabove, 18:34.55; 43, Isaac Fisher, 19:02.44; 80, Chris Lay, 21:31.20; 84, Joshua Pilette, 22:27.63; 87, Ian Oppenlander, 22:59.80; 90, Bryce Vincent, 23:23.18. GIRLS Individual winner — Shaylen Crook, Marshfield, 20:04.04. Top 10 — 1, Shaylen Crook, Marshfield, 20:04.04. 2, Zoe Falk, Sisters, 20:13.04. 3, Katelyn Rossback, Marshfield, 20:18.62. 4, Hayati Wolfenden, Mountain View, 20:18.75. 5, Macaulay Wilson, Mountain View, 20:26.84. 6, Emily Hollander, Marist, 20:34.51. 7, Meredith Wells, Crescent Valley, 20:52.35. 8, Frances Payne, Sisters, 20:58.38. 9, Krysta Kroeger, Mountain View, 21:00.90. 10, Kara Doescher, Crescent Valley, 21:03.29. Team Scores — Mountain View, 49; Sisters, 70; Crescent Valley, 84; Marshfield, 105; Marist, 108; North Bend, 174; Pleasant Hill, 175; Thurston, 254; Crow, 331; Madras, INC Mountain View (49) — 4, Hayati Wolfenden, 20:18.75; 5, Macaulay Wilson, 20:26.84; 9, Krysta Kroeger, 21:00.90; 15, Logan Brown, 21:24.71; 16, Mikayla Cant, 21:26.39; 17, Tia Hatton, 21:26.83; 27, Kiersten Hatton, 22:23.49. Sisters (70) — 2, Zoe Falk, 20:13.04; 8, Frances Payne, 20:58.38; 13, Madison Boettner, 21:15.13; 14, Aria Blumm, 21:17.83; 33, Emily Ford, 22:49.63; 38, Jordyn Clymens, 23:05.44; 50, Katie Stewart, 24:08.70.

Panthers. Bend High split pool play games against North Medford (19-25, 25-22) and South Salem (25-22, 26-27) and fell to eventual Gold bracket champion Central Catholic, of Portland (25-18, 25-19), before falling to Mountain View in the Silver bracket quarterfinals. Lava Bears coach Kristin Cooper highlighted the play

of Molly Maloney, who was “very aggressive at the net,” and Alicia Todd, who “had a strong tournament.” Mountain View hosts Summit on Tuesday and Bend on Thursday in Class 5A Intermountain Conference play. Crook County plays at Summit on Thursday, and Redmond plays at South Eugene on Tuesday.

The Associated Press ST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. — Webb Simpson shot a 1-under 69 on Saturday and is tied for third heading into the final round of the McGladrey Classic. Simpson and world No. 1 Luke Donald are vying for the PGA Tour money title and both have said they will play next week at Disney. Simpson trails Donald by $68,971, but could move into the top spot with a strong round today. Simpson also is looking for a tour-leading third win this year, which could make him the favorite for PGA Tour player of the year. Michael Thompson had three early birdies and finished with a 67 to move into the lead at Sea Island, one shot better than second-round leader Billy Horschel. Thompson had one of three bogey-free rounds on the day and is 13-under 197. Trevor Immelman, who has only two top-10 finishes on Tour since winning the 2008 Masters, matched the Seaside Course record with a 62 and is tied with Simpson at 11 under. Louis Oosthuizen (69), the 2010 British Open champion, Jeff Overton (66), Kris Blanks (66) and Nick O’Hern (69) are tied at 9 under. Horschel (70) led by as many as three shots and had a one-shot margin when he hit his tee shot at the par-4 16th hole into a lateral hazard. He eventually posted a double-bogey. Thompson made all three of his birdies on the front nine and parred every hole on the back. He had an 8-foot putt for birdie on the closing hole, but

Stephen Morton / The Associated Press

Michael Thompson watches his drive off the 10th tee during the third round of the McGladrey Classic on St. Simons Island, Ga., Saturday.

the ball caught a piece of the cup and trickled out. “I thought it was the best putt I hit all day,” Thompson said. “Something yanked it left. But I’m very happy. I played bogey-free on Saturday, which is always a good thing no matter where I stand.” In other events on Saturday: Couples takes big lead at AT&T SAN ANTONIO — Fred Couples birdied six of the first seven holes and finished with a course-record 10-under 62 to take a seven-stroke lead in the Champions Tour’s AT&T Championship. Choi up one in Malaysia KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia — South Korea’s Na Yeon Choi took a one-stroke lead over Brittany Lang in the LPGA Malaysia, finishing off a 4-under 67 in fading light after a long rain delay. Spaniard on top after 64 VILAMOURA, Portugal — Rafael Cabrera-Bello, of Spain, shot an 8-under 64 to take a one-stroke lead into the final round of the Portugal Masters.

541-388-4418


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Want to Buy or Rent Will Take Scrap Metal for firewood, call 541-401-3436. 205

Items for Free Horse Manure, large loads, perfect for gardening, will load, FREE. 541-390-6570. Lifestyle 800 treadmill, runs fine, you haul, FREE. 541-593-6850 208

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Golden Ret. Male AKC 4 mos from Utah great breeding calm beautiful & sweet- sleeps all night-partial potty trained. $400.00 541-420-5253 Golden Retriever AKC pups, English cream, $900, 541-390-4390 Lab Puppies, Black, AKC, raised with love. Boys $400; Girls $500 Larry, 541-280-5292 LAB PUPS AKC, 7x Master National Hunter sired, yellows & blacks, hips & elbows certified, 541-771-2330 royalflushretrievers.com

Labradoodles, Australian Imports 541-504-2662

ENGLISH BULLDOG www.alpen-ridge.com PUPPY Last one, born July 3rd. Labrador pups, yellow, AKC registered male. 3 females, $250 each. Shots up to date 1st shots & wormed. & microchipped. $2000 541-447-1323 541-416-0375

Fish Tank,125 Gallon stand & accessories $500 OBO (541)410-6811

Fluffy, adorable, healthy kittens, free to good Labradors, AKC registered chocolate fehomes, 541-923-7425 male puppies. $450. CRR. Call 541-378-7600 Free Cat, 2 yrs, beautiful black & white female, very lovable, to good home. only. Mini-Aussies (2) - Toy size, $180 cash, 541-923-7134 541-678-7599 Mini/Toy Aussie AKC Red/Black Tri, Blue Merles family raised some with blue eyes, 541-598-5314/788-7799

20 mo. old neutered male German ShepGerman Shepherds, PEOPLE giving pets away are advised to herd has all shots, white, AKC, $550; be selective about the extremely good with Ready to go now. new owners. For the kids, very well be541-536-6167 snowywhiteshepherds.com protection of the anihaved. would make a mal, a personal visit to great 4-H dog, good the animal's new around livestock, German Shepherds, 10 wks, 1 sable, 5 black home is recom$200 OBO. Kathy & tan, 2 M, 4 F, beaumended. 541-508-8618. tiful markings, good disposition, people friendly. $350 OBO. ATTENTION ALL 541-389-8447 MINI DACHSHUND LOVERS Have a litter of 4, 2 Goffin Cockatoo: Attn Bird lovers! 6 yr. male males, 2 females, needs new loving long coats, beautiful home, very well mancolors will be ready nered, he will steal Poodle or Pom Pups, after the 20th, can AKC toys for sale. your heart! Exp. bird send pics, call or Adults, rescued toys, owners only, incl. evemail 541-874-2901 for free adoption. erything needed, charley2901@gmail 541-475-3889 $1000, 541-706-1499.

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Concealed Handgun Class - OR & UT Good in 32 states. Oct. 20th, 6 pm, Bend. For info & to register, www.ochlc.com or 541-908-6548

SIG SAUER P232, 2 mags. $525. 44’s by Colt, Ruger, S&W. 541-389-1392

Poodle & papillon mix, Oriental Rugs: Kashmir 9’x12’ Agra design, min shed, for loving, $3500; Handmade Furniture healthy home. $250 Persian Agra design, 541-350-1684 13½’x10’, 3 yrs old, Queensland Heelers $4500. 541-385-8512 Standards & mini,$150 & up. 541-280-1537 Second Hand & Visit our HUGE http://rightwayranch. Rebuilt Mattresses home decor wordpress.com/ Sets & singles, most consignment store. sizes, sanitized Redbone Puppy, RegNew items & hygienitized. istered, 12-wk male, arrive daily! great looks, smart & Call 541-598-4643 930 SE Textron, sweet, $400. Bend 541-318-1501 541-815-7868 www.redeuxbend.com Rescued kittens/cats, adopt 1-5 Sat/Sun, or Hutch - 6’x3’ 100 yrs +, Thurs. 12-4, and other must sell! $200 OBO. days by appt. 65480 541-330-6097 78th St, Bend. Altered, shots, ID chip, more. Will meet or beat shelter adoption fee. Adult companion cats free to seniors, Solid mahogany colonial dining room set. disabled & veterans! 9-pc. $1000; 6-pc. Light oak church pew. 389-8420, 647- 2181. white wicker furn. set 6’, carved right side. Map, photos & more $500; Rock maple Great for entry-way. at www.craftcats.org. 1960s full size canopy $500. 541.382.4688. Ring-Neck/beige aviary bed: mattress, box birds, $15 each. spring, incl., $300, 2 Old school house ext. 541-548-7653 living room end tables door, refinished, w/6 $100; 2 Tiesen hand stained glass winRodents? FREE barn/ cut Chinese rugs, dows, brass door shop cats, we deliver! $250; grandmother knob. $325 Altered, shots. Some clock $150. 19th 541-388-4428 friendly, some not so century mirror, $250. much, but will provide The Bulletin reserves 541- 408-6768. expert rodent control the right to publish all in exchange for safe ads from The Bulletin shelter, food & water. The Bulletin newspaper onto The 389-8420, leave msg. r ecommends extra Bulletin Internet webcaution when purSun Conure/baby, will site. chasing products or be weaned in time for services from out of Christmas. $375. the area. Sending 541-548-7653 cash, checks, or 215 credit information may be subjected to Coins & Stamps Yorkie/Chihuahua pupFRAUD. For more pies (2), 1st shots, information about an Private collector buying wormed, $180 cash, advertiser, you may postage stamp al541-678-7599 call the Oregon bums & collections, State Attorney world-wide and U.S. 210 General’s Office 573-286-4343 (local, Furniture & Appliances Consumer Proteccell #) tion hotline at !Appliances A-1 Quality&Honesty! 240 1-877-877-9392. A-1 Washers &Dryers Crafts & Hobbies $125 each. Full Warranty. Free Del. Also Burl Wood Slabs (4) for W/D’s wanted dead or craft,approx. 10”x15”, alive. 541-280-7355. 212 $8 ea., 541-389-4079 Big Mirror, 32½” x 45”, Antiques & gilded, pretty! $100. Crafters Wanted Collectibles 541-388-4428 Final Jury Sat., Oct. 22, 9:30 am Buffet, Solid cherry, 62x 1924 Hotpoint Electric Highland Baptist 35x20D, exc. cond, Stove, very good Church, Redmond. $250, 541-923-8316 shape $275. Tina 541-447-1640 or 541-388-4428 Dining set, oak, oval, 4 www.snowflakeboutique.org chairs, $100. 541-389-0651 Entertainment Center, Sat. Oct. 22 • 10 a.m. • Preview 9 a.m. open glass,32”Lx16” W, 40” H, $35. CROOKED RIVER RANCH 541-647-2685 RIDING MOWER * GRANDFATHER CLOCK * OAK MIRRORED BUFFET * GENERATE SOME exOAK HALL TREE * HOUSEHOLD * SHOP citement in your neighborhood! Plan a From Hwy 97 just north of Terrebonne, turn west on Lower Bridge Rd., follow signs to Crooked garage sale and don't River Ranch. Follow Chinook Dr. about 2 miles to forget to advertise in Mustang Rd. Turn left follow to Shad, turn right classified! go 1 block to Maverick, turn right follow to Out541-385-5809. look Pl., turn right to auction site. German made grandfather clock * Oak buffet with bevel mirror * Oak hall tree with mirror and seat * Thomasville china cabinet * Thomasville buffet * Legendary Vacuum, Small maple roll top desk * Dining table with 6 Legendary Price. chairs * Simmons loveseat hide a bed * TV'S * Electric lift chair * 1 Queen and 2 full size beds * 50 % Off Chest of drawers * 5' x 8' utility trailer * 6' x8' Leer Now Only $149 canopy * Craftsman 19 HP 42" cut hydro riding We’re mower * Craftsman 5 hp 22" big wheel trimmer * celebrating Craftsman 2 hp 10" gas cultivator and 3.5 hp gas David edger * Powerkraft 2 hp 230v 20 gal air compresOreck’s sor * Craftsman 10" radial arm saw * 2' x 4' indusBirthday trial garden cart * Bench grinders * Porter-Cable with the 6" circular saw * New Dayton 3/4 hp motor * Milvacuum waukee 7-1/4" circular saw * Craftsman 3" belt that started sander * Dremel * Old Chatillon's spring milk scale it all! * Sanborn 3/4 hp air compressor * Craftsman Bend’s Only roll-a-round tool chests * Misc. hand and garden Authorized Oreck Store. tools * Crescent wrenches * Socket sets * Brown In the Forum Center & Sharpe caliber * Skil orbit scroll saw * Draw 541-330-0420 knives * Radiator heaters * Craftsman 1/2" drill * Mac 3200 14" chain saw * DeWalt reciprocating Loveseat, muave/cream saw *Craftsman 3 ton floor jack * Wet/Dry shop roses,green leaves,$65 vac * 8' step ladder * Werner 16' extension ladder like new, 541-385-4790 * Ceramics figures * Glass figures * Lots of Christmas decorations * A lot of yarn * Lawn and NEED TO CANCEL garden supplies *Old Records • Go to deschuteYOUR AD? sauction.com for more list and photos. The Bulletin TERMS: Cash or good check. food available Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Deschutes Auction Services Call 541-383-2371 Ken Nolan, Auctioneer 24 hrs. to cancel 541-548-7171 Redmond your ad!

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Ab Lounge 2, lounging chair or exercise, $25, 541-389-4079 Home Gym Body Solid 2500. High quality, solid system in excellent condition for about the price of shipping$275 541-382-3436 NordicTrack Recumbent Bike, #SL728, like new, $250 or best offer. 541-389-9268 Pilates Machine, Like new, $250 cash, 541-548-8366. 246

Guns, Hunting & Fishing 100 Rounds, new factory 30.06 hunting ammo, $75 OBO 541-389-9836 22LR Heritage Rough Rider cowboy revolver, like new, $200. 541-647-8931 300 Win Mag Ruger Mod 7 Mark II rifle, SS Barrel, synthetic skeleton stock, perfect for Elk, $450, 541-383-3600.

UTAH Concealed Firearms Permit class w/ LIVE FIRE! $99. Sisters, Sat. 11/5. 817-789-5395

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines $12 or 2 weeks $18! Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

reacttrainingsystems.com

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746 248

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.380acp Russian Howa 338 Win Mag, w/ 3-10x42 scope, unfired, Makarov, $250. Keltec $480, 541-317-0116 9mm pistol, $325. 541-647-8931 Remington 7mm bolt Air Rifle, Crossman, rifle, $375. Kahr 40cal 2200 magnum, $40, pistol, SS $525. 541-389-4079. 541-647-8931

Call 866-700-2424

251 Bend local, CASH PAID for GUNS! Ruger LCP 380 NIB, Hot Tubs & Spas $295. Glock 17, 9mm, 541-526-0617 NIB, $525. FEG 9mm, NIB, $400. Llama Hot tub, approx 7.5 X Carry concealed in 33 7.5. Seats 5 plus 45acp stainless, NIB, states. Sun. Oct. 23rd 8 lounger. Needs a new $350. Ruger Vaquero am,Redmond Comfort pump. You haul. $250 44/40 stainless, $450. Suites.Qualify For Your cash. 541-350-1972 541-771-5648 Concealed Handgun Permit. OR & UT per253 mit classes,$50 for OR, Ruger Red Label 12g $60 for UT, $100/ both. over/under, blued & TV, Stereo & Video www.PistolCraft.com stainless steel reCall Lanny at ceiver-gold engraved Camcorder, Panasonic, 541-281-GUNS (4867) flying pheasants, 4 2 batteries, $20, to Pre-Register. chokes, new, Never 541-389-4079. Fired! Have box/manCASH!! uel. Valued at $2240, Portable Radios, $10 For Guns, Ammo & asking $1700, each, working, Reloading Supplies. 541-604-1381 Kenny 541-389-4079. 541-408-6900.

ESTATE AUCTION Harold Bohm 5565 Sunnyside Dr. - Klamath Falls, Oregon

OCT. 22 SATURDAY 10:00 AM Antique Motors Shop Equipment Miscellaneous Former Motor Club Member (EDGE) & TA Branch 21 VEHICLES

EQUIPMENT

1920s Ford Model T touring pickup (sold subject) • 1958 Ford FB dually w/6-cylinder diesel • Restored Cletrac AD Crawler ser.#4Z572 • Restored 1954 Cushman Highlander Scooter motor#17M7-33 • 3 Axle 6’x19’ flatbed trailer • Old Dodge Power Wagon boom truck (as is) • Antique New Idea hay rake • 3 pt. 2-bottom plow • Servis mdl G60 5’ brush hog • Wood open top 2 horse trailer • OTTAWA mdl. DX 4001403 Backhoe Attachment • Large 24” stroke Wood Splitter w/4-cylinder motor • 4 in. x 8 in. Jaw Rock Crusher • Pull tandem disk • 2 each Cat Diesel Electric Set Generators mdl. D315 27 kw and 34 kw • 2 and 4 cylinder collector motors, as is.

ANTIQUE GAS MOTORS Maytag gas motors • Sattey Montgomery Ward 2 hp S.N. 51080 • Cushman mdl. C 4 hp SN.33537 and C1 SN. 53127 • Palmer Bros mdl. YT1 2 hp SN.2683829 • 2 ea. 1 3/4 x K hp #10366 and 13053 • Fairbanks Morse 6 hp 450 RPM • Witte diesel 9 hp, SN.D7750 • Maytag Wringer Washer w/gas engine • IHC hit & miss motor • R.M. Wade mdl. IM1, #110522 • Kohler Electric Plant mdl. E, 1.5 kw • All these motors were mounted and displayed at shows and events.

PLUS Shop equipment • motor parts • Ford Model T motor, body parts, etc. • Miscellaneous Antiques

***On site telephone starting Oct 4. 541-480-0795.*** Food Available

www.dennisturmon.com Check Website for Photos

HIRE THE BEST • SERVING EASTERN OREGON SINCE 1979 Preview 8:00 a.m. Sat.

10% Buyers Fee

Terms Cash or Check

Dennis Turmon Enterprises, LLC Dennis Turmon 541/923-6261

AUCTIONEER 1515 S. Bent Loop • Powell Butte, OR 97753

Car/Cell: 541/480-0795 Fax: 541/923-6316


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PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 255

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THE BULLETIN requires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer.

BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191.

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Lost Dog, female, Brown, white & black, Jack Russell,lost near BLM Headquarters near Prineville. $100 Reward for info leading to her return. 541-420-1014 or 541-280-3531.

3x3 BALES grass & cover hay, $80 bale. Call 541-480-8185 or 541-546-6887. Premium orchard grass 3x3 mid-size bales, no rain, no weeds. $100 per bale. 541-419-2713. Wheat Straw: Certified & Bedding Straw & Garden Straw; Compost. 541-546-6171.

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Musical Instruments Fender Guitar, 12 string, $30, 541-389-4079. 260

Misc. Items (125) 33rpm record albums, 1960s’-70s, mostly Elvis & country, nice shape, with cabinet. $225 all. 541-382-2773 or 541-410-8576 2 cemetery plots, side by side, Masonic Section, Deschutes Memorial Gardens.$1095 each; seller to pay transfer fee. Lv msg: 360-425-0534

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon’s Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655

Kitchen sink, 33” white, Jet Mini-Lathe, set of 8 The Kohler, cast iron, exc., turning tools, Vega $120, 541-923-8316 Duplicator, $300/all, Hardwood Outlet Wood Floor Super Craftsman jointer & The Bulletin Offers Store stand, w/ 6” cast iron DIABETIC TEST Free Private Party Ads base, SOLD STRIPS wanted: will • 3 lines - 3 days 541-382-7773. pay up to $25/box. • Private Party Only Call Sharon • Total of items adver- McCulloch 18” 38cc 503-679-3605. tised must equal $200 chain saw, $85. or Less 541-706-1051 GENERATE SOME • Limit 1 ad per month EXCITEMENT • Laminate from • 3-ad limit for same IN YOUR .79¢ sq.ft. item advertised within NEIGBORHOOD. 3 months • Hardwood from Plan a garage sale and Call 541-385-5809 $2.99 sq.ft. don't forget to adverFax 541-385-5802 tise in classified! 541-322-0496 541-385-5809. Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio & stuHave Your Holiday Toilets (2), Eljer, water dio equip. McIntosh, Party HERE! savers,white,like new, JBL, Marantz, DyExcellent facility for $100 OBO 541-389-9268 naco, Heathkit, Sanyour next reception, sui, Carver, NAD, etc. party, business 266 Call 541-261-1808 meeting. Reasonable Heating & Stoves rates. Tables & chairs 262 provided. 3 large zero-clearance Commercial/Ofice Call for rates 265 fireplaces, showroom & availability: Equipment & Fixtures Building Materials models, 1 right corner, Jean, 541-389-9411 2 flat wall, $500 ea, File Cabinets-2, locking, Bend Habitat OBO. 1 newer wood4 drawer, exc. cond., INDIAN RESTORE stove, $1200 firm. $60 ea, 541-389-1343 SUMMER Building Supply Resale Several gas & pellet A refreshQuality at LOW stoves, $800 each 263 ing and PRICES OBO. All warrantied affordable 740 NE 1st Tools for 1 season. Call selection 541-312-6709 541-548-8081 of gifts & goods Open to the public. Briggs & Stratton Power Large, hardly used inspired by nature Washer, $75. wood-burning stove for you, your home 541-706-1051 w/electric fan, $600. and garden. 541-410-3893 1900 NE Division St. Husqvarna 135/16” saw 2 Bend • Tue-Sat 10-4 chains, carrying case www.indiansummerhome.com 267 $125. 541-306-1796. Fuel & Wood

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... Cabinet Refacing & Refinishing. Save Thousands! 280

282

286

Estate Sales

Sales Northwest Bend

Sales Northeast Bend

Estate Sale, mark your Awbrey Butte: An- SATURDAY 10/15 calendars, Oct. 22 & tiques, tools, art, 655 GARAGE SALE! 8AM-2PM 23. 565 NW 19th Pl., NW Yosemite Dr., ~Rain or Shine ~Bed, Redmond. Sat. & Sun. 9-3, lawnmower, dressers,

Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or email classified@bendbulletin.com

286

Sales Northeast Bend

HH FREE HH Garage Sale Kit Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $1.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!” • And Inventory Sheet

PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

toys, recliner, treadmill, books and more!! 20694 NICOLETTE DRIVE-Bend off Boyd Acres North end 290

Sales Redmond Area Fri.-Sun. 9-3, Holiday, children’s books, jewelry, stereos, teaching supples, more, 4344 SW Badger. HUGE GARAGE SALE furniture, TVs, computer, Sat-Sun. 9-5, 2335 NW 21st Ct. 292

Sales Other Areas Madras Moving Sale! 6046 NW Hwy 26. Sat., 9-4; Sun., 10-2.

China, furniture & kitchen

Most jobs completed in 5 days or less. Best Pricing in the Industry.

541-647-8261 STEEL BUILDINGS Reduced Factory Inventory 30x36 – Reg $15,850 Now $12,600 36x58 – Reg $21,900 Now $18,800 Source # 1AZ 866-609-4321

To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ • Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

BEND’S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are still over 2,000 folks in our community without permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to help them get through the winter:

All Year Dependable Firewood: Dry , split

lodgepole, 1 for $155 or 2 for $300. No limit. Cash, check, or credit. Bend 541-420-3484

Dry Juniper Firewood $190 per cord, split. 1/2 cords available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-6193 Dry Lodgepole: $165 cord rounds; $200 cord split.1.5 Cord Minimum 36 yrs service to Central OR. 541-350-2859 Prime lodgepole, lots of wood. Quick delivery! $150 split, $120 rnds. 541-593-9702

Your Backyard Birdfeeding Specialists!

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840

www.wbu.com/bend 270

Lost & Found

269

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Found black Canon camera/video & bag on Prineville Hwy, 10/15. 541-480-4824.

BarkTurfSoil.com

Found Helmet: 10/9, Mt. Jefferson Wilderness, call to ID, 541-923-5077

Instant Landscaping Co. Bulk Garden Materials Wholesale Peat Moss Sales 541-389-9663

Found Money in Applebee’s Parking lot, call to ID, 541-977-7234.

Have Gravel, Will Travel! FOUND Set of keys in Cinders, topsoil, fill Bulletin parking lot material, etc. ExcavaTues., 10/11. Call to tion & septic systems. identify, 541-382-1811 Call Abbas Construction CCB#78840, Lost Amazon Kindle, Renee Ct./Majestic Lp 541-548-6812. area, Oct. 11. Reward! 541-306-5010 For newspaper delivery, call the LOST- Car Keyless Circulation Dept. at Entry Remote, black 541-385-5800 case, green curly To place an ad, call cord. Old Mill area 541-385-5809 along River Trail, Sat or email Oct 8, $25 REWARD. classified@bendbulletin.com 541-977-1881

SUPER TOP SOIL

www.hersheysoilandbark.com

Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949. Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

Lost Dog

Please drop off your tax-deductible donations at the BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1036 NE 5th St., Bend, Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (541-312-2069). For special pick/ups, call Ken Boyer, 541-389-3296 Please help -You can make a difference!

Lost silver Tiffany bracelet with heart locket charm, Fri 9/30 in downtown Bend. Reward 541-279-8449 REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond, 541-923-0882 Prineville, 541-447-7178; OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420.

Farm Market

300 308

Farm Equipment & Machinery

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale 345

Livestock & Equipment

Reg. Limousine bull, black, born 4/16/10, 1992 Case 580K 4WD, $1200. 541-923-0255 5500 hrs, cab heat, extend-a-hoe, 2nd 350 owner, clean & tight, The Bulletin Horseshoeing/ tires 60% tread. $24,900 or best offer. Farriers Lost Cat, large male, Call 541-419-2713 Lynx-Point tabby, blue NILSSON HOOF CARE eyes, NE Bend, 18th & Morningstar, Re- Ford Model 640 Tractor, Certified natural hoof circa 1954. Front ward, 541-390-7159 care practitioner with loader hydraulic syswww.aanhcp.net tem totally rebuilt. 7-ft Lost Cat - white female 541-504-7764. scraper blade; PTO; named Lucy, 13 yrs 358 chains; new battery. old, declawed, ran Oldie but goodie! from car crash on Farmers Column $3750. 541-382-5543 8/11/11, on Hwy 97 at Highland, Redmond. If 10X20 STORAGE seen, please call BUILDINGS Kioti 2006 Tractor 541-504-4194. for protecting hay, CK25 - Hydrostatic drive, firewood, livestock includes bucket and etc. $1496 Installed. blade. Stored inside. 541-617-1133. $10,500. 541-815-1208 CCB #173684. kfjbuilders@ykwc.net

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

325

Hay, Grain & Feed

d CAMPING GEAR of any sort: d Used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. d WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots d

Lost Great Pyrenees, white, black markings on face, large female, Culver/Madras area, 10/8, 541-419-4786

TUCK IS MISSING

English Setter Last seen 9/23 on Buck Dr., 1 mile north of Shevlin Park. If Seen Please Call 541-610-9962

3-A Livestock Supplies • Panels • Gates • Feeders Now galvanized! • 6-Rail 12 ft. panels, $101 • 6-Rail 16 ft. panels, $117 Custom sizes available 541-475-1255

375

Meat & Animal Processing All Natural, Local

ANGUS BEEF

By the half - $2.95/lb. Call 541-390-1611 Grass Raised All Natural Beef: $3/lb incl. cut, wrap & kill, 541-389-5392.


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809 476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Maintenance Technician

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454 - Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

Employment

400

FINANCE AND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - Stocks and Bonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Behavioral Rehabilitation Specialist

General Central Oregon Community College

Symmetry Care Inc. is seeking a full time Be421

Schools & Training AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293. (PNDC) ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-491-8370. www.CenturaOnline.c om (PNDC)

havioral Rehabilitation Specialist (BRS). Responsibilities include working with clients who have emotional or psychological difficulties. A bachelor’s degree (Master Degree preferred) and previous work experience in human services field is required. Excellent salary and benefits. Send letter of interest and resume’ to Cathy Stauffer at Symmetry Care Inc., 348 W. Adams, Burns, Oregon 97720. Phone: 541-573-8376. A complete job description is available at the Employment Office or Symmetry Care Inc. Position open until filled. Need help ixing stuff

has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius 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. Administrative Assistant I, CAP Center Provide administrative support for the CAP Center Student Services Must have two years customer service exp in fast-paced, high volume office environment with extensive and diverse public contact. $2,369-$2,821/mo. Closes Oct 16.

ATTEND COLLEGE around the house? ONLINE from Home. Call A Service Professional *Medical, *Business, and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Maintenance Job placement assis- Caregiver Specialist – Prineville enior care Carpentry / Painting tance. Computer home looking for Care Perform journey-level available. Financial Manager for (2) 24 work in construction, Aid if qualified. Call hour shifts per week. installation, repair, 866-688-7078 Pass criminal backand maintenance of www.CenturaOnline.c ground check. structures, equipment, om (PNDC) 541-447-5773. fixtures, furniture and appurtenances Oregon Contractor License Education Chiropractic Tech Full throughout the Bend Time $12-15hr DOEand satellite camHome Study Professional, team puses. $2,474 Format. $169 player, leader, ready $2,946/mo. Includes ALL for a career, want to Closes Oct 17. Course Materials change lives? Our Call COBA Chiropractic office is (541) 389-1058 Science Tutoring looking for you! Center (pdf/doc/docx) Email Coordinator Cover Letter and Re(Part Time) sume to dionne.appli- Directly supervises scicant@gmail.com Deence tutors, provides tails will be auto discipline specific tuemailed. Fax toring training, and (541)388-0839. serves as a liaison to the science faculty. Driver $17.60-$20.95/hr., Moving company needs 20hr wk. class A driver. Pack, Closes Oct 26. TRUCK SCHOOL load, & haul experiwww.IITR.net ence necessary. Part-Time Instructor Redmond Campus Contact Bill at Positions Student Loans/Job 541-383-3362. COCC is always lookWaiting Toll Free ing for talented indi1-888-438-2235 viduals to teach Fiscal / Personnel part-time in a variety 476 Assistant of disciplines. Check Culver School Employment our web site for inDistrict seeks Opportunities structor needs; incandidate to provide cluding Cascade Culiall payroll and nary Institute needs. personnel related Admin. assistant for All positions pay $500 functions. School USFS (WWETAC) per load unit (1 LU = 1 experience for budgeting, class credit), with adpreferred. Please awarding and trackditional perks. visit our website ing grants, commuwww.culver.k12.or.us nication, and orgaInsurance or call 541-546-2541 nizing workshops/ EARN $500 A DAY for further details. meetings. Position by selling Final Closes 10/20/2011. is a 4-year term loExpense Insurance EOE cated in Prineville, OR at $38,000/year. policies to the ever Applicant should growing senior market. Full time furniture saleshave computer, orperson needed, exp. • Same Day Advances ganizational and preferred, some heavy • Great Agent Benefits administrative skills. lifting, willing to work • Proven Lead System For more informaweekends. Send retion contact Nancy sume to Great Ameri- • Liberal Underwriting Grulke at: (541) can Home Furnishings, • Exotic Incentive Trips 416-6583 or 732 SW 6th St., RedLIFE INSURANCE ngrulke@fs.fed.us. mond OR 97756 LICENSE REQUIRED. Call Lincoln Heritage: FINANCIAL ACCOUNTANT 1-888-713-6020

(Posting # 11.021 FN) CITY OF BEND, OR

The City of Bend is seeking a full-time Financial Accountant. Requires Bachelor's degree in Accounting or Finance, and at least 3 years' recent experience performing high-level G/L, financial accounting and analysis responsibilities, preferably in governmental accounting or auditing. Equivalent combination of education and experience considered. CPA preferred.

Livestock Truck Driver Must have CDL,2yrs exp, progressive co., 401k, $50,000/yr, insurance NW only. 541-475-6681

Hickory Farms

is hiring MANAGER and STAFF for Bend Promenade & Factory Stores. APPLY TO:

anita.gannon@hickoryfarms. com

EEO/ADA EMPLOYER Independent Contractor

H Supplement Your Income H

Operate Your Own Business

C o r r e c t i o n s O f fi c e r $2,637.00 to $2,923.00 per month DOQ Closes October 28th, 2011 For complete job description and application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to:

Jefferson County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer General

Jefferson County Job Opportunity Community Health Outreach Worker – Part-Time $12.14 -$14.43 an hour DOQ CLOSING DATE – OCTOBER 17TH, 2011 For complete job description and application form click on Human go to www.co.jefferson.or.us 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.

FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!

& Call Today & We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

H Madras and Prineville H Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at online@bendbulletin.com

OREGON DEPT. OF TRANSPORTATION Exploration Specialist (Geotechnical Drilling Specialist)

500

Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Logging Openings for Feller Buncher, Loader, Chipper, Log and Chip Truck drivers. 541-419-0866, 530-258-3025

Transportation

The Ranch is accepting job applications for an This is a Limited DuraExperienced … must tion appointment that be a highly motivated will end on or before energetic person with November 30, 2013. the ability to work Limited Duration apalone or as part of a pointments are reguteam. Candidate must lar status, benefits elihave strong problem gible, with a solving and diagnosdesignated maximum tic capabilities. Relength of service. quires moderate The Geotechnical Drillamount of reading ing Specialist will obcomprehension and tain soil and rock superior customer resamples and perform lation skills, are esand report the results sential. General duin place testing on ties will include a full earth materials to obSales Associate range of maintenance tain the subsurface services to homeownengineering data and Mercedes Benz of ers, guests and descriptive informaBend is seeking a Ranch property that tion necessary for include but not limited motivated indigeotechnical designs to carpentry, drywall vidual to join our and hazardous matePUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2 and painting, minor team as a Sales rials cleanups for deelectrical, plumbing, sign, construction, Associate. No ex528 573 573 general road and bike and maintenance of Loans & Mortgages perience needed, Business Opportunities Business Opportunities path maintenance, transportation faciliwill train. This is a fencing and other ties. Salary $ great place to grow Project Extreme Value AdverMONEY:We buy Demolition general maintenance $2,414.00 - LOCAL if you are a current secured trust deeds & tising! 30 Daily newsSeeking bids to deitems. Ability to safely $3,567.00/month + sales professional. note,some hard money papers $525/25-word molish The Brand operate machinery excellent benefits. For loans. Call Pat Kelley Apply in person, classified, 3-days. Restaurant at Redand equipment as details please visit 541-382-3099 ext.13. Reach 3 million Pamond per State 61440 S. Hwy 97, snowplows, road www.odotjobs.com or cific Northwesterners. specs. 3691 sq.ft., Bend. sweepers and sandcall 866-ODOT-JOB 573 For more information single story building. ers, backhoe, 930 (TTY 503-986-3854 Business Opportunities call (916) 288-6010 or Will require asbestos loader, road grader, Security for the hearing imemail: abatement. Excellent farm tractor and mis- See our website for our paired) for An- 2000 W/S with 48 foot maria@cnpa.com for salvage opportunity cellaneous impleavailable Security ponouncement reefer trailer. Dedithe Pacific Northwest for beams, panelling, ments. Position resitions, along with the #OCDT11-0013OC cated route north and Daily Connection. lighting, decorative quires long hours of 42 reasons to join our and application. Opsouth. $27,000. Call (PNDC) rock, bar top. For info physical exertion and team! portunity closes 11:59 541-815-9404 & bid packet, call ability to work in all www.securityprosbend.com PM, 10/17/11. ODOT 541-388-6400. weather conditions. is an AA/EEO Em- WARNING The Bulletin Three to five years of Advertise your car! ployer, committed to recommends that you resort maintenance Add A Picture! building workforce diinvestigate every FIND IT! Reach thousands of readers! experience or similar versity. phase of investment BUY IT! Substance Abuse Call 541-385-5809 industry preferred. opportunities, espeSELL IT! Program Director The Bulletin Classifieds Must hold valid O.D.L. cially those from The Bulletin Classiieds Lutheran Commuin good standing, out-of-state or offered nity Services NorthFinance class B or above preby a person doing west in Prineville is ferred. Up to business out of a lo& Business seeking a Masters $14.00/hr DOE. Apcal motel or hotel. Inlevel Program Diply on-line at vestment offerings rector for its subDESCHUTES COUNTY www.blackbutteranch. must be registered stance abuse procom. Black Butte with the Oregon Degram. This position Ranch is a drug free partment of Finance. CAREER OPPORTUNITIES will be responsible work place. EOE We suggest you confor program mansult your attorney or Medical - TOP PAY for agement, clinical dicall CONSUMER 528 RN’s, LPN’s/LVN’s, rection, fiscal overHOTLINE, Loans & Mortgages CNA’s, Med Aides. sight and program 1-503-378-4320, ADMINISTRATIVE SUPERVISOR II (2011$2,000 Bonus. Free development. Mas8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. WARNING Gas. AACO Nursing ters degree and 00035) – D.A.’s Office. Full-time position The Bulletin recomAgency. Call CADC required. A Classified ad is an $3,989 - $5,359 per month for a 172.67 mends you use cau1-800-656-4414. Resume to: EASY WAY TO tion when you pro(PNDC) LCSNW, 365 NE REACH over 3 million hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, vide personal Court St. Prineville, Pacific Northwestern- 10/17/11. information to compaOR 97754 ers. $525/25-word Outside Sales Posinies offering loans or Fax: 541-447-6694. classified ad in 30 CLINICAL tion: Well EstabINFORMATION SYSTEMS credit, especially Email: daily newspapers for lished Ag Equipcrookcounty@lcsnw.org those asking for ad3-days. Call the Pa- ANALYST – ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST ment Dealer seeking The position will be vance loan fees or cific Northwest Daily (2011-00021) – Public Health Division. a progressive/proacopen until filled. companies from out of Connection (916) tive long term outstate. If you have 288-6019 or email Full-time position $4,497 - $6,041 per side sales person to concerns or quesTeam Managers elizabeth@cnpa.com service our Central month for a 172.67 hour work month. tions, we suggest you needed for mobile for more info(PNDC) Oregon Territory. consult your attorney home park in Bend. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. Attractive Benefit or call CONSUMER Advertise VACATION Park mgmt exp. a Package, Prior HOTLINE, SPECIALS to 3 mil- COMMUNITY plus! Provide a nice JUSTICE PROGRAM Sales Experience 1-877-877-9392. lion Pacific Northhome plus salary. Preferred. Box MANAGER (2011-00028) – Juvenile westerners! 30 daily Application: 61310 20008589, c/o The newspapers, six Justice Division. Full-time position $5,933 Parrell Rd. #29. For BANK TURNED YOU Bulletin, PO Box states. 25-word clasDOWN? Private party info 541-610-2340. 6020, Bend, OR sified $525 for a 3-day - $7,970 per month for a 172.67 hour work will loan on real es97708 ad. Call (916) month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. tate equity. Credit, no The Bulletin 288-6010; (916) problem, good equity Pharmacy Tech - Experi- Recommends extra 288-6019 or visit DEVELOPMENTAL is all you need. Call DISABILITIES caution when purenced- needed at Hans www.pnna.com/advert now. Oregon Land chasing products or Pharmacy in Prineville. SPECIALIST I (2011-00038) – Behavioral ising_pndc.cfm for the Mortgage 388-4200. services from out of 541-416-1970 Or email Pacific Northwest Health Division. Full-time position $3,319 the area. Sending Hans.Techs@Yahoo.com Daily Connection. cash, checks, or - $4,544 per month for a 172.67 hour work (PNDC) FREE credit information Remember.... month. Deadline: TUESDAY, 10/25/11. may be subjected to Add your web adBANKRUPTCY FRAUD. dress to your ad and EVALUATION For more informaMEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT (2011readers on The visit our Bulletin' s web site tion about an adver00006) – Public Health Division, School website at tiser, you may call will be able to click www.oregonfreshstart.com the Oregon State Based Health Centers. On-call position through automatically Attorney General’s to your site. $13.45 - $18.41 per hour. Bilingual/ Office Consumer Protection hotline at Spanish required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL The Bulletin 1-877-877-9392. To Subscribe call FILLED. 541-385-5800 or go to Baker City business selling used building MENTAL HEALTH NURSE (2011-00026) – www.bendbulletin.com supply store. 8000 sq.ft. bldg.,turnkey operation, Behavioral Health Division. On-call position General incl.inventory.$175,000, $19.48 - $32.82 per hour. Deadline: OPEN 541-382-3402 541-403-0070 or Jefferson County Job Opportunity UNTIL FILLED. nateneff@hainespc.com

Salary Range: $4,149 - $5,716 per month, with excellent benefits To apply, submit required application materials to City of Bend HR by noon on October 31, 2011. Mandatory employment application and application instructions available on City website: www.ci.bend.or.us Inquiries: (541) 693-2156

RETAIL

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 E3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

Jefferson County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer General

Jefferson County Job Opportunity Jefferson County, Madras, Oregon is seeking qualified individuals to fill a number of positions under the Rural Sexual Assault, Domestic Violence, Dating Violence and Stalking Assistance Program Grant and the Grants to Encourage Arrest Policies and Enforcement of Protection Order Program Grant. Adult Community Justice Officer II Bilingual Domestic Violence &Sexual Assault Advocate – 2 positions Senior Victim Advocate For application and complete job description go to www.co.jefferson.or.us, or contact Human Resources at (541) 325-5002. CLOSES OCTOBER 26, 2011 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

Manufacturing

APPLY NOW!!! Immediate openings in Prineville with an industry leader specializing in customized mouldings and millwork! We offer competitive wages and benefits! • Plant Mfg Journeyman Electrician (license req.) • General Supervising Electrician (license req.) • Fabricator (with millwright experience preferred) • Veneer Slicing/Prep (experience required) Pick-up an application directly at: 1948 N Main St., Prineville or send resume to lcowger@woodgrain.com. Phone: 541-447-4177 Fax: 541-447-2391 EEO Drug Testing Required

Marketing Manager Kla-Mo-Ya Casino

Chiloquin OR Primarily responsible for overall leadership, operations and administration of the Casino marketing strategy, promotional advertising, entertainment and special events, guest services, player development policies and programs to achieve property goals and objectives. Duties include the identification and execution of creative marketing and promotional programs, guest relations and development, staff management, budgets and forecasting revenue driven programs. (Regular, Full-Time, Exempt, Salary, Benefits after 90-days). Qualifications, Knowledge, and Skills: Required: Associate, Bachelor's, or Master's degree in Marketing or related discipline. One (1) year in current marketing/entertainment/ hospitality or related position. Preferred: Three (3) years current marketing/entertainment/hospitality or related position; and Casino / Indian Gaming marketing role; and in a current managerial or other leadership position in a for-profit or non-profit business. All positions require HS diploma or (GED). Check our website, www.klamoyacasino.com for more details. Competitive wages and benefits. Must satisfy all pre-employment contingencies, including drug/alcohol screening, and licensing requirements. If interested, complete a KMYC application form or resume and submit to KMYC Human Resources: By mail (34333 Hwy 97 N., Chiloquin OR, 97624); email to employment@klamoyacasino.com; leave in the HR Drop Box - Casino Lobby. Copies of applications can be obtained at the Casino or downloaded from our website. Indian Preference will apply for similarly qualified applicants.

MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100025) – Behavioral Health Division, Adult Outpatient Program. Two, full-time positions available. $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II – OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST (2011-00030) – Behavioral Health Division. Half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (201100032) – Behavioral Health Division (LAUNCH). Limited duration, full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 12/1/11 WITH WEEKLY REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II – SENIORS’ SPECIALIST (2011-00037) – Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 12/15/11 WITH WEEKLY REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS UNTIL FILLED. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE APPLY ONLINE AT www.deschutes.org/jobs. Deschutes County Personnel Dept, 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553. Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


E4 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos & Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654 - Houses for Rent SE Bend 656 - Houses for Rent SW Bend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 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

Rentals

600 630

Rooms for Rent

682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 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 Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 632

634

Apt./Multiplex General

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

The Bulletin is now offering a MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home or apt. to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep to get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

Bend, 8th/Hawthorne, laundry & cable incl., parking, no smoking $285. 541-317-1879 NW Bend off Empire, clean duplex, own bath, non-smkr, quiet, male or female, $400. John, 541-639-5141

personals My name is Zeb Larson, & I am a historian working on a history of the Civilian Conservation Corps-Indian Division in the state of Oregon & am interested in speaking w/people whose family members served w/the CCC. If you have stories you wish to tell or materials you wish to share, contact me at 503-351-2589, or e-mail me at zeb.larson@gmail.com

NICE 2 & 3 BDRM CONDO APTS! Subsidized Low Rent. All utilities

paid except phone & cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call Taylor RE & Mgmt at: 503-581-1813 TTY 711 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Rent a Resort!

634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

STUDIOS & 2210 NE Holliday, 3 KITCHENETTES bdrm., 2 bath, new Furnished room, TV paint & carpet, w/gaw/cable, micro. & rage, gas heat, firefridge. Util. & linens. place, quiet. No New owners, $145 to smoking. $740/mo. $165 week. 541-317-0867. 541-382-1885 2 bdrm., 1.5 bath townhouse, just remod631 eled, new paint & Condo/Townhomes flooring, patio, W/D for Rent hookup, W/S paid, $625+ dep., Hospital Area NE Bend 2940 NE Nikki Ct., Clean, quiet awesome 541-390-5615. townhouse. 2 Master Bdrms, 2½ baths, all kitchen appliances, wash/dry hookup, garage with opener, gas heat & A/C. $645 + dep. S/W/G pd. NO DOGS. 541-382-2033

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809

Alpine Meadows Townhomes 1, 2 and 3 bdrm apts. Starting at $625. 541-330-0719

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

2 Bdrm, 2 bath, $775 $200 off 1st month on select units! Come home and enjoy 2 sparkling pools, A/C, W/D in each apt. Paid W/S/G. Covered Parking 2 Recreation Centers 24-hour fitness, computer labs with internet & more! STONEBRIAR APTS. 541-330-5020 stone.briar.apts@gmail.com

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens 636

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend DOWNTOWN AREA close to library! Small, clean studio, $450+ dep., all util. paid, no pets. 541-330-9769 or 541-480-7870. Fully furnished loft Apt

on Wall Street in Beautiful 2 Bdrms in Bend, with parking. All quiet complex, parkutilities paid. Call like setting. No pets/ 541-389-2389 for appt smoking. Near St. Charles.W/S/G pd; GREAT LOCATION both w/d hkup + laun- 2 bdrm, 1 bath in quiet dry facil. $625- $650/ 6-plex between Old Mill mo. 541-385-6928. & Downtown, incl. W/D, $590, 129 Adams Pl. Call for Specials! (off Delaware,) Limited numbers avail. 541-647-4135 1, 2 & 3 bdrms w/d hookups, NICE quiet 1 bdrm, patios or decks. w/s/g/cable paid, carMountain Glen port, laundry facilities, 541-383-9313 no smoking.$550+$500 Professionally managed by dep. 541-383-2430 Norris & Stevens, Inc.

638

648

658

Apt./Multiplex SE Bend

Houses for Rent General

Houses for Rent Redmond

20507 Brentwood Ave. #1. 3/2.5, 1400 sq.ft., The Bulletin is now of- Cute 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, W/D, w/s pd. & landfering a LOWER, large fenced corner scaping incl., no pets. MORE AFFORDyard, auto sprinkler, $795. ABLE Rental rate! If $800/mo + dep. Small CR Property Mgmt you have a home to pet OK. *NO SMOK541-318-1414 rent, call a Bulletin ING* 541-408-1327 Classified Rep to get HORSE PROPERTY 744 642 your ad started ASAP! Open Houses 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 5 Apt./Multiplex Redmond 541-385-5809 acres, CRR. Private well, wood stove. 2 Bdrm. $600/mo., 910 650 Lease option possible, SW Forest, W/S/G & Houses for Rent $875. 541-771-7750 cable pd. No smoking/ NE Bend pets. 541-598-5829 Newer Home, 1655 SW until 6pm. Sarasoda Ct, 2326 sq. Sat. & Sun., 11-2 4 Bdrm 2.5 bath, 1700 ft., 3 bdrm., 3 bath, 60850 Windsor Drive sq ft, appls, fenced 7500 sq.ft. lot, fenced off Brosterhous yd, on culdesac. No yard, cul-de-sac, huge This 3 bdrm, 1.75 bath Pets? 2400 Autumn Specials smoking. kitchen master bdrm., on .46 acre with wildNE Jeni Jo Ct., near Studios $400 living & bonus rooms, flowers has it all! hospital. $1050. 1 Bdrm $425 $1195/mo+$1100 sec. 26’x26’ shop + lrg. dbl. 503-680-9590 • Lots of amenities. dep., 541-350-2206 garage. $144,900. • Pet friendly Sonnie Grossman & When buying a home, 659 • W/S/G paid Assoc. 388-2159 83% of Central Houses for Rent THE BLUFFS APTS. Oregonians turn to 340 Rimrock Way, Sun. 11 am - 4 pm Sunriver Redmond Close to 191 NE Alpenview Ln, schools, shopping, Bend. 4 Bdrm, 3 bath A 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath, and parks! Call 541-385-5809 to in 3398 sq.ft. on 1376 sq.ft., wood 541-548-8735 place your 1/4-acre. Fantastic stove, brand new carManaged by Real Estate ad. Cascade Mountain pet, brand new oak GSL Properties Views. Gourmet floors, W/S paid, rear Kitchen w/ granite deck, $850. Looking for your next countertops. Land541-480-3393,541-61 employee? scape w/sprinkler 0-7803 Duplex, very clean & Place a Bulletin help system. $325,000 pvt, lrg 1300sf 2 Bdrm wanted ad today and VILLAGE PROPERTIES Directions: Greenwood reach over 60,000 2 Bath, garage w/ Sunriver, Three Rivers, East, turn right on readers each week. opener, fenced bkyd, La Pine. Great Selec10th St., follow 10th Your classified ad deck, in-house launtion. Prices range becomes Bear Creek, will also appear on dry space, DW, micro, from $425 turn left on Alpenview, bendbulletin.com, extra parking spaces, $2000/mo. View our 191 is on the left. currently receiving W/S/G paid, $710 + full inventory online at Hosted by over 1.5 million page Village-Properties.com dep. 541-604-0338 Bobbie Strome, views, every month 1-866-931-1061 Like New Duplex. Nice CRS, GRI, Broker at no extra cost. neighborhood. 2 Bdrm 541-480-1635 682 Bulletin Classifieds 2 bath, 1-car garage, Get Results! Farms, Ranches fenced, central heat & Call 541-385-5809 or 745 & Acreage AC. Fully landscaped, place your ad on-line Homes for Sale $700+dep. at HORSE PROPERTY 541-545-1825. bendbulletin.com 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 5 BANK OWNED HOMES! 648 FREE List w/Pics! acres, CRR. Private Houses for 652 well, wood stove. www.BendRepos.com and beyond real estate Lease option possible, bend Rent General Houses for Rent 20967 yeoman, bend or $875. 541-771-7750 NW Bend PUBLISHER'S 687 Find exactly what NOTICE 2 Bdrm, 1 bath, w/ Commercial for you are looking for in the All real estate adverappl., efficient heatRent/Lease tising in this newspaCLASSIFIEDS ing. Sets on approx. 6 per is subject to the acres, between Bend Fair Housing Act Office / Warehouse & Redmond. $875. 1792 sq.ft., 827 Busiwhich makes it illegal 541-330-8403. ness Way, Bend. to advertise "any 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + preference, limitation Beautiful, modern, $300 dep. or discrimination craftsman home. 1+ 541-678-1404 based on race, color, bedrooms, 1 bath. religion, sex, handiWalking distance to Office/Warehouse locap, familial status, COCC, downtown. 1 cated in SE Bend. Up marital status or nablock to bus. to 30,000 sq.ft., comtional origin, or an in$975/month. Call petitive rate, tention to make any 503-775-6779 541-382-3678. such preference, limitation or discrimi- Sunrise Village mo. to The Bulletin offers a mo. rent. 3 Bdrm, 2 nation." Familial staLOWER, MORE bath, 2200 sq ft on 1 tus includes children AFFORDABLE Rental ac. Pets nego. Avail under the age of 18 rate! If you have a now. $1800. living with parents or home to rent, call a 541-815-0737 legal custodians, Bulletin Classified pregnant women, and Rep to get your ad 654 people securing cusstarted ASAP! Houses for Rent tody of children under 541-385-5809 18. This newspaper SE Bend 693 will not knowingly acOfice/Retail Space cept any advertising A 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 866 for real estate which is sq.ft., wood stove, for Rent in violation of the law. new paint, inside util., Our readers are fenced yard, extra An Office with bath, hereby informed that storage building, various sizes and loall dwellings adver$795, 541-480-3393 cations from $200 per tised in this newspa,541-610-7803 month, including utiliper are available on ties. 541-317-8717 an equal opportunity Ranch style home on 2.5 acres, 3 bdrm. 2 People Look for Information basis. To complain of bath, garage, horse/ About Products and Services discrimination call barn combination, HUD toll-free at Every Day through $1550, 541-383-0194. 1-800-877-0246. The The Bulletin Classifieds toll free telephone 658 Approx. 550-600 sq.ft., number for the hearHouses for Rent downtown Redmond, ing impaired is 6th & Deschutes, 1-800-927-9275. Redmond $575/mo. incl. all utils, Rented your prop541-788-0193. erty? The Bulletin Clean 4 Bdrm + den, 2 bath, 14920 SW Mav- Approximately 1800 Classifieds erick Rd., CRR. No sq. ft., perfect for ofhas an "After Hours" smkg; pets nego. fice or church. South Line. Call $900/mo + deposits. end of Bend. Ample 541-383-2371 24 541-504-8545 or parking. $575. hours to 541350-1660 541-408-2318. cancel your ad!

700

Carpet Cleaning

Over 40 Years Experience in Carpet Upholstery & Rug Cleaning Call Now! 541-382-9498 CCB #72129

Domestic Services

Handyman

www.cleaningclinicinc.com

Debris Removal

Drywall

Landscaping/Yard Care

Landscaping/Yard Care

Landscaping/Yard Care

Real Estate Auction Nominal Opening Bid: $10,000

745 SE Briarwood, Bend mountain view, 0.3 acres, $97,500. Largest parcel in upscale family neighborhood. SDC's paid in full. Water and Electric hooked up. Fully fenced. Elevated building platform with partial mountain views from second story. Double driveway possibility, perfect for RVs & boats. Optional seller financing with negotiable terms. Contact Joanne Lee at JoanneL@botc.com

-------------------17228 Avocet Drive, Bend 3 Bdrm, 2 bath 1,512 sq.ft. +/mobile/mfd home. Sells: 2:15PM Mon., Oct. 17 on site -------------------

williamsauction.com 800-801-8003 Many properties now available for online bidding! Williams & Williams OR Broker: JUDSON GLEN VANNOY, Williams & Williams Worldwide Real Estate, LLC. Lic.# 200507303. 746

Northwest Bend Homes Hot West Side Properties! FREE List w/Pics & Maps

BendHomeHunter.com

bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or

773

Acreages Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684.

750

Redmond Homes $224,000- FSBO, unobstructed city light views 3 bdrm, 2 bath, craftsman 1 level, triple garage, .23 acre, 541-350-2496.

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Landscaping/Yard Care

Picasso Painting

• Interior/ Exterior • Ask about our 10% discount • Affordable • Reliable •25 yrs exp. 541-280-9081

Free Estimates Senior Discounts

CCB# 194351

541-390-1466

Same Day Response Call Today!

Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com

Domestic Services

Handyman

Irrigation Equipment

Updated daily

Sell an Item

FAST! If it's under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for

$10 - 3 lines, 7 days $16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

Painting/Wall Covering

Painting/Wall Covering

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

www.hirealicensedcontractor. com

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other trades also require additional licenses and certifications.

771

Lots

(This special package is not available on our website)

NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Landscape Construction Take these steps for which includes: HEALTHY TURF planting, decks, Next Spring fences, arbors, water-features, and Fall Aeration installation, repair of •Improve turf health irrigation systems to •Improve root growth be licensed with the •Enhance fertilizer Landscape Contractors Board. This Fall Fertilizer 4-digit number is to be Your most important included in all adverfertilizer application tisements which indiHHH cate the business has Standard and organic a bond, insurance and options workers compensation for their employCompost Application ees. For your protec•Use less water tion call 503-378-5909 $$$ SAVE $$$ or use our website: •Improve soil www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status Fall Cleanup before contracting Don't track it in with the business. all Winter Persons doing land• leaves • needles scape maintenance • debris do not require a LCB H gutters and more H license.

Home is Where the Dirt Is! 10 years Experience Clean Vacant Residences & Businesses. References Crecenia & Norma, 541-306-7426

Building/Contracting NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractor’s CCB license through the CCB Consumer Website

745

Homes for Sale

Call 541-385-5809

Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 Accounting/Bookkeeping

Real Estate For Sale

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Tile/Ceramic


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809

Boats & RV’s

800 850

Snowmobiles

Summer Price

Yamaha 600 Mtn. Max 1997 Now only $850! Sled plus trailer package $1550. Many Extras, call for info, 541-548-3443. 860

Motorcycles & Accessories

CRAMPED FOR CASH?

Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

HARLEY CUSTOM 2007 Dyna Super Glide FXDI loaded, all options, bags, exhaust, wheels, 2 helmets, low mi., beautiful, Must sell, $9995. 541-408-7908

Harley Davidson Ultra Classic 2008 Too many upgrades to list, immaculate cond., clean, 15K miles. $14,900 541-693-3975

880

881

882

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

20.5’ 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $19,500. 541-389-1413

20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530 Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

Airplane Hanger for small Airplane or Boat, $100/mo., 541-330-6139 GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435 875

Watercraft Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal Price Reduced - 2010 watercrafts. For Custom Harley "boats" please see DNA Pro-street swing Class 870. arm frame, Ultima 541-385-5809 107, Ultima 6-spd over $23,000 in parts alone; 100s of man hours into custom fabrication. Priced for Bucks Bags Bronco Extreme Pontoon quick sale, now, Boat, many extras, $15,000 OBO $400. 541-516-8695 541-408-3317 880

Motorhomes

Honda 750 Ace 2003 w/windscreen and LeatherLyke bags. Only 909 miles, orig owner, $4000 OBO. 541-771-7275.

A-Class Hurricane by Four Winds 32’, 2007, 12K miles, cherry wood, leather, queen, sleeps 6, 2 slides, 2 TVs, 2 roof airs, jacks, camera, new condition, nonsmoker, $59,900 OBO. 541-548-5216.

Honda VT700 Shadow 1984, 23K, many new parts, battery charger, good condition, $3000 OBO. 541-382-1891

Beaver Santiam 2002, 40’, 2 slides, 48K, immaculate, 330 KAWASAKI 750 2005 Cummins diesel, like new, 2400 miles, $63,500 OBO, must stored 5 years. New sell.541-504-0874 battery, sports shield, shaft drive, $3400 firm. 541-447-6552.

Yamaha XT225 Dual Sport, 2006, 774 miles, $2900. Call 541-350-3921 865

ATVs 2004 Kawasaki Prairie 700 V-twin 4x4 with new pipe and new tires. $4800. 541-233-6615.

Polaris 330 Trail Bosses (2), used very little, like new, $1800 ea. OBO, 541-420-1598

Polaris Phoenix, 2005, 2+4 200cc, like new, low hours, runs great, $1700 or best offer. Call 541-388-3833

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 E5

870

Four Winds Chateau M-31F 2006, 2 power slides, back-up camera, many upgrades, great cond. $43,900. 541-419-7099 Gulfstream Scenic Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp. diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires,under cover, hwy. miles only,4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp. propane gen & more! $55,000. 541-948-2310

Hunter’s Delight! Package deal! 1988 Winnebago Super Chief, 38K miles, great shape; 1988 Bronco II 4x4 to tow, 130K mostly towed miles, nice rig! $15,000 both. 541-382-3964, leave msg.

Autos & Transportation

900 Phoenix Cruiser 2001, Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 Fleetwood Wilderness 36’ 2005 4 slides, rear 23 ft. V10, 51K. Large 29’, weatherized, like bdrm, fireplace, AC, bath, bed & kitchen. new, furnished & W/D hkup beautiful Seats 6-8. Awning. ready to go, incl Wineunit! $30,500. $30,950. gard Satellite dish, 541-815-2380 $29,900. 541-420-9964 541-923-4211

908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

925

925

931

Utility Trailers

Utility Trailers

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552 Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

1/3 interest in ColumWeekend Warrior Toy bia 400, located at Hauler 28’ 2007,Gen, Mobile Suites, 2007, 36TK3 with 3 slideSunriver. $138,500. fuel station, exc. Big Tex Landscapouts, king bed, ultiCall 541-647-3718 cond. sleeps 8, ing/ ATV Trailer, mate living comfort, Airplane Hanger for black/gray interior, dual axle flatbed, quality built, large used 3X, $27,500. small Airplane or 7’x16’, 7000 lb. kitchen, fully loaded, Winnebago Access 31J 541-389-9188. Boat, $100/mo., GVW, all steel, well insulated, hy2008, Class C, Near 541-330-6139 $1400. draulic jacks and so Low Retail Price! One 541-382-4115, or Looking for your much more. $47,000. Executive Hangar owner, non- smoker, 541-280-7024. next employee? 541-317-9185 at Bend Airport garaged, 7,400 miles, (KBDN). auto leveling jacks, (2) Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and 60’ wide x 50’ deep, slides, upgraded reach over 60,000 with 55’ wide x 17’ queen bed,bunk beds, readers each week. Montana 34’ 2003, 2 high bi-fold door. microwave, 3-burner Your classified ad slides, exc. cond. Natural gas heat, ofrange/oven, (3) TVs, will also appear on throughout, arctic fice & bathroom. and sleeps 10! Lots of bendbulletin.com winter pkg., new Parking for 6 cars. storage, maintained, which currently re10-ply tires, W/D Adjacent to Frontage and very clean! Only ceives over 1.5 milready, $25,000, Rd; great visibility for $76,995! Extended lion page views ev541-948-5793 aviation bus. $235K warranty available! ery month at no 541-948-2126 Call (541) 388-7179. extra cost. Bulletin T-Hangar for rent 1000 Classifieds Get Reat Bend airport. sults! Call 385-5809 Legal Notices Call 541-382-8998. or place your ad on-line at 916 bendbulletin.com MONTANA 3585 2008, Trucks & LEGAL NOTICE exc. cond., 3 slides, Winnebago Sightseer Heavy Equipment IN THE CIRCUIT king bed, lrg LR, Arc2008 30B Class A, TURN THE PAGE COURT OF THE tic insulation, all opTop-of-the-line RV loSTATE OF OREGON For More Ads tions $37,500. cated at our home in FOR THE COUNTY OF 541-420-3250 southeast Bend. The Bulletin DESCHUTES. $79,500 OBO. Cell # 805-368-1575. DUDLEY WOLFORD 882 and PATRICIA R. 881 Fifth Wheels 1982 INT. Dump with WOLFORD, Trustees Arborhood, 6k on reTravel Trailers of the DUDLEY AND built 392, truck refurPATRICIA R. WOLbished, has 330 gal. Forest River 26’ SurFORD TRUST Dated Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th water tank with pump veyor 2011, Echo December 9, 1993, wheel, 1 slide, AC, and hose. Everything light model, alumiPlaintiffs TV,full awning, excelworks, $8,500 OBO. num construction, v. lent shape, $23,900. 541-977-8988 used 1 time, flat HEIRS AND DEVI541-350-8629 29’ Alpenlite Riviera screen TV, DVD & CD SEES OF EARL 1997 1 large slide-out. player, outside RUSSELL AND VIVHave an item to New carpeting, solar speakers, 1 slide out, IAN RUSSELL AND panel, AC & furnace. sell quick? If it’s cherry cabinets, JOHN DOES 1-10, 4 newer batteries & power awning, power under $500 you inverter. Great shape. tongue lift, can be Case No. 11CV0607 towed by most autos, Reduced from $13,900, Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed can place it in PUBLISHED to $10,900 $19,500, call now at 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd SUMMONS The Bulletin 541-389-8315 541-977-5358. trans, tires 60%, 541-728-8088 Runs/drives well, TO: HEIRS AND DEClassiieds for motor runs great, VISEES OF EARL $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $1650. 541-771-5535 RUSSELL AND VIV$ IAN RUSSELL AND 16 - 3 lines, 14 days JOHN DOES 1-10; MUST SELL (Private Party ads only) GMC 6000 dump Defendants: Prowler Extreme Editruck 1990. 7 yard 885 Alpha “See Ya” 30’ IN THE NAME OF tion 2004, 270FQS bed, low mi., good 1996, 2 slides, A/C, Canopies & Campers THE STATE OF ORfront queen, slide out, condition, new tires! heat pump, exc. cond. EGON: You are sleeps 6, Eas-lift hitch ONLY $3500 OBO. for Snowbirds, solid Alpenlite 2002 8.5” FSC hereby required to & much more, LIKE 541-593-3072 oak cabs day & night camper, good shape, appear and answer NEW $13,495, OBO $6900. 541-388-7909 shades, Corian, tile, the Complaint filed cash, call Martin hardwood. $14,900. against you in the 541-419-0840 Hunters, 541-923-3417. above-entitled cause Take a Look!! within thirty (30) days Skyline Layton 1978 Dynacruiser 9½’ 34.5 RL (40’) GMC Ventura 3500 from the date of publi25’ 2008, Model 208 Cardinal camper, fully self2009, 4 slides, con1986, refrigerated, cation of this SumLTD. Like brand new. contained, no leaks, vection oven + micro., w/6’x6’x12’ box, has mons. f you fail to Used 4x Bend to clean, everything dual A/C, fireplace, 2 sets tires w/rims., answer, for want Camp Sherman. works, will fit 1988 or extra ride insurance (3 1250 lb. lift gate, thereof, Plaintiff will Winterized, in storage. older pickup. $2500 yr. remaining incl. new engine, $4,500, apply to the court for 3855 lbs Sleeps 5. firm. 541-420-6846 tires), air sleeper sofa 541-389-6588, ask the relief demanded Queen walk around + queen bed, $50,900 for Bob. therein. bed w/storage, full OBO, must see to apbathroom, full kitchen preciate, THIS SUMMONS is & lrg fridge. Dual Look at: Bendhomes.com 406-980-1907, Terrepublished by Order of batteries & propane bonne for Complete Listings of the Honorable tanks, Michael C. Sullivan, Area Real Estate for Sale awning,corner-levelCircuit Judge of the ing jacks, Easylift Elite above-entitled Court, Mac Mid Liner 1991, load hitch w/ bars, made and entered on with cabin chassis, air furnace, AC, AM/FM the 3rd day of Octobrakes, power steerstereo. Couch & dinber, 2011, directing ing, auto transmising table fold out for publication of this sion, diesel, near new extra sleeping. Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 Summons once each recap rear tires, 30% $11,795 OBO. by Carriage, 4 slideweek for four confront tires, new starter, 760-699-5125. outs, inverter, satelsecutive weeks in The PTO & hydraulic lite sys, frplc, 2 flat Bulletin, a newspaper pump. Will take Visa TO BUY: scrn TVs. $60,000. WANT SPRINGDALE 2005 published and of genor Mastercard, $2500, 4-Wheeler Eagle 541-480-3923 27’ eating area slide, eral circulation in De541-923-0411. Camper for 2002 A/C and heat, new schutes County, OrTundra Toyota pickup, tires, all contents inegon. Date of First COACHMAN 1997 541-388-0007. cluded, bedding Publication: October Catalina 5th wheel towels, cooking and 16, 2011 23’, slide, new tires, eating utensils. Pette Bone Merextra clean, below Great for vacation, cury Fork Lift, 6000 Date of Last book. $6,500. fishing, hunting or lb., 2 stage, proPublication: 541-548-1422. living! $15,500 pane, hardrubber November 6, 2011 541-408-3811 tires, $4000, 541-389-5355. When ONLY the BEST This litigation concerns will do! an irrigation ditch 2003 Lance 1030 Dewhich crosses Lot 3, luxe Model Camper, Block 7, of loaded, phenomenal McCaffery’s Addition condition. $17,500. to Sisters, Oregon, Companion 26’ 1992, 2007 Dodge 6.7 known as the Dennis Done RV’ing, nonCummins Diesel 3500 Springdale 29’ 2007, Ditch. The ditch has Chevy Bonanza smoker, exc. cond, 4x4 long bed, 58K mi, slide,Bunkhouse style, been abandoned for 1978, runs good. some extras incl., $34,900. Or buy as sleeps 7-8, excellent over a period of ten $6500 OBO. Call $4500, 503-951-0447, unit, $48,500. condition, $16,900, years. The ditch is, 541-390-1466. Redmond 541-331-1160 541-390-2504 therefore, no longer necessary but still constitutes an encumbrance on the property.

Truck with Snow Plow!

Plaintiffs pray for judgment to remove the exception to Plaintiffs’ property describes as, “Any portion lying within right of way of the Dennis Ditch” and to declare that the Dennis Ditch, as described in Exhibit A of Plaintiffs’ Complaint, is owned by Plaintiffs.

Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com

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Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, $3850. 541-279-5303

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 870

Boats & Accessories

Itasca Winnebago Sunrise 1993, 27’ Class A, exc. cond., see to appreciate, 38K mi., 4K gen. w/59 hrs on it, walk around bed, tires like new - 3 yrs old, $11,500, 541-536-3916.

Jayco Greyhawk 2004, 31’ Class C,

6800 mi., hyd. jacks, new tires, slide out, exc. cond, $54,000, 541-480-8648

12’ Klamath, 9.5hp gas motor, electric trolling motor, fishfinder, w/ trailer. $950 OBO. 541-385-5980.

19-ft Mastercraft Pro-Star 190 inboard, 1989, 290hp, V8, 822 hrs, great cond, lots of extras, $10,000. 541-231-8709

Marathon V.I.P. Prevost H3-40 Luxury Coach. Like new after $132,000 purchase & $130,000 in renovations. Only 129k orig. mi. 541-601-6350. Rare bargain at just $89,400. Look at : www.SeeThisRig.com

To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or 541-385-5809

NOTICE TO THE DEFENDANT: READ THIS SUMMONS CAREFULLY! You must “appear” in this case or the other side will win automatically. To “appear” you must file with the court a legal paper called a “motion” or “answer”. The “motion” or “answer” (or “reply”) must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in the proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiffs’ attorney or, if plaintiffs do not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiffs. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636.

Equipment Trailer, Towmaster, 14,000 lb capacity. Tandemn axle, 4-wheel brakes, 18’ bed, heavy duty ramps, spare tire mounted, side mounted fork pockets, all tires in good condition. $3995. Call 541-420-1846.

(4) Bridgestone 255/55/R15 winter tires on alloy rims, like new, tire pressure monitors incl. $875. Bend, 619-889-5422

Interstate West Enclosed Trailer, 20’ Car hauler, cabinets, tile floor, $4995, 541-595-5363.

Tires, (4) 205/70R15, studded tires & wheels, little use, $250; (4) 205/70R15,Michelin, Hwy tread, great snow tires, like new, $225; (4), 225/60R16 Studded tires & wheels, $250, 541-383-1811 or 541-420-6753-Cell.

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

1000

Legal Notices EDWARD P. FITCH, OSB # 782026 BRYANT, EMERSON & FITCH, LLP Of Attorneys for Plaintiff(s) 888 SW Evergreen Avenue - P.O. Box 457 Redmond, OR 97756 541.548.2151 541.548.1895 (fax) Email: efitch@redmond-lawyers.com LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Deschutes County Board of Commissioners will hold a Public Hearing on MONDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2011 at 10:00a.m. at the Deschutes Service Center located at 1300 NW Wall Street, Bend in the Barnes and Sawyer meeting rooms on the first level of the building, to take testimony on the following item: FILE NUMBER:PA 11-6 Ordinance 2011-027. SUBJECT:Housekeeping Amendments to the recently adopted Comprehensive Plan Update and Declaring an Emergency and Effective date of November 9, 2011. Initiated by County staff, Plan Amendment11-6 (PA-11-6) encompassed in Ordinance 2011-027 amends DCC Title 23 and the Comprehensive Plan. Deschutes County adopted a major update to the County Comprehensive Plan on August 10, 2011 with an effective date of November 9, 2011. While the Plan update was debated, other updates to the Plan were adopted. Those updates are the Terrebonne and Tumalo Community Plans, Deschutes Junction policies, a Local Wetland Inventory and an amendment to two Goal 5 inventory surface mining sites. Those amendments need to be officially moved to the updated Plan. Additionally, a Rural Industrial site is being removed from the updated Plan because it is located in, and regulated by, the City of La Pine.These amendments are housekeeping amendments rather than substantive changes to the Plan.Copies of the proposals can be viewed at www.deschutes.org/cdd STAFF CONTACT: Terri Hansen Payne,Senior Planner (541) 385-1404. Seven (7) days prior to the public hearing, copies of the proposed amendments and staff report will be available for inspection at no cost at the Deschutes County Community Development Department at 117 N.W. Lafayette Avenue. Copies of the draft amendment and findings report can be purchased at the office for (25) cents a page. They will also be available online seven (7) days before the hearing at www.deschutes.org. LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC AUCTION Public auction to be held Saturday, November 5, 2011 at 10:30 A.M., at Jamison Street Self Storage, 63177 Jamison St, Bend OR 97701. (Unit C-053, Tony Monroe). LEGAL NOTICE REQUEST FOR BIDS CROOK COUNTY SNOW REMOVAL 2011-2012 Snow Plowing, Removal and Sanding for the following districts and areas: District 4: Bailey, Idleway Acres, Jasper Knolls, Juniper Heights, Melrose Acres and Pleasant View Heights subdivi-

(4) 235/75R15 Wintercat snow groove studded radial tires, like new, exc. cond, $295. Bend, 760-715-9123.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

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Legal Notices g sions District 5: Quail Valley, Ochoco Valley, Marmot Ln. and 5A Ochoco Ranger Station District 7: Red Cloud Ranch and Riverland Village subdivisions District 9: West Hills, Barnes Butte, Buckaroo Acres, Apollo Rd, McDonald Rd, Owens Road, and Terrace Ln. OSU Extension and Open Campus TIME AND PLACE OF RECEIVING BIDS Bids must be received by Crook County Judge Mike McCabe at the Crook County Courthouse, 300 NE Third Street, Administration Office Room #10, Prineville, OR 97754. Each bid must be enclosed in a sealed envelope and delivered or mailed to and received by: Crook County Courthouse, 300 NE 3rd Street, Administration Office Room #10, Prineville, OR 97754 not later than 10:00 a.m., November 1st, 2011 No bid received after that time will be opened or considered. Mailed submissions will not be considered if not physically received by close of business on October 31st, 2011. No electronic submissions will be accepted. Proposals for the services described above will be publicly opened and read at 4:00 p.m., November 1st, 2011 at the office of the Crook County Road Department, 1306 N. Main, Prineville, Oregon. Apparent low bidders will be announced at that time. Award will be publicly announced during County Court, Prineville, Oregon on November 2nd, 2011. Bids may be made for one or more individual districts or for all districts. Each bid must be submitted on the required form. The County reserves the right to allocate individual districts to bidders based upon its judgment with respect to the best and most efficient means of snow removal, snow plowing and sanding in the identified districts. SERVICE TIME LIMIT: Winter Season 2011-2012. BID SPECIFICATIONS: shall be obtained from Crook County Road Department, 1306 N Main St. Prineville, OR 97754. Phone (541)-447-4644 Fax (541)-447-2977. PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park & Recreation District Board of Directors will meet in a work session beginning at 5:30 p.m., Tuesday, October 18, 2011, at the district office, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. Agenda items include public recognition of Artist Jennifer Ponica, a presentation by Trust for Public Lands on conservation finance, a financial review of FY 2010-11 and an update on community gardens. The board will not meet in a regular business session. The board will convene an executive session following the work session pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(e) for the purpose of discussing real property transactions. The October 18, 2011, agenda and board report is posted on the district’s website, www.bendparksandrec.org. For more information call 541-389-7275. People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds


E6 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

BOATS & RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890 - RV’s for Rent

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809

AUTOS & TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

931

932

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

Antique & Classic Autos

Tires, 4-TOYO 21S/ 55R17 M+S Tires on stock rims, 5K mi., extras, fit 2009 Malibu, $450. 541-219-0806

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Cadillac Eldorado Convertible 1976 exc cond, 80K, beautiful, AC, cruise, power everything, leather interior, fuel inj V8, $7500. 541-815-5600

gine. New: shocks, tires, disc brakes, interior paint, flat black. $5900 OBO. partial trades considered. 541-322-9529. 933

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles 4-WHEELER’S OR HUNTER’S SPECIAL! Jeep 4-dr wagon, 1987 4x4, silver, nice wheels, 183K, lots of miles left yet! Off-road or on. $1400. Call 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639. Free trip to D.C. for WWII Vets!

*** FIND IT! CHECK YOUR AD BUY IT! Please check your ad SELL IT! on the first day it runs to make sure it is cor- The Bulletin Classiieds Chevrolet Corvette rect. Sometimes in1967 Convertible structions over the with removable hard phone are mistop. #'s matching, 4 speed, 327-350hp, understood and an error can occur in your ad. black leather interior. If this happens to your $58,500 ad, please contact us 541-306-6290 the first day your ad Chevy Suburban LT 2004 , 90K, 1-owner, appears and we will soccer/ski trip ready, MUST SELL be happy to fix it leather, cruise, OnFor Memorial as soon as we can. star, $15,000, 70 Monte Carlo Deadlines are: Week541-389-7365 All original, beautiful, days 12:00 noon for car, completely new next day, Sat. 11:00 suspension and brake a.m. for Sunday; Sat. system, plus extras. 12:00 for Monday. If $4000 OBO. we can assist you, 541-593-3072 please call us: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

1950 CHEVY CLUB COUPE, Cobalt Blue, Great condition, runs well, lots of spare parts. $9995. Call 541-419-7828

Ford F-250 1986, Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

Chevy Corvette Coupe 2006, 8,471 orig miles, 1 owner, al- Ford F250 1997 X-cab 4x4, auto, 112K, 460, ways garaged, red, 2 AC, PW, PL, Split tops, auto/paddle window, factory tow shift, LS-2, Corsa expkg, receiver hitches, haust, too many opfront & rear, incl. 5th tions to list, pristine wheel platform, Unit car, $37,500. Serious incl. cloth interior, exc. only, call cond. $6800. Please 541-504-9945 call: 541-546-9821, Culver

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr. , complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453. Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

Need to get an ad in ASAP? Fax it to 541-322-7253 The Bulletin Classifieds

Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CDS Royal Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs some restoration, runs, taking bids, 541-383-3888, 541-815-3318

Dodge pickup D100 classic, nal 318 wide push button straight, runs $1250 firm. 831-295-4903

1962 origiblock, trans, good, Bend,

Ford Model A Sport Coupe 1930, $19,750. call 619-733-8472

Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $30,000. 541-548-1422

FORD F250 4x4 1994 460 engine, cab and a half, 4-spd stick shift,5th wheel hitch, 181K miles. $2100. Call 541-389-9764 Ford F250 XLT 4x4, 1985, 4-speed, gooseneck hitch, good work truck! $1450 or best offer. Call 541-923-0442 FORD F350 2003, crew cab 4x4 V-10, great tires, towing pkg, power windows, locks and seats, CD. 132,621 miles, Carfax avail. $9995. See craigslist 255692031 for pics. 541-390-7649. FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800 OBO. 541-350-1686

Ford Sport Trac Ltd Ed. 2007 4x4, many extras incl. new tires, 107k, perfect winter SUV, $14,995. 541-306-7546

GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $4000 OBO. Call 541-382-9441

International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

935

940

975

975

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Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005 72,000 miles, new shocks, rear brakes, one owner, $16,995, 541-480-0828.

