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Serving Central Oregon since 1903 75g

THURSDAY October 18,2012 N

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Prep preview





Papers line up to ack Buehler





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By Lauren Dake


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The Bulletin

By Hillary Borrud

SALEM — Newspaper edi­ torial boards across Oregon have endorsed Dr. Knute Bue­ hler, the Bend­ based Republi­ can candidate for secretary of state. On Wednes­ Buehler day, he added Portland's al­ ternative paper, Willamette Week, to the list. Many of the same newspa­ pers supported his opponent, incumbent Secretary of State Kate Brown, when she ran in 2008. The editorial boards at The Oregonian, the state' s largest daily newspaper, and Willamette Week, the alterna­ tive weekly newspaper, both of Portland, concurred on Buehler. "It's not rare for them to agree," said Jim Moore, a po­ litical scientist at Pacific Uni­ versity, in Forest Grove. "But it is rare for them to agree on a Republican candidate." Moore said it's unlikely, however, that widespread agreement by editorial vot­ ers will influence ballots in Buehler's favor this late in the

The Bulletin


Photos by Rob Kerri The Bulletin

The 20,000-pound well head apparatus is the center of attentionWednesday at the AltaRock Energy geothermal site near Newberry Crater. Workers handle a fiber optic line that malfunctioned and postponed initial stimulation.

• Geothermal probes will soon start shifting the ground beneath Newberry By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

ometime this weekend, someone sitting in front of a computer monitor inside a trailer high on the north­ west flank of Newberry Crater should see a flicker of light indicat­ ing an earthquake happening right beneath their feet. The earthquake will be cause for celebration, a sign the 30-plus year effort to tap Newberry for geothermal power is moving in the right direction. Wednesday marked the begin­ ning of what project engineers

Earthquakemonitoring The Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory has created a website that allows the public to monitor earthquakes at the Newberry test site. Go to

Bend city councilors said Wednesday night they will leave the new noise ordi­ nance alone for now, despite concerns from musicians and concert venue operatorsthat • Exactly the law is hurting business. what Two musicians and Wesley does the Ladd, one of the owners of The Horned Hand, presented a list or d inance of suggested changes to the say?AS City Counctl on Wednesday night. They asked the city to require decibel readings with every noise complaint, to take the readings from the lo­ cation of the complainant and to standard­ ize the warning and citation process. As the ordinance is currently written, "it just leaves a lot of officer discretion," Ladd said. In the past, police officers who respond­ ed to noise complaints simply asked The Horned Hand to turn down the music and did not issue citations, Ladd said. He has saidpoliceofficersissued The Horned Hand a citation for violating the noise ordinance

Aug. 29. See Council /A5

http: // seismicity/egs/newberry.html

and geologists call "stimulation," an attempt to deliberately and carefully crack open the earth by forcing water down a well 10,000 feet deep. Stimulation is scheduled to continue over the next month, ideally opening up interconnected reservoirs of tiny cracks — creating small earth­

quakes in the process — where 20 million gallons of water can be storedin the superheated rock. Drawn to the surface through a separate well, the boil­ ing water would create steam to spin electricity-generating turbines. See Geothermal /A5

The Oregonian, Roseburg's News Review, The Daily Asto­ rian, Daily Courier in Grant' s Pass, Eugene's Register Guard and The Bulletin also urged voters to pick Buehler. Willamette Week's en­ dorsement followed similar themes that editorial boards at other newspapers have focused on.

Two large holding ponds take up much of the surface of the Alta Rock Energy site near Newberry Crater.