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005- Loaded *Well Maint. *Remote Keyless Entry* Power side doors & back *Stow & Go Seating* Porsche Cayenne 2004, Seats 7* 62,500 mi.* BMW 323i convertible, Chrysler La Baron Mini Cooper Clubman 86k, immac.,loaded, 1999. 91K miles. S, 2009, larger than Pearl white Grey inteConvertible 1990, dealer maint, $19,500. Great condition, typical mini, 24K Good condition, rior* Got married have 503-459-1580. beautiful car, incredmiles, 6-spd manual, $3200, 541-416-9566 too many vehicles* ibly fun ride! $9300. heated leather seats, KBB $9585* Make ofDodge Durango 1999 541-419-1763 loaded. Avg 30+mpg, fer 541-617-1769 126K mi. 4X4 Great exlnt cond, must see! cond. 7 passenger $22,900. Find It in $4200. 541-475-2197 541-504-7741

Chevy Tahoe 2003 power doors, windows, Porsche Cayenne S 2008 Nearly every driver's seat; CD; tow option: 20" wheels, pkg; upgraded navigation, Bi-Xenon 933 wheels; 3rd row seats; lights, thermally insucloth; 1 owner; 166k; Pickups lated glass, tow pkg, excellent condition; stainless steel nose $9900. 360-701-9462 Toyota 4x4 1989, 5spd, trim, moonroof, Bose 4-cyl, X-cab w/ bench sys, heated seats. seat, 68K miles on Chevy Tahoe LT 66K mi. MSRP was engine, new util box & 2001, Taupe, very, over $75K; $34,900. bedliner, 4 extra tires very clean, 102K 541-954-0230 w/rims, Kenwood CD, miles, 1 owner, gaAudioBahn speakers, raged, maintenance new paint, exc. cond. records provided, in & out, must see, new brakes, new $6500. 541-385-4790 battery, lots of extras, $10,000, 541-504-4224

Mercury Monterrey 1965, Exc. All original, 4-dr. sedan, in storage last 15 yrs., 390 High Compression engine, new tires & liWe Buy Scrap Auto & cense, reduced to Truck Batteries, $10ea $2850, 541-410-3425. Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467 Wheels (4), new, 20x7.5, GM,‘10 chrome, alumiToyotaTundra 2000 num,bolt pattern,6x132 SR5 4x4 perfect Plymouth Barracuda $200, 541-390-8386 cond., all scheduled 1966, original car! 300 maint. completed, 932 hp, 360 V8, centerlooks new in/out. lines, (Original 273 Antique & $10,000 eng & wheels incl.) 541-420-2715 Classic Autos 541-593-2597

VW BAJA BUG 1974 1776cc en-

935

Ford Excursion 2005, 4WD, diesel, exc. cond., $24,000, call 541-923-0231. Jeep CJ-7 1984 4WD. New Snow/Mud tires, runs Great and has a custom installed 2nd rear axle. Great for hunting and fishing. Soft Top, Clean $5,500 (541) 447-4570

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 2001

4x4, 90k, leather. A cream puff! One nice lady’s car. Only

$7,900

541-815-3639, 318-9999

Nissan Xterra S - 4x4 2006, AT, 76K, good all-weather tires, $13,500 obo. 858-345-0084

Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2008, AWD, 500HP, 38K mi., exc. cond, meteor gray, 2 sets of wheels and new tires, fully loaded, $59,750 firm. 541-480-1884 940

Vans CHEVY ASTRO EXT 1993 AWD mini van, 3 seats, rear barn doors, white, good tires/wheels. Pretty interior, clean, no rips or tears. Drives exc! $2500. Free trip to D.C. for WWII Vets! (541) 318-9999 or (541) 815-3639 Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005: StoNGo, 141k miles, power doors/trunk $7850. Call 541-639-9960

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005: StoNGo, 141k miles, power doors/trunk $7850. Call 541-639-9960

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

BMW 330 CI 2002 great cond., Newer tires. Harmon/Kardon stereo system. Asking $10,950. 541-480-7752.

Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218. Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $5995, 541-389-9188.

Buicks ‘02 LeSabre, 102k, $4950; ‘06 Lucerne CX, stunning black, 70k, Dodge Ram Mercury Cougar $7900; ‘06 Lucerne Van 1990 1994, XR7 V8, 77K CXL 58k, white, Customized to carry mi, excellent cond. $12,500; ‘95 LeSabre livestock such as $4695. Limited, 113K, $2950; Alpacas, Sheep, 541-526-1443 ‘98 LeSabre, 93k, Goats etc. Runs $3900; ‘99 Regal GS Great, Needs a All British Car V-6 supercharged paint job. Cruise-in! $3500; Bob 78K miles, $2,000. 541-318-9999 or Every Thurs, 5-7pm at (541) 447-4570 McBain’s British Fish Sam 541-815-3639. & Chips, Hwy 97 Redmond, OR. FORD Windstar Mini 541-408-3317 Van, 1995, 138K, nice inside & out, only half worn out! Seats 7, Cadillac SedanDeVille 2002, loaded, NorthMichelins, nice star motor, FWD, exwheels, drives excellnt in snow, new tires, lent 1 look is worth Champagne w/tan 1000 words! $1800. leather, Bose stereo. 541-318-9999 or 1980 Classic Mini Looks / runs / drives 541-815-3639. Free Cooper perfect, showroom Trip to D.C. for WWII condition!! $7300 obo. All original, rust-free, Vets! classic Mini Cooper in 206-458-2603 (Bend) perfect cond. $10,000 Advertise your car! OBO. 541-408-3317 Add A Picture!

Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 541-385-5809

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

975

Automobiles Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & tires, Bilstein shocks, coil over springs, HD anti sway, APR exhaust, K40 radar, dolphin gray, ext. warranty, 56K, garaged, $30,000. 541-593-2227

Chevy Corsica 1989, Attractive5-dr., hatchback, V-6 auto, A/C, retiree’s vehicle, well maintained, great cond., $2000 OBO, 541-330-6993. Chevy Corvette 1988 4-spd manual with 3-spd O/D. Sharp, loaded, 2 tops, (tinted & metal. New AC, water pump, brake & clutch, master cylinder & clutch slave cyl. $6500 OBO. 541-419-0251.

MINI COOPER 2004, EXCELLENT, SUPER CLEAN, low mi., Manual trans, AC, ALWAYS GARAGED, Nav System, Leather Seats. Call 541-728-8675. $12,500. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Volvo V70 XC AXD, 1998, 133k, Michelin w/ mounted snows, leather, trailer hitch, Carfax, $6000, 541-389-9712


OPINION&BOOKS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3 Books, F4-6

F

www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

JOHN COSTA

Oregon needs some boat rockers

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e may have a football team vying for a national championship, but University of Oregon President Richard Lariviere has my vote for a much more impressive title — the Don Quixote award for tilting at educational windmills. Only this time, the windmills are not monstrous figments of imagination. They are real. They are destructive. And, I say this with great sadness, they are a part of Oregon’s cultural values and organizational structure. Admittedly, this may not be the most tone-sensitive leader in the state. But, after all, he is a Sanskrit scholar, so cut him some slack. What do you call a person who spends an intellectual lifetime dissecting the culture, philosophy and languages of ancient India? In my comparatively plebeian collegiate crowd, I hope the word would have been “unique,” but likely it would have been “odd.” In any case, what he is saying today is, unfortunately, untranslatable and apparently unacceptable to our educational leadership, such as it is. What is he saying? Off the charts though he may be, he has said we need to change the funding model for higher education, and we need to better reward our best, most attractive and most recruitable scholars. Can you believe the cheekiness of this guy? Holy Vishnu, what’s next? Likely, he’ll want to move the University of Oregon out of the Pac-12 and into NESCAC (New England Small College Athletic Conference) and give over Autzen Stadium to the Occupy Eugene crowd. I’ve actually seen Bowdoin College play Williams College in football. Trust me, we won’t need the skyboxes. Let’s take stock. A few years ago, an Oregon university president sauntered up at a reception and wondered, “Who is the education leader of the state?” It was a great question then; it’s a better question now. Unfortunately, at neither time is there an answer to an issue that could determine Oregon’s future. During his election campaign, Gov. John Kitzhaber said our public education system needed to be turned upside down. Granted, we are in horrific economic times and it’s early in Kitzhaber’s second incarnation as the state leader, but not much has happened other than the establishment of a new ad hoc, blue ribbon committee looking at how to re-slice the same financial cake into more servings. I know you join me in wishing them well. If you recall, Lariviere arrived in Eugene to confront the Mike Bellotti mess. Bellotti was the football coach turned athletic director who was offered a television job, then demanded $2.3 million in severance, which he said had been agreed upon before Lariviere took over as president. Lariviere advised Bellotti to take the television job, got him his severance, and vowed that athletics would henceforth be run in a much more businesslike and professional manner. It’s easy to fixate on college athletics and the antics of the players, coaches and now leagues. But face it, these are entertainment cartels that are hard to justify from any longterm educational perspective. While the fixation may be entertaining, it really does nothing to advance the academic standing of the university. The evidence is that Lariviere gets this. So, get the athletes under control and focus on those most defining challenges facing public universities — consistent funding and high quality teaching and research. That’s what he’s done — advocating an interesting state supported bonding approach to consistent funding, and proposing to stabilize his top teachers and researchers with a little more in their wallets. Sincere critics can dispute the details of these proposals, but what is indisputable is that Lariviere is viewed as a boat rocker, and boat rockers confronting the Oregon education aristocracy would be wise to have a life jacket handy. It’s a shame, but it’s the truth. We consistently proclaim excellence, boasting of world-class this or worldclass that. But the centrifugal force of our traditions simply overpowers new thinking. — John Costa is editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcosta@bendbulletin.com

Photos by Nikki Kahn / The Washington Post

Rebecca Taber kisses Dan Berschinski as he arrives in Dover, Del., where Taber works. She commutes between Dover and Silver Spring, Md., where he lives as he receives therapy for his injuries.

Love for a soldier By Greg Jaffe

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Rebecca Taber and the Army lieutenant kissed on the sidewalk outside her 16th Street apartment. They had met through friends and had spent, at most, six hours together over the course of two evenings. In a few weeks, 1st Lt. Dan Berschinski was going to Afghanistan, where he would lead a platoon of 35 men. It was June 2009. Rebecca, then 23, noticed the black memorial bracelet that he wore as a reminder that his soldiers’ lives would depend on his decisions. “It made me think that he was mature,” she recalled. The looming danger of his combat tour only added to the evening’s excitement. Rebecca felt as though she were playing a part in a movie. She had graduated from Yale University one year earlier, where she had been student body president. She was slim and pretty with a high forehead and dark hair. People told her that she resembled actress Natalie Portman. Like most of her friends, she knew no one her age in the military and gave only passing thought to the wars. Speaking to students at Duke University last year, former Defense Secretary Robert Gates lamented that “for a growing number of Americans, service in the military, no matter how laudable, has become something for other people to do.” He could have been describing Rebecca. After graduation, she landed a sought-after job working for McKinsey & Co., a management consulting powerhouse that each year hires a small number of the country’s best college students. She was one of those earnest Ivy League graduates who come to Washington convinced that it’s their destiny to do something of consequence.

Dan Berschinski and Rebecca Taber share a laugh in his apartment in Silver Spring, Md. Taber met the young platoon leader just before he left for Afghanistan. When he returned, she saw the military, and him, differently.

Earlier that night, at a bar, she had asked Dan if he was scared of combat. The 25-yearold lieutenant said his biggest worry was making a mistake that would cause one of his soldiers to be injured. As they kissed on the sidewalk, Dan’s mind shifted to less consequential matters. He wanted to get upstairs to her apartment, but she put him off. He reminded her that he was leaving for war in just two weeks and gave it one last shot. “Don’t let me die a virgin,” he joked. She turned him away.

The following morning Rebecca woke at 7 a.m. and headed to work. She was wrapping up one McKinsey assignment in Washington and weighing whether to raise her hand for a project the firm was taking on in Louisiana. Dan rose a few hours later and drove south to visit his grandmother in North Carolina before flying back to Fort Lewis, Wash., and then on to southern Afghanistan. After lunch, Rebecca’s cellphone buzzed with a text message. “You’ve given me a new motivation for not getting blown up,” she read. See Love / F5

BOOKS INSIDE EXPLORERS: Meet Osa and Martin Johnson who traveled the world, F4

FOR TEENS: ‘The Apothecary’ is a historically fascinating tale, F4

FIRST LADIES: Christmas at the White House through the years, F5


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

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Change the fees for unemployed

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he state of Oregon changed the way it issued unemployment benefits a few years back. While some of the changes make sense, the way they’ve played out

has in some cases hurt the very people the program is designed to help. State Treasurer Ted Wheeler will have the opportunity to improve the situation in the next few months, and he should take it. Oregon no longer mails unemployment checks to those out of work. Rather, benefits can be deposited directly into one’s bank account, or U.S. Bank will issue a ReliaCard debit card loaded with the benefits. The shift has helped reduce check fraud and prevented the unemployed without bank accounts from having to pay fees to check-cashing institutions. It’s the fees U.S. Bank charges that Wheeler must address when the contract with the bank expires at the end of the year. In fact, Oregon’s ReliaCard fees are among the highest in the nation, according to the National Consumer Law Center. U.S. Bank charges $17 for each overdraft, for example, the second highest charge in the nation.

Banks in all but five states using unemployment debit cards, meanwhile, charge no overdraft fees at all. The treasurer’s office says that when negotiations on a new contract begin at the end of the month, the overdraft fees will go away. Other, less serious, problems remain, however. Among them, U.S. Bank gives Oregon ReliaCard custormers four free opportunities to get cash rather than goods from the cards, but it charges fees after that. At least two Oregon groups, the local Partnership to End Poverty and Economic Fairness Oregon, based in Portland, are working to ensure that Wheeler is aware of the problems with the U.S. Bank ReliaCard fees. The partnership, for example, has written Wheeler and is encouraging visitors to its website to contact their state legislators about the problem. We hope Wheeler gets the message.

Commissioner Kanner had strong leadership

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ave Kanner is long gone as Deschutes County administrator. Commissioners fired him in August in a 2-1 vote. Commissioners said it was about management style. Kanner did not provide warm fuzzies. In recent weeks, there have been three reminders of what Kanner did provide. It’s called leadership. First, fiscal caution. Deschutes County will be sending out property tax bills this month. Total assessed property value in the county is down 0.6 percent from last year. That’s going to mean less money for county services. The budget prepared by Kanner’s administration planned for a 3.4 percent decline. Kanner and others helped to ensure the county is ready for the worst. And it means the county could have $450,000 more in the general fund than was budgeted. Second, standing up for county employees. Kanner fought to protect DA Investigator Sharon Sweet from termination without cause. According to an email exchange between Kanner and District Attorney Patrick Flaherty, Flaherty discussed reducing or eliminating Sweet’s position after he started in office in January. â€œâ€Ś She can only be discharged

for cause,� Kanner wrote. “Given that she has no history of discipline and has consistently received outstanding performance reviews, I cannot envision a scenario under which there would be a cause for her dismissal.� Flaherty has since laid off Sweet, citing budget concerns but without offering specific numbers. Third, standing taxpayers.

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We don’t know exactly what happened in the latest union negotiations when Kanner was involved. We do know Kanner had consistently tried to keep a lid on salaries and benefits. And we do know on about Aug. 15, the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees Council 75 and several represented employees accused Kanner of being rude, condescending and disrespectful during bargaining sessions. Commissioners fired Kanner days later for his management style. Was Kanner rude, condescending and disrespectful? Commissioner Tony DeBone listened to tapes of the negotiations. He didn’t think so. He found it businesslike. Want warm fuzzies in county leadership? Barney the purple dinosaur has a job. Want strong leadership? The county will need somebody like Kanner. Good luck getting one.

One girl’s courage worth attention KENEMA, Sierra Leone — arly one morning, I came across the actress Eva Mendes, crying. She said that she was overwhelmed by all the girls she had met here in Sierra Leone who had been raped — and by her inability to help. Mendes and I had just arrived here in West Africa to collaborate on a PBS documentary on some inspiring women around the world. In our first full day of reporting, we had met 3- and 4-year-old girls who had been raped. It was heartbreaking, yet we ultimately found a hint of progress, partly because of the grit of a 15-year-girl, Fulamatu. A ninth-grader and star of her class, Fulamatu dreams of going to university and becoming a bank manager. Living right next door is Victor S. Palmer, a 41-year-old Pentecostal pastor and friend of her family, so close that Fulamatu calls him “uncle.� Yet, one day in May, Fulamatu says, the pastor threw her on his bed and raped her. “I was scared, so I didn’t tell my parents,� Fulamatu remembered. He continued the attacks, she said, and she became sick and lost weight. Finally, after two other girls reported that the pastor had tried to rape them, her parents confronted her. Fulamatu told them that she had been repeatedly raped, and a doctor determined that she had a severe case of gonorrhea. Fulamatu wanted to prosecute the pastor, and I watched as she made her statement to the police. She was scared and embarrassed but also de-

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NICHOLAS KRISTOF termined. The police set out to arrest the pastor, but they couldn’t find him. That’s when Fulamatu had an idea: If I, as a foreigner, called his cellphone, he might agree to meet. After concluding that it would be a mistake to let an alleged rapist go free if I could prevent it, I telephoned the pastor. I introduced myself and asked to see him that afternoon. When he showed up, the police grabbed him. The pastor firmly denied all charges. At the police station, he told me that he had never had sex, forced or consensual, with Fulamatu or tried to rape the other girls. He could not explain why the girls would say that he had attacked them. That evening, the neighborhood celebrated outside the police station. One girl after another came up to me and described how the pastor had been preying on girls. Fulamatu was thrilled at the prospect of justice. Impunity seemed to be eroding. Yet progress is agonizingly slow, and the International Rescue Committee says that only one-half of 1 percent of the rapes it deals with in Sierra Leone lead to convictions. I soon saw the challenges firsthand. After Palmer was arrested, his family members came calling on Fulamatu’s family. They prostrated themselves before Fulamatu’s feet and begged forgiveness. Under pressure, Fulamatu’s father announced that he forgave the pas-

tor. Fulamatu’s mother told me that the family would not testify against Palmer at a trial. The police moved on their own and released the pastor. He is now free again. “This is very common,� Amie Kandeh of the International Rescue Committee, who battles sexual violence here, told me. She routinely sees cases dropped. Then it got worse. Fulamatu’s father, humiliated by the furor surrounding his daughter, threatened to evict her from their house. Her mother prepared to send Fulamatu to a remote village with no school. It looked as if Fulamatu would be forced to end her studies and have her life’s hopes destroyed. I left Fulamatu my cellphone so that she could contact me for help if necessary. That evening she phoned: Her father had kicked her out on the street. Then her parents confiscated the phone. It’s because of girls like Fulamatu that I want Congress to pass the International Violence Against Women Act. It wouldn’t solve all the problems, but it would encourage countries like Sierra Leone to take sexual violence more seriously. And shining a light on oppression helps overcome it. For Fulamatu, the situation is in flux. Under pressure, the family grudgingly took her back in, and the International Rescue Committee is helping her. Mendes is hoping to pay for her to go to a boarding school, where she could get an education and be safe. — Nicholas Kristof is a columnist for The New York Times.

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We welcome your letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer’s signature, phone number and address for verification. We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

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Please address your submission to either My Nickel’s Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel’s Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

In truth, the ‘Made in China’ tag makes hypocrites of us all By William Pesek Bloomberg News

TOKYO — ypocrisy is the defining element in all the wrangling over China’s currency. The debate seems deceptively simple: As China booms and America implodes, how much blame does Beijing’s undervalued currency get for chronic U.S. unemployment? China says none — it’s a developing nation and needs to create the hundreds of millions of jobs to keep the peace and satisfy its citizens. A vocal chorus in Washington, D.C., says China’s trade advantage hogs all the growth. The trouble with these disparate views is that they are both partly correct. The yuan does hinder growth, as Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke points out. It’s “blocking what might be a more normal recovery pro-

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cess in the global economy,� he said last week. Meanwhile, the risks of social upheaval in China are rising. Subsidizing exports is a way to avoid it. The real question is: What can Americans do? Three things: Blame the Jon Huntsmans in their midst, focus on trade access and rediscover their entrepreneurial soul. The doublespeak from Corporate America is breathtaking, and few personify it better than Huntsman, the Republican presidential candidate. As Huntsman pledges to create millions of American jobs and touts his business acumen as proof he’ll deliver, the namesake Huntsman Corp., a chemical maker, downplays the central role that cheap Chinese labor played in building a fortune partly “Made in China.� After the United States, China is Huntsman’s biggest market. Sure, Congress can slap tariffs on

Chinese goods. More success may come from naming and shaming the politicians, business leaders and companies making piles of money by moving jobs to China and, out of the other side of their mouths, demanding lower taxes and denouncing President Barack Obama as an economic simpleton. The U.S. long championed the globalization model that it now blames for its woes. Hypocrisy is also at play in how Bernanke and his Chinese counterparts are embroiled in a race to the bottom. Perhaps the real indignity for Washington is that, as it ponders a trade war with its biggest creditor, China is winning the currency war. Lawmakers facing re-election next year will find China a convenient scapegoat for bad economic data. For all its growth, China’s model isn’t benefiting the world as some had anticipated.

Market access, not exchange rates, is the critical issue. If the yuan jumped 30 percent tomorrow, Germans would sell more cars, French more wine and cheese, Italians more shoes and handbags, Australians and Canadians more raw materials. The U.S. would sell China more soy, corn, cotton and apples. What kind of wealth does this trade create as companies move jobs to China? Apple would love to sell more iPads and iPhones in China. But then, much of the content in these products is made by low-wage workers there who can’t afford the finished goods. And Americans would lose it if the cheap wares they gorge on suddenly shot higher in price. Corporate America will just shift jobs to India and Vietnam if costs in China go up. The real issue is U.S. companies creating jobs at home and gaining ac-

cess to Chinese markets. It’s challenging for U.S. corporations to compete in China, bid for contracts and protect intellectual property. China lavishes advantages and subsidies on national champions and limits access of foreign financial firms. Corruption complicates business. Valid concerns all around and none of them hinge on the dollaryuan rate. If the U.S. could compete on even terms, there would be ample money to be made in China and jobs would be created back home. Sadly, Congress is more obsessed with exchange rates than trade talks that might actually boost job growth. It’s hypocritical to blame China for what ails America’s economy. If you think currency rates alone are going to restore U.S. prosperity, think again. — William Pesek is a Bloomberg columnist.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Predator drones lead to victory W

e are in a long war against radical Islamic terrorism. The struggle seems almost similar to the on-again/off-again ordeals of the past — like the FrenchEnglish Hundred Years War of the 14th and 15th centuries, or the Thirty Years War between Catholics and Protestants in the 17th century. In these kinds of drawn-out conflicts, victory finally goes to the side that responds best to constant new challenges. And we’ve seen a lot of those since 9/11, when the United States was caught unaware and apparently ill-equipped to face the threat of radical Islamic terrorists hijacking our passenger jets. But even when we adjusted well to the 9/11 tactics, there were new threats like suicide bombers and roadside improvised explosive devices that seemed to nullify American technology and material advantages. But now America is once again getting the upper hand in this long war against Middle Eastern terrorists with the use of Predator drone targeted assassinations that the terrorists have not yet an answer to. In systematically deadly fashion, Predators are picking off the top echelon of al-Qaida and its affiliates from the Hindu Kush to Yemen to the Horn of Africa. New models of drones seem almost unstoppable. They are uncan-

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON nily accurate in delivering missiles in a way even precision aircraft bombing cannot. Compared to the cost of a new jet or infantry division, Predators are incredibly cheap. And they do not endanger American lives — at least as long as terrorists cannot get at hidden runaways abroad or video control consoles at home. The pilotless aircraft are nearly invisible and without warning can deliver instant death from thousands of feet away in the airspace above. Foreign governments often give us permission to cross borders with Predators in a way they would not with loud, manned aircraft. Moreover, drones are constantly evolving. They now stay in the air far longer and are far more accurate and far more deadly than when they first appeared in force shortly after 9/11. Suddenly it is a lot harder for a terrorist to bomb a train station in the West than it is for a Predator to target that same would-be terrorist’s home in South Waziristan. All those advantages explain why President Obama has exponentially expanded the program. After five years of use under George W. Bush,

such drones had killed around 400 suspected terrorists in Pakistan and Afghanistan. However, under President Obama, Predators have taken out more than 2,200 in less than three years. The program apparently is uniquely suited for the Obama “leading from behind” way of war: killing far out of sight, and therefore out of mind — and the news. Indeed, so comfortable is Obama with this new way of war that at a White House correspondents dinner, the president joked about using Predators on would-be suitors of his daughters: “But boys, don’t get any ideas. Two words for you: Predator drones. You will never see it coming.” For President Barack Obama, the Predator drone avoids former candidate Obama’s past legal objections by simply blowing apart suspected terrorists without having to capture them — and then ponder how and where they should be tried. With a dead, rather than a detained, terrorist, civil libertarians cannot demand that Obama honor his campaign pledge to treat suspects like American criminals, while conservatives cannot pounce on any perceived softness in extending Miranda rights to captured al-Qaida killers. Antiwar protestors demonstrate in response to American soldiers getting killed, but rarely about robotic aircraft quietly obliterating distant

terrorists. American fatalities can make war unpopular; a crashed drone is a “who cares?” statistic. Still, there are lots of questions that arise from this latest American advantage. Waterboarding, which once sparked liberal furor, is now a dead issue. How can anyone object to harshly interrogating a few known terrorists when routinely blowing apart more that 2,000 suspected ones — and anyone in their vicinity? Predators both depersonalize and personalize war in a fashion quite unknown in the past. In one sense, killing a terrorist is akin to playing an amoral video game thousands of miles away. But in another, we often know the name and even recognize the face of each victim, in a way unknown in the anonymous carnage of, for example, the battles of Verdun and Hue. Does that make war more or less humane? Once the most prominent critic of the war on terror, Obama has now become its greatest adherent — and in the process is turning the tide against al-Qaida. And so far, the American people of all political stripes — for vastly different reasons — seem more relieved than worried over Obama’s most unexpected incarnation as Predator in Chief. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

The milquetoast radicals have their say T

he U.S. economy is probably going to stink for a few more years. It is beset by short-term problems (low consumer demand, uncertain housing prices, too much debt) and long-term problems (wage stagnation, rising health care costs, eroding human capital). Realistically, not much is going to be done to address the short-term problems, but we can at least use this winter of recuperation to address the country’s underlying structural ones. Do tax reform, fiscal reform, education reform and political reform so that when the economy finally does recover the prosperity is deep, broad and strong. Unfortunately, the country has been wasting this winter of recuperation. Nothing of consequence has been achieved over the past two years. Instead, there have been a series of trivial sideshows. It’s as if people can’t keep their minds focused on the big things. They get diverted by scuffles that are small, contentious and symbolic. Take the Occupy Wall Street movement. This uprising was sparked by the magazine Adbusters, previously best known for the 2004 essay, “Why Won’t Anyone Say They Are Jewish?” — an investigative report that identified some of the most influential Jews in America and their nefarious grip on policy. If there is a core theme to the Occupy Wall Street movement, it is that the virtuous 99 percent of society is being cheated by the richest and greediest 1 percent. This is a theme that allows the people in the 99 percent to think very highly of themselves. All their prob-

DAVID BROOKS

lems are caused by the nefarious elite. Unfortunately, almost no problem can be productively conceived in this way. A group that divides the world between the pure 99 percent and the evil 1 percent will have nothing to say about education reform, Medicare reform, tax reform, wage stagnation or polarization. They will have nothing to say about the way Americans have overconsumed and overborrowed. These are problems that implicate a much broader swath of society than the top 1 percent. They will have no realistic proposal to reduce the debt or sustain the welfare state. Even if you tax away 50 percent of the income of those making between $1 million and $10 million, you only reduce the national debt by 1 percent, according to the Tax Foundation. If you confiscate all the income of those making more than $10 million, you reduce the debt by 2 percent. You would still be nibbling meekly only around the edges. The 99 versus 1 frame is also extremely self-limiting. If you think all problems flow from a small sliver of American society, then all your solutions are going to be small, too. The policy proposals that have been floating around the Occupy Wall Street movement — a financial transfer tax, forgiveness for student loans — are marginal. The Occupy Wall Street movement may look radical, but its members’ ideas are less radical than those you

might hear at your average Rotary Club. Its members may hate capitalism. A third believe the U.S. is no better than al-Qaida, according to a New York magazine survey, but since the left no longer believes in the nationalization of industry, these “radicals” really have no systemic reforms to fall back on. They are not the only small thinkers. President Barack Obama promises not to raise taxes on the bottom 98 percent. The Occupy-types celebrate the bottom 99 percent. Republicans promise not to raise taxes on the bottom 100 percent. Through these and other pledges, leaders of all three movements are hedging themselves in. They are severely limiting the scope of their proposed solutions. The thing about the current moment is that the moderates in suits are much more radical than the pierced anarchists camping out on Wall

Street or the Tea Party-types. Look, for example, at a piece Matt Miller wrote for The Washington Post called “The Third Party Stump Speech We Need.” Miller is a former McKinsey consultant and Clinton staffer. But his ideas are much bigger than anything you hear from the protesters: Slash corporate taxes and raise energy taxes, aggressively use market forces and public provisions to bring down health care costs; raise capital requirements for banks; require national service; balance the budget by 2018. Don’t be fooled by the cliches of protest movements past. The most radical people today are the ones who look the most boring. It’s not about declaring war on some nefarious elite. It’s about changing behavior from top to bottom. Let’s occupy ourselves. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.

Why block a test that really does save lives? By Michael Milken Special to The Washington Post

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orty years ago, my motherin-law learned from a mammogram at age 57 that she had breast cancer. We immediately sought the best available treatment. She lived for many happy years and enjoyed precious time with her grandchildren. Would she have died sooner without the mammogram? I don’t know. But here’s what I do know from four decades of working to accelerate progress against all life-threatening diseases: No screening test is perfect; well-informed patients consulting with their doctors are better equipped than a government agency to make decisions about their health; there are options other than screening everyone or screening no one; and finally, there’s no comfort in ignorance. The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF), a panel supported by a congressional mandate, now recommends that healthy men not receive prostate-specific antigen (PSA) tests, which measure a protein in the blood produced by prostate tissue. I agree that the current PSA test is inexact and, in many cases, leads to overtreatment that can have terrible side effects such

as incontinence and impotence. Research supported by the Prostate Cancer Foundation has led to the development of several new molecular markers that could soon complement or even replace the PSA test. These new tests, now in clinical trials pending approval from the Food and Drug Administration, should greatly improve diagnosis and treatment of prostate cancer. However, in the meantime, the USPSTF recommendation is a disservice to the majority of men. While it would eliminate some short-term health-care costs, long-term costs of treating metastatic disease would be higher. And some men will die. A recent European study showed that testing reduced deaths significantly among men ages 55 to 69. These relatively younger patients are the ones the recent recommendation would most likely exclude from testing because they more often appear to be healthy. The PSA test doesn’t diagnose prostate cancer. But it can raise a red flag calling for a doctor-patient dialogue on medical options, risks, benefits and costs. We need to make better use of it, not ban it, and, as the American Cancer Society rec-

ommends, better inform patients of overtreatment risks. When we founded the Prostate Cancer Foundation nearly two decades ago, more than 40,000 U.S. men died annually from the disease. That toll was expected to rise sharply as population grew and baby boomers aged. Instead, deaths have dropped closer to 34,000. There’s no precise way to know how many lives were saved by increased awareness that led to testing and how many by improved treatment. But experienced urologists tell me that before PSA tests, the vast majority of patients’ prostate cancer had already metastasized by diagnosis. Today, only about 20 percent of these diagnosed cancers have spread outside the prostate, partly because PSA tests provide early warning. We shouldn’t turn the clock back to the pre-PSA days. The argument against testing reflects the same false economy seen throughout America’s health system. Spending on care skyrockets while funding for screening, prevention and research drops. Out of each health-related dollar Americans spend, research by the National Institutes of Health represents little

more than a penny; and the medical research programs of private industry, universities and governments together total just over a nickel. Congress should consider research and funding for prevention an investment, not an expense. The Milken Institute estimates that America’s gross domestic product will be $5.7 trillion lower by mid-century if we don’t contain the containable consequences of chronic diseases. We can save trillions — more than enough to balance the federal budget — by losing weight, exercising, avoiding tobacco, using seat belts and getting regular tests such as PSAs, colonoscopies and mammograms. In 1993, I was one of those “healthy” men the task force says should not be tested. At least I seemed healthy and felt fine. But I’d recently lost a friend to prostate cancer, so I asked for the test. The result was a reading six times the upper limit of normal. If I’d been kept in the dark by a federal task force, I might not have been here to write this. — Michael Milken is chairman of the Prostate Cancer Foundation and of FasterCures, a Washington-based center of the Milken Institute focused on all serious diseases.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

There’s something happening

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hen you see spontaneous social protests erupting from Tunisia to Tel Aviv to Wall Street it’s clear that something is happening globally that needs defining. There are two unified theories out there that intrigue me. One says this is the start of “The Great Disruption.” The other says that this is all part of “The Big Shift.” You decide. Paul Gilding, the Australian environmentalist and author of the book “The Great Disruption,” argues that these demonstrations are a sign that the current growth-obsessed capitalist system is reaching its financial and ecological limits. “I look at the world as an integrated system, so I don’t see these protests, or the debt crisis, or inequality, or the economy, or the climate going weird, in isolation — I see our system in the painful process of breaking down,” which is what he means by the Great Disruption, said Gilding. “Our system of economic growth, of ineffective democracy, of overloading planet Earth — our system — is eating itself alive. Occupy Wall Street is like the kid in the fairy story saying what everyone knows but is afraid to say: The emperor has no clothes. The system is broken. Think about the promise of global market capitalism. If we let the system work, if we let the rich get richer, if we let corporations focus on profit, if we let pollution go unpriced and unchecked, then we will all be better off. It may not be equally distributed, but the poor will get less poor, those who work hard will get jobs, those who study hard will get better jobs and we’ll have enough wealth to fix the environment. “What we now have — most extremely in the U.S. but pretty much everywhere — is the mother of all broken promises,” Gilding adds. “Yes, the rich are getting richer and the corporations are making profits — with their executives richly rewarded. But, meanwhile, the people are getting worse off — drowning in housing debt and/or tuition debt — many who worked hard are unemployed; many who studied hard are unable to get good work; the environment is getting more and more damaged; and people are realizing their kids will be even worse off than they are. “This particular round of protests may build or may not, but what will not go away is the broad coalition of those to whom the system lied and who have now woken up.” Not so fast, says John Hagel III, who is the co-chairman of the Center for the Edge at Deloitte, along with John Seely Brown. In their recent book, “The Power of Pull,” they suggest that we’re in the early stages of a “Big Shift,” precipitated by the merging of globalization and the Information Technology Revolution. In the early stages, we experience this Big Shift as mounting pressure, deteriorating performance and growing stress because we continue to operate with institutions and practices that are increasingly dysfunctional — so the eruption of protest movements is no surprise. Yet, the Big Shift also unleashes a huge global flow of ideas, innovations, new collaborative possibilities and new market opportunities. This flow is constantly getting richer and faster. Today, they argue, tapping the global flow becomes the key to productivity, growth and prosperity. “We are living in a world where flow will prevail and topple any obstacles in its way,” says Hagel. “As flow gains momentum, it undermines the precious knowledge stocks that in the past gave us security and wealth. It calls on us to learn faster by working together and to pull out of ourselves more of our true potential, both individually and collectively. It excites us with the possibilities that can only be realized by participating in a broader range of flows. That is the essence of the Big Shift.” Yes, corporations now have access to more cheap software, robots, automation, labor and genius than ever. So holding a job takes more talent. But the flip side is that individuals anywhere can now access the flow. We have more big problems than ever and more problem-solvers than ever. So there you have it: Two master narratives — one threat-based, one opportunity-based, but both involving seismic changes. My heart is with Hagel, but my head says that you ignore Gilding at your peril. You decide. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


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BOOKS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

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www.bendbulletin.com/books

Teen book a gem of Cold War fiction

A LIFETIME OF ADVENTURE

Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the week ending Oct. 1. Hardcover fiction 1. “The Affair” by Lee Child (Delacorte) 2. “1225 Christmas Tree Lane” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 3. “Feast Day of Fools” by James Lee Burke (Simon & Schuster) 4. “Lethal” by Sandra Brown (Grand Central) 5. “The Night Circus” by Erin Morgenstern (Doubleday) 6. “Aleph” by Paulo Coelho (Knopf) 7. “New York to Dallas” by J.D. Robb (Putnam) 8. “A Dance with Dragons” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 9. “Son of Stone” by Stuart Woods (Putnam) 10. “Heat Rises” by Richard Castle (Hyperion) 11. “Reamde” by Neal Stephenson (Morrow) 12. “Nightwoods” by Charles Frazier (Random House) 13. “Kill Me If You Can” by James Patterson & Marshall Karp (Little, Brown) 14. “The Art of Fielding” by Chad Harbach (Little, Brown) Hardcover nonfiction 1. “Killing Lincoln” by Bill O’Reilly & Martin Dugard (Holt) 2. “Jacqueline Kennedy” by Caroline Kennedy (Hyperion) 3. “Every Day a Friday” by Joel Osteen (FaithWords) 4. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 5. “Confidence Men” by Ron Suskind (Harper) 6. “EntreLeadership” by Dave Ramsey (Howard Books) 7. “Destiny of the Republic” by Candice Millard (Doubleday) 8. “That Used to Be Us” by Thomas L. Friedman & Michael Mandelbaum (Farrar, Straus & Giroux) 9. “A Stolen Life” by Jaycee Dugard (Simon & Schuster) 10. “10 Mindful Minutes” by Goldie Hawn with Wendy Holden (Perigee) 11. “In My Time” by Dick Cheney with Liz Cheney (Threshold) 12. “Rin Tin Tin” by Susan Orlean (Simon & Schuster) 13. “The Quest” by Daniel Yergin (Penguin Press) 14. “Go the F**k to Sleep” by Adam Mansbach, illustrated by Ricardo Cortes (Akashic) Mass market paperback 1. “Cross Fire” by James Patterson (Vision) 2. “Miracle Cure” by Harlan Coben (Signet) 3. “Full Dark, No Stars” by Stephen King (Pocket) 4. “The Darkest Surrender” by Gena Showalter (HQN) 5. “Eve” by Iris Johansen (St. Martin’s) 6. “Bad Blood” by John Sandford (Berkley) 7. “Only His” by Susan Mallery (HQN) 8. “In Pursuit of Eliza Cynster” by Stephanie Laurens (Avon) 9. “The Unquiet” by J.D. Robb, Mary Blayney, Patricia Gaffney, Ruth Ryan Langan, & Mary Kay McComas (Jove) 10. “Sexiest Vampire Alive” by Kerrelyn Sparks (Avon) 11. “1105 Yakima Street “ by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 12. “Christmas at Timberwoods” by Fern Michaels (Zebra) 13. “Legacy” by Danielle Steel (Dell) 14. “A Storm of Swords” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) Trade paperback 1. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 2. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson) 3. “Moneyball” by Michael Lewis (Norton) 4. “Sarah’s Key” by Tatiana de Rosnay (St. Martin’s Griffin) 5. “The Sixth Man” by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 6. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 7. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 8. “Don’t Blink” by James Patterson & Howard Roughan (Grand Central) 9. “Cleopatra” by Stacy Schiff (LB/Back Bay) 10. “Room” by Emma Donoghue (LB/Back Bay) 11. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage) 12. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (LB/Back Bay) 13. “Freedom” by Jonathan Franzen (Picador) 14. “The Zombie Survival Guide” by Max Brooks (Three Rivers) — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

“The Apothecary” by Maile Meloy (G.P. Putnam’s Sons, 353 pgs., $16.99) By Susan Carpenter Los Angeles Times

Courtesy of the Martin and Osa Johnson Safari Museum

Osa and Martin Johnson, a husband and wife team of explorers, are seen on the Serengeti. The book, “Osa and Martin: For the Love of Adventure,” tells the story of these famous Kansans.

Husband and wife explorers were early conservationists “Osa and Martin: For the Love of Adventure” by Kelly Enright (Lyons Press, 210 pgs., $24.95) By Lisa McLendon McClatchy-Tribune News Service

In today’s global information age, it might be hard to imagine a time when large swaths of the world remained unexplored by Westerners, when photography was complicated and cumbersome, when most people didn’t even know what elephants really looked like. But this was the reality when a husband-and-wife team of explorers from Chanute, Kan., began their life of adventure together. “Osa and Martin” tells the story of these famous Kansans, in an informative and accessible way, starting with Martin Johnson’s first adventure, solo, as part of the crew on Jack London’s voyage to the South Seas. Back in Kansas giving a presentation about his travels, he met 16-year-old Osa Leighty — almost an Elizabeth-and-Darcy moment, about which she noted “I let him see I thought him conceited, and that I didn’t think he had anything to be conceited about.” But the attraction was there, and soon the couple were married and on the way to the South Seas. As they moved from the South Pacific to Africa, they added motion pictures — and later, airplanes — to their efforts, making numerous films showing landscapes and wildlife never before seen by Americans. Though their films were sensationalistically promoted (the poster for “Congorilla,” one of many illustrations included in the book, shows a toothy, menacing ape), they documented numerous species of wildlife and presented a truthful vision of faraway places. Enright said, in an interview via email, that the Johnsons’ documentations have great value even today: “I know some anthropologists have used their films to listen to indigenous languages and watch dances, hunts, etc. to write about changes to people throughout history. … Wildlife biologists can look at the Johnson footage of herds on the Serengeti and make contemporary comparisons. In Borneo, a group used John-

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The Johnsons made the unknown known, and did it with thoughtfulness and style; this biography does the same with the story of their lives. son photographs to examine changes to the environment in areas the Johnsons traveled through.” Enright ably documents the Johnsons’ travels as well as the immense amount of planning and preparation — and promotion — needed to make them happen. She balances the detail and the action well, creating a full picture while not getting bogged down. And she delves into the Johnsons’ personal lives and relationship, revealing their feelings about what they were seeing and doing, teasing out small details about day-to-day life — such as Osa bathing daily in a canvas tub — and

shining a light on a partnership that stands out as loving, stable and uncommonly equitable. “When I first researched their lives, I was interested mostly in their work,” Enright said. “But when I read Osa’s more personal letters, I found her not only a heroine, but a very real woman who experienced homesickness and loneliness on safari, but had the resolve to work through those emotions and brave her life of adventure.” Some of what happened on the Johnsons’ adventures will not sit well with modern readers: shooting elephants and rhinos, for example. But Enright puts this into the context of the time period, and shows the Johnsons’ transformation into conservationists, how they “began to perceive that their mission was not merely to film wildlife before it disappeared, but to use their experiences and films to keep wildlife from disappearing.” Later on, however, things took a bad turn for the Johnsons. Martin died in a plane crash, and Osa alone was adrift. Enright doesn’t gloss over the difficulties Osa faced at that point, but also doesn’t let them overshadow the trailblazing life Osa led with Martin. And the lives they led — lives of adventure, when adventure was more than cheap thrills, when it was exploring the truly unknown. The Johnsons made the unknown known, and did it with thoughtfulness and style; this biography does the same with the story of their lives.

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A quick Amazon search for books on World War II yields an astonishing 45,961 titles. There are far fewer stories about its Cold War aftermath, and even fewer that attempt to channel the early ’50s from a teenager’s point of view — but Maile Meloy’s “The Apothecary” does just that. A gem of historical fiction for the middleschool set, Meloy’s children’s debut is a pitch-perfect melding of postwar intrigue and ancient medicinal arts told from the perspective of a 14-year-old girl. Janie Scott is the only daughter of screenwriter parents who, suspected of communist activity in 1952, are blacklisted in L.A. and flee to London — a move Janie describes as “leaving a Technicolor movie and walking into a black-andwhite one.” The transition from sock-hopping Hollywood High to the uniformed strictures of St. Beden’s is, to be sure, abrupt. But it isn’t long before Janie befriends Benjamin and is drawn into the strange and mysterious world of alchemy. Benjamin’s father is an apothecary, carrying on a family tradition that dates to the Middle Ages. Benjamin, however, wants nothing to do with his dad’s profession. He’s far more interested in espionage, which he practices in the park while playing chess with Janie, keeping tabs on a peg-legged Russian he suspects is passing

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secrets to real spies. Traipsing around London with Janie, Benjamin learns that spies are inextricably linked with the family business, and the two are soon caught up in a life-or-death mission that involves the keeping of a 700-year-old book of secret spells and tinctures called the Pharmacopoeia. If only such a book actually existed. It’s hard to imagine a middle schooler who hasn’t, at some point, wished for invisibility or to fly like a bird or to force adversaries to speak the truth. The recipes for such universally desired effects not only exist in the Pharmacopoeia, but they’re also regularly put to use in “The Apothecary,” as Janie and Benjamin evade a member of the East German Stasi called the Scar and befriend a Dickensian lock picker named Pip. Meloy keeps the pace quick and tensions high, but she never loses sight of her target audience. Her writing has an appreciation for whimsy and a comedic touch that lighten the mood in a story that could otherwise seem quite frightening, raising the specter, as it does, of nuclear warfare. Meloy hadn’t written for children previously. She is best known as an award-winning short-story writer — and as the sister of Decemberists frontman Colin Meloy, who also made his debut this year as an author for the middle grades with “The Wildwood Chronicles.” Talent clearly runs in the family.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

White House comes to life in Christmas book “Christmas With the First Ladies: The White House Decorating Tradition from Jacqueline Kennedy to Michelle Obama” by Coleen Christian Burke (Insight Books, 1 6 0 pgs., $ 2 9 .9 5 ) By Tish Wells McClatchy -Tribune News Service

“Christmas With the First Ladies” is an attractive addition to the plethora of books on the history of the White House. Drawing on the materials from presidential libraries, Coleen Christian Burke has delved into history to put a human face on presidential Christmases as presented by our presidents and their wives. It starts in 1961 with the first administration of John F. Kennedy, when Jacqueline Kennedy — better known to most as Jackie — put together her first Christmas in the White House. She was known for her sophistication and international experience, which was reflected in her Christmas gifts. As early as September, “a letter to the U.S. embassy in Paris indicates beautiful Chanel chiffon scarves were found and purchased for Mrs. Kennedy to give as presents.” One of the great delights included in the book are personal pictures gathered from presidential archives. Here at the private family Christmas in Florida, Jackie is not the glamorous first lady but a harassed young mother, dressed in deep pink pajamas — and pearls — dealing with two lively children on Christmas morning. Each first lady brings her own human touches to the White House. In the hard times of 1975, Betty Ford’s “Patchwork Christmas” trees were adorned with handmade decorations, done to be thrifty. Unfortunately, at the end they were more “expensive than the Christmas decorations” of the first ladies who preceded it. In contrast, 11 years later, Nancy Reagan showed the country trees dripping with silver tinsel, fake snow and white lights during the “Christmas Special at the White House.” In 1983, she sat on the lap of gold-chainfestooned “The A-Team” star Mr. T — dressed as Santa Claus — who distributed gifts. Barbara Bush was a grand-

mother when she came to the White House and entertained for children. In 1990, she used the “Nutcracker” ballet as the theme and the trees had porcelain dancers and dance slippers, including one pair of pointe shoes autographed by “members of the (Russian) Bolshoi Ballet.” Another touch in “Christmas With the First Ladies” is a page dedicated to each first lady, with a favorite recipe or decoration. Lady Bird Johnson gave us a Christmas cranberry salad mold, to be used “whenever you serve chicken or turkey.” Rosalynn Carter made inexpensive and easy ornaments out of small cone birthday hats. After stuffing them with peanuts, gum drops and candy canes, she hung them on lace ribbons amid hundreds of white crocheted stars. For entertaining on a glittering level, Laura Bush’s “shimmering topiary champagne buckets” with silver balls can be made from items found at the local craft and home improvement stores. Hillary Clinton was inspired by the poem “Twas the Night Before Christmas” and decorated with small miniature houses, needlepoint ornaments and edible cookies from culinary schools. Pat Nixon decorated the chandeliers with greens and pine cones. Decades later, Michelle Obama put cranberry garlands around the necks of the caryatids that flank the Red Room’s fireplace and hung decoupage state ornaments from community groups around the U.S. on the Blue Room’s tree. “Christmas” covers the history of the White House creche, the gingerbread house — which every family gives its own personal touch, such as having Bo, the Obama’s dog, in front of the house. The end result is a book that is rich with holiday spirit and brings the White House to life.

Love Of war and emails

The aftermath

Nikki Kahn / The Washington Post

Dan Berschinski uses his wheelchair for support as he prepares for an evening out with girlfriend Rebecca Taber. Berschinski lost both his legs when he stepped on a buried bomb in Afghanistan in 2009.

Canadian troops had taken heavy casualties and had been unable to dislodge the Taliban.

‘Infuriating and terrifying’ Dan’s 800-soldier battalion was losing a vehicle a day to roadside blasts and ambushes, a situation he described in a hand-written letter to Rebecca as “infuriating and terrifying.” On his first day in the Arghandab, two engineer vehicles exploded about 100 yards in front of him. An hour later, his platoon was in its first firefight. “I wish I could describe to you what all of this feels like,” he wrote. “I’m just incredibly proud of all my guys and terrified that one of them is going to get hurt. … I’m absolutely falling in love with my men.” Two days after he mailed the letter, the Taliban ambushed one of his sister companies. Dan’s platoon was ordered to help the unit. He was moving across a footbridge when Spec. Jonathan Yanney, 20, his forward observer, stepped on a makeshift bomb and was killed instantly. Dan was thrown face first into the dirt. He was not hurt. Dan’s soldiers were searching for Yanney’s equipment and remains when the company commander told Dan to march his platoon through a muddy mangrove orchard and meet up with the rest of

their unit. Dan was angry his soldier had died on a mission that he believed was, from its start, poorly conceived. He was furious that his platoon had been unable to find all of Yanney’s body. Later that night, he was walking back to his platoon’s position after a meeting with his company commander. It was a route through which dozens of soldiers had passed without incident. Dan stepped on the trigger of a buried bomb. The explosion fractured his jaw, shattered his arm and blew off his legs. A young medic worked to stop the blood gushing from Dan’s femoral arteries. An evacuation helicopter, which had been sent to pick him up, mistakenly diverted to a firefight. Dan’s soldiers debated whether to stuff him in a two-person scout helicopter that was in the area. The medic said Dan needed to lie flat or he would bleed to death. He faded in and out of consciousness. “Yanney got off easy,” one of Dan’s fellow soldiers recalled him saying. “My

Two days later, Rebecca stepped out of a meeting and noticed she had a missed call on each of her cellphones. Both were from Sabrina Howell, her Yale roommate, who was dating Dan’s brother and had introduced Rebecca to Dan. Sabrina told her that Dan had stepped on a bomb. Rebecca, sobbing hysterically, called her parents. They had never met or even seen a picture of Dan. The war in Afghanistan was not a part of their world. Rebecca met Sabrina at a coffee shop. The initial reports about Dan’s injury were sketchy, Sabrina said. Dan was still in Kandahar in a medically induced coma. Both of his legs were gone, but his brain appeared to be functioning. No one knew how long it would be before he could move to Walter Reed Army Medical Center in Washington, D.C. Sabrina tried to comfort her friend. Military doctors were making big advances with prostheses, she said. Rebecca attempted a little humor. “Men wear long pants,” she said. Dan could still have a normal, happy life. That evening, Rebecca decided to write down every mundane detail of her day. She wanted to understand why she felt so disoriented and overwhelmed. She needed to make sense of her emotions. “I shaved my legs this morning,” she typed. She had debated what shoes to wear, high heels from Nine West or pointy, low-heeled Ralph Laurens. She had mistakenly said in a business meeting that Billings was a city in Minnesota instead of Montana. “I couldn’t stop thinking about it,” she wrote. “Probably the worst mistake at work I have made yet.” “It is just not fair,” she typed, thinking of Dan. “It is just so sad. You weren’t there long enough. This wasn’t supposed to happen.” Rebecca stared at pictures of amputees on the Internet and tried to imagine Dan’s thin face and blue eyes on a legless body. Continued next page

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life is (ruined).” His soldiers screamed at him to open his eyes, and Dan began to think about how angry his parents would be if he died. After an hour of waiting, an evacuation helicopter touched down.

Continued from F1 On July 19, Rebecca got her first email from Afghanistan. Dan’s unit was at a logistics base outside Kandahar province, complete with Internet cafes, a T.G.I. Friday’s and its own bus system. “It really blows my mind to think that all of this has been constructed for the sake of killing some ridiculously poor people,” Dan wrote. Rebecca said she felt as though she had a “new lens” on the war. On a visit home to Scarsdale, N.Y., she read the email to her parents. Her father was the co-head of litigation for a big New York City law firm; her mother was pursuing a master’s degree in music composition. Her family history illustrated the military’s slow retreat from society. Both of Rebecca’s grandfathers were drafted into the military in the 1940s. Her maternal grandfather had spent three decades in the Air Force Reserve, retiring in the mid-1970s. Her father finished college just after the draft ended and never served. Rebecca attended Horace Mann School, a private New York prep school that routinely sends students to top colleges but almost never to military academies. She was driven, meticulous and, by her own admission, sometimes obsessive. She tracks her goals and accomplishments on daily, weekly, monthly and seasonal to-do lists. During the two weeks Dan spent at the Kandahar logistics base, he and Rebecca emailed almost every day. He worried about whether his unit was ready for combat. “I’ve trained for this crap for a long time, but the drills that I’ve practiced a thousand times are no longer just drills,” he wrote on July 27. “The next time my platoon reacts to enemy contact it will be the real deal, so that’s weighing on me a bit. And the pent up sexual energy doesn’t really have a calming effect either.” Rebecca replied the next morning: “I can’t imagine how weird it must be to be getting ready for the real thing.” On Aug. 14, she sent him a last note: “I’m guessing your email access isn’t great any more. I am thinking of you and hope all is well!” By then Dan had left the big Kandahar base and moved with his platoon to a small combat outpost in the Arghandab Valley, where

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

From previous page leg and had only a thigh on the She expected that the New left side. In almost 10 years of York Times or The Washing- war, no one with Dan’s amputon Post would write about Dan tations had been able to walk and the two soldiers killed the for more than short stretches. same day. “I distinctly remem- Dan was still struggling with ber telling people that it was go- his prostheses, but he wanted ing to be all over the news,” she to be standing when he greeted said. But there were no stories his soldiers. in the papers beyond a couple Rebecca had spent the day of small-town obituaries. Dan’s getting her nails and hair done. war was invisible. This was going to be her introA week passed before Dan duction to the real Army. She could fly to Washington. Re- expected the banquet to be a becca tried to visit, but his fam- little like a prom, with military ily members said he was too uniforms instead of tuxedos. sick for visitors and was havIt was more like a drunken ing a bad reaction to his new wake. Before the ball began, medications. Dan and Rebecca were chatting Rebecca worried that he did and snapping pictures outside not want to see her. She had al- the banquet hall with soldiers ready begun to think of DVDs from his platoon. The heels on they could watch together in Dan’s dress shoes were throwhis hospital room. She was ing his balance off. determined to be his friend. “I “I am going down,” Dan remember thinking, ‘If he will whispered urgently. stay positive, I will be there for He grabbed Rebecca’s straphim,’” Rebecca said. less dress, yanking it down to In mid-September, she was her waist. She latched onto the allowed to visit. Sabrina and wife of one of Dan’s soldiers. The Dan’s brother Rob drove her three of them fell in a pile, and to Walter Reed. the woman, an Sabrina reassured epileptic, suffered her that seeing “Dan lost his legs a mild seizure. Dan would not be in Afghanistan, Rebecca pulled “scary or strange.” up her dress and The lower half but he got me.” laughed off the of Dan’s body was — Rebecca Taber fall. covered by a sheet. The scene inThere were no side the hall was bumps where his almost as disorilegs would normal- “I would have enting. Rebecca ly have been. To gotten you met the Army Rebecca, it seemed medic who had like an optical illu- anyway.” kept Dan alive as sion. She smiled — Dan Berschinski they waited for and reminded herthe rescue heliself to maintain copter. She had eye contact. pictured him as By late October, Rebecca a young doctor, but he looked was visiting Dan a few nights as though he was barely out of each week after work. It was high school. hard for him to talk or eat with Rebecca tried to tune out the his broken jaw so she brought grisly conversations as soldiers plastic containers of soup. They visited with Dan, reliving the watched lots of movies. day he was wounded. Music Dan carried some an- thumped in the background ger about the war, which he and pictures from the deploythought was bloated and waste- ment were projected onto the ful. But he considered himself walls. A slender, blond woman lucky. He felt responsible for named Lisa Hallett stopped by Yanney’s death, but it did not the table and began chatting haunt him. He experienced no with Rebecca. nightmares, no post-traumatic Her husband, Capt. John stress disorder and none of the Hallett, 30, had been killed in memory loss associated with Afghanistan seven days after traumatic brain injury. He still Dan was wounded. Lisa had had his hands. three children, the youngest And he had his genitals. born two weeks before John “There are some things you died. Shortly after his funeral, can live without and some Lisa had written to Dan that she things you can’t live with- would have given anything to out,” he observed. Since 2009, have her husband come home scores of soldiers and Marines with no legs. have lost their sexual organs to Rebecca had read Lisa’s letexplosions. ter. “I had this image of the In November, Rebecca’s par- person writing to Dan as a ents came to Washington and middle-aged woman,” Rebecca went out to dinner with Dan, his recalled. “Instead, she was this family and some of her friends. young, beautiful woman.” She matter-of-factly warned A slide show memorializher parents to ignore the noise ing the battalion’s dead began from the colostomy bag he playing in the front of the banneeded to empty his bowels. quet hall. A picture of John apDan insisted on picking up the peared, and the young widow $800 dinner bill. began to cry. Rebecca hugged A few weeks later, Dan her. “I felt like she needed somemoved into an outpatient dor- one to be there for her, which is mitory on the Walter Reed a strange thing to say about campus. To celebrate, Rebecca a woman you met 10 minutes took him out to dinner. ago,” she said. They flirted a bit over desAfter the slide show, Rebecca sert. Dan wondered whether left the hall alone and returned she would let him kiss her. He to her hotel room. “I remember still had an open wound in his being so profoundly sad,” she stomach where the colostomy said. “Here is my boyfriend, had been reversed. who just fell on the floor be“She has every right not to cause he has no legs and can’t be interested,” Dan recalled wear dress shoes. And here is thinking. a woman who is going to raise He and Rebecca went back three kids by herself because to her apartment and sat next her husband died, and both of to each other on her couch. these guys could have done There, they kissed for the first anything with their lives.” time since his injury. Dan returned to the hotel “You know, I am missing my room a few hours later and legs,” Dan joked. “Is that an found her asleep, still in her issue?” dress. “I never dated a guy because he had nice knees,” Rebecca re- A new life, a new start Earlier that summer, Dan plied. “But I do like nice arms.” Sabrina worried that Rebec- was honored in Peachtree City, ca was mistaking empathy for Ga., where he was raised. There romantic love and would find were pictures of him in uniform herself in a relationship that with the words “Our Homeshe could not end: “Who could town Hero” written beneath. break the heart of an Army of- There was a three-mile fun run to raise money for his recovery ficer who lost both his legs?” Rebecca’s mother fretted as and a parade with more than well. “I kept saying, ‘If you don’t 500 motorcycles, firetrucks and think you would have wanted police cruisers. Dan’s parents ran a small the person that Dan was before he got hurt, then you should re- printing business in the middleally think about whether you class Atlanta suburb. His brothwant that sort of relationship er Rob had been a star student at the local high school, earning now,’” Andrea Taber recalled. admission to Yale and paying for Meeting the troops it with an Air Force ROTC scholDan’s battalion returned arship. Two months after the from Afghanistan in June 2010. Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, New It had been a brutal deployment. York Times columnist David Some 25 soldiers from the 800- Brooks had celebrated Rob as man unit had been killed, the “that rarest of creatures, an Ivy highest fatality rate of any bat- League member of the ROTC.” talion by that point in the war. Brooks predicted that a reIn July, Rebecca and Dan newed ethic of service would flew to Fort Lewis for the bat- bind together a fragmenting talion’s end-of-deployment ball country. Instead of dorm rooms near the base. Rebecca wore a with refrigerators, this generapurple and pink cocktail dress, tion of college students would and Dan donned his formal opt for barracks. Such highuniform. minded sentiments, however, He had lost his entire right were quickly forgotten.

Dan Berschinski’s Purple Heart, awarded after he lost his legs in Afghanistan, sits among his collection of military coins.

Photos by Nikki Kahn / The Washington Post

Rebecca Taber reads to Dan Berschinski from a journal entry that details her thoughts and emotions from the day he stepped on a bomb in Afghanistan. “Dan, are you even listening to this?” she asks.

Dan was more typical of the teenagers drawn to the military. He was a good student, but not an A-plus striver. He’d spent a year at Marion Military Institute, an Alabama community college that admitted students who fell just short of gaining admission to the U.S. Military Academy. In 2003, he made it to West Point, where he graduated in the middle of his class. He loved the physical aspects of Army life: the long runs with his soldiers, the patrols through the woods. He was funny, smart and not afraid to question his superiors. “I really don’t want to stop being a platoon leader, and I don’t know what I’m going to do if I do ever get out of the army,” Dan wrote to his brother one month before he left for Afghanistan. Dan hated the idea of riding in a parade through Peachtree City. He argued with his father in an attempt to avoid it. But his father prevailed. Dan waved to the crowd from a convertible at the head of the motorcycle procession. “It was the most uncomfortable that I have ever been,” he said. “I am joking here, but the reason I was being recognized was because I was a bad infantryman. The enemy beat me. … I don’t need people to feel like they have to thank

me because otherwise I will be disappointed that it was all for nothing.” The truth is that Dan is mostly fine. Doctors at Walter Reed view him with admiration and some puzzlement. He has been able to set aside his trauma and move forward with humor and little regret. Rebecca attempted to read Dan the emotionally wrought journal entry that she wrote on the day she learned that he had lost his legs. After a few lines, he asked her to stop. “We were going out to dinner, and I didn’t feel like getting bummed out,” he recalled. She tried again a few days later, but she could tell he was not paying attention. “Dan, are you even listening to this?” Rebecca asked. Dan loves Rebecca’s drive, focus and ambition. She expects Dan to match her determined pace. A year ago, she bought a white board and set it up in Dan’s suburban apartment. She wrote two weekly to-do lists for him. One is “Dan’s Personal To Do’s,” which usually includes working out at the hospital rehabilitation center, swimming and studying for the business school admission test.

They hope to attend Harvard or Stanford business school together next year. The other list is his “Professional To Do’s.” Dan is teaming up with a plastics manufacturer in Ohio to start a business selling storage chests to the Defense Department. The first time Dan’s brother and father saw the white board and the lists, they erupted with laughter. “It strikes everyone as hilarious,” Rob said. “It is Rebecca’s influence.” Now Dan maintains the lists. Since losing his legs, he has become more conscious of how people see him. “I understand that most people will look at me and go ‘that guy’s life is screwed,’” he said. He realizes he needs to show people that he is a success. He wants Rebecca to push him. Today, Rebecca is on leave from her consulting job and works as the deputy chief of staff to the Delaware education secretary. She lives with Dan on weekends. Rebecca sometimes wonders whether she would have felt the same attraction to Dan if he had come back from Afghanistan intact. She lists the qualities in

him that she most values: his strength, his humor, his ambition. “I am still kind of torn whether these sides existed or whether the injury brought them out,” she said. “The qualities I admire most in Dan weren’t immediately apparent to me.” They have forged unspoken understandings. More than two years after the blast, Dan is still struggling to walk on his prostheses. A simple maneuver such as stepping over a one-inch-high door threshold often leaves him drenched in sweat. Rebecca resists the urge to hover. “He gives me a look that says, ‘I can take care of it,’” Rebecca said. “Dan lost his legs in Afghanistan, but he got me,” Rebecca kidded as they sat in Dan’s apartment recently. “I would have gotten you anyway,” Dan retorted. More than most Americans, Rebecca has come to understand the sacrifices that accompany military service. She told Dan that she could never have moved from base to base while he pursued an Army career. She could not have subjected herself to the worry and stress of waiting out combat deployments. Without his injury, she never would have dated him.


BUSINESS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

SPENDING SMART

Effective business complaints will reign By Gregory Karp

G

News of Record, G2 Stocks/mutual funds, G4-5 Sunday Driver, G6

www.bendbulletin.com/business

NOT JUST TALKING TRASH

WHEN ECO MEETS ECONOMY

At the Columbia Ridge Landfill near Arlington, household and business waste gets shredded and fed into the nation’s first waste-to-energy gasification plant. A Plasma Enhanced Melter developed by Bend-based InEnTec heats the trash to more than 15,000 degrees Fahrenheit, reducing the garbage to its molecular base and transforming it into a synthetic gas.

Chicago Tribune

Consumers today are more empowered than ever after they’ve been wronged by a company. That’s because squeaky wheels have more and better ways to squeak. Effective complaining is a learned skill, whether it involves a retailer, service provider, restaurant, airline or any other business. While some old-school complaint tactics still work, consumers today have more tools and information access than ever. “The whole game is ‘effective’ complaining, getting what you want,” said Linda Sherry, of the advocacy group Consumer Action, who is the author of the group’s free and newly revised guide, “How to Complain.” “There are a lot more ways to find information that will help you make an effective complaint.” As companies get larger, complaining becomes more important, she said. “I see companies caring less and less about individual customers,” she said. “They are arrogant because they can be. We need to keep the heat on as consumers.” To get results and win your David-vs.-Goliath consumer battle, here are some of the best complaint tactics.

New tactics • Use social media. Many companies nowadays are active with Facebook and Twitter and will quickly respond to complaints lodged using those free online social media platforms. “They want to get this solved before it gets out of hand, knowing that things can go viral,” Sherry said. “They try to get to the person before they can cause worse trouble.” • Submit online reviews. Online reviews of products, services and companies are among the most helpful consumer tools, but they are also complaint venues. Examples are reviews on Yelp.com, which rates services, and product pages, such as those on Amazon.com. TripAdvisor. com is for travel-related reviews. Angieslist.com and Consumers’ Checkbook (www.checkbook.org) are subscription sites that post service-company reviews. See Complain / G5

Illustration by Richard Mia New York Times News Service

WASTE

In lousy economy, ‘green’ becomes optional

NOT • InEnTec trash-to-fuel process gets first license of its kind from Oregon DEQ

By Steven Kurutz New York Times News Service

By Ed Merriman The Bulletin

ARLINGTON — It’s been a quarter century since Jeff Surma first envisioned building “the ultimate recycling machine,” which would transform garbage and hazardous wastes into renewable fuels. That vision became reality this month when the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality approved operating licenses for the first commercial gasification plant of its type to be licensed in the United States. “The permit allows us now to start the plant,” Surma said Oct. 7. He is a founder, former president and CEO of Bend-based InEnTec, which designed and manufactured the technology at the heart of the Columbia Ridge gasification plant near Arlington. The plant was previously operated in September for DEQ and U.S. Environmental Protection Agency testing, he said. Ultimately, Surma said, the technology has the potential to produce more than 12.5 million gallons of ethanol per year from municipal landfills nationwide, and that amount increases fivefold with the addition of all the industrial, medical and hazardous wastes. See InEnTec / G3

Before founding InEnTec in 1995, Jeff Surma was the chief chemical engineer on a team of scientists that invented technology to transform nuclear wastes into an obsidian-like vitrified glass for safer storage.

Photos by Ed Merriman / The Bulletin

The Columbia Ridge gasification plant, above, is the first of its kind in the nation to utilize the Plasma Enhanced Melter technology designed and manufactured by Bend-based InEnTec to turn trash into synthetic gas, which can then be converted to ethanol and other fuels.

Top consumer complaints

PHOTOGENIC FOOD

Here are the top 10 complaint categories as ranked by the Consumer Federation of America, the National Association of Consumer Agency Administrators and the North American Consumer Protection Investigators.

Chicken, that temperamental star

1. Auto 2. Credit/debt 3. (tie) Home improvement/construction and retail sales 4. Utilities 5. Services 6. Internet sales 7. Household goods 8. Landlord/tenant 9. Fraud 10. Home solicitations Source: 2010 Consumer Complaint Survey Report, July 2011

In August, Lloyd Alter came up against the limits of his environmental convictions when he had to replace the leaky roof on his house in Toronto. “For years, I said I would install a reflective metal roof” because it helps to reduce heat and lower energy costs during the summer, said Alter, 58, an architect who writes about design for Treehugger, a sustainability focused website. But “when push came to shove,” he said, “I bought asphalt.” The asphalt shingles aren’t as good at reflecting the sun’s rays, and worse still, they’re made from a petroleum-based material. But they were a lot cheaper: The total cost of the new roof, including installation, was about $12,000, Alter noted, while “the metallic roof probably would have cost double.” It is the kind of reality check that many eco-conscious consumers face these days. And like Alter, most have resorted to cutting their spending on a variety of items, particularly green products, which typically cost more than their non-green counterparts and can be difficult to justify, or even afford, when budgets are tight. In a bad economy, what used to seem essential can quickly become optional. At the same time, what was once merely fashionable can become a matter of necessity. Activities like growing and canning food, raising chickens and making your own clothes and other household goods are now seen by many as a way to economize while staying true to green values. See Green / G3

A split-open Chicken Bite in a television ad for Checkers Drive-in Restaurants. Checkers Drive-In Restaurants, Inc. via New York Times News Service

• Table directors help make our mouths water By David Segal New York Times News Service

The sauce will not behave. It is supposed to drip twice, on cue, from the bottom righthand corner of a forkful of tortellini — first as the fork is lifted above the plate and, second, after the fork pauses briefly in the air and starts to rise again. Two drips. A sequence that lasts a second and a half, tops. A dozen men at MacGuffin Films, a studio in Manhattan, are struggling to capture this moment. For more than an hour one recent afternoon, they huddle around a table rimmed with enormous stage

lights, fussing over a casserole as if it’s a movie star getting primped for a close-up. “Lights. Roll. Action. Drip!” shouted Michael Somoroff, a veteran commercial director who has shot television ads for Red Lobster, Burger King, Papa John’s and dozens of other food chains. A specialist in the little-known world of tabletop directing — named for the piece of furniture where most of the work is set — Somoroff is hired to turn the most mundane and fattening staples of the American diet into luscious objects of irresistible beauty. See Food / G5

Robert Presutti New York Times News Service

Damon Winter / New York Times News Service

Jimmy Furino lays a piece of chicken on a grill during a shoot for O’Charley’s restaurants at MacGuffin Films in New York. Those who shoot TV ads for food chains arguably have some of the widest exposure of any commercial artists.

Megan Yarnall, at her home in Yardley, Pa., has been on a strict budget since she moved out of her parents’ house. Many eco-conscious consumers like Yarnall have resorted to cutting their spending, particularly green products, which typically cost more and can be difficult to justify.


G2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

M     N  R DEEDS Deschutes County

Kathryn S. Cumpston trustee of Lucia E. Powers Trust to Fernando P. Aleu and Rebecca Aleu Morton Sokol, Pine Meadow Village, Phase 2, Lot 85, $390,000 Sherlyn D. Perrigan to Steven W. Wren and Lynn E. Wren, Bend View Addition, Lots 7 and 8, Block 7, $215,000 Dan R. Larsson and Dinah Larsson to Michael R. Duettra and Amity H. Duettra, Parks at Broken Top, Phase 4, Lot 170, $341,445 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Woodside Ranch, Phase 1, Lot 3, Block 1, $474,276 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Village Square, Lot 5, $228,457 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Starwood, Lot 3, Block 5, $351,076 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Second Addition to Bend Park, Lot 5, Block 144, $256,910.82 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Townsite of Hillman, Lots 1-5, 28-32, Block 21, $354,882.70 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 134, Block PP, $256,527 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Bend Cascade View Estates, Tract 2, Unit 3, Lot 37, $344,293 Recontrust Company N.A. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Township 21, Range 11, Section 6, $341,071 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Ronald L. Lopez and Laura M. Lopez, Gardenside P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot 55, $157,000 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corp. to PNC Mortgage successor by merger to National City Mortgage, Evergreen Park, Lot 5, Block 5, $195,055 Pacifica Loan Pool LLC to Margaret Holle Young, Tumalo Heights, Lot 9, $329,900 Thomas L. Rupp and Meera D. Rupp to Brandon Gallagher and Julie Gallagher, Kenwood Gardens, Lots 12 and 13, Block 6, $498,000 William B. Passmore and Colleen Passmore to Joseph B. Kingston and Gretchin Kingston, Sterling Pointe, Phase 1, Lot 12, $190,000 Anders E. R. Ramberg and Melissa J. Ramberg to M. Jacque Cramer trustee of Cramer Family Trust, Mountain Pines P.U.D., Phase 3, Lot 56, $219,500 Sandra C. Arcuri trustee of Sandra C. Arcuri Revocable Trust to Jon C. Lorberau and Karen M. Lorberau, Three Pines, P.U.D., Phases 1, 2, 3 and 4, Lot 23, $474,000 Gorilla Capital of Deschutes County 1 LLC to Casey A. McCright, Quail Crossing, Phase 1, Lot 15, $223,000

Richard E. Craine and Ronda S. Craine to Comerica Bank and Trust N.A. trustee of the Bryce Richard Huberd Special Needs Trust, Newberry Estates, Phase 1, Lot 35, Block 1, $205,000 A.F. Valley to Denise Montee and Patrick K. Montee, Aubrey Heights, Lots 1-3, Block 13, $257,000 VMB Properties LLC to Jon M. Roberts and Janice M. Roberts, Copperstone, Phase 1, Lot 8, $325,000 Vergent LLC to Ann K. Goldmann, Township 16, Range 11, Section 35, $235,000 David C. Clemens and Douglas Clemens to Sisters Airport Property LLC, Township 15, Range 10, Section 4, $889,690 J. Spencer Scalley Taylor as managing successor co-trustee of the William George Taylor Trust to Craig E. Smith and Donna J. Smith, Tillicum Village, Lot 13, Block 3, $257,500 William Duran to Laura Eaton fka Laura J. Duran nka Laura J. Eaton, Providence, Phase 4, Lot 57, Block 5, $256,000 Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. to IA Twin Knolls LLC, Twin Knolls Industrial Park, Lot 6, $850,000 First American Title Insurance Co. to Trucap REO Corp., Silver Ridge P.U.D., Lot 5, $430,000 Frank M. Smith and Wendelin Smith to Phillip Branum, Tall Pines, Fourth Addition, Lot 3, Block 22, $150,000 Home Federal Bank to Jeff Korish, Federal Deposit Insurance Corp., Township 16, Range 12, Section 11, $171,000 Laura J. Dilts and James O. Dilts to Nancy L. Monfort, Reed Market East, Lot 1, Block 5, $152,000 Lindsay Taylor and Angela Sperry successor trustees of the Judith C. Bansen Revocable Trust, Daniel K. Bansen trustee of Daniel K. Bansen Revocable Trust, Jamie Bansen, Lindsay Taylor, Aaron Taylor and Lindsay Taylor as custodian for Sam Taylor, a minor, Angela Sperry, Caleb Sperry and Angela Sperry as custodian for Isabella Sperry and Grady Sperry, both minors, to Jeffrey M. Murphy and Danielle J. Murphy, Ridge at Eagle Crest 7, Lot 26, $207,000 Michael G. Shimensky to Chad M. Breakfield, Eastbrook Estates, Phase 1, Lot 29, $159,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal National Mortgage Association, Township 16, Range 12, Section 32, $300,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to JPMorgan Chase Bank N.A., Desert Skies, Phases 3-5, Lot 71, $193,886 Cody J. Elliott to U.S. Bank N.A., Boulder Ridge, Phase 1, Lot 4, $152,000

If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Marla Polenz at 541-617-7815, email business@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� at www.bendbulletin.com. Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

Organic spice and all that’s nice, that’s what Chipotle is made of

The final touches are added to a Burrito Bowl at a Chipotle in Chicago.

By Emily Bryson York Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — Chipotle Mexican Grill Inc.’s success with hormone-free dairy products, naturally raised meat and local produce has the restaurant chain taking its message to a broader audience. The Mexican-inspired fastfood chain released an animated video to movie theaters early this month, and hosted the first of many food-andmusic festivals. “We think the more people understand where their food comes from and the impact on independent family farmers, animal welfare, the more they’re going to ask for better ingredients,� said Steve Ells, Chipotle founder and co-chief executive officer. Chipotle has shown that a focus on local produce and animal welfare can be done in a fast-food setting. It is one of the fastest-growing stocks in the restaurant sector. For the most recent quarter, Chipotle’s same-store sales, a key metric of restaurant health, increased 10 percent. Given this rapid growth, Chipotle executives and industry experts maintain it’s time to up the ante on its marketing. Through consumer research, the Denver-based burrito chain uncovered that while many consumers think “organic� and “local� are the kinds of attributes to have associated with their food, only 30 percent were willing to go out of their way for what Chipotle calls “food with integrity.� So the company has prepared to tug on customers heartstrings with an animated video. Set to Coldplay’s “The Scientist� as performed by Willie Nelson, the story centers around a farmer who builds his pig business into a large factory only to decide to return to more natural methods. It’s already gotten 1.3 million views on Chipotle’s YouTube channel in just over a month. “It’s time for them to move to the adults’ table,� Dan Dahlen, chief development officer of Columbus, Ohio-based Weber Associates marketing firm. An advertising and restaurant industry veteran, Dahlen said that the chain seems to be following “Starbucks model� of advertising, meaning that it

Michael Tercha / Chicago Tribune

The fast-food chain is promoting its use of sustainable produce and ethically treated animals.

has eschewed the traditional tactics. “You have to eventually go on TV or some sort of mass media to keep your name top of mind and tell people what’s happening,� Dahlen said. “You can include social media to do that, but you can’t rely on social media to be your primary mode of communication.� Started in 1993, and bolstered by word-of-mouth referrals and grass-roots marketing, Chipotle is now a $1.84 billion restaurant chain with more than 1,100 locations, and beginning to embrace traditional tactics. The video is part of a new marketing platform called “Cultivate.� Chipotle recently hosted “Cultivate Chicago,� an all-day food and music festival featuring local gourmet chefs, to raise money for FamilyFarmed, a group working to expand production and distribution of local, sustainable food. Chipotle plans to host similar events in other cities. Jim Slama, president of FamilyFarmed, said the proceeds will help the group in a variety of efforts, including increasing schools’ access to local ingredients, and the development of an online program for independent farmers to create a customized food safety plan. Meeting food safety standards is a common barrier to family farmers looking to sell their wares to a company like Whole Foods. The chain has established the Chipotle Cultivate Foundation to extend its reach beyond its restaurants by supporting

programs focused on healthy eating and a more sustainable food supply. Willie Nelson’s Coldplay cover also is the start of Chipotle Music, an in-house record label. Ells’ interest in sustainable farming isn’t led by consumer requests, he said. “It’s our belief that this makes for the best dining experience and we’ve always believed just because food is served quickly or accessible doesn’t mean it has to be a typical fast-food experience.�

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Ells is applying the Chipotle model to Asian food, with the recent opening of ShopHouse Southeast Asian Kitchen in Washington, D.C. “If you look at what people are serving for Asian food in chains ‌ it’s very sort of one-dimensional, sweet and sticky,â€? Ells said. ShopHouse, by contrast, he said, is “bold and spicy.â€? Dahlen expects more restaurant concepts from Ells with the same formula. “It’s brilliant,â€? he said.

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Lawsuit accuses MasterCard, Visa of fixing debit-card fees By Tiffany Hsu Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — A group of automated-teller machine operators sued Visa Inc. and MasterCard Inc., the country’s largest payment networks, accusing them of fixing ATM access fees. The lawsuit sheds light on how the banking system collects fees from consumers. In the last month, consumers have been demonstrating their outrage at new debit-card fees, among other new charges levied by banks this year. The suit, filed in U.S. District Court in Washington, D.C., alleged that the Visa and MasterCard violated antitrust laws by forcing independent machine operators to accept anti-competitive contract terms. To participate in the Visa and MasterCard networks, independent ATM operators such as Just ATMs Inc. of San Ramon, Calif., were prohibited from charging debit-card customers lower fees when payments were routed through smaller competing payment networks, the complaint alleged.

Instead, operators who could also use cheaper networks, such as Star from First Data Corp. and Pulse from Discover Financial Services, had to charge customers the same access fees across the board, according to the suit. MasterCard and Visa declined to comment. The price-fixing suit was filed Wednesday by several operators and the National ATM Council, a nonprofit trade group founded last month in Jacksonville, Fla. The plaintiffs alleged that Visa and MasterCard artificially raised the cost for consumers and limited revenue for operators of about 200,000 ATMs at gasoline stations and convenience stores. The suit seeks class-action status and “tens of millions of dollars� in damages. Visa, MasterCard and other debit transaction processors

have grappled recently with changing rules and other controversies. The Federal Reserve this month began capping the fees that banks can charge merchants for customers’ debit card transactions, cutting the maximum nearly in half. To compensate, banks have been raising fees elsewhere. Customers lashed out at Bank of America Corp. last month after it revealed plans to charge customers $5 every month they used their debit cards for purchases. JPMorgan Chase & Co. and Wells Fargo & Co. are testing $3 monthly fees. On Thursday, a group of Democratic lawmakers led by Rep. Peter Welch, D-Vt., asked U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder to launch an investigation into whether major banks colluded on the new monthly fees.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Green Continued from G1 David Quilty, a blogger in Santa Fe, N.M., has stopped buying organic cotton T-shirts and shopping for produce at Whole Foods. And after years of buying packaged cleaners and soaps from eco-friendly companies like Method and Seventh Generation, he can no longer afford them, he said, so he has started cleaning his home with a solution he whips up himself. Not coincidentally, his widely read environmental blog, The Good Human, recently ran an article entitled “23 Ways to Use Vinegar for Nontoxic Cleaning” (See “Quilty’s homemade all-purpose cleaner”). One of a number of similar features that have appeared on the site in the past year, it is a sign of the blog’s shift toward a do-it-yourself mentality. “I have to prioritize my spending, as many people do right now,” said Quilty, 39, who makes a living running the blog and has seen ad revenue fall by a third in the past six months. “I just don’t have the financial ability.” The same shift in focus is evident on other environmental blogs. Alter said he sees it playing out daily on Treehugger. “Had you come on the site four years ago, before the recession, you would have seen a post every day for a new bamboo shirt or bamboo sandals,” he said. “We do almost none of that stuff anymore, because people don’t have the money to buy it.” Not surprisingly, the green products industry is feeling the pinch. Laura Batcha, executive vice president of the Organic Trade Association, said that while the organicgoods sector has boomed in the past eight years, going up to $29 billion from $9 billion

InEnTec Continued from G1 That technology earned InEnTec The Wall Street Journal’s 2010 Technology Innovation Award in Energy. It received a financial endorsement Wednesday when Waste Management, one of the nation’s largest trash disposal companies, invested the company, and a California company plans to incorporate InEnTec technology into a $180 million plant that will turn trash into ethanol. “Bend is the headquarters for all of this because that is where InEnTec is headquartered,” Surma said. Between its Bend office and its research center in Richland, Wash., the company employs fewer than 100 people, but Karl Schoene, InEnTec president and CEO, said he expects that number to rise as demand grows for the firm’s technology. For Surma, 52, the quest began at Battelle Pacific Northwest Laboratory in Richland, Wash. He was the chief chemical engineer on a team of scientists that invented the first plasma enhanced burner in 1985. It was developed to convert nuclear waste into a vitrified glass material for safer longterm storage. That work led Surma to team to form InEnTec in 1995 with Dan Cohn, director of the Plasma Fusion Center at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, who also worked on the nuclear waste project, and Charlie Titus, a longtime electrical engineer with General Electric. InEnTec took the nuclear waste vitrification technology and applied it to medical, industrial and municipal wastes. Instead of a glasslike material, however, Surma and the InEnTec scientists developed a way to turn it into synthetic gas (syngas), which can be converted into liquid fuel, such as ethanol, in a second step. A fourth partner, Larry Dinkin, a founder of Marie Calendar frozen foods, sold his food business to Con Agra and invested the seed capital that helped launch InEnTec. “From the very beginning in 1985, we saw the potential for this technology to be used to convert all kinds of wastes, anything with organic matter, into fuel and other useful products,” Surma said. The company received its first patents in 1995 and 1997 for transforming medical

Quilty’s homemade all-purpose cleaner Fill a spray bottle two-thirds full of water and one-third full of white distilled vinegar. To cut the vinegar smell, add a few drops of an essential oil like lemon grass, sage or grapefruit. (The smell of vinegar dissipates soon after using the cleaner, so you can skip the essential oils if you are sensitive to the oils’ fragrance.) Quilty estimates that he uses about one cup of vinegar per spray bottle and pays around $4 for a gallon. That works out to about 25 cents for a bottle of cleaner.