See Endorsements/A5

TOP NEWS STING: FBI arrests man in New York bomb plot, A3 IRAN: Officials outraged at media blackout, A3 TODAY'S WEATHER

In BoyScouts reports, a pattern of molestation By Jason Fetch and Kim Christensen Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — The thousands of men expelled from the Boy Scouts of America on suspicion of molesting children came from all walks of life — teachers and plumbers, doctors and bus drivers, politicians and po­ licemen. Theyranged in age from teens to senior citizens and came from troops in ev­ ery state. As the Scouts long have said, the files suggest no single profile of a predator. But a close look at nearly 1,900 confidential files opened between 1970 and 1991 revealed a pattern: Many suspected molestersengaged in what psychologists today call "grooming be­ havior," a gradual seduction in which preda­ tors lavish children with attention, favors and gifts. In hundreds ofcases, Scout leaders al­ lowed the boys to drive cars, drink alcohol or look at pornography. See Scouts /A6

Sunny High 72, Low 46

Page C6

INDEX Business Ef-4 C alendar B3 Classified G'I-4 C omics B 4 -5 CrosswordsB5,G2 Dear Abby B3 E ditorials C 4 H ealth F'I - 6

Horoscope B3 Local News C1-6 Obituaries C5 Oregon News C3 O uting B 1-6 S ports D 1-6 S tocks E 2-3 TV8 Movies B2

The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper Voh 109, No. 292, 38 pages, 7sections

4 .4 We userecycled newsprint


88267 02329


Brothels rescuecash-strapped Greek soccerdub By Derek Gatopoulos

dents,waiters and a bartender — has raised eyebrows with its flamboyant sponsorship LARISSA, Greece — The world's oldest choice. "Unfortunately, amateur football has been profession is giving a whole new meaning to love of the game. abandoned by almost everyone," said Yiannis Players on a cash-strapped Greek soccer Batziolas, the club's youthful chairman, who team now wear pink practice jerseys with runs a travel agency and is the team's backup the logos "Villa Erotica" and "Soula's House goalkeeper. "It's a question of survival." of History," two bordellos it recruited as Prostitution is legal in Greece, where broth­ sponsors afterdrastic government spend­ els operate under strict guidelines. Though ing cuts left the country's sports clubs facing garish neon signs advertising their services ruin. are tolerated,the soccer sponsorship has ruf­ Other teams have also turned to unconven­ fled some feathers in the sports-mad city of tional financing. One has a deal with a local Larissa. funeral home and others have wooed kebab League organizers have banned the pink shops,a jam factory and producers of Greece's jerseys during games, saying the deal violates "the sporting ideal" and is inappropriate for trademark fetacheese. But the amateur Voukefalas club — whose underage fans. players include pizza delivery guys, stu­ See Soccer /A5 The Associated Press


Nikotas Gtakoomidtsi The Associated Press

Players for Voukefalas, an amateur soccer club in Greece,warm up before a match wearing their pink practice uniforms. The cash-strapped team found a way to pay its bills, with help from the world's oldest profession.



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It's Thursday, Oct. 18, the 292nd day of 2012. There are 74 days left in the year.

New York Times News Service

W ASHINGTON — A f t e r three debates and four and a half hours of nationally tele­ vised exchanges, Americans have learned that President Obama has a smaller pension than his op­

the main points of the discipline plan.) Five years age:Former Prime

• A Texas judge is expected to rule on whether high school

Minister Benazir Bhutto returned

to Pakistan, ending eight years of self-imposed exile; a suicide

• The No. 2-ranked Oregon Ducks travel to Tempe, Ariz., to face unranked Arizona State. The game will be televised by ESPN,beginning at6 p.m .


bombing in a crowd welcoming her killed more than 140 people, but Bhutto escaped unhurt.

(However, shewas slain in December 2007.) One year age:Fifty wild animals were released bythe owner of



Mitt Romney wants to get Big Bird's beak out of the fed­ eral trough, that Joe B i den likes to smile and Paul Ryan drinks lots of water. But they have not learned as much about what the next four years might look like. With tens of millions of Americans tuning in to the debates, the four candidates for president and vicepresident have spent most of their time on the big­ gest public stage of the cam­ paign fighting m ore about what happened in t h e l a st term than what should happen in the next. Obama and Vice President Biden defended theirrecord, but gave only a modest sense of their agenda should they be re-elected, beyond arguing forstaying the course because the other side would return to what they called the failed policies of the past. Romney and his r unning mate, Ryan, offered a vision of sorts for r eplacing what they called failed policies of the present, but they declined to give the kind of details that would help voters evaluate what it would mean for them. As a result, voters must ex­ trapolate from the signals sent during the debates what the future would hold under an Obama second term or a first term of a President Romney. Americans can make inter­ pretations from the values and concepts expressed, even if there are few tangible plans to consider. "The viewers know what these candidates believe," said William Galston, a former ad­ viser to President Bill Clinton and Vice President Al Gore who now works as a senior fellow at the Brookings Institu­ tion. "But they don't know what these candidates would do." In postdebate appearances on Wednesday, both the presi­ dent and Romney seized on what they saw as their oppo­ nents' deficiencies. "The president still doesn' t have an agenda for a second term," Romney told a rally of