Chris Keane / New York Times News Service

Erin Peters, a stay-at-home mother, with her son, Ryan, 3, began using do-it-yourself green products four years ago after her family experienced family hardship. Now they rent a small house, walk more instead of driving and shop at thrift stores.

in sales, the industry’s yearly growth rates dropped to less than 6 percent in 2010, from between 15 percent and 20 percent previously. And some brands have felt the pain more than others. According to SymphonyIRI Group, a market research firm that tracks mass-market stores (excluding Wal-Mart), sales of Clorox Green Works tub cleaner and dish detergent each dropped by more than 30 percent in the 12-month period ending in early September. And Seventh Generation, a popular green brand, has seen a drop in sales of items like paper towels, which are down by more than 15 percent during the same period (although sales

of some of the company’s other items, like dish detergent, are up by a nearly equal percentage). Meanwhile, pricier items like hybrid cars have seen sales decline by more than 20 percent in the past year, according to Baum & Associates, another market-research firm.

wastes and hazardous wastes into gas with glass and metal by-products clean enough to recycle. Its first small-scale plants included one built in Japan in 2003 for transforming PCBs, and another in Taiwan for transforming medical wastes and batteries, Surma said. In 2009, InEnTec entered into a joint venture called S4 Energy Solutions with Houston-based Waste Management to build the plant near Arlington. Surma became president and CEO of S4 Energy Solutions so he could oversee plant construction, which began in January 2010. He turned his duties as president and CEO of InEnTec over to Karl Schoene. Converting trash into energy is not a new idea. Older waste-to-energy systems either burn garbage to run steam-powered electrical generators, or compost it to produce methane gas, which is burned to generate electricity. But Surma said those older technologies came under fire from environmental groups because the processes spewed ash and other airborne pollutants into the atmosphere. At the Columbia Ridge gasification plant, InEnTec’s Plasma Enhanced Melter superheats garbage at temperatures ranging from 10,00020,000 degrees Fahrenheit, which Surma said is so hot it sterilizes and breaks down waste to the molecular level. “Hydrogen and carbon monoxide are the building blocks for clean fuels like ethanol and methanol,” Surma said. “There are no hazardous ash or metals in emissions from our plant.” He said the metal particles are removed and are clean enough to recycle, and the ash is removed and melted into a glass material that can be used as aggregate for road paving projects and other uses. The final product: cleanburning syngas that burns like methane. But, Schoene said, it also can be economically transformed into ethanol, methanol, hydrogen and other fuels suitable for use in cars, trucks, trains, tractors and other equipment that now run primarily on fossil fuels.

“It has the potential to reduce our dependence on foreign oil,” Schoene said. The DEQ has said emissions from the plant will not exceed its permit limits or violate federal air quality standards. By the end of this year or early spring, Schoene and Surma said InEnTec and S4 Energy Solutions plan to break ground on Phase II of the Columbia Ridge gasification plant, which will convert the syngas produced by the newly licensed Phase I plant into ethanol or other cleanburning fuels. “Now all of the many years of work is coming to fruition,” Surma said. The efforts have already started to spread. Last month, a landfill operator announced plans to build a much larger gasification plant near Reno, Nev., utilizing InEnTec’s technology. In a document filed Sept. 22 with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, Fulcrum BioEnergy, of Pleasanton, Calif., proposed a $180 million plant on 17 acres in Storey County, Nev. According to the filing, InEnTec’s technology for converting trash to synthetic gas (syngas) will be combined with Fulcrum’s technology for converting syngas to ethanol. The filing says the Nevada plant will convert about 3,700 tons of trash per week from two landfills into 259,000 gallons of ethanol. Surma said InEnTec’s technology is more environmentally friendly than older waste-burning systems. The byproducts, such as ash and metals, are extracted, melted down and sterilized to produce clean, recyclable metal and glass materials. “I like to think it is the ultimate form of recycling,” he said. “We take almost any kind of material and break it down into its elements and reform those into an engineered product.” “It took a lot longer than I ever imagined to get to this point of putting plants on the ground that are doing what we conceived more than 25 years ago, that is, transforming waste into useful products.”

Having less green Despite all that, Batcha insists that the green industry is continuing its “uphill climb” (the industry’s growth rates are back in the low double-digits this year, she said, although she was unable to provide specific numbers), and most people aren’t making a choice between green and cheap. At the moment, however, many

— Reporter: 541-617-7820, emerriman@bendbulletin.com

Get A Taste For Food, Home & Garden Every Tuesday In AT HOME

eco-minded consumers seem to be wary of both. Not long ago, Alter found himself in a grocery store, trying to decide between $10a-pound organic bacon and a nonorganic brand that cost $5. In the end, he didn’t buy either one. “More and more people are doing that,” he said. “It’s like ‘Buy Nothing Day’ all year.” For Erin Peters, a stay-athome mother of three who began using green products four years ago, the do-it-yourself approach was a response to what she thought was a temporary financial hardship. When her husband’s company transferred him from Washington, D.C., to Raleigh, N.C., in 2008,

just as the real estate market collapsed, they were saddled with a mortgage on one home and rent on another, until they finally sold the house a year later. During that time, her shopping trips took on the aspect of a liberal morality play. “I couldn’t get us into more debt,” said Peters, 32. “But I felt guilty if I didn’t buy the green products we’d been using.” Recently, they had another setback: Their health insurance premiums went up, which meant “we lost a few hundred dollars from the monthly budget,” Peters said, and had to make more spending cuts. For now, at least, that means no organic produce. They are also renting a smaller house within walking distance of her husband’s office and the children’s school. By driving less, they save money and reduce their carbon footprint. Peters has also begun gardening and canning vegetables, and although she once thought of thrift stores as selling clothing that was “rotten or falling apart,” and would never have dreamed of shop-

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ping there, that’s now where she buys clothes. But despite forgoing things like green cleaning products and organic food, Peters said, she thinks she is living in a more sustainable way than she did before. “I think the economy has forced people to be greener,” she said. “Even if they didn’t intend to.” Others have found they can make do just by being more selective. Megan Yarnall, 23, a recent graduate of Dickinson College, has been on a strict budget since she moved out of her parents’ house 1½ years ago and into an apartment in Yardley, Pa. She still buys organic produce, but not as indiscriminately as she did in college. “For me, it’s a matter of choosing what should be bought organic,” she said, “and what isn’t as crucial.” From a co-worker at TerraCycle, the recycling-design firm in New Jersey where she works, Yarnall learned about the so-called “Dirty Dozen,” a list of the 12 fruits and vegetables most susceptible to absorbing pesticides, based on data from the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Yarnall now saves money by buying organically grown produce only if it’s on that list. That means splurging on things like strawberries, apples and lettuce, but not on thick-skinned fruit like bananas. Quilty has come up with his own accommodation: To afford grass-fed meat, he buys fruit and vegetables at a farmers’ market, which “is much cheaper than Whole Foods,” he said. And if the produce isn’t organic, at least it’s local. “It is a trade-off, but it’s worth it to me to eat the healthiest meat I can get.”


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

G4

Mutual funds m

%

AcadEm n

%

17.05 +.99 -12.9 +48.3

Alger Funds I: CapApprI SmCapGrI

20.55 +1.36 +8.0 +49.5 25.92 +1.77 +2.8 +49.5

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Name GrowthA p GrowthC t Growth I MktNeutA p

50.51 45.69 55.12 12.04

+3.80 +3.44 +4.15 +.30

+4.3 +3.6 +4.6 +3.3

+48.6 +45.3 +49.7 +20.6

Calvert Invest:

AllianceBernstein :

MidCpII I n NewInsightI SmallCapI StratRRetI n StrInI

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name 16.82 20.10 24.07 9.37 12.40

+1.10 +1.31 +1.76 +.19 +.15

-0.8 +6.7 -0.8 +3.1 +1.7

Allianz Admin MMS:

Inco p 15.87 -.09 +1.8 +24.7 Fidelity Advisor T: ShDurIncA t 16.15 +.02 0.0 +17.4 EqGrT p 53.97 +3.89 +11.4 SocEqA p 35.84 +2.23 +8.3 +37.8 EqInT 22.00 +1.09 +3.8 GrOppT 35.96 +2.56 +16.0 Cambiar Funds: OpportInv 16.53 +1.15 +1.1 +42.9 NwInsghts p 19.62 +1.28 +6.1 SmlCapT p 22.13 +1.62 -1.3 Causeway Intl: 18.70 +1.20 +0.5 Institutnl nr 11.50 +.69 -6.8 +29.1 StkSelMC StrInT 12.25 +.14 +1.4 Clipper 60.41 +3.22 +4.3 +29.0

NFJSmCpVl t 27.97 +1.73 +5.9 +43.9

Cohen & Steers:

Allianz Fds Instl:

InsltRlty n RltyShrs n

IntDurInstl

15.97 -.06 +3.4 +39.4

AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 11.21 +.48 NA NA GloblBdA r 8.31 -.01 +0.9 +38.1 GroIncA p 3.35 +.19 +8.2 +34.2 HighIncoA p 8.42 +.18 -1.2 +72.6 LgCapGrA p 24.79 +1.79 +9.7 +58.2

NFJDivVal SmCpVl n

11.04 +.59 +3.7 +17.6 29.38 +1.81 +6.2 +45.0

Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t SmCpV A

10.96 +.59 +3.4 +16.4 27.98 +1.73 +5.8 +43.3

Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco 10.05 ... +1.9 +7.1 AmanaGrth n 23.89 +1.32 +2.3 +38.7 AmanaInco n 31.03 +1.30 +4.1 +32.6

Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst SmCapInst

18.32 +.97 +0.3 +26.9 17.90 +1.36 -0.1 +41.8

Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv

17.36 +.92 -0.1 +25.5

Ameri Century 1st: Growth

25.70 +1.72 +8.0 +43.2

Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p HeritageA p

6.97 +.26 +3.5 +24.2 19.49 +1.35 +7.2 +48.3

Amer Century Inst: EqInc

6.97 +.26 +3.9 +25.9

Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr CAIntTF DivBond n DivBond EqGroInv n EqInco GNMAI GlblGold GovtBd GrowthI HeritageI IncGro InfAdjBond IntTF IntTF n IntlBnd IntlGroI MdCapVal NT DivrBd n SelectI Ultra n ValueInv Vista

27.90 11.31 11.01 11.01 20.86 6.97 11.16 23.51 11.53 25.46 20.07 23.79 12.74 11.15 11.15 14.52 10.06 11.77 10.89 38.54 23.04 5.38 15.71

+1.98 +9.8 +42.2 -.01 +2.1 +23.8 -.02 +3.4 +27.8 -.02 +3.2 +27.0 +1.22 +8.5 +27.4 +.26 +3.8 +25.2 -.02 +4.8 +25.1 +1.19 -1.9 +124.4 -.05 +4.0 +22.2 +1.70 +7.8 +42.3 +1.40 +7.5 +49.5 +1.36 +7.6 +26.4 -.13 +5.5 +30.8 -.01 +1.9 +25.0 -.01 +2.1 +25.8 +.20 +0.2 +22.4 +.70 -6.1 +26.1 +.57 +3.1 +41.4 -.02 +3.5 +27.2 +2.67 +11.1 +44.3 +1.58 +11.3 +45.8 +.24 +2.5 +22.7 +1.02 +5.7 +24.8

American Funds A: AmcapFA p AmMutlA p BalA p BondFdA p CapInBldA p CapWGrA p CapWldA p EupacA p FundInvA p GlblBalA GovtA p GwthFdA p HI TrstA p HiIncMuniA IncoFdA p IntBdA p IntlGrIncA p InvCoAA p LtdTEBdA p NwEconA p NewPerA p NewWorldA STBFA p SmCpWA p TaxExA p TxExCAA p WshMutA p

18.48 25.02 17.93 12.41 48.96 32.76 20.68 36.85 34.95 24.15 14.53 29.03 10.47 13.86 16.31 13.55 28.83 26.75 15.76 24.27 26.91 48.34 10.08 33.86 12.23 16.26 27.40

+.93 +1.04 +.71 ... +1.55 +1.85 +.22 +2.21 +2.11 +.77 -.06 +1.75 +.24 ... +.53 ... +1.58 +1.40 -.02 +1.50 +1.60 +2.95 +.01 +2.14 ... -.01 +1.32

+7.0 +5.9 +6.3 +2.6 +2.0 -5.2 +0.2 -10.0 +2.8 NS +4.2 +2.1 +0.3 +2.2 +4.1 +1.2 -4.3 +1.9 +1.6 +0.8 -1.6 -10.8 +0.2 -7.5 +1.9 +2.1 +8.6

+40.6 +33.1 +32.5 +28.5 +26.1 +23.4 +29.1 +25.4 +32.3 NS +22.0 +29.2 +51.3 +27.7 +33.3 +16.3 +34.5 +25.7 +21.3 +41.8 +34.0 +37.9 +7.8 +44.4 +27.4 +32.2 +28.5

+5.5 +1.2 -5.9 +1.3 +3.2 +1.1

+29.5 +23.2 +20.6 +26.3 +30.3 +22.9

American Funds B: BalanB p CapInBldB p CapWGrB t GrowthB t IncomeB p ICAB t

17.87 48.99 32.59 28.01 16.19 26.65

+.71 +1.54 +1.83 +1.69 +.52 +1.39

12.02 36.28 +2.14 +0.4 +36.4 FF2000 n 13.38 55.89 +3.33 +0.3 +36.4 FF2010 n FF2010K 12.36 Columbia Class A: FF2015 n 11.16 Acorn t 27.54 +1.99 +6.6 +51.1 11.26 AcornIntlA t 35.85 +2.07 -5.9 +51.9 FF2015A 12.39 BldModAgg p 10.02 +.39 +2.0 +33.6 FF2015K 13.44 DivEqInc A 9.25 +.48 +0.6 +25.4 FF2020 n FF2020A 11.65 DivrBd 5.07 -.02 +2.8 +28.4 12.71 DiviIncoA 12.98 +.56 +6.8 +31.9 FF2020K 11.10 DivOpptyA 7.71 +.33 +8.1 +41.7 FF2025 n 11.13 FocusEqA t 22.32 +1.40 +8.3 +32.9 FF2025A 12.75 HiYldBond 2.64 +.06 +2.0 +54.1 FF2025K 13.20 LgCapGrA t 22.89 +1.47 +7.6 +38.4 FF2030 n 12.87 LgCorQA p 5.53 +.30 +8.9 +29.8 FF2030K 10.86 21CentryA t 11.86 +.80 -2.0 +10.9 FF2035 n 10.90 MidCpValA 12.27 +.70 +1.1 +27.4 FF2035A 12.87 MidCVlOp p 7.01 +.41 -1.6 +35.6 FF2035K 7.58 PBModA p 10.33 +.31 +2.2 +34.0 FF2040 n FF2040K 12.91 SelLgCpGr t 12.46 +.82 +11.7 +53.7 8.95 StrtIncA 5.96 +.10 +2.2 +36.4 FF2045 n 12.98 TxExA p 13.33 -.01 +1.6 +30.7 FF2045K 8.80 SelComm A 43.55 +2.79 +5.2 +64.8 FF2050 n FF2050K 12.98 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 28.44 +2.05 +6.9 +52.4 IncomeFd n 11.28 AcornIntl Z 35.98 +2.08 -5.6 +53.6 Fidelity Invest: 11.94 AcornSel Z 23.74 +1.70 -6.1 +49.1 AllSectEq 14.98 AcornUSA 27.32 +2.14 +8.8 +45.3 AMgr50 n AMgr70 nr 15.67 Bond 9.41 -.03 +3.4 +28.5 DiviIncomeZ 12.98 +.55 +7.1 +32.7 AMgr20 nr 12.78 18.05 FocusEqZ t 22.85 +1.44 +8.6 +34.0 Balanc x IntmBdZ n 9.12 -.03 +3.0 +38.2 BalancedK x 18.05 IntmTEBd n 10.50 -.01 +2.3 +24.4 BlueChipGr 43.77 IntEqZ 10.87 +.80 -9.6 +12.5 BluChpGrF n 43.86 IntlValZ 13.08 +.69 -8.0 +12.9 BluChpGrK 43.82 12.11 LgCapCoreZ 12.59 +.73 +4.3 +24.8 CA Mun n 51.57 LgCapGr 12.57 +.83 +12.0 +54.7 Canada n 25.08 LgCapIdxZ 23.94 +1.36 +6.3 +30.8 CapApp n LgCapValZ 10.34 +.59 -0.3 +14.2 CapDevelO 10.46 8.67 21CntryZ n 12.14 +.82 -1.7 +11.8 CapInco nr MarsGrPrZ 20.59 +1.38 +9.8 +33.8 ChinaReg r 26.55 67.90 MidCapGr Z 25.80 +1.82 +8.5 +59.2 Contra n MidCpIdxZ 10.69 +.71 +5.7 +50.4 MdCpVal p 12.29 +.71 +1.4 +28.5 STIncoZ 9.87 +.02 +1.0 +15.0 STMunZ 10.51 -.01 +1.2 +9.8 SmlCapGrZ n 29.51 +2.33 +6.5 +45.7 SmlCapIdxZ n 16.03 +1.18 +5.6 +36.0 SmCapVal 42.12 +3.22 +0.1 +28.4 SCValuIIZ 12.45 +.91 +0.7 +30.0 ValRestr n 43.79 +3.16 -2.9 +33.9 CRAQlInv np 11.05 -.03 +3.2 +19.1 CoreFxInco LgGrw LgVal n ComdyRetA t

8.55 +.35 +1.6

CommRet t

8.62 +.36 +2.0

Glb6040Ins IntlCoreEq n USCoreEq1 n USCoreEq2 n

12.33 9.82 10.46 10.24

+.28 +.27 +1.30 +1.26 +.54 +.55 -.02

-2.3 -2.1 -15.6 -15.8 -15.1 -14.8 +4.5

+51.8 +53.0 +2.6 +1.9 +4.7 +5.6 +33.3

+1.51 -5.1 +1.53 -0.4 +2.18 +14.3 +1.06 +8.7 +1.15 +2.4

+28.6 +43.4 +74.5 +52.2 +42.5

Aston Funds: 28.20 +1.87 -3.2 +55.5 24.53 +1.36 +8.6 +32.1

BBH Funds: 10.33 +.02 +0.4 +18.2

BNY Mellon Funds: 13.23 9.67 12.97 8.12 11.08 13.33 12.92

... +.65 +.01 +.51 +.81 -.01 -.01

+2.3 -16.5 +1.4 +0.9 +2.6 +1.7 +1.0

+24.8 +44.5 +20.9 +28.0 +38.8 +27.1 +10.0

Baird Funds: AggBdInst ShtTBdInst

10.75 -.01 +3.8 +30.4 9.64 +.02 +1.1 +14.9

Baron Fds Instl: Growth

50.22 +3.18 +11.1

NS

Baron Funds: Asset n Growth Partners p SmallCap

53.41 49.92 18.32 22.89

+3.25 +8.1 +3.16 +10.8 +1.20 +2.6 +1.68 +7.5

+34.5 +45.8 +28.7 +48.5

-.05 -.03 -.02 -.02 +.88 +.87 +2.07

+38.4 +19.0 +18.8 +19.2 +3.9 +3.4 +43.8

Bernstein Fds: IntDur Ca Mu DivMun NYMun TxMgdIntl IntlPort EmgMkts

13.99 14.44 14.48 14.24 13.57 13.46 26.89

+3.2 +1.5 +1.8 +1.4 -13.5 -13.5 -17.3

Berwyn Funds: Income

13.02 +.26 +2.7 +40.5

BlackRock A: BasValA p CapAppr p EqtyDivid GlbAlA r HlthSciOpp HiYdInvA InflProBdA NatMuniA TotRetA USOppA

23.86 21.52 17.55 18.70 28.88 7.22 11.33 10.32 11.05 35.12

+1.38 +1.48 +.82 +.78 +.90 +.14 -.12 ... -.01 +2.25

+1.0 +4.0 +6.9 -0.3 +5.9 +1.5 NA +3.4 +0.8 -1.4

+28.2 +37.9 +29.0 +29.1 +32.0 +56.6 NA +33.5 +29.2 +41.1

BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC GlAlB t GlobAlC t

17.16 +.80 +6.1 +26.1 18.23 +.76 -1.1 +26.0 17.41 +.71 -1.1 +26.2

BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p CoreBond

22.34 +1.54 +4.4 +39.7 9.35 -.03 NA NA

BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd US Opps BasValI CoreBond EquityDiv GlbAlloc r CapAppr p HiYldBond TotRet NatlMuni S&P500 SCapGrI

11.44 37.07 24.05 9.32 17.59 18.79 22.32 7.22 11.05 10.31 15.17 22.22

-.11 +2.37 +1.39 -.03 +.82 +.78 +1.54 +.14 ... -.01 +.86 +1.62

NA -0.9 +1.3 NA +7.2 -0.1 +4.3 +1.8 +1.2 +3.5 +6.2 +4.0

NA +43.2 +29.4 NA +30.0 +30.1 NS +58.2 +30.5 +34.4 +30.1 +31.2

BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r

18.09 +.75 -0.6 +27.8

Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 23.41 +1.44 +3.5 +15.2 Brandywine 23.42 +1.61 +2.4 +4.3 BrownSmCoIns 43.79 +3.00 +14.1 +62.4

Buffalo Funds: SmallCap

23.69 +1.71 -0.8 +44.6

CGM Funds: FocusFd n Realty n

27.65 +2.37 -7.9 -21.4 24.56 +1.84 -2.6 +21.1

CRM Funds: MidCapValI

26.42 +1.45 +0.7 +28.1

Calamos Funds: ConvA p GlbGr&IncI Gr&IncC t Grth&IncA p

18.89 10.86 31.77 31.65

+.77 +.44 +1.66 +1.66

+1.1 +5.2 +6.3 +7.1

+44.7 +44.7 +50.2 +53.5

Footnotes T M

F

+32.3 +29.9 +36.3 +34.3

DrmHiRA DSmCaVal HiIncA MgdMuni p StrGovSecA

P

30.71 31.75 4.50 8.91 8.90

+1.79 +2.17 +.11 +.02 -.02

+1.1 -5.6 +1.0 +1.3 +4.0

+19.9 +26.9 +50.7 +32.0 +25.1

Eqty500IL GNMA S GroIncS HiYldTx n LgCapValS r MgdMuni S ShtDurPlusS

15.56 16.00 11.96 16.64 8.92 9.20

-.01 +1.02 +.04 +.74 +.02 +.03

First Eagle: +2.3 +2.2 +2.2 +2.1 +1.9 +2.3 +2.0 +1.8 +2.1 +1.6 +1.4 +1.7 +1.4 +1.4 +0.7 +0.6 +0.8 +0.6 +0.7 +0.5 +0.5 +0.2 +0.3 +2.1

+23.2 +30.3 NS +30.8 +30.3 NS +32.1 +31.7 NS +31.9 +31.6 NS +30.9 NS +29.8 +29.7 NS +29.8 NS +29.6 NS +28.9 NS +23.1

+.73 +5.2 +.48 +2.2 +.71 +1.2 +.15 +2.6 +.60 +5.2 +.59 +5.3 +3.32 +10.7 +3.34 +11.0 +3.33 +10.9 -.01 +2.6 +3.12 -4.0 +1.72 +6.4 +.67 +6.3 +.26 -0.4 +1.50 -16.6 +4.55 +7.3

NS +38.5 +39.8 +28.4 +37.7 +38.4 +55.2 NS +56.1 +28.9 +31.4 +49.0 +33.5 +69.0 +50.9 +38.8

GlobalA OverseasA SoGenGold p US ValuA t

46.25 22.11 33.45 16.73

+1.79 +.78 +1.57 +.71

+5.1 +42.7 +2.1 +42.8 +4.1 +106.5 +7.8 +34.1

Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r

11.05 -.01 +2.1 +19.4

EmgMkts r IntlEqty

NYVen A

CapAppA p Chks&Bal p DivGthA p FltRateA px InflatPlus px MidCapA p

B F

+4.6 +6.0 +1.0 +1.5 +1.5 -0.7

CapAppC t FltRateC tx DivGthI n

Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:

+2.21 +.37 +.90 +.12 -.12 +1.37

-6.6 +0.1 +3.3 +1.3 +5.5 0.0

+23.4 +28.7 +27.6 +32.1 +31.1 +31.8

26.34 +1.95 -7.3 +20.8 8.46 +.12 +0.6 +29.2

AdjUS p AZ TFA p BalInv p CAHYBd p CalInsA p CalTFrA p EqIncA p FedInterm p FedTxFrA p FlexCapGrA FlRtDA p FL TFA p FoundFAl p GoldPrM A GrowthA p HY TFA p HiIncoA IncoSerA p InsTFA p MichTFA p MO TFA p NJTFA p NY TFA p NC TFA p OhioITFA p ORTFA p PA TFA p RisDivA p SMCpGrA StratInc p TotlRtnA p USGovA p UtilitiesA p

18.16 +.89 +3.6 +28.8

Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n CapAppI n DivGrowthY n FltRateI x TotRetBdY nx

32.49 29.91 18.48 8.47 10.79

+2.40 +2.21 +.91 +.11 -.04

-6.2 -6.4 +3.8 +1.4 +3.0

+25.1 +24.5 +29.3 +33.0 +30.0

Hartford HLS IA : CapApp Div&Grwth GrwthOpp Advisers Stock IntlOpp TotalRetBd USGovSecs

37.90 18.93 24.70 18.94 38.98 11.04 11.38 10.50

+2.68 +.95 +1.81 +.74 +2.32 +.65 -.03 -.02

-2.3 +3.8 +5.2 +3.6 +3.6 -9.5 +3.3 +0.5

+35.3 +29.7 +29.2 +37.1 +40.1 +27.5 +31.4 +10.7

BondA p LgCpEqA StrIncA p

15.26 +.04 +3.0 +43.6 23.41 +1.59 -3.4 +27.5 6.36 +.14 +1.5 +43.7

John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress LSBalance LS Conserv LSGrowth LS Moder

11.48 12.34 12.60 12.16 12.32

+.70 +.50 +.22 +.64 +.34

SmCpValA p LSV ValEq n

22.67 +1.80 +3.0 +20.2 12.62 +.73 -1.7 +18.1

19.25 +1.14 -7.2 +24.3

Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r StrGrowth ICM SmlCo

12.57 +.12 +3.1 +22.6 12.68 -.42 -3.2 -3.2 27.17 +2.10 +0.3 +30.2

Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n GenesInstl Guardn n Partner n

33.55 46.48 14.15 24.19

+1.97 +12.6 +2.73 +12.8 +.76 +4.9 +1.46 -4.4

+36.4 +37.3 +29.8 +31.2

AllAstAut t AllAssetC t CommRR p LwDurC nt RealRetC p TotRtC t

8.76 +.22 +0.4 +57.1

CommodRR p LowDurat p RealRtn p TotlRtn p

48.08 +2.83 +12.5 +36.2

Nichol n

42.78 +2.29 +6.7 +47.2

Lazard Instl:

Northern Funds:

EmgMktI

BondIdx EmgMEqIdx FixIn n HiYFxInc n IntTaxEx n IntlEqIdx r MMEmMkt r MMIntlEq r MMMidCap ShIntTaxFr SmlCapVal n StockIdx n TxExpt n

18.62 +1.15 -13.2 +49.0

Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 18.99 +1.17 -13.5 +47.4

Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA 12.70 CBAggGr p 110.07 CBAppr p 13.55 CBFdAllCV A 12.27 WAIntTmMu 6.39 WAMgMuA p 15.93

+.56 +6.3 +7.12 +11.1 +.72 +4.9 +.72 -1.2 ... +1.8 +.02 +3.5

+29.7 +52.5 +27.8 +21.0 +24.0 +34.4

Legg Mason C: WAMgMuC CMValTr p

15.94 +.02 +2.9 +32.3 36.54 +2.18 -1.4 +18.4 13.31 +.83 -9.2 +22.2

Longleaf Partners: Partners Intl n SmCap

27.23 +1.86 +2.4 +48.9 13.25 +.91 -11.8 +11.5 26.43 +1.25 +8.7 +66.8

InvGrBdA p InvGrBdC p InvGrBdY LSFxdInc

+.33 +.32 +.34 +.38 +.31 +.38 +1.03

12.13 12.04 12.13 13.95

FloatRt p IntrTaxFr ShDurTxFr AffiliatdA p FundlEq

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA

NA NA NA NA NA NA NS NA NA NA NA NA NA

HYldMuBd p 14.95 +.03 -0.1 +26.3 TWValOpp 33.86 +1.87 +3.0 +74.6 LtdMBA p 10.99 -.01 +2.1 +17.7

Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t

14.93 +.02 -0.7 +24.2

Nuveen Cl I:

Loomis Sayles: 16.66 14.16 16.82 14.72 14.10 14.64 17.39

-.01 +.63 +.01 +.12 -.01 +.47 +1.06 +.43 +.55 -.01 +.77 +.60 ...

Nuveen Cl A:

Litman Gregory Fds: Intl I

10.86 10.58 10.38 6.80 10.38 9.52 19.19 8.68 10.84 10.56 13.93 14.92 10.57

8.90 10.34 15.74 10.18 11.95

+0.8 +3.4 +1.1 +2.6 +3.1 +3.4 +1.8

+40.6 +64.4 +42.0 +62.4 +62.9 +66.2 +17.2

+.15 +.14 +.14 +.31

+2.5 +1.7 +2.7 +3.1

+51.6 +48.2 +52.7 +58.9

+.13 -.01 -.01 +.60 +.72

+0.9 +1.8 +1.7 -2.4 +1.7

+28.9 +28.3 NS +10.6 +34.7

CoreBond I

11.28 +.04 +1.8 +35.2

Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd HYMuniBd LtdTermR TWValOpp

8.99 14.94 10.92 34.02

+2.1 +0.1 +2.2 +3.3

+24.6 +26.9 +18.3 +76.0

17.43 +1.04 +1.0 +35.9

Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r GlobalI r Intl I r IntlSmCp r Oakmark Select

27.16 20.37 17.44 12.26 41.22 27.99

+1.12 +1.19 +.84 +.65 +2.41 +1.66

+30.6 +35.2 +25.6 +18.7 +34.7 +28.7

+.31 +.02 -.14 -.01

+2.4 -0.4 +3.4 -1.0

+28.4 +20.4 +36.9 +32.2

10.34 7.78 10.50 10.28 11.89 10.69

+.25 +.31 +.31 +.02 -.14 -.01

-1.6 +2.7 -0.7 -0.2 +3.7 -0.9

+35.6 +29.9 +54.8 +21.0 +38.1 +32.9

Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n

25.74 +1.09 +4.0 +30.5

Pax World: Balanced

21.65 +1.05 +3.0 +24.9

Paydenfunds: HiInc

6.84 +.19 +0.9 +40.3

Perm Port Funds: Permanent

47.42 +1.47 +8.0 +49.8

Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal HighYldA p PionFdA p StratIncA p ValueA p

16.91 9.33 37.99 10.67 10.47

+.95 +.30 +2.07 +.12 +.58

-2.3 +0.7 +1.6 +1.5 -0.5

+15.0 +50.1 +23.5 +42.6 +13.3

PioneerFdY StratIncC t

38.12 +2.07 +1.9 +25.1 10.45 +.13 +1.0 +39.6

Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y GlbHiYld StratIncY p

17.01 +.96 -1.9 +16.4 9.36 +.24 -1.9 +48.8 10.68 +.13 +2.0 +44.1

Price Funds Adv: +3.1 -3.2 -7.2 -9.7 +5.1 +7.5

+24.6 +27.6 +47.2 +51.3 +47.4 +66.2

Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp GlbSMdCap

-2.8 -1.4 +1.5 -0.8 +2.9 -1.9

Pioneer Funds C: -.01 +.03 -.02 +1.88

Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst

7.68 10.28 11.89 10.69

+.23 +.24 +.30 +.02 -.14 -.01

PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP CommdtyRR EmgLocalP LowDurP RealRtnP TotRtnP

7.10 +.16 -4.0 +25.0 14.02 +.81 -1.1 +48.6

EqtyInc n Growth pn HiYld n MidCapGro n R2020A p R2030Adv np R2040A pn SmCpValA n TF Income pn

22.26 31.81 6.28 55.86 15.98 16.59 16.62 33.94 9.92

+1.14 +2.40 +.17 +3.33 +.77 +.95 +1.01 +2.60 -.01

+3.1 +8.3 -0.2 +9.0 +2.8 +2.7 +2.6 +5.2 +1.5

+24.2 +46.2 +51.3 +62.3 +37.8 +38.6 +38.5 +33.8 +29.4

+64.7 +61.7 +36.5 +31.5 NS +9.0 +36.8 +34.5 +33.5 +32.6 +29.2 +29.8 +39.3 +34.1 +48.3 +37.0 +46.5 +34.4 +92.8 +51.6 +6.0 +15.3 +24.9 +36.7 +21.3 +21.9 +34.4 +18.3 +21.5 +32.7 +20.3 +31.6 +31.3 +6.8 +31.7

+3.17 +.50 +.05 +2.04 +6.13

+2.7 -5.7 +2.7 -10.3 +2.0

+32.7 +38.1 +36.5 +30.2 +26.8

Dodge&Cox: Balanced n GblStock IncomeFd Intl Stk Stock

66.76 8.00 13.20 31.42 100.24

DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I TRBd N p

11.19 +.01 NA 11.19 +.01 NA

NS NS

Dreyfus: Aprec BasicS&P BondMktInv p CalAMTMuZ Dreyfus DreyMid r Drey500In t IntmTIncA Interm nr IntlStkI MunBd r NY Tax nr OppMCVal A SmlCpStk r DreihsAcInc

39.51 25.15 10.84 14.37 8.47 26.47 34.09 13.47 13.60 12.79 11.20 14.78 30.77 19.41 10.08

+2.00 +1.42 -.03 -.01 +.52 +1.76 +1.93 -.03 -.02 +.62 ... -.01 +2.16 +1.42 +.21

+9.4 +6.3 +3.6 +0.8 +2.3 +5.4 +6.0 +4.2 +2.1 -4.2 +1.3 +1.5 -1.1 +5.6 -4.6

+35.8 +30.8 +25.0 +27.9 +29.1 +49.3 +29.6 +37.9 +25.1 +39.1 +27.5 +29.9 +68.1 +35.9 +21.3

Dupree Mutual: KYTF EVPTxMEmI

7.72 ... +2.2 +27.1 43.61 +2.56 -12.3 +47.2

Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 9.90 FloatRate 9.00 IncBosA 5.52 LgCpVal 16.63 NatlMunInc 9.24 Strat Income Cl A7.92

+.06 +.10 +.12 +.89 +.04 +.08

-0.5 +2.5 +2.5 -1.1 -2.4 +1.2

+17.5 +34.7 +54.8 +10.8 +38.3 +31.3

Eaton Vance C: NatlMunInc StrIncC t

9.24 +.04 -3.1 +35.3 7.47 +.07 +0.4 +28.1

Eaton Vance I: AtlCapSMID FltgRt GblMacAbR IncBost LgCapVal ParStEmMkt EdgwdGInst n

15.05 8.70 9.89 5.52 16.67 13.43 11.76

+.91 +.09 +.06 +.12 +.89 +.80 +.82

+10.6 +2.7 -0.2 +2.7 -0.9 -13.3 +11.4

+58.7 +35.6 +18.4 +56.1 +11.6 +43.2 +27.8

FMI Funds: CommonStk LargeCap p

24.34 +1.27 +7.2 +49.6 15.52 +.88 +5.7 +33.6

FPA Funds: Capit NewInc FPACres n Fairholme

40.29 +2.39 +11.9 +56.4 10.72 ... +2.1 +10.0 26.49 +1.00 +3.9 +34.8 26.06 +2.09 -16.8 +15.0

Federated A: PrudBear p KaufmA p MuniUltshA TtlRtBd p

4.57 -.25 -8.6 -29.8 4.76 +.28 -9.5 +20.9 10.04 ... +1.3 +6.9 11.22 -.04 +2.0 +27.9

Federated Funds: MidCapI Svc 20.42 +1.35 +5.4 +49.2 TRGvBdSvc 11.72 -.08 +3.0 +18.2 TtlRtnBdSvc 11.22 -.04 +2.2 +28.8 4.76 10.04 11.22 9.15 4.70

+.28 ... -.04 +.01 +.15

14.33 9.57 11.63 29.86 16.59 19.87 22.94 12.26 10.81

+.92 +.13 +.51 +2.44 +1.09 +1.30 +1.67 +.15 -.14

-9.5 +0.9 +2.5 +1.0 +11.8 -7.6 +1.4 +1.2 -0.8 -1.0 +6.4 -1.2 +1.5 +3.5

FloatRateC nt 9.57 +.13 +0.7 NwInsghts tn 18.87 +1.23 +5.6 StratIncC nt 12.23 +.15 +0.7

Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n FltRateI n GroIncI LgCapI n

57.88 9.55 16.76 17.82

+4.17 +12.0 +.13 +1.6 +.96 +6.3 +1.12 +5.2

+20.9 +5.4 +29.9 +12.4 +31.4

AABalA p AAGthA p CATxA p DvrInA p EqInA p GeoBalA GrInA p GlblHlthA HiYdA p IncmA p IntlEq p InvA p MultiCpGr NYTxA p TxExA p TFHYA USGvA px VoyA p

10.49 11.57 7.75 7.34 14.40 11.70 12.33 43.10 7.17 6.77 17.64 12.30 48.04 8.50 8.51 11.66 14.11 20.14

+.41 +.62 +.01 ... +.82 +.36 +.72 +2.02 +.19 -.01 +1.26 +.71 +3.54 ... ... ... -.10 +1.61

+1.3 -0.8 +1.4 -3.7 +2.6 +2.9 -0.7 -3.4 -0.4 +3.1 -9.4 +4.1 +4.7 +1.5 +2.0 +2.2 +3.8 -8.5

+36.6 +33.5 +30.8 +33.1 +30.0 +16.0 +24.4 +16.3 +52.7 +47.8 +12.6 +31.2 +37.2 +31.2 +31.1 +33.5 +42.7 +58.3

21.62 35.33 29.89 22.39

+1.79 +3.01 +2.12 +1.47

-17.1 +5.9 +2.7 -4.8

+56.2 +61.4 +49.6 +35.7

RS Funds: EmgMktA RSNatRes np RSPartners Value Fd

Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap SmMCpInst

30.73 +2.29 +4.7 +28.7 31.55 +2.35 +5.0 +29.7

RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI HighYldI IntmBondI InvGrTEBI n LgCpValEqI MdCValEqI SmCpValI

10.09 9.24 10.70 12.12 11.87 10.30 12.89

+.01 +.20 -.02 -.01 +.58 +.65 +.87

+1.2 +1.2 +3.3 +1.7 +2.3 -2.1 +1.8

+9.0 +47.5 +25.9 +28.8 +31.8 +54.1 +51.4

+1.15 +0.3 +1.25 -2.3 +.78 +3.9 +1.31 +10.2 +1.19 +5.1 +.72 +2.3 +.79 +3.7 +.90 +1.0

+63.7 +55.3 +41.8 +53.6 +43.5 +34.8 +54.4 +33.3

Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r MicroCapI n PennMuI rn PremierI nr SpeclEqInv r TotRetI r ValuSvc t ValPlusSvc

16.13 15.50 10.90 19.88 20.13 12.31 11.68 12.21

Russell Funds S: EmerMkts GlobEq IntlDevMkt RESec StratBd USCoreEq USQuan

17.56 8.26 28.45 32.55 10.86 26.47 28.88

+1.24 +.54 +1.76 +2.08 -.01 +1.66 +1.71

-13.9 -1.9 -8.7 -8.2 +2.0 +3.8 +9.0

+56.7 +31.4 +15.7 +18.1 +34.7 +25.8 +30.2

10.73 -.01 +2.0 +35.0

BalStrat p

10.02 +.38 -0.4 +30.4

Russell LfePts C: BalStrat

9.94 +.38 -1.1 +27.6

Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n

23.92 -.69 -4.5 -12.1

SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n EmMktDbt n HiYld n IntMuniA IntlEqA n LgCGroA n LgCValA n S&P500E n TaxMgdLC

11.04 10.92 6.96 11.24 7.91 21.56 15.28 33.62 11.74

-.01 +.26 +.12 -.01 +.41 +1.43 +.87 +1.90 +.72

+4.0 -0.3 +2.0 +1.9 -8.0 +7.6 +2.5 +6.3 +4.9

+39.9 +62.5 +58.2 +25.1 +10.1 +40.2 +20.3 +30.7 +28.9

SSgA Funds: EmgMkt SP500 n

18.89 +1.39 -14.6 +43.9 20.11 +1.14 +6.1 +30.5

Schwab Funds: CoreEqty DivEqtySel FunUSLInst r IntlSS r 1000Inv r S&P Sel n SmCapSel TotBond TSM Sel r

Pick up a copy of the most comprehensive visitor’s guide in Central Oregon:

16.30 12.74 9.24 15.89 36.50 19.36 19.76 9.46 22.32

+.90 +.65 +.50 +1.01 +2.10 +1.09 +1.47 -.03 +1.31

+5.7 +7.7 +4.1 -6.7 +5.9 +6.4 +3.9 +3.4 +6.2

+22.6 +25.4 +46.2 +16.7 +32.5 +31.1 +44.0 +20.5 +34.6

Scout Funds: Intl

28.89 +1.71 -7.1 +28.2

Security Funds: MidCapValA

• Bend V s or and Conven on • The Bu e n Bureau • Chambers o Commerce • Deschu es Coun y Expo Cen er • Oregon Border K osks • O her Po n s o n eres • Cen ra Oregon V s or s Assoc a on

29.91 +2.29 -2.0 +46.0

Selected Funds: AmerShsD AmShsS p

38.25 +2.18 -0.7 +21.6 38.18 +2.18 -1.0 +20.4

Sentinel Group: SMGvA p SmCoA p Sequoia n

9.25 +.02 +1.4 +11.6 7.67 +.45 +8.9 +42.8 135.75 +4.99 +9.4 +33.4

Sit Funds:

This guide features a wide variety of informative maps, points of interest, fall and winter events and recreational opportunities.

16.31 +.66 +2.0 +10.0 -15.0 -19.1 -5.9 +6.4 +1.5 +1.0 -10.1 +3.9 +4.6 +1.8 +1.8 +2.0 +4.6 -0.2 +4.7 +0.4 -4.4 -1.3 -17.0 -11.4 +0.7 +2.0 +4.0 -1.5 -10.1 -10.0 +6.6 +2.3 -6.8 +0.9 -9.7 +2.7 +6.4 +0.9 +1.6

28.46 +1.68 +10.1 +55.5 19.97 +1.42 +5.8 +49.1

Russell LfePts A:

+24.7 +41.7 +38.3 +24.8 +32.7 +13.9

+1.27 +2.08 +.90 +.55 -.01 -.02 +.53 +.53 +1.69 +.69 +1.17 +.90 +1.04 +1.16 +1.54 +1.94 +.89 +.79 +1.28 +1.70 ... +.01 -.06 +.28 +1.00 +.93 -.12 ... +1.08 +1.55 +.84 +.91 +.76 ... +1.32

10.21 +.38 +5.6 +37.9

MidCapGrZ SmallCoZ

StratBd

Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 18.04 EmgMktVal 27.92 IntSmVa n 14.81 LargeCo 9.67 STExtQual nx 10.79 STMuniBd nx 10.28 TAWexUSCr n 8.26 TAUSCorEq2 8.34 TM USSm 21.31 USVectrEq n 9.88 USLgVa n 18.53 USLgVa3 n 14.19 US Micro n 12.76 US TgdVal 14.70 US Small n 19.81 US SmVal 22.62 IntlSmCo n 15.09 GlbEqInst 12.24 EmgMktSCp n 19.28 EmgMkt n 25.67 Fixd nx 10.35 ST Govt n 10.96 IntGvFxIn n 12.84 IntlREst 4.90 IntVa n 15.74 IntVa3 n 14.72 InflProSecs 12.08 Glb5FxInc 11.24 LrgCapInt n 17.75 TM USTgtV 19.20 TM IntlValue 12.91 TMMktwdeV 13.89 TMUSEq 13.17 2YGlFxd n 10.23 DFARlEst n 21.24

UtilityA

Prudential Fds Z&I:

Russell Instl I:

9.20 +.01 +2.1 +43.6 8.97 -.04 +2.3 +21.4

LongShortI

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Putnam Funds A:

10.18 11.55 7.49 10.28 11.89 10.69

Nicholas Group:

Lord Abbett A:

Intl I r 16.25 +.56 +3.9 +52.1 WorldwideA t 16.62 +.63 +3.6 +51.8 WorldwideC t 16.44 +.62 +2.8 +48.4

PIMCO Funds C:

8.77 +.43 +1.6 +28.4 9.19 +.34 +2.5 +26.3

PIMCO Funds D:

GlbR E p

IVA Funds:

HiYldAd np

IDModAgg IDMod

Genesis n

ING Funds Cl A: 15.04 +.90 -5.2 +25.7

Nationwide Serv:

Neuberger&Berm Tr:

12.33 +.14 +1.4 +31.4 17.26 +1.11 -5.9 +43.1

Loomis Sayles Inv:

ValueInv 40.07 +3.15 +1.5 +48.7 ValPlusInv p 26.94 +2.10 +1.6 +35.5

PIMCO Funds Admin:

IntFxInInst r IntlMsterS r

IntlOppA p

Heartland Fds:

+33.1 +37.3 +35.7 +35.4 +38.4

ShortTrmA p 9.75 ... -0.5 +8.3 TotRtA 10.69 -.01 -1.2 +31.6

IntIdx I n 6.68 +.40 -7.3 +18.9 NwBdIdxI n 11.64 -.03 +3.8 +25.9 S&P500Instl n 10.28 +.58 +6.2 +30.5

Laudus Funds:

Henderson Glbl Fds:

CapApprec p 37.51 +2.65 -2.5 +34.3

+0.3 +0.7 +1.7 +0.2 +1.9

Keeley Funds:

GlbBdR t LSBondI LSGlblBdI StrInc C LSBondR StrIncA ValueY n

Hartford HLS IB:

31.94 +1.83 -0.9 +20.7 30.33 +1.74 -1.9 +16.9

Fidelity Advisor C: w

29.85 9.05 18.22 8.47 12.10 19.95

Hartford Fds I:

... +1.3 +7.5 ... +2.1 +33.7 +2.94 -1.3 +23.9 ... +2.8 +37.1 ... +2.7 +30.2 +.01 +1.3 +31.7 +.77 +4.3 +34.6 -.01 +1.7 +28.3 ... +3.2 +34.4 +3.04 +5.9 +36.5 +.09 +1.0 +24.3 ... +3.3 +30.9 +.46 -0.3 +29.0 +2.51 -11.3 +140.9 +2.63 +4.2 +42.2 ... +2.4 +37.0 +.05 +1.6 +57.6 +.07 +1.6 +48.4 -.01 +2.7 +33.4 ... +2.4 +29.6 ... +2.9 +34.3 ... +2.4 +32.6 +.01 +2.0 +33.0 ... +2.5 +37.0 -.01 +2.3 +30.8 ... +2.6 +32.7 ... +3.1 +35.5 +1.43 +7.4 +35.5 +2.34 +5.6 +53.4 +.18 +1.0 +41.0 +.03 +2.5 +36.0 -.01 +4.1 +23.1 +.25 +13.0 +40.2

NA NA

Hartford Fds C:

31.54 +1.80 -1.2 +19.7

m m

42.88 +2.21 NA 13.64 +.72 NA

Frank/Temp Frnk A: 8.84 10.83 42.39 9.47 12.09 6.96 16.12 11.78 11.95 46.79 8.75 11.51 9.89 42.76 43.99 10.08 1.89 2.04 11.96 11.96 12.14 12.08 11.66 12.29 12.49 11.97 10.41 33.57 35.04 10.12 10.17 6.86 12.64

+31.2 +48.4 +44.0 +25.9 +26.4 +16.7 +27.3

Hartford Fds A:

Davis Funds A:

DivrIntlA r FltRateA r FF2030A p LevCoStA p MidCpIIA p NwInsghts p SmallCapA p StrInA TotalBdA re

m

+47.0 +31.2 +19.4 +34.1 NS

DWS Invest S:

Fidelity Advisor A:

F

NA

+4.1 +6.4 -7.3 +6.1 NS

139.12 +7.89 +6.3 +31.0

N

NS F

+2.49 +2.45 +1.82 +2.12 -.10

DWS Invest Instl:

KaufmanR MunULA p TotRetBond UltShortBd StaValDivIS

S

NE D NN F

35.11 43.37 32.08 35.56 11.63

+.02 -0.9 +2.49 +12.2 +.25 +1.6 +3.53 -7.1 +3.55 -7.0 +.79 -8.6 +3.58 -6.7

DWS Invest A:

Federated Instl:

E

R

ExtMktAdv r 500IdxAdv IntlAdv r TotlMktAdv r USBond I e

12.00 37.90 10.48 54.39 54.59 10.90 55.05

Harding Loevner:

Diamond Hill Fds:

Artisan Funds:

BondFund EmgMkts IntmBdFd LrgCapStk MidCapStk NatlIntMuni NtlShTrmMu

Fidelity Spart Adv:

Bond CapAppInst n HiYBdInst r IntlInv t IntlAdmin p IntlGr nr Intl nr

+5.2

+1.0 -7.3 +5.0 +3.8

Diver Inc p LtdTrmDvrA

BdMktN

+46.9 +31.1 +19.3 NS +33.9 NS

+4.4

+.52 +.62 +.65 +.66

Delaware Invest A:

FairMidCpN M&CGroN

+4.1 +6.4 -7.3 +6.1 +6.1 NS

DFA Funds:

Apprec Ariel n

20.49 25.36 34.30 20.44 15.78

+2.49 +2.45 +1.81 +2.11 +2.11 -.10

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Credit Suisse Comm:

Ariel Investments:

Intl IntlValu r MidCap MidCapVal SmCapVal

35.10 43.37 32.07 35.55 35.55 11.63

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Credit Suisse ABCD:

NYVenY NYVen C

9.76 9.36 24.84 24.19 10.28 10.37 13.80

ExtMktIndInv 500IdxInv n IntlIndxInv TotMkIdxF r TotMktIndInv USBond I e

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

8.51 -.01 +2.5 +34.0 14.47 +1.02 +7.1 +40.8 8.52 +.46 +3.6 +26.9

Davis Funds C & Y:

GlbHiInco t GlbHiIncI r IntlEqI r IntlEqA IntlEqIIA t IntlEqII I r TotRet I

+.15 +.40 +.37 +.34 +.34 +.38 +.48 +.41 +.45 +.47 +.47 +.54 +.59 +.58 +.55 +.55 +.65 +.39 +.66 +.48 +.69 +.49 +.72 +.14

Fidelity Spartan:

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

CG Cap Mkt Fds:

Arbitrage I n 13.29 +.09 +3.6 +19.7 ArbitrageR p 13.07 +.08 +3.3 +19.0

Artio Global Funds:

+33.2 +22.0 +63.7 +34.8 +31.5 +47.0 +45.8

Fidelity Freedom:

Arbitrage Funds:

38.50 +2.57 -1.7 +52.4 41.07 +3.14 -7.2 +40.7

+50.7 +36.8 +33.5 +31.4 +46.9

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

US Gov n

11.33 -.01 +3.3 +17.7

Sound Shore: SoundShore n 29.20 +1.97 +0.2 +15.0

Stadion Funds: ManagedA p

9.32 -.03 -4.9

+3.5

St FarmAssoc: Balan n Gwth n

53.54 +1.53 +4.3 +26.5 50.99 +2.61 +4.1 +24.8

Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.20 +.02 0.0 +10.2 IbbotsBalSv p 11.41 +.39 0.0 +34.1 IbbotsModSv p11.28 +.27 +0.8 +27.9

N COOPERAT ON W TH

PRESENTED BY

TCW Funds: EmMktInc SmlCapGr TotlRetBdI

8.17 +.27 -1.0 +76.3 26.84 +2.26 0.0 +66.5 9.83 ... +3.9 +38.2

TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN p

10.16 -.01 +3.5 +36.9

TFS Funds: MktNeutral r

14.29 +.25 -0.6 +22.6

TIAA-CREF Funds:

ContraK CnvSec DisEq n DiscEqF DiverIntl n DiversIntK r DivStkO n DivGth n Emerg Asia r EmrgMkt n EqutInc n EQII n EqIncK Export n FidelFd FltRateHi r FourInOne n GNMA n GovtInc n GroCo n GroInc GrowCoF GrowthCoK GrStrat nr HighInc rn Indepndnce n InProBnd IntBd n IntGov IntmMuni n IntlDisc n IntlSmCap rn InvGrBd ne InvGB n LgCapVal n LatAm n LevCoStock LowPr rn LowPriStkK r Magellan n MagellanK MA Muni n MidCap n MidCapK r MuniInc n NewMkt nr NewMill n NY Mun n OTC OTC K 100Index Ovrsea n Puritan x PuritanK x RealEInc r RealEst n SrAllSecEqF SCmdtyStrt n SCmdtyStrF n SrsEmrgMkt SrEmgMktF SrsIntGrw SerIntlGrF SrsIntSmCp SrsIntVal SerIntlValF SrsInvGrdF e ShtIntMu n STBF n SmCapDisc n SmCpGrth r SmCapOpp SmallCapS nr SmCapValu r SpSTTBInv nr StkSlcACap n StkSelSmCap StratDivInc StratInc n StratReRtn r StratRRF r TaxFreeB r TotalBond ne Trend n USBI ne Utility n Value n Wrldwde n

67.94 23.01 21.32 21.33 26.97 26.98 14.51 25.72 26.39 21.62 39.92 16.46 39.91 20.63 31.41 9.56 26.29 11.80 10.74 85.80 17.52 85.85 85.84 18.73 8.44 22.66 12.64 10.76 10.96 10.24 29.17 19.07 11.58 7.59 10.40 50.00 24.64 35.36 35.34 64.06 64.04 12.08 26.47 26.48 12.77 15.71 29.43 13.07 57.86 58.20 8.70 28.66 17.58 17.57 9.99 25.07 11.96 9.47 9.48 15.41 15.46 10.34 10.38 10.97 8.52 8.55 11.58 10.69 8.48 18.76 14.83 9.96 16.59 13.09 11.44 24.29 17.25 10.56 10.96 9.39 9.38 10.98 10.81 69.10 11.63 16.47 62.05 17.73

+4.56 +7.4 +1.11 +0.2 +1.21 -0.3 +1.21 -0.1 +1.72 -7.5 +1.72 -7.4 +.94 +5.5 +1.87 +0.2 +1.45 -10.5 +1.47 -15.6 +2.34 -0.9 +.96 -1.1 +2.34 -0.8 +1.24 +3.3 +1.81 +7.6 +.13 +1.7 +1.32 +2.4 -.03 +5.3 -.06 +3.9 +6.11 +13.1 +1.01 +5.9 +6.11 +13.3 +6.11 +13.3 +1.43 +1.8 +.21 +0.7 +2.04 +3.7 -.13 +5.7 -.02 +2.7 -.03 +2.5 -.01 +2.2 +1.68 -8.6 +.96 -4.5 -.21 +3.9 -.04 +4.3 +.59 -3.1 +3.43 -12.9 +2.02 -0.2 +2.01 +5.7 +2.00 +5.8 +4.31 -2.7 +4.30 -2.6 -.01 +2.5 +1.59 +7.1 +1.59 +7.3 -.01 +2.8 +.29 +0.9 +1.64 +9.6 -.01 +2.4 +5.06 +17.6 +5.09 +17.7 +.49 +6.8 +2.32 -8.7 +.63 +4.8 +.62 +4.9 +.19 +2.4 +1.65 +1.1 +.74 +5.4 +.42 +0.5 +.42 +0.7 +1.00 -15.7 +1.00 -15.6 +.63 -4.9 +.64 -4.6 +.56 -3.1 +.46 -13.7 +.47 -13.5 -.22 +3.9 -.01 +1.4 ... +1.1 +1.32 +5.2 +1.23 +7.3 +.70 +6.2 +1.45 -5.8 +.85 -1.7 -.10 +5.1 +1.58 +3.5 +1.24 +6.8 +.40 +5.6 +.13 +1.7 +.19 +3.2 +.19 +3.3 ... +2.6 -.14 +3.9 +5.12 +12.6 -.10 +3.8 +.45 +9.9 +3.90 -1.4 +1.04 +2.1

+39.4 +58.3 +13.7 NS +16.2 +16.9 +48.8 +47.3 +34.5 +39.9 +22.8 +17.6 +23.4 +30.6 +28.6 +33.3 +29.5 +28.2 +21.4 +58.6 +16.3 NS +59.4 +42.5 +56.9 +42.6 +29.6 +31.5 +17.3 +22.6 +18.2 +53.6 +35.4 +32.8 NS +62.0 +39.5 +56.5 +57.2 +25.3 +25.9 +31.4 +62.0 +63.0 +31.7 +65.5 +53.1 +32.4 +80.1 +81.0 +25.2 +6.2 +35.2 +35.6 +47.2 +38.6 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +13.8 +10.8 +69.2 +55.1 +65.3 +49.8 +45.2 +26.6 +27.4 +46.7 +42.7 +46.1 +31.5 NS +31.9 +37.3 +60.7 +26.1 +41.2 +34.2 +29.4

+14.2 +32.1 +30.7 +39.1 +49.6 +35.8 Fidelity Selects: +32.4 Biotech n 79.97 +3.25 +14.6 +38.8 +45.8 ConStaple 70.78 +2.04 +8.3 +46.3 +35.8 Electr n 47.01 +3.12 +15.8 +81.3 Energy n 49.57 +4.90 +11.6 +46.4 +29.2 EngSvc n 66.33 +7.23 +7.2 +26.4 +32.8 Gold rn 48.32 +2.76 -1.7 +115.1 +42.6 Health n 127.43 +4.82 +12.0 +49.2 Materials 61.07 +4.49 +2.3 +77.2 +35.3 MedEqSys n 27.04 +.70 +9.6 +25.3 32.09 +3.15 +8.6 +56.1 +33.1 NatRes rn +24.7 Softwr n 85.06 +6.71 +13.7 +80.4 92.55 +7.89 +8.0 +97.5 +46.8 Tech n

FdTF Adv GlbBdAdv n GrAdv t HY TF Adv IncomeAdv TGlbTRAdv TtlRtAdv USGovAdv p

11.96 13.04 44.08 10.11 2.03 12.75 10.19 6.88

+.01 +.28 +2.63 ... +.07 +.29 +.03 -.01

+3.3 -0.5 +4.5 +2.4 +2.3 +0.6 +2.8 +4.4

+34.7 +40.8 +43.3 +37.4 +49.4 +51.8 +37.1 +23.6

+0.9 +0.7 +2.6 -1.2 +1.9 +1.1 +1.5 +0.7 +3.6

+6.3 +29.5 +32.1 +26.0 +34.9 +46.5 +30.7 +39.5 +21.2

Frank/Temp Frnk C: AdjUS C t CalTFC t FdTxFC t FoundFAl p HY TFC t IncomeC t NY TFC t StratIncC p USGovC t

8.83 6.95 11.94 9.73 10.23 2.06 11.65 10.12 6.82

... +.01 ... +.45 ... +.07 +.01 +.18 -.01

Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA SharesA

11.41 +.52 -0.5 +19.3 19.30 +.86 -0.5 +20.5

Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t

19.03 +.86 -1.2 +18.0

Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p ForeignA p GlBondA p GrowthA p WorldA p

21.83 6.41 13.08 16.84 14.16

+1.39 +.37 +.29 +1.01 +.78

-13.2 -6.1 -0.6 -2.4 -1.0

+44.0 +30.8 +39.7 +20.1 +26.5

Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr FrgnAv GrthAv

47.60 +3.10 +6.2 +37.6 6.35 +.37 -5.8 +31.7 16.87 +1.01 -2.2 +21.0

Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p

13.10 +.28 -1.0 +38.1

Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA

16.24 +.51 -1.4 +16.2

Franklin Templ: TgtModA p

13.77 +.45 +1.1 +33.5

Worldwide I r 16.65 +.64 +3.8 +52.9

Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow

26.45 +1.69 -2.3 +34.2

Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p

11.66 +.53 +2.8 +26.3

Invesco Funds A: Chart p CmstkA Constl p DevMkt p DivrsDiv p EqtyIncA GlbCoreEq p GrIncA p HYMuA IntlGrow MidCpCEq p MidCGth p MuniInA RealEst p SmCpValA t TF IntA p USGovFd

16.01 14.81 22.27 29.61 11.66 8.10 11.71 17.96 9.26 26.03 21.61 27.43 13.03 20.80 15.84 11.39 9.25

+.71 +.81 +1.66 +1.63 +.52 +.32 +.71 +.97 -.01 +1.65 +1.02 +2.09 -.01 +1.22 +1.47 -.01 -.04

EqIncB

7.95 +.31 +1.4 +28.2

Invesco Funds C: EqIncC HYMuC

7.99 +.32 +0.7 +25.7 9.24 -.01 +1.1 +29.5

Invesco Funds P: SummitP p

11.48 +.77 +5.5 +24.3

Ivy Funds: AssetSC t AssetStrA p AssetStrY p AssetStrI r GlNatRsA p GlNatResI t HighIncoA p LtdTrmA p

22.59 23.38 23.42 23.61 16.89 17.27 7.87 11.11

+1.42 +1.47 +1.47 +1.48 +1.48 +1.52 +.11 +.01

JPMorgan A Class:

S&S Income n S&S PM n TaxEx Trusts n

Core Bond A HighYld p Inv Bal p InvCon p InvGr&InA p InvGrwth p MdCpVal p

GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n

10.13 +.57 -10.1 +5.8

GE Investments: TRFd1 TRFd3 p

15.80 +.62 0.0 +19.4 15.73 +.62 -0.3 +18.7

GMO Trust: ShtDurColl r USTreas

6.92 -.01 NE 25.01 ... +0.1

NE NS NS

11.67 +.78 -11.2 +46.7 20.18 +1.11 -4.9 +17.4 21.43 +.99 +11.8 +34.9

GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt EmerMkt IntlCoreEq IntlGrEq IntlIntrVal Quality QualityV

9.32 11.59 27.18 21.63 20.17 21.45 21.44

+.22 +1.8 +.77 -11.2 +1.56 -2.9 +1.12 -3.0 +1.11 -4.8 +.99 +11.9 +.99 +11.9

+65.9 +47.0 +22.1 +28.9 +17.7 +35.1 +35.2

+.77 -11.1 +.35 +4.1 +1.57 -2.9 +.99 +12.0 -.11 +6.7 +.57 +9.8

+47.2 NS +22.3 +35.3 +23.2 +33.4

GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r FlexEqVI IntlCoreEq Quality StrFixInco USCoreEq

11.60 17.64 27.16 21.44 16.69 11.88

Gabelli Funds: Asset EqInc p SmCapG n

47.14 +2.74 +3.7 +44.7 19.83 +.99 +4.9 +36.7 31.61 +1.88 +1.6 +42.2

Gateway Funds: GatewayA

25.83 +.54 +2.8

+8.0

Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA GrthOppsA MidCapVA p ShtDuGvA

10.10 21.24 32.62 10.27

+.32 +1.44 +2.02 +.02

-1.4 +0.3 -0.4 +0.4

+25.9 +50.5 +36.8 +10.3

+3.7 +0.6 +0.1 +2.0 0.0 +0.6 +1.5 +3.1 -11.0

+31.1 +52.3 +53.2 +24.4 +38.4 +11.3 +12.4 +36.4 +14.0

Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc GrthOppt HiYield HYMuni n MidCapVal SD Gov ShrtDurTF n SmCapVal StructIntl n

10.16 22.60 6.75 8.52 32.95 10.23 10.51 38.58 9.24

-.02 +1.54 +.17 ... +2.04 +.01 -.01 +2.80 +.54

GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 GrEqGS4 IntlEqGS4

-.01 +.17 +.42 +.24 +.57 +.75 +1.20

+23.8 +26.6 +26.8 +27.6 +32.5 +34.2 +61.7 +17.2

+4.3 +0.1 +1.9 +1.7 +2.2 +1.9 +5.0

+29.6 +54.2 +30.5 +28.3 +31.8 +30.3 +42.9

JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pn 11.84 -.01 +3.6 +27.1

12.10 +.37 +2.7 +36.2 18.84 +1.34 +9.8 +40.9 12.01 +.75 -9.2 +24.0

Harbor Funds:

IntTxFrIn n 11.00 ... +2.0 +21.2 MidCapVal n 22.78 +1.23 +5.5 +45.1

JPMorgan R Cl:

11.64 +.78 -11.3

GMO Trust III: EmgMk r IntlIntrVal Quality

11.78 7.57 11.93 11.03 12.36 12.87 22.35

-1.6 -0.8 -0.9 -0.6 -11.0 -10.6 +3.9 +0.6

JP Morgan Instl:

GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r

+29.3 +28.3 +22.6 +67.1 +26.0 +28.5 +17.6 +21.6 +32.6 +32.4 +25.8 +60.7 +33.6 +25.7 +42.0 +23.7 +19.9

Invesco Funds B:

GE Elfun S&S: 11.60 +.02 +5.2 +27.0 38.52 +2.36 +3.5 +25.4 11.73 ... +2.3 +32.2 41.50 +2.67 +7.7 +31.8

+5.8 +2.6 +4.6 -10.6 +2.7 +1.5 -7.2 +2.1 +1.9 -2.7 0.0 +1.4 +1.3 -0.3 -1.0 +1.9 +3.4

CoreBond n 11.78 -.01 +4.6 +31.0 HighYld r 7.59 +.17 +0.5 +55.6 MtgBacked 11.43 +.03 +5.6 +34.0 ShtDurBond 10.98 +.01 +1.3 +13.3

JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 22.56 +1.21 +5.2 +44.0 SmCap 35.59 +2.33 +7.1 +57.9 USEquity n 9.82 +.62 +4.6 +35.5 USREstate n 14.93 +.96 +0.9 +23.2

JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n CoreBond n CorePlusBd n EmMkEqSl EqIndx HighYld IntmdTFBd n IntlValSel IntrdAmer LgCapGr MkExpIdx n MtgBckdSl n ShtDurBdSel TxAwRRet n USLCCrPls n

30.39 11.77 8.17 20.68 27.81 7.60 11.01 12.13 22.47 21.62 10.14 11.43 10.98 10.06 19.78

+2.76 -18.5 -.01 +4.4 +.04 +3.7 +1.48 -14.0 +1.57 +6.3 +.17 +0.5 ... +1.9 +.78 -7.9 +1.32 +6.1 +1.43 +14.0 +.71 +5.4 +.03 +5.6 +.01 +1.2 -.02 +1.5 +1.30 +3.3

+46.9 +30.3 +36.2 +46.7 +30.7 +55.3 +20.9 +17.4 +31.8 +53.4 +44.4 +33.6 +12.4 +19.8 +37.7

BalanStratA BondDebA p DevGthA p HYMunBd p ShDurIncoA p MidCapA p RsSmCpA TaxFrA p CapStruct p

9.81 7.44 20.69 10.89 4.50 15.16 27.77 10.40 11.15

+.44 -1.3 +.16 +1.8 +1.46 +10.9 -.01 -2.5 +.01 +1.2 +1.01 +2.8 +2.03 -2.2 +.01 +0.4 +.54 +2.0

Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 7.46 +.17 +1.1 +45.0 FloatRt p 8.90 +.13 +0.1 +26.1 ShDurIncoC t 4.53 +.01 +0.5 +24.5

Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco

4.50 +.02 +1.3 +27.8

Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal

29.43 +2.16 -1.9 +32.4

MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA MITA MIGA BondA EmGrA GvScA GrAllA IntNwDA IntlValA ModAllA MuHiA t MuInA ResBondA RschA ReschIntA TotRA UtilA ValueA

12.66 18.46 15.54 13.22 42.17 10.47 13.56 20.32 24.53 13.18 7.49 8.31 10.55 24.25 14.21 13.73 16.75 21.63

+.75 -3.2 +1.04 +3.3 +.91 +11.1 +.12 +2.3 +2.79 +10.3 -.04 +3.3 +.65 +2.7 +1.16 -3.1 +1.12 +2.4 +.48 +3.3 +.01 +2.0 ... +1.6 +.02 +3.0 +1.44 +5.7 +.91 -3.6 +.41 +2.5 +.82 +8.9 +1.04 +2.2

+33.5 +26.5 +45.8 +48.1 +46.0 +22.5 +38.0 +54.5 +33.4 +37.2 +32.6 +31.0 +37.7 +32.2 +25.0 +25.1 +58.0 +20.2

+2.89 +10.6 +1.20 -2.9 +.01 +3.2 +.94 -3.4 +1.05 +2.5

+47.1 +55.7 +38.1 +25.9 +21.1

MFS Funds I: EmgGI IntNwDI n ResrchBdI n ReInT ValueI

43.82 20.90 10.55 14.68 21.73

+.88 +.61 -.01 +.72 +1.87 +.17 +1.66 +3.30 +1.04 +1.33 +1.81 +.01 +4.37

+0.4 -15.8 +2.7 -11.0 -0.4 +1.4 -0.1 -23.5 +1.6 +0.1 +5.4 +0.4 -0.6

+34.9 +9.3 +35.2 +30.6 +31.7 +53.8 +32.6 +39.4 +33.2 +41.1 +50.3 +16.0 +28.8

MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA LgCpGrA p

5.68 +.10 +3.2 +46.9 7.12 +.49 +10.4 +44.7

MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I ICAP SelEq S&P500Idx

30.36 +1.76 +1.8 +30.1 32.81 +1.76 +1.1 +31.0 28.60 +1.61 +6.1 +30.1

Mairs & Power: Growth n

68.81 +3.48 +3.3 +23.0

Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.36 -.01 -0.3 +33.6 Bond n 25.81 +.16 +3.2 +54.5

Manning&Napier Fds: ProBConS n 12.97 +.23 +1.9 +25.4 WorldOppA n 7.66 +.56 -9.1 +17.8

Marsico Funds: Focus p

17.77 +1.13 +9.0 +31.2

Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r AsianG&IInv China Inv PacTigerInv MergerFd n

12.85 16.32 24.30 21.34 15.77

+.48 +.61 +1.57 +1.21 +.15

-6.7 -6.8 -19.9 -9.5 +0.6

+67.2 +48.0 +61.2 +78.2 +12.9

Meridian Funds: Growth

43.08 +2.89 +8.2 +60.9

Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p LowDurBd TotRetBd TotalRetBondI MontagGr I

9.75 8.42 10.38 10.37 24.67

+.25 +.01 -.01 -.01 +1.38

-1.1 +0.8 +2.5 +2.6 +8.9

+59.4 +17.8 +39.3 +40.2 +33.1

Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA

36.19 +2.61 +10.7 +73.5

Morgan Stanley B: EmMktI n IntlEqI n IntlEqP np MCapGrI n MCapGrP p SmlCoGrI n

8.85 -.03 +4.3 +18.9 23.17 12.95 12.78 36.28 35.09 12.81

+1.52 +.76 +.75 +2.27 +2.20 +.88

-13.3 -2.6 -2.9 +6.3 +6.0 +3.1

+46.7 +19.1 +18.1 +79.5 +78.2 +54.5

Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t

27.31 +2.02 +8.0 +46.9

Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 27.92 +2.06 +8.3 +48.1

Mutual Series:

QualGrowth I 26.17 +1.23 +4.4 +27.1 QualityGrthJ 26.16 +1.23 +4.1 +26.0

BeaconZ EuropZ GblDiscovA GlbDiscC GlbDiscZ QuestZ SharesZ

John Hancock A:

Nationwide Instl:

Jensen Funds:

Price Funds:

AMTFrMuA AMTFrNY ActiveAllA CAMuniA p CapAppA p CapIncA p DevMktA p DiscFd p Equity A EqIncA p GlobalA p GblAllocA GlblOppA GblStrIncoA Gold p IntlBdA p IntlDivA IntGrow p LTGovA p LtdTrmMu MnStFdA MainStrOpA p MnStSCpA p RisingDivA SenFltRtA S&MdCpVlA

6.29 11.15 9.16 7.81 43.01 8.59 31.38 57.38 8.48 22.02 57.02 14.60 28.03 4.08 42.98 6.44 11.02 26.94 9.31 14.43 31.57 12.20 19.09 15.43 7.94 29.09

+.01 +1.4 +30.4 -.01 -0.8 +48.8 +.38 NA NA ... +1.1 +46.3 +2.91 +6.4 +32.0 +.17 +5.8 +16.8 +2.06 -10.0 +68.0 +3.46 +16.3 +46.4 +.53 +3.9 +28.1 +1.29 -1.4 +48.9 +3.87 -0.8 +40.1 +.62 -1.7 +32.9 +1.67 -1.0 +70.0 +.05 -1.4 +34.0 +2.79 -4.6 +167.4 +.10 -3.7 +31.3 +.62 NA NA +1.72 -0.2 +42.7 +.01 +1.0 +10.9 +.01 +3.3 +28.0 +1.88 +4.5 +34.7 +.76 +2.0 +37.1 +1.42 +2.6 +40.5 +.83 +7.7 +24.2 +.08 +2.9 +35.0 +1.79 -0.4 +35.4

Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 13.98 +.75 +6.7 +20.8 S&MdCpVlB 24.79 +1.52 -1.2 +32.2

Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 30.02 +1.97 -10.6 +64.4 GblStrIncoC 4.07 +.05 -2.2 +31.0 IntlBondC 6.41 +.09 -4.5 +28.4 LtdTmMuC t 14.38 +.01 +2.6 +25.1 RisingDivC p 13.93 +.75 +6.8 +21.6 SenFltRtC 7.95 +.08 +2.4 +33.2

Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA

25.27 +.37 +0.1 +11.1

LtdNYA p LtdNYC t RoNtMuC t RoMu A p RoMu C p RcNtlMuA

16.78 +1.11 -4.7 +30.8

MorganStanley Inst:

24.40 12.21 10.54 10.03 29.01 8.50 27.70 38.11 21.32 22.30 28.52 3.05 62.25

Oppenheimer A:

IntlEqty n

US GvtB

BalancedT n Contrarian T FlexBondT GlbSel T Grw&IncT n HiYldT r Janus T OverseasT r PerkMCVal T PerkSCVal T ResearchT n ShTmBdT Twenty T

Price Funds R Cl:

Oppenheimer Roch:

Forty Overseas t

Janus T Shrs:

MuniBond pn 11.88 ... -1.0 +25.9 NonUSLgC p 9.03 +.30 -10.8 +14.8 RealReturn 10.18 +.37 +3.6 +21.8

MFS Funds Instl:

Janus S Shrs: 31.93 +2.25 +0.5 +24.8 37.96 +3.28 -23.7 NS

+33.1 +48.0 +67.5 +22.3 +27.2 +36.1 +31.2 +36.3 +36.3

11.51 19.14 26.84 26.48 27.23 16.41 19.49

+.52 +.78 +1.14 +1.12 +1.16 +.52 +.87

-0.2 -7.2 -3.1 -3.7 -2.7 -1.0 -0.3

+20.4 +13.8 +19.6 +17.1 +20.7 +17.3 +21.5

3.27 3.25 6.78 15.71 15.69 6.80

... ... +.01 +.01 +.02 +.01

+2.3 +1.6 -0.4 -0.4 -1.2 +0.4

+28.7 +25.5 +30.0 +53.7 +48.9 +33.1

+3.06 +2.04 +.09 +1.72 +.85 +1.12

+6.8 -9.7 -3.6 +0.3 +7.9 +1.2

+33.7 +69.4 +32.3 +44.8 +25.4 +24.2

Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY DevMktY IntlBdY IntlGrowY RisingDivY ValueY

45.09 31.11 6.43 26.87 15.78 20.72

Optimum Fds Instl: Fixed Inc

9.72 +.01 +3.2 +41.4

Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 24.92 +1.10 -2.7 +25.8 StratIncome 11.34 +.11 +2.7 +35.1

PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP LgVEqtyP

18.06 +1.25 +8.7 +40.9 15.77 +.90 +0.9 +25.5

PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA RelRetAd p ShtTmAd p TotRetAd n

7.69 +.31 +2.5 +29.4 11.89 -.14 +3.6 +37.5 9.75 ... -0.5 +8.6 10.69 -.01 -1.0 +32.4

PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r AllAsset CommodRR DiverInco EmgMktCur EmMktsBd FltgInc r FrgnBdUnd r FrgnBd n FdIdxPlus r GlobalBd n HiYld n InvGradeCp LowDur n ModDur n RERRStg r RealReturn RealRetInstl ShortT StksPlus TotRet n TR II n TRIII n

10.34 11.77 7.79 11.13 10.32 11.14 8.31 11.21 10.59 5.15 10.25 8.76 10.41 10.28 10.60 4.53 12.44 11.89 9.75 8.01 10.69 10.35 9.42

+.24 +.25 +.31 +.17 +.23 +.24 +.20 +.11 -.06 +.26 +.05 +.22 +.05 +.02 +.02 +.21 -.31 -.14 ... +.44 -.01 -.02 ...