2005, the U.S. bishops voted overwhelmingly to stick with


cheerleaders mayuseBible verses on banners hungat football games.

By Peter Baker

www.bendbull etin.corn



can i ates sa itte o next



Discoveries, brealzthroughs, trends, names in the news — things you need to hnow to start your day. Until Election Day, this page will focus on politics.

an eastern Ohio farm, Terry Thompson, who then committed suicide; authorities killed 48 of the creatures, while the

Highlight:In1892, the first long-distance telephone line

between NewYork and Chicago was officially opened (it could only handle onecall at a time).

remaining two were presumed eaten by other animals.

In1931, inventor Thomas Alva

Edison died in WestOrange,


N.J., at age 84. n1944, Soviet Michael Reynolds /The Associated Press

Moderator Candy Crowley, center, applaudsas President Barack Obama shakes hands with Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney at the beginning of the second presiden­ tial debate Tuesday at Hofstra University in Hempstead, N.Y. The candidates' affability disappeared moments later. supporters in Chesapeake, Va. "Don't you think that it's time for him to finally put together a vision of what he'd do in the next four years?" He added: "I just think the American peoplehad expected that the president of the United States would be able to describe what he's going to do in the next four years, but he can' t." At his own rally in Mount Vernon, Iowa, Obama said: "Governor Romney also took another stab at trying to sell us his $5 trillion tax cut that fa­ vors the wealthy. Once again he refused to tell us how he' s

he still wanted to rewrite the nation's i m migration l a w s, Republicans stood in the way. The words "climate change" were never uttered by a presi­ dent who in 2008 vowed that his watch would be remem­ bered as the time "the planet began to heal." He spoke only once, in passing, about build­ ing roads and bridges, once a

troops invadedCzechoslovakia during World War II. In1962,

Rock-and-roll performer Chuck

James D. Watson, Francis Crick and Maurice Wilkins were honored with the Nobel Prize for Medicine and Physiology for determining the double-helix

Berry is 86. Sportscaster Keith Jackson is 84. Actress Dawn

molecular structure of DNA.

is 62. Author Terry McMillan is

In 1982, former first lady Bess Truman died at her home in

61. Writer-producer Chuck Lorre is 60.International Tennis Hall

Independence, Mo., at age97. Ten years ago:TheVatican

of Famer Martina Navratilova is

Wells is 74. Collegeand Pro Football Hall-of-Famer Mike Ditka is 73. Actress Pam Dawber

56. Boxer Thomas Hearns is 54.

Actor Jean-ClaudeVanDamme is 52. Actress Erin Moran is 52.

demanded that America' s Roman Catholic bishops revise their hard-line crackdown policy

Jazz musician Wynton Marsalis is 51. Actor Vincent Spano is 50.

on sexually abusive priests,

Singer Nonchalant is 39.

saying that elements conflicted with universal church law. (In

— From wire reports

key part of his jobs plan.