-1.6 -0.1 +2.8 +0.2 -3.0 +1.2 -4.1 +3.7 +1.4 +4.2 +3.6 +0.7 +1.3 -0.1 +0.5 +6.7 +7.3 +3.8 -0.2 +4.8 -0.8 0.0 -0.9

+36.1 +40.6 +30.3 +53.7 +20.6 +57.4 +21.7 +55.9 +39.4 +82.2 +49.8 +58.2 +52.1 +21.4 +31.8 +82.2 +57.4 +38.6 +9.4 +40.8 +33.3 +31.5 +33.6

+.24 +.24 +.31 +.22 +.02 -.14

-2.1 -0.7 +2.4 +0.3 -0.5 +3.4

+33.7 +38.2 +28.5 +56.6 +20.1 +36.7

PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t All Asset p CommodRR p HiYldA LowDurA RealRetA p

10.28 11.68 7.66 8.76 10.28 11.89

Ret2020R p Ret2030R n Balance n BlueChipG n BdEnhIndx n CapApr n DivGro n EmMktB n EmMktS n EqInc n EqIdx n GNM n Growth n GwthIn n HlthSci n HiYld n InstlCpGr n InstHiYld n InstlFltRt n MCEqGr n IntlBd n IntlDis n IntlGr&Inc n IntStk n LatAm n MdTxFr n MediaTl n MidCap n MCapVal n NewAm n N Asia n NewEra n NwHrzn n NewInco n OverSea SF r PSBal n PSGrow n PSInco n RealEst n R2005 n R2010 n R2015 Retire2020 n R2025 R2030 n R2035 n R2040 n R2045 n Ret Income n SciTch n ST Bd n SmCapStk n SmCapVal n SpecGr SpecIn n SumMuInt n TxFree n TxFrHY n TxFrSI n R2050 n VA TF n Value n

15.85 +.77 +2.5 +36.7 16.48 +.94 +2.4 +37.5 18.98 39.03 11.40 20.28 22.52 12.78 29.85 22.31 33.01 10.07 32.12 19.55 32.28 6.30 16.39 9.14 9.82 27.07 10.18 39.64 12.34 13.03 44.60 10.49 53.80 57.00 22.09 32.88 17.40 45.20 34.34 9.58 7.79 18.58 22.39 15.76 16.95 11.34 15.23 11.72 16.10 11.72 16.72 11.79 16.75 11.17 12.89 27.32 4.81 32.71 34.20 17.04 12.16 11.40 9.92 10.75 5.60 9.38 11.66 22.04

+.83 +4.4 +35.6 +2.99 +11.5 +47.5 -.04 +3.7 +26.9 +.90 +6.5 +40.3 +1.11 +7.9 +30.0 +.33 -0.9 +52.8 +2.08 -13.4 +50.0 +1.14 +3.3 +25.0 +1.86 +6.2 +30.4 -.03 +4.4 +24.7 +2.42 +8.5 +47.1 +1.04 +5.4 +31.6 +1.36 +14.4 +52.9 +.17 +0.2 +52.5 +1.26 +9.5 +60.0 +.23 +0.5 +51.5 +.13 +1.2 +37.4 +1.66 +9.5 +65.9 +.18 0.0 +28.2 +2.34 -5.8 +48.9 +.83 -5.9 +26.3 +.95 -6.2 +40.6 +3.58 -19.1 +68.8 -.01 +2.1 +31.7 +4.33 +13.1 +102.1 +3.41 +9.3 +63.4 +1.13 +1.0 +44.4 +2.07 +11.4 +53.2 +1.09 -10.2 +99.3 +3.93 -1.2 +30.8 +2.21 +18.1 +80.3 -.02 +2.4 +30.4 +.51 -4.4 +29.0 +.89 +3.6 +39.4 +1.33 +4.0 +38.5 +.56 +2.8 +35.3 +1.03 +1.9 +34.2 +.37 +2.7 +34.3 +.57 +2.8 +35.9 +.50 +2.9 +37.6 +.78 +3.0 +38.8 +.63 +3.0 +39.3 +.95 +2.9 +39.6 +.71 +3.0 +39.7 +1.02 +2.9 +39.5 +.67 +2.9 +39.6 +.37 +2.7 +31.2 +2.07 +13.4 +78.7 +.01 +0.7 +15.1 +2.37 +6.8 +60.9 +2.61 +5.4 +34.6 +1.12 +3.6 +40.1 +.20 +1.8 +34.6 -.01 +1.9 +25.2 ... +1.9 +30.8 ... +2.1 +33.9 -.01 +1.5 +16.2 +.57 +3.0 +39.7 -.01 +2.4 +33.2 +1.21 +2.9 +29.2

Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r Growth r

16.58 +1.12 +8.9 +78.7 15.17 +.92 +5.7 +49.7

Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl DivIntlInst HighYldA p HiYld In Intl I Inst IntlGrthInst x LgCGr2In LgLGI In LgCV3 In LgCV1 In LgGrIn LgCpIndxI LgCValIn LT2010In LfTm2020In LT2030In LT2040In MidCGIII In MidCV1 In PreSecs In RealEstSecI SGI In SmCV2 In SAMBalA SAMGrA p

10.49 9.26 7.43 10.59 10.27 8.09 8.27 9.26 9.54 10.13 7.98 8.69 9.01 11.11 11.35 11.16 11.26 10.31 12.04 9.33 15.87 10.48 8.69 12.36 13.12

... +3.4 +.56 -4.9 +.16 +0.4 +.26 +0.4 +.68 -9.0 +.37 -5.0 +.53 +8.0 +.69 +9.2 +.53 +0.3 +.58 +2.4 +.55 +7.1 +.49 +6.4 +.49 +3.6 +.31 +2.4 +.50 +1.4 +.56 +1.3 +.63 +1.1 +.73 +10.1 +.71 +0.7 +.11 -1.2 +1.01 +1.0 +.78 +10.2 +.65 +0.4 +.47 +1.8 +.64 +1.8

+35.9 +21.5 +51.9 +65.1 +13.5 +15.1 +38.0 +63.4 +15.8 +14.8 +24.0 +30.5 +16.9 +32.2 +32.1 +32.0 +31.0 +54.1 +39.7 +73.9 +33.4 +60.7 +35.7 +31.0 +28.7

Prudential Fds A: BlendA HiYldA p MidCpGrA NatResA STCorpBdA SmallCoA p 2020FocA

16.48 5.22 27.40 47.22 11.31 19.05 15.80

+1.17 +.11 +1.62 +4.69 +.04 +1.35 +1.17

+4.3 +2.2 +9.7 -6.1 +0.7 +5.4 +8.2

+41.2 +55.3 +54.1 +65.4 +24.7 +47.8 +50.3

BdIdxInst BondInst EqIdxInst Gr&IncInst InfLkdBdInst IntlEqIInst IntlEqInst LgCVl Inst MdCVlRet

10.64 10.59 9.33 9.04 11.72 15.15 8.04 11.85 15.88

-.03 +.01 +.55 +.54 -.11 +.91 +.52 +.67 +.88

+3.8 +2.7 +5.9 +8.1 +6.0 -7.1 -15.0 -1.5 +1.3

NS +25.4 +33.6 +33.0 +30.2 +19.5 +16.6 +27.5 +36.0

Templeton Class A: TGlbTRA

12.73 +.28 +0.2 +50.5

Templeton Instit: ForEqS

18.32 +1.18 -7.9 +19.3

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt

REITAdml r 75.32 STsryAdml 10.80 STBdAdml n 10.63 ShtTrmAdm 15.90 STFedAdm 10.90 STIGrAdm 10.63 SmlCapAdml n 32.41 TxMCap r 61.49 TxMGrInc r 54.88 TtlBdAdml n 10.90 TotStkAdm n 30.50 ValueAdml n 19.62 WellslAdm n 53.74 WelltnAdm n 52.81 WindsorAdm n 42.23 WdsrIIAdm 44.23 TaxMngdIntl rn 10.59 TaxMgdSC r 25.92

+4.71 ... ... ... ... +.01 +2.36 +3.61 +3.11 -.04 +1.81 +1.00 +.85 +1.78 +2.49 +2.23 +.64 +1.90

+1.2 +1.1 +1.5 +0.9 +1.4 +1.0 +3.8 +6.4 +6.4 +3.9 +6.2 +3.1 +5.8 +4.3 +2.1 +5.0 -7.1 +6.0

+32.5 +9.0 +15.5 +7.3 +13.2 +19.7 +45.8 +35.0 +31.1 +26.6 +34.7 +21.9 +39.0 +35.3 +36.3 +27.0 +20.0 +36.4

+1.26 +6.1 +1.05 -8.8 +.82 +1.3 -.01 +2.0 +1.70 +3.3 +.45 -2.2 +1.01 +6.6 +.58 +9.7 +5.56 +7.8 +.91 +10.3 +5.30 +7.2 -.01 +5.3 +.97 -3.7 +1.43 +6.0 +.11 +3.1 +3.96 +9.5 -.15 +5.9 +.89 -9.5 +1.22 -7.7 +1.86 -10.2 ... +2.3 -.06 +4.0 +.38 +2.3 +1.02 +1.9 +.15 +2.6 +.68 +2.5 -.13 +8.8 -.42 +13.8 +1.15 +9.8 +1.67 +8.9 -.01 +2.1 +1.18 +8.2 ... +2.2 -.01 +1.9 -.01 +1.3 -.01 +2.2 ... +0.9 -.01 +1.8 +1.91 -1.7 +.77 +6.5 +3.74 +5.5 +1.09 +4.2 +.74 +3.4 +.01 +0.9 ... +1.3 ... +1.0 +1.35 +8.1 +.20 +4.3 +.18 +4.1 +.59 +4.1 +.42 +3.6 +.87 +3.4 +.54 +3.1 +1.02 +2.9 +.68 +2.6 +1.13 +2.4 +1.12 +2.4 +.71 +2.5 +1.35 +10.2 +.35 +5.7 +1.04 +4.2 +.73 +1.9 +1.26 +4.9

+37.2 +26.9 +21.8 +24.5 +39.9 +49.6 +34.8 +34.5 +39.6 +31.1 +48.9 +26.3 +28.8 +25.1 +56.2 +42.3 +29.6 +42.6 +33.2 +18.0 +39.5 +24.1 +27.2 +29.4 +25.2 +29.6 +54.2 +39.9 +54.3 +57.3 +28.0 +41.9 +32.5 +25.4 +12.7 +29.7 +7.1 +28.5 +79.4 +42.4 +35.1 +46.4 +35.0 +19.3 +12.9 +8.6 +40.9 +30.9 +30.0 +32.8 +32.9 +32.9 +32.7 +32.6 +32.7 +32.6 +32.6 +32.5 +34.3 +38.7 +34.9 +35.8 +26.7

Vanguard Fds: DivrEq n 19.84 FTAlWldIn r 16.68 AssetA n 23.57 CAIT n 11.07 CapOpp n 31.11 Convt n 11.99 DivAppInv n 20.89 DividendGro 14.78 Energy 62.05 EqInc n 20.71 Explorer n 70.04 GNMA n 11.09 GlobEq n 16.51 GroInc n 25.85 HYCorp n 5.53 HlthCare n 130.82 InflaPro n 13.90 IntlExplr n 14.26 IntlGr 17.45 IntlVal n 28.54 ITI Grade 9.93 ITTsry n 11.97 LIFECon n 16.13 LIFEGro n 21.17 LIFEInc n 14.08 LIFEMod n 19.18 LTInGrade n 9.94 LTTsry n 13.08 MidCapGro 18.87 MidCpGrIn n 23.56 MATaxEx 10.32 Morgan n 17.74 MuHY n 10.48 MuInt n 13.66 MuLtd n 11.05 MuLong n 11.08 MuShrt n 15.90 OHLTTxE n 11.98 PrecMtlsMin r 23.79 PrmCpCore rn 13.55 Prmcp r 64.26 SelValu r 18.07 STAR n 18.84 STIGrade 10.63 STFed n 10.90 STTsry n 10.80 StratEq n 18.05 TgtRet2005 12.10 TgtRetInc 11.45 TgtRet2010 22.66 TgtRet2015 12.43 TgtRet2020 21.92 TgtRet2025 12.40 TgRet2030 21.13 TgtRet2035 12.65 TgtRe2040 20.72 TgtRet2050 n 20.62 TgtRe2045 n 13.02 USGro n 18.32 Wellsly n 22.18 Welltn n 30.58 Wndsr n 12.51 WndsII n 24.92

Vanguard Idx Fds: DevMkInPl nr 95.21 EmMkInPl nr 84.38 ExtMkt I n 95.11 MidCpIstPl n 95.82 SmCapInPl n 93.58 TotIntAdm nr 23.46 TotIntlInst nr 93.88 TotIntlIP nr 93.90 TotIntSig nr 28.15 500 n 112.87 Balanced n 21.32 DevMkt n 9.20 EMkt n 25.33 Extend n 38.47 Growth n 31.61 ITBond n 11.65 LTBond n 13.37 MidCap 19.35 REIT r 17.65 SmCap n 32.35 SmlCpGrow 20.91 SmlCapVal 14.53 STBond n 10.63 TotBond n 10.90 TotlIntl n 14.02 TotStk n 30.49 Value n 19.62

+5.75 NS +5.92 NS +6.83 NS +6.13 NS +6.83 NS +1.47 NS +5.90 NS +5.90 NS +1.77 NS +6.39 +6.3 +.76 +5.8 +.55 -7.1 +1.77 -14.1 +2.76 +4.2 +2.03 +9.6 -.05 +3.6 -.26 +10.8 +1.23 +5.5 +1.10 +1.1 +2.36 +3.7 +1.60 +7.7 +1.01 -0.4 ... +1.4 -.04 +3.8 +.88 -9.2 +1.81 +6.0 +1.00 +3.0

Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 21.32 DevMktInst n 9.14 EmMktInst n 25.36 ExtIn n 38.53 FTAllWldI r 83.77 GrowthInstl 31.61 InfProtInst n 11.12 InstIdx n 112.13 InsPl n 112.13 InstTStIdx n 27.60 InstTStPlus 27.60 LTBdInst n 13.37 MidCapInstl n 19.43 REITInst r 11.66 STIGrInst 10.63 SmCpIn n 32.42 SmlCapGrI n 20.97 TBIst n 10.90 TSInst n 30.50 ValueInstl n 19.62

+.76 +6.0 +.55 -6.9 +1.78 -13.9 +2.77 +4.4 +5.27 -8.6 +2.03 +9.8 -.12 +6.1 +6.35 +6.4 +6.35 +6.5 +1.65 +6.2 +1.64 +6.3 -.26 +11.0 +1.25 +5.7 +.73 +1.3 +.01 +1.0 +2.37 +3.8 +1.60 +7.9 -.04 +3.9 +1.81 +6.2 +1.00 +3.1

Third Avenue Fds:

Vanguard Signal:

IntlValInst r REValInst r ValueInst

BalancSgl n ExtMktSgl n 500Sgl n GroSig n ITBdSig n MidCapIdx n REITSig r STBdIdx n SmCapSig n TotalBdSgl n TotStkSgnl n ValueSig n

15.25 +.74 -5.5 +23.8 20.57 +1.14 -7.7 +20.6 42.47 +2.58 -15.0 +22.3

Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t

23.30 +1.38 -9.2 +19.6

Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p IncBuildA t IncBuildC p IntlValue I LtdMunA p LtTMuniI ValueA t ValueI

24.78 17.95 17.95 25.32 14.24 14.24 30.16 30.77

+1.48 +.63 +.62 +1.50 -.01 -.02 +1.77 +1.80

-8.5 +1.6 +0.9 -8.2 +2.2 +2.6 -4.3 -3.9

+22.3 +46.0 +43.2 +23.7 +19.7 +20.9 +28.7 +30.3

Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock MuniBd

20.79 +1.37 +1.0 +17.5 11.27 ... +2.4 +27.5

Tocqueville Fds: Delafield Gold t

26.08 +1.79 -1.9 +48.3 79.85 +4.29 -1.6 +211.9

Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 14.65 +1.13 +17.7 +85.2 SelGrowth 10.40 +.81 +17.0 +81.5

Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 11.40 +.36 +0.6 +30.6 AsAlModGr p 11.33 +.49 -0.6 +27.1

Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 11.25 +.49 -1.2 +24.8

TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t

11.31 +.35 -0.1 +28.2 22.47 +.71 -1.4 +33.1 32.61 21.60 14.22 7.89 11.86 12.95 10.21 22.70 40.29 18.03 18.03 9.12 13.02 12.93 10.74

+2.22 +.65 +.86 +.16 +.63 ... +.02 +1.52 +2.29 +.72 +.72 ... ... ... ...

+8.7 +29.4 -1.2 +36.1 +2.7 +28.5 +1.4 +58.1 +6.2 +23.1 +3.3 +35.5 +3.3 +44.9 -5.2 +28.3 -0.7 +153.2 NA NA NA NA +1.5 +19.8 +2.9 +30.3 +2.4 +33.9 +2.5 +14.1

8.51 5.84 19.52 24.48

+.56 +.36 +1.30 +1.38

-6.8 -8.0 +5.6 +6.1

VALIC : ForgnValu IntlEqty MidCapIdx StockIndex

+.75 +2.38 +5.28 +1.88 -.05 +1.78 +1.26 ... +2.14 -.04 +1.75 +1.04

+28.0 +16.7 +49.9 +30.1

45.49 +4.00 +1.1 +50.8 22.40 +1.32 -1.3 +168.8

Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml n 52.92 BalAdml n 21.32 CAITAdm n 11.07 CALTAdm 11.17 CpOpAdl n 71.89 EM Adm nr 33.32 Energy n 116.56 EqIncAdml 43.41 EuropAdml 56.50 ExplAdml 65.25 ExntdAdm n 38.53 500Adml n 112.88 GNMA Adm n 11.09 GroIncAdm 42.21 GrwthAdml n 31.61 HlthCare n 55.22 HiYldCp n 5.53 InflProAd n 27.30 ITBondAdml 11.65 ITsryAdml n 11.97 IntlGrAdml 55.56 ITAdml n 13.66 ITCoAdmrl 9.93 LtdTrmAdm 11.05 LTGrAdml 9.94 LTsryAdml 13.08 LT Adml n 11.08 MCpAdml n 87.94 MorgAdm 55.06 MuHYAdml n 10.48 NJLTAd n 11.63 NYLTAd m 11.18 PrmCap r 66.72 PacifAdml 63.51 PALTAdm n 11.12

+34.0 +47.9 +31.3 +45.4 +38.0 +52.6 +32.5 +15.5 +45.9 +26.6 +34.7 +21.8

-4.2 +0.2 +3.2 +4.5 +4.9 -4.2 +1.7 +2.0

+44.3 +9.9 +33.2 +27.3 +34.4 +24.4 +31.4 +29.6

Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n DivrStrat EqtyInc n Growth n Grow&Inc n Intl n MPLgTmGr n MPTradGrth n

10.13 10.13 8.36 8.43 9.39 8.84 20.79 21.82

+.67 +.10 +.45 +.54 +.61 +.51 +1.01 +.87

Victory Funds: DvsStkA

14.07 +.90 -1.2 +15.3

Virtus Funds: EmgMktI

8.83 +.35 -2.4 +74.4

Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p

4.69 +.04 +1.4 +37.9

WM Blair Fds Inst: IntlGrwth

12.81 +.77 -9.2 +34.8

IntlGrowthI r 19.83 +1.22 -9.5 +33.9 Accumultiv AssetS p

7.35 +.55 +6.5 +26.0 8.90 +

W m

W m

W

A

A

W

A

A

W

A

B

W

A

C

W

A

mM

Van Eck Funds: GlHardA InInvGldA

+6.0 +4.4 +6.4 +9.8 +3.8 +5.6 +1.2 +1.5 +3.8 +3.9 +6.2 +3.1

Waddell & Reed Adv:

USAA Group: AgsvGth n CornstStr n Gr&Inc n HYldOpp n IncStk n Income n IntTerBd n Intl n PrecMM S&P Idx n S&P Rewrd ShtTBnd n TxEIT n TxELT n TxESh n

21.09 33.10 93.24 29.27 11.65 27.75 20.11 10.63 29.21 10.90 29.44 20.41

+34.2 NS +52.8 +48.1 +27.8 +45.7 +30.2 +31.4 +31.5 +35.0 +35.0 +52.5 +52.8 +32.7 +19.9 +46.0 +58.0 +26.8 +34.8 +22.1

WM Blair Mtl Fds:

Tweedy Browne: GblValue

NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +30.9 +33.5 +19.6 +51.9 +47.2 +44.8 +37.6 +51.8 +52.0 +32.0 +45.3 +57.2 +33.4 +15.2 +26.2 +25.2 +34.3 +21.4

+1.85 +1.4 +.76 +6.0 -.01 +2.1 -.01 +2.0 +3.92 +3.4 +2.34 -14.0 +10.45 +7.8 +1.90 +10.4 +3.97 -8.1 +4.94 +7.3 +2.77 +4.4 +6.39 +6.4 -.01 +5.4 +2.32 +6.1 +2.03 +9.8 +1.67 +9.5 +.11 +3.2 -.30 +6.0 -.05 +3.8 -.06 +4.1 +3.88 -7.5 -.01 +2.0 ... +2.4 -.01 +1.3 -.13 +8.9 -.42 +14.0 -.01 +2.3 +5.63 +5.6 +3.66 +8.4 ... +2.3 -.01 +1.4 -.01 +2.3 +3.89 +5.6 +2.65 -4.6 -.01 +2.3

+22.1 +34.0 +24.8 +28.3 +40.2 +52.4 +39.9 +31.5 +16.6 +49.7 +47.9 +31.4 +26.8 +25.5 +45.5 +42.6 +56.8 +30.1 +38.1 +24.6 +33.9 +25.7 +40.0 +13.0 +54.7 +40.4 +30.0 +52.6 +42.6 +32.8 +25.9 +29.5 +35.5 +27.8 +27.2

M M

W

A

M

W

A m

W M

W W

A

W

mB

W

Y

m

N


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Food Continued from G1 If you watch television, you’ve seen his work, and the work of the five or six other major players in this microniche of advertising. These men — yes, they’re all men — make glossy vignettes that star butter-soaked scallops and glistening burgers. Their cameras swirl around fried chicken, tunnel through devil’s food cake and gape as softserve cones levitate and spin. Few outside the business know their names. But given the more than $4 billion in television air time bought by restaurant chains and food conglomerates each year, these directors arguably have some of the widest exposure of any commercial artists in the country. In a typical week, tens of millions of viewers see their work. “Aside from movie directors,” Somoroff said, “I don’t know anyone with an audience as large as mine.” On this particular afternoon, he is filming a commercial for a chain that did not want to see its name in this article. And you can sort of understand why. If you’ve ever been to a restaurant and thought, “This does not look like the dish in the ad,” here’s the irony: The dish in the ad doesn’t look like the dish in the ad, either. This casserole shot, for instance, is an elaborate tango of artifice, technology and timing. The steam wafting over the dish comes not from the food, but from a stagehand crouched under a table with the kind of machine that unwrinkles trousers. The hint of Alfredo sauce that appears when the fork emerges from the pasta? That’s courtesy of tubes hidden in the back of the dish and hooked to what look like large hypodermic needles. Moments before each take, Somoroff said, “Ooze!” That tells the guy with the needles, standing just outside of the frame, to start pumping. “I make my living basically taking food and painting a reality with it,” said Somoroff. “And if I succeed in a given moment, you’re going to go buy that dish because you’re going to identify with the experience we’ve created. To do that with something as banal as food is the challenge. I mean, it’s easy to go out and shoot a beautiful sunset or a beautiful girl. They’re beautiful, OK?” He gestures toward the middle of the studio. “I’ve got a noodle over here.” This is a good moment to be a tabletop director in the big leagues, particularly if you specialize in food. Lowand mid-priced chain restaurants are one of the few segments of the economy that decided, during the recession and in its aftermath, to spend as much or more on advertising than they did in the years before. Fast-food, casual-dining and pizza chains, as well as what are lumped together as “doughnut and coffee restaurants,” spent $300 million more on TV ads in 2010 than they did in 2007, according to Kantar Media, a market research firm. If patterns hold, the numbers will be even larger this year. “Generally speaking, restaurant chains spend about 3 percent of revenue on advertising,” said Michael Gallo, an analyst at C.L. King & Associates. “Because these restaurant systems are large and

Michael Somoroff via New York Times News Service

A citrusy detail from the new commercial for Taco Bell.

have density, television is an easy way to reach customers in a cost-effective way.” And any restaurant chain that forswears TV ads is in serious trouble. “If you come off television, when your sales dip, it takes a long time to get them back to where they were before stopped advertising,” said Michael Branigan, vice president for marketing at Sizzler. “There are a ton of studies that show this. You lose brain share of your customers, and it is expensive to get revenues up again. If I stopped advertising, Sizzler’s revenue would be down, minimally, 10 to 15 percent for the year.”

Behind the glamour Anything that flatters the food, of course, is fair game, and that includes gimmicks you’re unlikely to find in a fridge. Glue is used to keep spaghetti on forks and pizzas in place. The ice in a beverage might be made of acrylic and cost $500 a cube. The frost coming off a beer could be a silicone gel, mixed with powder and water. The difference between enhancement and fakery, though, becomes a little murky, and some directors tiptoe right up to, and well past, the marbles-in-the-soup line. If the tomatoes in a client’s red wine reduction aren’t visible, some fresh ones may be sliced up and tossed in. On rare occasions, the food you see on screen is merely a facsimile of the product. “We used lard and Karo syrup for an ice cream client,” said David Deahl, a tabletop director in Chicago. “The lights we have melt the product so quickly that it’s impossible to make ice cream look like ice cream. So we got permission from our client to fake it.” That’s a rarity. Deahl and other directors say they expend far more effort making the food look authentic than they do glamorizing it. The risk is overpromising, a topic that comes up a lot on sets. “It’s all about a certain approachability,” Somoroff said. “If it looks too good, consumers are going to think it isn’t real.” Great tabletop directors are like makeup artists who want their models to look ravishing, but in a girl-next-door way. Plausibly scrumptious — that is the ideal. Find that sweet spot, and clients say a campaign can bump up revenue 5 to 10 percent the weekend after the ads start to run. Until the early 1970s, most TV commercials for food and drink were static, shot with a zoomed-in, wide-angle lens mounted on a camera that didn’t move. Then came Elbert Budin, a former still-life magazine photographer, who set up a studio not far from Penn Station in Midtown Manhattan. He used micro lenses placed 2 inches from the product, close enough to see individual droplets on a soda can. With the help of a mini jib, he would

swing the camera in graceful arcs. “Before him, tabletop was just ‘shoot the box, shoot the label,’” said Santiago Suarez, who worked with Budin for six years. “Elbert wanted the product to have a three-dimensional feel. He wanted you to smell it.” If tabletop has a vocabulary, Budin coined many of the words. He popularized prep shots (a kind of back story for the product, typically ingredients being chopped), crave shots (self-explanatory) and hero shots (a glorifying farewell look at the product, usually in the last few seconds of the ad). And it is from Budin that we get one of the lasting visual tropes of American advertising: flying food. Ever since he launched an orange through a thin sheet of water for Sunkist — showing in gorgeous slow motion the hole left by the fruit — everything that you can put in your mouth and store in a pantry has been hurtling through the air.

A little cheesy The studio at MacGuffin Films, on the first floor of a nondescript office building in Manhattan, has been home to some canny feats of visual theater. It has served as the setting for Olive Garden’s training kitchen in Italy as well as Burger King’s grill. Once, for a seafood restaurant, a huge water tank was installed, complete with fish and a coral reef. But, a few weeks ago, the crew here faced what sounds like its most daunting mission yet: to make “pizza pasta” look yummy. Pizza pasta, it turns out, is just what it sounds like: pasta covered with mozzarella cheese, pepperoni, sausage, peppers. Never heard

AlskAir Avista BkofAm BarrettB Boeing CascdeB rs CascdeCp ColSprtw Costco CraftBrew FLIR Sys HewlettP HmFedDE Intel Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDU Res MentorGr Microsoft

Div PE ... 1.10 .04 .36 1.68 ... 1.00f .88 .96 ... .24 .48 .22 .84 .12 .46f ... ... .65 ... .80f

8 14 ... 9 14 9 11 22 25 16 21 6 ... 11 7 12 14 ... 15 18 10

YTD Last Chg %Chg 63.69 24.94 6.19 14.24 63.89 6.01 39.97 50.09 81.77 6.56 27.37 26.11 9.99 23.50 6.51 22.61 6.04 6.34 20.48 10.45 27.27

-.56 +.41 -.03 +.03 +.36 +.27 +1.19 +1.84 +.10 +.16 +.56 +.48 +.51 +.11 -.05 +.08 +.16 +.37 +.30 +.20 +.09

+12.3 +10.7 -53.6 -8.4 -2.1 -28.9 -15.5 -16.9 +13.2 -11.2 -8.0 -38.0 -18.6 +11.7 -26.4 +1.1 -.3 -33.0 +1.0 -12.9 -2.3

Name

Div PE

NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG OfficeMax Paccar PlanarSy PlumCrk PrecCastpt Safeway Schnitzer Sherwin StancrpFn Starbucks TriQuint Umpqua US Bancrp WashFed WellsFargo WstCstB rs Weyerh

1.24 .92 1.78f ... .72f ... 1.68 .12 .58 .07 1.46 .86f .52 ... .28f .50 .24 .48 ... .60

NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1680.00 $1681.80 $32.140

Continued from G1 Some companies monitor review sites and will attempt to reach disgruntled reviewers. • Post to complaint sites. Other websites focus on complaints. Some recommended by consumer-advocacy groups include Complaints.com, My3Cents.com, ComplaintsBoard.com, ConsumerAffairs. com, RipoffReport.com and MeasuredUp.com. • Run it up the line. If you’re stonewalled by a customer service department, supervisor or store manager, try contacting a bigwig, even the chief executive. It’s surprisingly effective, consumer advocates say. Finding names and contact information is much easier than it used to be. Use online search engines or such sources as Yahoo Finance, Hoovers, Jigsaw.com or the EDGAR database (www. tinyurl.com/4px4l) of the Securities and Exchange Commission. If you call and get stuck in a phone tree — “Press 2 for customer service,” etc. — try GetHuman .com, which guides you through tricks of quickly navigating company phone trees.

Tried and true tactics • Be fair. First, cool down and evaluate whether you have a legitimate complaint and whether you want to invest time and effort into complaining. If you do, it’s usually better for everybody if you quickly take your complaint to the company first and give a representative a chance to make things right. If it’s a relatively minor issue — the snack cakes you bought were stale — call the customer service number on the packaging. The company is likely to send you coupons for a replacement item. “You’d be amazed at the number of people we hear from who haven’t even contacted the company,” Sherry said. If it’s outright fraud, how-

YTD Last Chg %Chg

20 92.97 +.76 +8.8 17 50.70 +1.23 +19.6 19 45.85 +.19 -1.3 9 4.98 +.09 -71.9 20 39.84 +1.05 -30.5 ... 1.98 +.03 -4.3 33 35.77 +.74 -4.5 22 165.26 +1.62 +18.7 10 17.67 -.26 -21.4 12 41.51 +1.11 -37.5 18 80.04 +.50 -4.4 8 30.31 +.49 -32.9 28 42.22 +1.13 +31.4 7 7.19 -.20 -38.5 24 9.92 +.05 -18.6 12 24.70 +.37 -8.4 16 13.67 +.21 -19.2 10 26.67 +.55 -13.9 17 15.89 +.24 +12.7 4 17.19 +.49 -9.2

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NYSE

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

Last Chg

BkofAm S&P500ETF SprintNex SPDR Fncl iShEMkts

1958205 6.19 -.03 1735963 122.57 +2.06 1209608 2.79 +.01 1169756 12.60 +.15 698259 39.59 +.78

Gainers ($2 or more) Name

Last

Chg %Chg

USEC JPM FTLgC ExcelM EG CnsSvc DrxRsaBull

2.04 +.71 +53.4 37.15 +5.08 +15.8 3.01 +.37 +14.0 17.53 +2.14 +13.9 14.66 +1.64 +12.6

Losers ($2 or more)

Amex

$1667.00 $1667.30 $31.633

Indexes Nasdaq

Most Active ($1 or more)

Most Active ($1 or more)

Name

Name

GrtBasG g NwGold g Rentech GoldStr g CheniereEn

Vol (00)

Last Chg

31000 1.68 +.05 22302 11.70 +.43 22248 1.13 +.11 21785 2.26 +.10 21150 5.74 +.29

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PitWVa HelixBio g SamsO&G FlexSolu StreamGSv

14.87 +2.29 +18.2 2.05 +.25 +13.9 2.47 +.23 +10.3 2.84 +.25 +9.7 2.30 +.20 +9.5

Chg %Chg

Losers ($2 or more)

SiriusXM PwShs QQQ Microsoft Intel Cisco

Vol (00) 708748 581467 474813 428768 405775

Last Chg 1.80 58.18 27.27 23.50 17.55

+.08 +1.06 +.09 +.11 +.13

Gainers ($2 or more) Name

Last

GTx Inc Achillion ChinaBio Solazyme n CmGnom n

4.02 +.68 +20.4 5.82 +.89 +18.1 9.68 +1.48 +18.0 9.84 +1.50 +18.0 5.50 +.78 +16.5

Chg %Chg

Losers ($2 or more)

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Name

FXCM n DrxRsaBear C-TrCVOL CSVS2xVxS DrxEnBear

12.01 46.14 42.95 49.89 15.20

-1.69 -6.27 -5.49 -6.38 -1.88

FieldPnt ContMatls SuprmInd Innsuites InvCapHld

2.30 13.46 2.05 2.03 4.82

-.27 -10.5 -.91 -6.3 -.13 -5.9 -.12 -5.6 -.23 -4.6

Depomed 4.94 -1.34 -21.3 NatCineM 12.01 -2.74 -18.6 NwCentBcp 3.20 -.35 -9.9 CmtyWest 2.16 -.23 -9.6 OmniVisn 15.95 -1.65 -9.4

-12.3 -12.0 -11.3 -11.3 -11.0

Diary Pvs Day

ever, don’t bother. • Use honey. “You catch more flies with honey than vinegar,” the saying goes. That means be firm, but not combative or abusive. That means no screaming capital letters in correspondence. And unlike a decade ago, yelling at a customer service rep on the phone nowadays will likely get you a dial tone. “You raise your voice, and you risk getting hung up on,” Sherry said. Any rapport you develop while talking to a customer service person can only help. You can say something like, “I bet you’re an expert in solving these kinds of problems; what would you do in my situation?” Being nice is for your benefit, not the company’s. You’re likely to get further with your complaint if you remain calm. • Get organized. Be able to clearly present your problem and have the necessary information and documentation, such as dates and account numbers. Make notes about your interactions with the company regarding the problem. • Write it out. You might first try to resolve the problem quickly by phone or casual email or in person. If the company is ignoring you, start putting correspondence in writing. State your problem succinctly. Don’t rant. Consumer Action suggests confining the length to about 250 words. Find sample letters online and in the Consumer Action complaint guide, http://bit.ly/nod7h3, and the Consumer Action Handbook, http://1.usa.gov/n0d35v. • Ask for something. Complaining is the means, not the end. Have in mind exactly what you want from the company, such as a repair or replacement of an item, a refund, an exchange, a credit, a correction of the company’s records or payment of damages, Consumer Action says. Consider what compromises would be OK.

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Precious metals Metal

Complain

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of it? Hope to avoid it? O’Charley’s, a casual dining chain with more than 200 restaurants, mostly in the Southeast, wants to change that. “It’ll be one of our ‘eight under $8’ dishes in January,” said Laurie Katapski, O’Charley’s director of marketing, who is standing near MacGuffin’s huge kitchen one afternoon. “We look at food trends, we do concept screening, we field-test our products with customers and pizza pasta rose to the top.” Nearby, Mary Divett, a food stylist with a British accent, tweezes slices of pepperoni into place on top of the dish. Then she spears the platonic ideal of a fork of pizza pasta and glues it in place. The dish is eventually passed to a stagehand, who heats up the mozzarella and welds it to the noodles on the fork, using what looks like an industrial hair dryer. A hero shot is being set up, and not just any hero shot. “It’s a cheese pull,” Anthony DeRobertis said, using the term of art for hot cheese in motion. “They’re really difficult when it comes to pizza because every company has a different idea of how many cheese bridges there should be. It can take hours to get it right.” The O’Charley’s cheese pull is less time-consuming. For 45 minutes, Somoroff shuttles between the set and the room where Katapski and her colleagues await the film footage. The key is getting the exact amount of cheese to stretch and give way, along with a little bit of motion on the surface of the dish, so the other noodles don’t look paralyzed. Then again, too much motion makes the shot look fake. It takes a while, but the O’Charley’s contingent and Somoroff finally like what they see. “I like the sloppiness of this one,” said Katapski, as a cheese pull plays in a loop on a TV screen. “It’s pretty, yeah,” chimes an ad rep. “Plenty of appetite appeal,” adds another. “Pizza pasta!” someone yells, triumphantly.

G5

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Diary 2,527 515 75 3,117 22 12

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Last

Chg %Chg

Diary 331 125 32 488 2 3

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

1,891 630 133 2,654 31 22

52-Week High Low 12,876.00 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 449.09 381.99 8,718.25 6,414.89 2,490.51 1,941.99 2,887.75 2,298.89 1,370.58 1,074.77 14,562.01 11,208.42 868.57 601.71

Name Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Last

Net Chg

%Chg

YTD %Chg

52-wk %Chg

11,644.49 4,691.46 438.76 7,350.46 2,186.53 2,667.85 1,224.58 12,850.36 712.46

+166.36 +103.00 +4.23 +121.38 +24.30 +47.61 +20.92 +222.54 +13.64

+1.45 +2.24 +.97 +1.68 +1.12 +1.82 +1.74 +1.76 +1.95

+.58 -8.13 +8.34 -7.70 -.99 +.56 -2.63 -3.82 -9.08

+5.26 -.07 +8.01 -2.26 +4.09 +8.06 +4.11 +3.63 +1.32

World markets

Currencies

Here is how key international stock markets performed yesterday. Market Close % Change

Key currency exchange rates Friday compared with late Thursday in New York. Dollar vs: Exchange Rate Pvs Day

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich

Australia Dollar Britain Pound Canada Dollar Chile Peso China Yuan Euro Euro Hong Kong Dollar Japan Yen Mexico Peso Russia Ruble So. Korea Won Sweden Krona Switzerlnd Franc Taiwan Dollar

302.41 2,203.04 3,217.89 5,466.36 5,967.20 18,501.79 34,852.45 16,289.65 3,302.47 8,747.96 1,835.40 2,744.17 4,269.00 5,214.56

+1.69 +1.05 +.97 +1.17 +.89 -1.36 +.77 +2.49 -.13 -.85 +.67 +.37 -.86 +.87

s s s s s t s s t t s s t s

1.0336 1.5815 .9885 .001998 .1567 1.3875 .1286 .012950 .075408 .0324 .000865 .1515 1.1198 .0330

1.0199 1.5769 .9814 .001974 .1566 1.3783 .1286 .013007 .074811 .0321 .000862 .1505 1.1140 .0330


G6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2011

S     D  SMALL CARS, BIG PERSONALITY

New designs hope to lure younger drivers with style By Phil Patton New York Times News Service

The Kia Soul has become a star on YouTube: In a television advertisement, the small, angular Soul is driven by hip-hop hamsters through a world of dull cardboard box cars. The Soul stands out as the only cool one — a trucklike car with a pugnacious appearance whose offbeat, almost cartoonish character appeals to young drivers. The Soul wears the tiger mouth grille that the former Audi design chief Peter Schreyer made into the signature Kia face. But its personality is very different from other Kias, with their flowing lines. REVIEW The Soul’s rear cargo area is like a backpack, said Tom Kearns, Kia’s American design studio chief. With its upright, square hatch and devil’s-horn taillights, it suggests youthful mischief. Designers are increasingly turning out small cars with quirky characters to woo young drivers. This year’s quirkiest new vehicle may be the Nissan Juke crossover, whose hood-mounted headlights and haunchlike rear fenders make it resemble an aggressive bullfrog. “It was inspired by rally cars,” said Juke’s chief designer, Alfonso Albaisa. The body lends a sense of ruggedness and security. The Juke appears to have two sets of headlights, which is as disconcerting as two sets of eyes in a cartoon character. This, Albaisa said, echoes the look of rally cars with extra headlights. “Young buyers know rally cars from television and video games,” he said. The Juke also has a high beltline; full rear fenders, or hips; and a high stance. The Juke’s lower front fascia, a row of air intakes, is sculptured to look tough, suggesting a huge set of brass knuckles.

New generation Such strikingly individualized small cars contrast with the reliable but unadventurous economy models of the past, like the Toyota Corolla, a world sales leader for generations. Now Scion offers the tiny but friendly iQ, and Chevrolet is rolling out the Sonic (whose name even sounds like a video game character). Ford has replaced its bland small cars of the past with the Fiesta and Focus: sportier, more sculptured models introduced in Europe, where small cars are given more design attention. “Personality is becoming a

By Brad Bergholdt McClatchy-Tribune News Service

A friend put new motor mounts in my car and Q : changed the fluids. When I got my car back, it sort of growled when I pushed on the gas to start. That was about a month ago, and now it is not as bad. Can you tell me what is wrong? Is it a problem? — D orothy Beardslee It sounds like you have a good friend — replacing motor mounts isn’t a very pleasant job to do. Replacing the mounts requires the engine and transmission to be lifted and shifted around a bit in the engine compartment, which may have flexed an attached pipe, hose, or heat shield slightly out of position. During operation, especially under load, an engine wiggles around, perhaps an inch or more in several possible directions. This may be allowing one of the above parts to come into contact with the body or chassis structure, creating an annoying but probably harmless rattle. It’s also possible one of the replacement engine mounts may be of inaccurate shape, allowing contact between the engine and chassis mount brackets as the engine twists in its mounts during acceleration. Another possibility is during the fluid-changing process, the power-steering fluid somehow wasn’t fully refilled. Should the power-steering pump gulp a little air due to low fluid level, a loud buzzing sound occurs, typically as the steering wheel is turned. Why might the growling noise lessen with time? My hunch is that a flexed or slightly bent hose, pipe or heat shield may be relaxing towards its original shape and has moved further away from whatever it’s rubbing against. Damage could occur to a part that’s rubbing, depending on what the item is and what it’s rubbing against. You wouldn’t want an alumi-

A:

New York Times News Service

Faced with the need to make more small cars, and trying make more money on each one, carmakers are producing models, like this 2012 Kia Soul, designed to evoke emotions.rl .5

Some industry analysts say they believe that many buyers today are buying models one size smaller than in boom times — a compact instead of a standard sedan, or a subcompact instead of a compact. factor in differentiation and marketing,” said Joel Piaskowski, Ford’s design director for North America. He is known for his work at Hyundai and then Mercedes-Benz before he joined Ford last year. “Small cars have to have character,” he said. “For years, there were lots of small cars that were bland, but people bought them because they were reliable, got you from Point A to Point B and retained resale value. But people have moved away from that. “The price of entry to the market is good design as well as quality,” Piaskowski said. Beyond that, he says, vehicles with personality are more likely to succeed. “People want something with more character that reflects their own personality and lifestyle.” Economic constraints and the demographics of an urbanizing population are increasing the popularity of smaller models and the need for manufacturers to sell more of them. Some industry analysts say they believe that many buyers today are buying models one size smaller than in boom times — a compact instead of a standard sedan, or a subcompact instead of a compact.

Ford, for instance, expects small cars to make up 55 percent of its sales by 2020. Manufacturers must sell more small cars to meet higher fleet economy regulations. (From 2012 to 2016, average mileage benchmarks are set to rise from 33.8 miles per gallon to 39.5 mpg.) But the carmakers also want to sell those smaller cars at higher prices, so they are making them more attractive. “Premium small” cars, as the auto executives call them, offer more features and better materials. Designers of models like the Mini Cooper and the Volkswagen Beetle have channeled the personalities of predecessor vehicles to attract current drivers. The Mini’s appeal has been kept alive with the introduction of new models and a constant variety of graphic and interior option packages that let buyers customize the cars. Other makers are following that strategy.