The agenda outlined by Romney and Ryan would in­ variably reverse the nation's direction, but voters were left to guess exactly how. Romney used the phrase "I know what going to pay for it." it takes" seven times on Tues­ "Usually when a politician day night to assert his ability tells you he's going to wait un­ to create jobs and fix the econ­ til after the election to explain omy, in effect asking voters to a plan to you," he said, "they trust him. don't have a pleasant surprise He vowed to r epeal and in store for you." replace Obama's healthcare Over the course of three law but did not say with what. debates, the two sides have He promised torepeal and re­ provided clues. Obama and place Wall Street regulations Biden, ineffect, asked voters but did not give specifics. He to ratify the path they have defended plans to lower tax already set. They promised to rates by 20 percent but would finish carrying out the health not say what loopholes and de­ care plan passed in the first ductions would be eliminated term and to seek higher taxes to offset lost revenue and keep on the wealthy to whittle away the deficit from exploding. at sky-high budget deficits. The candidate with the most They vowed tocontinue clean specific plans for the future energy initiatives and fight the was Ryan, wh o v i gorously erosion of women's rights. It defended hisproposals to re­ has sounded like rear-guard vamp Medicare and Social actions preserving what they Securityeven though Romney see as their accomplishments. has distanced himself from the T here was l i t tl e o f t h e details involved. Ryan defend­ sweeping ambition envisioned ed the vagueness of Romney's four years ago. Obama made tax plan by saying, "We want clear on Tuesday that while to work with Congress."





A Visit from theGoon Squad The Invisible Circus Look at Me

TheKeep ~i q(~

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THURSDAY, jAN U ARY io, 20i 3 7:00 P.M. BEND HIGH





The Bulletin bendbroattbantt ~x' SPoungakfon



Larry I(ingtakes reins as debatemoderator By Meredith Blake

From foreign policy, to the economy, to taboo subjects like NEW YORK — Larry King our diminishing civil liberties will moderate a debate among and the drug war, Americans the third-party p r esidential deserve a real debate, real so­ candidates on Tuesday, the lutions, and real electoral op­ Free and E q ua l E l ections tions," she said. Foundation has annouced. The addition of King, who The debate, which will be hosted "Larry King Live" for held in Chicago, will feature: 25 years before singing off • Gary Johnson, Libertarian in December 2010, certainly Party lends some star power to an • Jill Stein, Green Party otherwise neglected corner • Virgil Goode, Constitution of th e A m e r ican p o litical Party system. • Rocky Johnson, J ustice T he exclusion o f t h i r d ­ Party p arty candidates from t h e The event will be broadcast officially sanctioned presi­ live on Ora TV, the digital pro­ dential debates has been a gramming service where King source offrustration for ac­ launched his online talk show, tivists on both ends of the po­ "Larry King Now," earlier this litical spectrum since at least year. 1987. The Free and Equal Elec­ That year, the Commission tions Foundation and, for un­ on Presidential Debates was clear reasons, Russia Today formed by the Republican and will also stream the debate Democratic parties. online. The last time a third-par­ "We are honored to have ty candidate was invited to Larry King moderate this his­ participate in a presidential toric debate," Christina Tobin, debate was in 1992, when founder and chair of the foun­ i ndependent R o s s Pe r o t dation, said in a release. f amously invoked th e " g i ­ "The previous debates be­ ant sucking sound" of jobs tween President Obama and leaving the country thanks Gov. Romney have failed to to NAFTA i n h i s f a c e-off address the issues that really with George Bush and Bill concern everyday Americans. Clinton.

On May 8, 2 0 15 , this single drop of water will lead millions of other drops from a broken pipe to a room full of merchandise.

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Man arrested inplot Islamic leader said to be commander to blow up N.Y.Fed

By David D.Kirkpatrick

in Libya. In the United States, Repub­ CAIRO — Libyan authori­ licans have sought to tie the ties have singled out Ahmed attack to al-Qaida to counter Abu Khattala, a l e ader of President Barack O b ama's the Benghazi-based Islamist claim that by killing Osama group Ansar al-Sharia, as a bin Laden and other leaders commander in the attack that his administration had crip­ killed the U.S. ambassador to pled the group; Abu Khattala Libya, J. Christopher Stevens, and Ansar al-Sharia share al­ last month, Libyans involved Qaida's puritanism and mili­ in th e in v e stigation s a i d tancy, but operate indepen­ Wednesday. dently and focus only on Libya Witnesses at the scene of rather than on a global jihad the attack on the U.S. Mission against the West. in Benghazi have said they But Abu K hattala's exact saw Abu K h attala l eading role, or how much of the lead­ the assault, and his personal ership he shared with others, involvement is the latest link is not yet clear. His leadership between the attack and his would not rule out participa­ brigade, Ansar al-Sharia, a tion or encouragement by mil­ puritanical militant group that itants connected to al-Qaida wants to advance Islamic law in the Islamic Maghreb, an New York Times News Service