Stiring memories For Volkswagen’s newest version of the Beetle, by contrast, abundant pop personality has been tempered with practicality. The bulbous New Beetle has been flattened and lengthened. The old car was a model of the collective memory of the original. As in memory, the good things were exaggerated, the bad things omitted. Now, the trunk has grown and the rear seat passengers have more room. Fiat, returning to America as an owner of Chrysler, designed its 500 coupe and convertible to stir memories also — but less specific ones, of Italian culture, Vespas, Olivettis and Audrey Hepburn. Roberto Giolito, designer of the concept that became the new 500, said he

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Engine work could result in a rattle

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Speakers: Tom Sayeg, Attorney, Karnopp Petersen LLP William Brewer, CFP®, Senior Vice President, Wealth Advisor, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney Please call Jeff at 541-617-6013 or email Jeff at jeffrey.rodgers@mssb.com to reserve your place. Admission is free, appetizers will be provided but seating is limited.

Jeff Rodgers Financial Advisor Morgan Stanley Smith Barney 705 SW Bonnett Way, Suite 1200, Bend, OR 97702 541-617-6013 jeffrey.rodgers@mssb.com Karnopp Petersen LLP and its representatives are neither employees nor affiliated with Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC. Opinions expressed by the guest speaker are solely his own and do not necessarily reflect those of Morgan Stanley Smith Barney. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC and its Financial Advisors do not provide tax or legal advice. Clients should consult their tax advisor or attorney for matters involving taxation and tax planning and their attorney for matters involving trust and estate planning and other legal matters. Investments and services offered through Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC, member SIPC.

sought to render the essence, not details, of the classic 500. “It had a double bubble body shape,” he said. “We took that theme.” The result is as personable as Luigi, the 500 in the Pixar film “Cars.” Fiat is calling its dealerships “studios” and has equipped them with espresso machines. In case anyone doubts that its car is a fashion item, Fiat offers a Gucci edition, with green/ red/green stripe and Guccipatterned seat upholstery. Will Prada, Versace or Missoni versions follow? The Scion iQ, Toyota’s smallest car, is about the size of a Smart Fortwo but fits four people — just barely. It will arrive in the U.S. this fall. Like the Smart, which starred in films from Woody Allen’s “Scoop” to “The Da Vinci Code,” the car looks cuter observed in action than when being driven. But the iQ has a rich twin. The Aston Martin Cygnet is a $48,000 version of the iQ, done up with a wood and leather interior worthy of an Aston Martin Volante. At roughly three times the price of the iQ, it is not yet set for U.S. import but is being offered as what the company has described as a dinghy to match the yachts of Aston Martin sports cars. (Cygnet means baby swan, of course.) The pair play a sort of prince and pauper twist on the petite personality story.

num air conditioning pipe or fuel line to be chafing against something, as it may eventually wear through. For this reason it would be best to have the car looked over by your friend or a professional technician, after demonstrating the noise you are hearing. What’s your take on power steering flushing? I was just told I should do this at 48,600 miles, and I’d never heard of it. —Jason Renner There’s no question every automotive system can benefit from periodic fluid renewal, but there needs to be a balance between what’s good to do and remaining financially solvent. Powersteering fluid renewal is in my opinion, of less importance that renewing engine coolant, brake fluid and transmission fluid at approximately this mileage. Preventing corrosion of expensive engine and antilock brake parts and protecting your transmission from the effects of oxidized fluid — they can run $2,000 to $8,000 for replacement — is a higher priority to me than the typically trouble-free powersteering system. If you have already addressed these other fluid needs and plan to keep the car for a long time, go for it. Another option is to renew most of the fluid yourself. Using a turkey baster — one that remains in the garage thereafter — suction out as much fluid as possible from the power steering fluid reservoir. Refill with new fluid, and drive a mile or more with turns in both directions. Repeat this procedure four or five times at your convenience, and you’ve likely displaced 75 percent of the old fluid. I’m not convinced “flushing” does more than exchange 90 percent to 100 percent of the fluid.

Q: A:

— Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood@earthlink.net.

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S U N D AY, O C T O B E R 1 6 , 2 0 1 1

! D O FO

FOOTBA LL!

FUN!

PALMUESRICA

ALL- 2012

UR TE YO A N I NOM AVORITE AL F ATION R INSPI LAYER P ge 7 see pa

Have a Ball! IT’S FALL—TIME TO TAILGATE THE BEST PREGAME CELEBRATIONS ACROSS THE COUNTRY 7-year-old Joseph Gregory carries on his family’s 50-year-old tailgating tradition at Ole Miss ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Personality Walter Scott’s

PARADE

P Bear Grylls

Q: How did Bear Grylls get so knowledgeable about survival skills? —Kitty Luster, Edmond, Okla.

A: “My background is with

the military, where my job was teaching combat survival,” the 37-year-old Man vs. Wild host, who spent three years with the United Kingdom Special Forces, has said. Grylls’s love for adventure began early: When he was 8, his father taught him mountainclimbing, and 155 years later he became one of the youngest Brits too reach the peak of Mount Everest.

P Erin Brockovich

Q: What is Erin Brockovich doing g these days? —John Gamboa, Los Angeles

es A: She continues nst her crusade against water pollutants,, focusing on theirr 2 • October 16, 2011 1

effect on communities across America. “People email me about illness and possible contamination in their towns, and I’ve plotted them on a map over the past year,” Brockovich, 51, says. “I have 2,000 sites down, and I’m talking to

Google about taking it further with a real-time map.” Her latest efforts are showcased in Last Call at the Oasis, a documentary about the global water crisis; it premiered at the Toronto film festival last month.

“You miss 100 percent of the shots you don’t take.” —Hockey legend d Wayne Gretzky, who h ho broke Gordie Howe’s NHL all-time scoring record ord 22 years ago.

Q: What are Steve Carell’ss

WALTER SCOTT ASKS …

plans now that he has left The Office? —Sarah Fristoe,

Harry Belafonte

Medfield, Mass.

A: The actor, 49, has a

The entertainer and activist, 84, recently released a memoir, My Song. A documentary about his life, Sing Your Song, premieres tomorrow night on HBO (10 p.m. ET).

Do you miss performing? I don’t. I had a great life. When did you know you wanted to retire? A few years ago, I was in Germany playing to some 20,000 people and it just hit me: This is the time to step away. Why did you never announce your retirement? I didn’t want to be like Cher, on my 19th comeback or farewell performance. I love Cher, but I didn’t want to make an absolute statement that I might have to retrieve.

Why did you agree to this docum documentary? When Marlon Brando died, it was wa the loss of a friend and of a history. Man Many things he’d done were never re revealed, and I felt that if people peopl knew more about what ccelebrities like him did, th they might se see us as examples of exam what they, wha too, could do. Go to Parade .com/Belafonte for .com/Bel an excerpt from his book. Have a question for Walter Scott? Visit Parad Parade.com /celebrity or write Walter Scott a at P.O. Box 5 500 5001, 1 Grand Cen Central Station, Ne New York, N.Y. 10 10163-5001

P Lisa Ling

Q: Would Lisa Ling ever return to The View? —Buck O., California

A: “I’m going back every now and then as a guest,” says Ling, 38. “And I wouldn’t rule out doing something more, but not for a while.” For now, she’s focusing on her documentary series, Our America with Lisa Ling; season two premieres tonight on OWN (10 p.m. ET) and will cover topics including post-traumatic stress disorder and polygamy. Read more at Parade.com/ling.

few films in the works and is co-executive-producing Showtime’s Laughing Stock, a series due in early 2012 that features interviews with top comedians. But he also wants to spend more time with his family. “I have little kids, so I wanted to make sure that I was around as much as I could be for their childhood,” he has said.

P Steve Carell

S GUES IN WHO’S THIS O PHOT

Hint: After excelling in drama in high school (he’s shown here in a production of Pippin), this funnyman went on to hit it big in both movies and music. Go to Parade.com/quiz for the answer

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your guide to health, life,

Parade Picks

spellbinding detail the community’s fight to survive as its desert stronghold is attacked by the Roman army in one of history’s most famous sieges. ZONE ONE Colson Whitehead, fiction ($26)

money, entertainment, and more

P Music BEYOND THE SUN Chris Isaak ($16) The rockabilly

spirit is alive and well on this inspired tribute to Memphis’s Sun Studio, where Elvis, Johnny Cash, and Roy Orbison started out. Isaak’s energetic covers— ”It’s Now or Never” and “Ring of Fire” are standouts—feel like keepsakes from one of music’s primal eras.

Zombies really are the new vampires, what with The Walking Dead, Brad Pitt’s upcoming World War Z, and this literary take—both gross and engrossing—on life in a postapocalyptic Manhattan, where survivors must clear flesh-eating “stragglers” from the city, zone by zone. A great read that’s snarky, scary, and profound.

P Movies THE BIG YEAR (rated PG) PARTY IN THE STREETS: ABC’s Modern Family brought flash mobs to prime time last season.

P Books THE DOVEKEEPERS Alice Hoffman, fiction ($28)

Flash Mobs: Fun to Frightening

F

rom hundreds of pranksters erings, including one that trashed a Macy’s, riding New York City subways in prompted Mayor Michael Nutter to impose their undies to 2,000 Washingto- a 9 p.m. weekend curfew for minors in parts nians massing for a snowball of the city. Similar incidents have taken place fight, the spontaneous get-togethers known in Maryland and Chicago. What’s alarming as flash mobs have been popping up every- about these outbreaks is that they’re so swift where since their first sightings in 2003. As and unpredictable—a sort of crime tornado. the social media–inspired trend has grown, “The naked criminality of people sending companies have staged flash mobs to pro- looting messages is remarkable,” says Clay mote their products, and students have used Shirky, author of Here Comes Everybody. them to call attention to social issues; they’ve “Current police tactics are totally inadequate.” even turned up on Modern Family. Lately, In fact, Philadelphia and the NYPD are rethough, flash mobs have taken portedly setting up task forces on a nastier edge. They were to monitor social media for blamed for inciting this sumsigns of imminent unrest. A See seven of our favorite mer’s riots in London, and in simple snowball fight never —fun—flash mobs Philadelphia, flash-mob gathat Parade.com/flash looked so good. —Steve Daly 4 • October 16, 2011

Ancient times come to shimmering life in this superb novel about four women whose paths cross at the mountain fortress Masada. Together they care for the doves whose droppings fertilize crops for more than 900 Jewish refugees. Hoffman re-creates in

THIS IS THE ... O DAY T

This sweet, gentle comedy looks at the level of obsession that drives the world’s most committed birders to undertake a “big year,” a 365-day competition to spot the most species in North America. Steve Martin, Jack Black, and Owen Wilson (above) play rivals whose dreams have them following the call of the wild.

GIVE A SENIOR CITIZEN A RIDE

Chauffeur an elderly person to the grocery store or on another errand by offering your driving services at ITNAmerica. Its 22 affiliates provide affordable door-to-door transportation for seniors and people with visual impairments. ents. Short on time? Donate fare for a ride or gas money instead. To volunteer or learn more about registration for seniors, visit itnamerica.org.

PHOTOS, CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT: ABC/ERIC MCCANDLESS; SHERYL LOUIS; MURRAY CLOSE/TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX FILM CORPORATION; SHUTTERSTOCK

Report INTELLIGENCE

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*After deductible. Applies only to drugs covered by Part D. † Based on Humana and Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services enrollment data for the period 12/31/2010 – 07/31/2011. The Humana Walmart-Preferred Rx Plan (PDP) is a stand-alone prescription drug plan with a Medicare contract available to anyone entitled to Part A and/ or enrolled in Part B of Medicare. You may enroll in the plan only during specific times of the year. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premiums. You must use network pharmacies except under non-routine circumstances. Other pharmacies are available in the Humana network. Quantity limitations and restrictions may apply. The benefit information provided herein is a brief summary, not a comprehensive description of benefits. Other plans may be available in the service area. For more information contact the plan. The “Spark” Design , Walmart and Save money. Live better. are marks and/or registered marks of Wal-Mart Stores, Inc. © 2011 Wal-Mart Stores, Inc. Y0040_GHHH5FXHH CMS File & Use 10012011 ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


PUBLISHERS CLEARING HOUSE ALERT!

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Hurry – respond ASAP. IT’S ABSOLUTELY FREE! OFFICIAL RULES: ALL PRIZES GUARANTEED TO BE AWARDED AS OFFERED. NO PURCHASE OR PAYMENT NECESSARY TO WIN. VOID WHERE PROHIBITED. A prize of $1 Million Lump-Sum plus $5,000.00 A-Week-For-Life will be paid to the winner of Giveaway No. 1400 if the timely returned winning entry comes from this promotion. Winner must sign an Affidavit of Eligibility within 30 days or alternate winner will be selected. Principals and employees of PCH and their immediate families are not eligible. Board of Judges’ decisions are final. Bulk entries will not be accepted. Not responsible for lost or mutilated mail. Acceptance of prize constitutes permission to use winner’s name and photograph for promotional purposes. Subject to complete Official Rules available at website or mail address at left. Entry must be received by 11/4/11. SWEEPSTAKES FACTS: Giveaway No. 1400; End Date: 11/18/11; Est. Odds of Winning: 1 in 1,750,000,000. You Have Not Yet Won. All Entries Have the Same Chance of Winning. We don’t know who the winner is. Enter For Free. You don’t have to buy anything to enter. Enter As Often As You Like. You may submit additional entries by writing to the address provided. Each entry request must be mailed separately. Buying Won’t Help You Win. Your chances of winning are the same as someone who buys something.

A: You need to assess whether there is any truth in your daughter’s perceptions, and if there isn’t, figure out why she feels that way. Write a note to the teacher asking for a meeting to discuss how your daughter can improve her grade. Then go in with an open mind—you needn’t apologize for your daughter or accuse the teacher. I’ll bet if you ask one good opening question—“My daughter feels she’s struggling here. What can she do to improve in your class?”—you’ll get a better idea of what’s going on. “It’s possible the teacher is unaware of your daughter’s feelings. Plus, it is unlikely he or she would act unprofessionally by giving out grades based on personal opinions about a student,” says Nancy Wahl, a veteran elementary school teacher in New York City. Most teachers genuinely want to see their students succeed; it’s in the kids’ interests, and theirs as well. — Judith Newman Send your questions to Parade.com/mannerup

ILLUSTRATION: GRAFILU

Q. My 11-year-old daughter claims that her English teacher has it in for her, never calls on her in class, and grades her papers more roughly than other kids’. How can I find out if she is right without making matters worse? —Name withheld

6 • October 16, 2011

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S

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E RICA

A Call for Nominations Help us pick America’s most inspiring players quarterback with cystic fibrosis. A kicker who trained while battling cancer. And a defensive back who is a top tackler for her team. These courageous athletes are among the notable nominees for the High School Football Rudy Awards. This year, for the first time, PARADE is offering local communities the chance to single out football players who not only have been role models for their teammates but have beaten the odds just by getting out on the field. We’re handing out the awards, named for Daniel “Rudy” Ruettiger—whose dream of playing for Notre Dame was immortalized in the 1993 film Rudy, starring Sean Astin—in partnership with Inspireum, an Oregon-based company that develops youth programs. The winner will appear early next year in our annual All-America issue, which celebrates the best high school football players from around the country. To read more about the Rudy Awards, or to nominate a player from your community who demonstrates character, EVERYBODY’S courage, and ALL-AMERICANS commitment, See the 2012 go to Parade team in our Jan. 15 issue. .com/rudy.

A

An important correction from BONIVA for women with postmenopausal osteoporosis You may have seen an ad about BONIVA for the treatment and prevention of postmenopausal osteoporosis that may have given you the wrong impression. Our ads stated that “After one year on BONIVA, 9 out of 10 women stopped and reversed their bone loss.” The FDA has found that there is not enough evidence to support this statement and wants us to clear up any misunderstanding you may have had about these ads and make sure you have the correct information about BONIVA. BONIVA has not been proven to stop and reverse bone loss in 9 out of 10 women and is not a cure for postmenopausal osteoporosis. BONIVA has been shown to help increase bone mass and help reduce the chance of having a spinal fracture (break). We encourage all patients to discuss their treatment with their healthcare provider. Only your doctor can determine if BONIVA is right for you. What is BONIVA?

calcium, cannot sit or stand for at least 60 minutes, or are allergic to BONIVA or any of its ingredients. BONIVA can cause serious side effects including problems with the esophagus; low blood calcium; bone, joint, or muscle pain; severe jaw bone problems; and unusual thigh bone fractures. Before starting BONIVA, tell your doctor if you have problems with swallowing, stomach or digestive problems, have low blood calcium, plan to have dental surgery or teeth removed, or have kidney problems. Stop taking BONIVA and tell your doctor right away if you have pain or trouble swallowing, chest pain, or severe or continuing heartburn, as these may be signs of serious upper digestive problems. Call your doctor immediately if jaw problems or hip, groin, or thigh pain develops; or if you have symptoms of low blood calcium such as spasms, twitching, cramps in your muscles, or numbness or tingling in your fingers, toes, or around your mouth. Follow the dosing instructions for once-monthly BONIVA carefully. The most common side effects are back pain, heartburn, stomach area pain, pain in your arms and legs, diarrhea, headache, muscle pain, and flu-like symptoms.

BONIVA is a prescription medicine used to treat or prevent osteoporosis in women after menopause. BONIVA helps increase bone mass and helps reduce the chance of having a spinal fracture (break).

You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA at www.fda.gov/ medwatch or by calling 1-800-FDA-1088.

It is not known how long BONIVA works for the treatment and prevention of osteoporosis. You should see your doctor regularly to determine if BONIVA is still right for you.

Please read additional important risk information for BONIVA on the next page.

Important Risk Information for BONIVA

Talk to your doctor for more information or if you have questions about your treatment.

If you have any questions about the effectiveness or safety of BONIVA, please call Genentech at 1-800-4BONIVA or visit boniva.com.

You should not take BONIVA if you have certain problems with your esophagus (the tube that connects your mouth and stomach), low blood

October 16, 2011 • 7

BONIVA and symbol are trademarks of Roche Therapeutics Inc. © 2011 Genentech USA, Inc. All rights reserved. BON0000525600

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𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀪𰁇𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁕𰁐𰁐𰀁𰁎𰁖𰁄𰁉𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀍𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁍𰁍𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁 doctor. Do not try to vomit. Do not lie down. What are the possible side effects of BONIVA? BONIVA may cause serious side effects. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁆𰁆𰀁“What is the most important information I should know about BONIVA?” The most common side effects of BONIVA are: 𰁲𰀁𰀣𰁂𰁄𰁌𰀁𰁑𰁂𰁊𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁆𰁂𰁓𰁕𰁃𰁖𰁓𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀴𰁕𰁐𰁎𰁂𰁄𰁉𰀁𰁂𰁓𰁆𰁂𰀁𰀉𰁂𰁃𰁅𰁐𰁎𰁊𰁏𰁂𰁍𰀊𰀁𰁑𰁂𰁊𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀱𰁂𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁂𰁓𰁎𰁔𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁍𰁆𰁈𰁔 𰁲𰀁𰀥𰁊𰁂𰁓𰁓𰁉𰁆𰁂 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁆𰁂𰁅𰁂𰁄𰁉𰁆 𰁲𰀁𰀮𰁖𰁔𰁄𰁍𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁂𰁊𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀧𰁍𰁖𰀎𰁍𰁊𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁔𰁚𰁎𰁑𰁕𰁐𰁎𰁔 You may get allergic reactions, such as hives or, in rare cases, swelling of your face, lips, tongue or throat. Tell your doctor if you have any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away. These are not all the possible side effects of BONIVA. 𰀧𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁎𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁎𰁂𰁕𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀍𰀁𰁂𰁔𰁌𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁅𰁐𰁄𰁕𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁 pharmacist. Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects 𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀧𰀥𰀢𰀁𰁂𰁕𰀁𰀒𰀎𰀙𰀑𰀑𰀎𰀧𰀥𰀢𰀎𰀒𰀑𰀙𰀙𰀏 How do I store BONIVA? 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁕𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁂𰁕𰀁𰁓𰁐𰁐𰁎𰀁𰁕𰁆𰁎𰁑𰁆𰁓𰁂𰁕𰁖𰁓𰁆𰀍𰀁 𰀖𰀚𰂞𰀧𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀙𰀗𰂞𰀧𰀁𰀉𰀒𰀖𰂞𰀤𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀔𰀑𰂞𰀤𰀊𰀏 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀬𰁆𰁆𰁑𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁂𰀁𰁕𰁊𰁈𰁉𰁕𰁍𰁚𰀁𰁄𰁍𰁐𰁔𰁆𰁅𰀁 container. Keep BONIVA and all medicines out of the reach of children. General information about the safe and effective use of BONIVA. Medicines are sometimes prescribed for purposes other than those listed in a Medication Guide. Do not use BONIVA for a condition for which it was not prescribed. Do not give BONIVA to other people, even if they have the same symptoms you have. It may harm them. This Medication Guide summarizes the most important information about BONIVA. If you would like more information, talk with your doctor. You can ask your doctor or pharmacist for information about BONIVA that is written for health professionals. 𰀧𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁎𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁊𰁏𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁎𰁂𰁕𰁊𰁐𰁏𰀍𰀁𰁈𰁐𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀛𰀁 www.myboniva.com or call 1-888-692-6648 What are the ingredients in BONIVA? Active ingredient: ibandronate sodium Inactive ingredients: lactose monohydrate, povidone, microcrystalline cellulose, crospovidone, purified stearic acid, colloidal silicon dioxide, and purified water. Tablet film coating contains: hypromellose, titanium dioxide, talc, polyethylene glycol 6000 and purified water.

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Complete 1 to 81 so the numbers follow a horizontal or vertical path—no diagonals.

By Marilyn vos Savant

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This Medication Guide has been 𰁂𰁑𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁗𰁆𰁅𰀁𰁃𰁚𰀁𰁕𰁉𰁆𰀁𰀶𰀏𰀴𰀏𰀁𰀧𰁐𰁐𰁅𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰀥𰁓𰁖𰁈𰀁 Administration.

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Issued: January 2011 BONIVA is a registered trademark of Roche Therapeutics Inc.

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Distributed by: Genentech USA, Inc. A Member of the Roche Group 1 DNA Way 𰀴𰁐𰁖𰁕𰁉𰀁𰀴𰁂𰁏𰀁𰀧𰁓𰁂𰁏𰁄𰁊𰁔𰁄𰁐𰀍𰀁𰀤𰀢𰀁𰀚𰀕𰀑𰀙𰀑𰀍𰀁𰀶𰀴𰀢

© 2011 Genentech Inc. All rights reserved. BON0000311300

CHARLES BARSOTTI

Read the Medication Guide that comes with BONIVA before you start taking it and each time you get a refill. There may be new information. This Medication Guide does not take the place of talking with your doctor about your medical condition or your treatment. Talk to your doctor if you have any questions about BONIVA. What is the most important information I should know about BONIVA? BONIVA can cause serious side effects including: 1. Esophagus problems 2. Low calcium levels in your blood (hypocalcemia) 3. Bone, joint or muscle pain 4. Severe jaw bone problems (osteonecrosis) 5. Unusual thigh bone fractures 1. Esophagus problems. Some people who take BONIVA may develop problems in the esophagus (the tube that connects the mouth and the stomach). These problems include irritation, inflammation, or ulcers of the esophagus, which may sometimes bleed. 𰁲 It is important that you take BONIVA exactly as prescribed to help lower your chance of getting esophagus problems. (See the section “How should I take BONIVA?”) 𰁲𰀁𰀁Stop taking BONIVA and call your doctor right away if you get chest pain, new or worsening heartburn, or have trouble or pain when you swallow. 2. Low calcium levels in your blood (hypocalcemia). BONIVA may lower the calcium levels in your blood. If you have low blood calcium before you start taking BONIVA, it may get worse during treatment. Your low blood calcium must be treated before you take BONIVA. Most people with low blood calcium levels do not have symptoms, but some people may have symptoms. Call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of low blood calcium such as: 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁑𰁂𰁔𰁎𰁔𰀍𰀁𰁕𰁘𰁊𰁕𰁄𰁉𰁆𰁔𰀍𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁄𰁓𰁂𰁎𰁑𰁔𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁 muscles 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀁𰀯𰁖𰁎𰁃𰁏𰁆𰁔𰁔𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁕𰁊𰁏𰁈𰁍𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰃠𰁏𰁈𰁆𰁓𰁔𰀍𰀁 toes, or around your mouth Your doctor may prescribe calcium and vitamin D to help prevent low calcium levels in your blood while you take BONIVA. Take calcium and vitamin D as your doctor tells you to. 3. Bone, joint, or muscle pain. Some people who take BONIVA develop severe bone, joint, or muscle pain. 4. Severe jaw bone problems (osteonecrosis). Severe jaw bone problems may happen when you take BONIVA. Your doctor may examine your mouth before you start BONIVA. Your doctor may tell you to see your dentist before you start BONIVA. It is important for you to practice good mouth care during treatment with BONIVA. 5. Unusual thigh bone fractures. Some people have developed unusual fractures in their thigh bone. Symptoms of a fracture may include new or unusual pain in your hip, groin, or thigh. Call your doctor right away if you have any of these side effects. What is BONIVA? BONIVA is a prescription medicine used to treat or prevent osteoporosis in women after menopause. BONIVA helps increase bone mass and helps reduce the chance of having a spinal fracture (break). It is not

known how long BONIVA works for the treatment and prevention of osteoporosis. You should see your doctor regularly to determine if BONIVA is still right for you. It is not known if BONIVA is safe and effective in children. Who should not take BONIVA? Do not take BONIVA if you: 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁄𰁆𰁓𰁕𰁂𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁎𰁔𰀁𰁘𰁊𰁕𰁉𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁 esophagus, the tube that connects your mouth with your stomach 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀤𰁂𰁏𰁏𰁐𰁕𰀁𰁔𰁕𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁔𰁊𰁕𰀁𰁖𰁑𰁓𰁊𰁈𰁉𰁕𰀁𰁇𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁂𰁕𰀁𰁍𰁆𰁂𰁔𰁕𰀁 60 minutes 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁍𰁐𰁘𰀁𰁍𰁆𰁗𰁆𰁍𰁔𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁍𰁄𰁊𰁖𰁎𰀁𰁊𰁏𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁃𰁍𰁐𰁐𰁅 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀢𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁂𰁍𰁍𰁆𰁓𰁈𰁊𰁄𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁚𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰁊𰁕𰁔𰀁 ingredients. A list of ingredients is at the end of this leaflet. What should I tell my doctor before taking BONIVA? Before you start BONIVA, be sure to talk to your doctor if you: 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁎𰁔𰀁𰁘𰁊𰁕𰁉𰀁𰁔𰁘𰁂𰁍𰁍𰁐𰁘𰁊𰁏𰁈 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁔𰁕𰁐𰁎𰁂𰁄𰁉𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁅𰁊𰁈𰁆𰁔𰁕𰁊𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁎𰁔 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁍𰁐𰁘𰀁𰁃𰁍𰁐𰁐𰁅𰀁𰁄𰁂𰁍𰁄𰁊𰁖𰁎 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀱𰁍𰁂𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰁉𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁅𰁆𰁏𰁕𰁂𰁍𰀁𰁔𰁖𰁓𰁈𰁆𰁓𰁚𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁕𰁆𰁆𰁕𰁉𰀁 removed 𰁲𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁌𰁊𰁅𰁏𰁆𰁚𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁐𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁎𰁔 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀩𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁃𰁆𰁆𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰁍𰁅𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁉𰁂𰁗𰁆𰀁𰁕𰁓𰁐𰁖𰁃𰁍𰁆𰀁 absorbing minerals in your stomach or intestines (malabsorption syndrome) 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀢𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁑𰁓𰁆𰁈𰁏𰁂𰁏𰁕𰀍𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁑𰁍𰁂𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰁃𰁆𰁄𰁐𰁎𰁆𰀁 pregnant. It is not known if BONIVA can harm your unborn baby. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀢𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁃𰁓𰁆𰁂𰁔𰁕𰀎𰁇𰁆𰁆𰁅𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁑𰁍𰁂𰁏𰀁𰁕𰁐𰀁𰁃𰁓𰁆𰁂𰁔𰁕𰀎𰁇𰁆𰁆𰁅𰀏𰀁 It is not known if BONIVA passes into your milk and may harm your baby. Tell your doctor and dentist about all the medicines you take, including prescription and non-prescription medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. Certain medicines may affect how BONIVA works. Especially tell your doctor if you take: 𰁲𰀁𰁂𰁏𰁕𰁂𰁄𰁊𰁅𰁔 𰁲𰀁𰁂𰁔𰁑𰁊𰁓𰁊𰁏 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀯𰁐𰁏𰁔𰁕𰁆𰁓𰁐𰁊𰁅𰁂𰁍𰀁𰀢𰁏𰁕𰁊𰀎𰀪𰁏𰃡𰁂𰁎𰁎𰁂𰁕𰁐𰁓𰁚𰀁𰀉𰀯𰀴𰀢𰀪𰀥𰀊𰀁 medicines Know the medicines you take. Keep a list of them and show it to your doctor and pharmacist each time you get a new medicine. How should I take BONIVA? 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀵𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁆𰁙𰁂𰁄𰁕𰁍𰁚𰀁𰁂𰁔𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰁅𰁐𰁄𰁕𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁕𰁆𰁍𰁍𰁔𰀁 you. 𰁲𰀁𰀁BONIVA works only if taken on an empty stomach. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀵𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰀒𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁕𰀁after you get up for the day and before taking your first food, drink, or other medicine. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀵𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁘𰁉𰁊𰁍𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁂𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁔𰁊𰁕𰁕𰁊𰁏𰁈𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁 standing. 𰁲𰀁𰀁Do not chew or suck on a tablet of BONIVA. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀴𰁘𰁂𰁍𰁍𰁐𰁘𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁃𰁍𰁆𰁕𰀁𰁘𰁊𰁕𰁉𰀁𰁂𰀁𰁇𰁖𰁍𰁍𰀁𰁈𰁍𰁂𰁔𰁔𰀁 (6-8 oz) of plain water only. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀥𰁐𰀁not take BONIVA with mineral water, coffee, tea, soda, or juice. After swallowing BONIVA tablet, wait at least 60 minutes: 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀣𰁆𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁍𰁊𰁆𰀁𰁅𰁐𰁘𰁏𰀏𰀁𰀺𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁎𰁂𰁚𰀁𰁔𰁊𰁕𰀍𰀁𰁔𰁕𰁂𰁏𰁅𰀁 or walk, and do normal activities like reading. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀣𰁆𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰁓𰀁𰃠𰁓𰁔𰁕𰀁𰁇𰁐𰁐𰁅𰀁𰁐𰁓𰀁𰁅𰁓𰁊𰁏𰁌𰀁 except for plain water. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀣𰁆𰁇𰁐𰁓𰁆𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁕𰁂𰁌𰁆𰀁𰁐𰁕𰁉𰁆𰁓𰀁𰁎𰁆𰁅𰁊𰁄𰁊𰁏𰁆𰁔𰀍𰀁 including antacids, calcium, and other supplements and vitamins. Do not lie down for at least 60 minutes after you take BONIVA and do not eat your first food of the day for at least 60 minutes after you take BONIVA. 𰁲𰀁𰀁𰀪𰁇𰀁𰁚𰁐𰁖𰀁𰁎𰁊𰁔𰁔𰀁𰁂𰀁𰁅𰁐𰁔𰁆𰀁𰁐𰁇𰀁𰀣𰀰𰀯𰀪𰀷𰀢𰀍𰀁𰁅𰁐𰀁𰁏𰁐𰁕𰀁 take it later in the day. Call your doctor for instructions.

GARY McCOY

Medication Guide BONIVA® [bon-EE-va] (ibandronate sodium) TABLETS

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Ask Marilyn

Introducing your cold symptoms’ worst nightmare.

By Marilyn vos Savant As children, my siblings and I often settled a disagreement with a game called “Evens and Odds.” In this game, one side is assigned “evens” and the other is assigned “odds.” Then, on the count of three, a representative of each side reveals a number of fingers from zero to five. If the sum of the two numbers is even, the “evens” win; if the sum is odd, the “odds” win. Is this method fair? Or do the “evens” have an advantage? —Andy G., Cedar Hill, Mo.

The game is fair. One might guess that the “evens” have an advantage because the sum of two even numbers is even and the sum of two odd numbers is even, too. Only an odd number plus an even number will yield an odd sum. But there are two ways to get an odd sum: (1) an odd plus an even, and (2) an even plus an odd. So there are twice as many odd sums as you might think. “Evens and Odds” is a nice game. The odds are even! MARILYN SAYS …

ILLUSTRATION: GRAFILU

Do you ever avoid speaking a word because you’re not sure how to pronounce it? Or—worse—are you mispronouncing words unknowingly? Here are a few common words people often get wrong:

chic, mauve, nuclear, slavish, zoology, To hear the correct pronunciation from Marilyn herself, call **PARADE from your mobile phone. That’s **727233.

*pe

r4

ho

ur

do

se.

New Fast-Max™ Liquids are the only multi-symptom liquids for adults from Mucinex . Their mucus busting power and maximum strength medicines help you feel better and move on. ®

Message and data rates may apply.

Use as directed.

©2011RB

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Come One,

Come Y’all

TAILGATING IS SERIOUS BUSINESS AT OLE MISS. JUST ASK THESE TWO FAMILIES, WHO’VE NOT MISSED A HOME-GAME CELEBRATION IN 50 YEARS! By Rick Bragg //Cover and inside photographs by Bryan Johnson

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The two families set up their pregame gala in the same patch of grass and shade every home game, secure in the civility of their native South that no interloping Philistine would have the bad manners to pitch a tent and try to host a party on this hallowed ground. The Comers and the Yawns, two families with Ole Miss roots whose love for Rebel football is a fact of history if not actual genetics, have occupied this same spot for as long as people can remember, game after game, season after season, generation after generation. “You don’t sit in a different church pew every Sunday,” says Karen Comer Fox, an Ole Miss graduate from ’85 whose mother and father started tailgating here a half-century ago. This tiny piece of the Ole Miss campus—inside a 10-acre oasis known as the Grove, just off the sidewalk, not far from a magnolia tree—is all but deeded to them, not by law but by tradition, which down here is pretty much the same thing. IT'S A FAMILY AFFAIR Top row, from left: Karen Comer Fox; the Ole Miss welcome sign at the edge of the Grove; guests Reagan, Brooklyn, and Farryn Davis. Bottom row, from left: young tailgaters Jack Grissom and Stephen Gregory; Steve Gregory; a sampling of the dessert offerings. To watch video of the celebration, go to parade .com/tailgating.

SPEND YOUR TIME EATING IT. NOT MAKING IT. 4 MINUTES, AROUND $4.

Pour this Campbell’s® Chunky™ soup over instant mashed potatoes es or microwavable rice, and dinner is served. Grab dozens of dinnerr ideas at chunky.com. ®

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October 16, 2011 • 11

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MMMMM Game Plan We asked seasoned tailgaters to share their tips for the perfect pre-party

Get organized. Before the season starts, make a comprehensive list of everything you’ll need. Have it with you while you shop, then double-check it the night before the game and while loading your car.

1 A LONG-STANDING TRADITION Clockwise, from top: Tickets from long-past games; Nannette Comer (far right, with a guest); Carl Comer.

Play by the rules. Check the home school’s website for tailgating regulations. You may need a propane grill—charcoal is outlawed at many venues—and some schools ban glass bottles and alcoholic beverages.

2

Maximize cooler space. Use frozen water bottles to keep meat and other beverages cold. You won’t have to haul coolers filled with ice, and you’ll have cold water to drink when the bottles thaw.

3

12 • October 16, 2011

Go with finger foods. Table space will be limited, which makes slicing a chore. The easy solution? Premade grub that fits in a bun or wrap, or meat served on the bone, like drumsticks.

4

Time your party right. Arrive at least three to four hours before kickoff for plenty of time to take in the fun. Afterward, set out chairs, drinks, and leftovers so folks can nibble and rehash the game while waiting for traffic to clear.

5

Mark your territory. A tent with your team’s logo will get lost in the crowd. Make it easy for friends to find you by attaching a unique flag or inflatable item to your car or tent. It’s simple to direct people if you tell them, “Look for the minivan with the big shark on top.” —Paige Greenfield

6

PARTY LIKE A CHAMPION For more

expert tailgating tips, and some great game-day apps, check out Parade.com/tailgating

VINTAGE TICKETS COURTESY OF NANNETTE COMER

It’s called “tailgating,” but really, that’s like referring to a Mardi Gras ball as a backyard weenie roast. “It is a social occasion,” says Nannette Comer, Ole Miss class of ’61 and Karen’s mother—and the grande dame of these Saturday festivities. “I cannot remember not going,” says Lois Gregory, class of ’73, whose late father, Howard Yawn, Tailgating | continued from page 11 helped establish this fete with the Comers all those In the hours before dawn and leading up to years ago. They’ve been here for every home game kickoff, this small parcel of grass will become the ever since, rain or shine. Before a big contest, the scene of an elaborate banquet, with silver winking families may play host to 80 people under their in the strong sunlight and fresh flowers perfuming tent, striped in red-and-blue Rebel colors. the air. A feast will be served on real china, with All who pass by are welcome, even if they’re supmimosas poured into real glass flutes—an enorporting the enemy team. “Inside the stadium it’s all mous buffet dinner, not a quick bite grabbed from about the football, and we want to beat ’em,” says aluminum foil and plastic everything. Elegant Carl Comer, class of ’60, who married Nannette in women in sundresses and even black cocktail 1961, the same year the tradition began. Both are dresses will gather with men in honest-to-God Ole Miss graduates from a time when the Rebels neckties, even in the unrelenting late-summer heat, had one of the most elite football programs in the because that’s just the way it’s done in these parts. nation. Ole Miss won a share of the national title Polo shirts are about as dressed-down as it gets. in 1959, 1960, and 1962, but the tailgating tradition was less elaborate in its beginnings, just a card table and a cooler for most people.“But it just kind of grew,” he says. READY TO HOST YOUR OWN TAILGATING CELEBRATION? Download game-day family Comer may want the Rebels to prevail, recipes from the Comers, plus our tailgating but off the field, “we love to say to people essentials checklist at Parade.com/tailgating. continued on page 15 walking by, ‘Come

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©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


DARE TO BE

MMMMMMMMMM

BEAUTIFUL

The 2011 Tailgating Awards

PARADE PRESENTS

Our favorite pregame parties and traditions from around the country

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INSTANT RESULTS

BEFORE

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The “Fifth Quarter� at the University of Wisconsin For Badgers fans, the party doesn’t end after the clock winds down. Since the early 1970s, the marching band has taken the field for a “fifth quarter,� during which fans sing and dance to tunes ranging from Top 40 hits to the crowd pleasers “On, Wisconsin!� and “You’ve Said It All.�

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Most Scenic Setting

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The University of Washington Husky Stadium is located on the shores of Lake Washington, and before every game, hundreds of boats make up a tailgating flotilla. One popular route passes by the houseboats made famous in Sleepless in Seattle before turning toward the city skyline and the majestic Cascade Mountains.

AFTER 5 Minutes

90 SECOND EYE LIFT

t ReducFTUIFBQQFBSBODFPG  VOEFSFyFDJrDMFTBOEQVGmOFTT

INSTANT RESULTS

Most Finger-Licking Food BEFORE

AFTER 90 Seconds

Louisiana State University Forget burgers and brats—outside Tiger Stadium, you’re more likely to find French Quarter favorites like spicy alligator, gumbo, and shrimp ÊtouffÊe. No wonder Sports Illustrated once gave the school an A rating for tailgate eats.

AND THE BAND PLAYS ON The University of Wisconsin marching band entertains the stadium crowd during the postgame “fifth quarter.�

Most Luxurious Digs The University of South Carolina’s “Cockabooses� In 1990, steel magnate Ed Robinson installed 22 gutted cabooses on the dormant railroad tracks outside Williams-Brice stadium and sold them for $40,000 apiece. Gamecocks devotees snatched up these “Cockabooses� and decked out the interiors in high style; they’re now the site of pregame “railgating.�

Biggest Transformation Penn State University During every home game, State College, Pa. (population: 40,000), triples in size to become the third-largest city in all of Pennsylvania. Students camp outside Beaver Stadium for days beforehand, helping create an enormous tent city known as Paternoville (named for longserving coach Joe Paterno). WHICH OTHER SCHOOLS TOOK TOP HONORS? See more award

winners at Parade.com/tailgating.

PHOTO: MEGAN MCCORMICK

Best Postgame Celebration

TFMFDUTUPSFTBU

14 • October 16, 2011

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Tailgating | continued from page 12

on over and have a drink, have something to eat.’” “Well, there was once this girl in a low-cut dress, from Florida,” says Karen. “Momma didn’t want her to stop.” After graduating from Ole Miss, Karen went on to get her master’s degree at the University of Memphis and her doctorate at the University of Tennessee, but it is Ole Miss that has her heart and loyalty. That may be because Ole Miss, which had only about 10,000 students when she was in school, was just small enough to wrap her arms around. But more likely, it was in her before she ever climbed into that magnolia tree in the Grove as a girl. There is a deep sense of belonging underneath this tent. uge spreads are laid out at stadiums around the country. At the University of Alabama, bigscreen TVs are hauled into tents just for the pregame show. At Louisiana State University, whole blue crabs bob in steaming vats of gumbo. At the University of Florida, mini concerts break out under the trees; one journalism professor there is fond of belting out “Don’t the Girls All Get Prettier at Closing Time?” At Texas A&M, big rib-eyes balance on the knees of the faithful, who use one hand to steady their dinner and the other to hold a sweating glass of bourbon and Coke, bourbon and everything. Outside the stadium at Boise State, it looks like a blue bomb went continued on page 20

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