Meningitis outbreak deaths rise to19 NEW YORK — Four more people have died in the nation­ al meningitis outbreak, bring­ ing the death toll to 19, health officials said Wednesday. The deaths are among the 247 people in 15 states sick­ ened in the outbreak. They all receivedshots of an apparent­ ly contaminated steroid medi­ cation made by a Massachu­ setts specialty pharmacy. Most of the patients con­ tracted a rare fungal form of meningitis, after getting the shots for back pain over the past few months. Two devel­ oped infections from j o i nt injections. Of the latest deaths, two were in Tennessee and one each was reported in Florida and Virginia, the Centers for Disease Control and Preven­ tion reported Wednesday. That brings the number of deaths to eight in Tennessee; three in Florida and Michigan, two in Indiana and Virginia, and one in Maryland.

Algerian Islamic insurgency that adopted the name of bin

ment, and the Benghazi-area militias appear reluctant to Laden's group a few years ago enter a potentially bloody fight to bolster its image, but has so against another local group, far avoided attacks on West­ like Ansar al-Sharia, to track ern interests. down Abu Khattala. Like the other leaders of Asked last week about Abu the brigade or fighters seen Khattala's role, a U.S. official in the attack, Abu Khattala involved in a s eparate U.S. remains at large and has not investigation declined to com­ yet been questioned. The au­ ment on any particular sus­ thorities in Tripoli do not yet pects, but he indicated that command an effective army the United States was tracking or policeforce, and members Abu Khattala and cautioned of the recently elected par­ that the leadership of the at­ liament have acknowledged tack mighthave been broader with f r ustration t hat t h eir than a single man. "Ansar al­ government's limited power Sharia is not only a shadowy has shackled their ability to group, it's also quite factional­ pursue the attackers. ized," the official said. "There The government typically isn't necessarily one overall relies on s elf-formed local m ilitary commander of t h e militias to act as law enforce­ group."

By Colleen Long and Tom Hays The Associated Press

NEW YORK — A Bangla­ deshi man who came to the United States to wage jihad was arrestedin an elaborate FBI sting on Wednesday af­ ter attempting to blow up a fake car bomb outside the Federal Reserve building in Manhattan, authorities said. Before trying to carry out the alleged terrorism plot, Q uazi M o h ammad R e z ­ wanul Ahsan Nafis went to a warehouse tohelp assemble a 1,000-pound bomb using inert material, according to a criminal complaint. He also asked an undercover agent to videotape him s a ying, "We will not stop until we at­ tain victory or martyrdom," the complaint said. Agents grabbed the 21­ year-old Nafis — armed with a cellphone he believed was rigged as a detonator — after he made several attempts to blow up the bomb inside a vehicle parked next to the Federal Reserve, the com­ plaint said. Authorities e m phasized that the plot never posed an actual risk. However, they claimed the case demon­ strated the value of using sting operations to neutral­ ize young extremists eager to harm Americans. "Attempting to destroy a landmark building and kill or maim untold numbers of innocent bystanders is about as serious as the imagina­ tion can conjure," said Mary Galligan, acting head of the FBI's New York office. "The

Iranian officialsexpressoutrage over blackout of satellite radio, TVchannels By Thomas Erdbrink

and religious viewpoints. Without mentioning Iran's censorship of many Western media outlets, the off icial Iranian reaction Wednesday was that Europe had attacked its own values of freedom of

ish company Arqiva, came as the European Union ex­ TEHRAN — Denouncing panded its list of sanctions what they called a hypocriti­ against Iran over its disputed cal Western suppression of nuclear program. The satel­ free speech, Iranian media lite blackout has deprived the offici als expressed outrage Iranian channels of an audi­ Wednesday over a decision by ence abroad that represents Europe's largest satellite pro­ 200 million households. viders to cease transmission of The blocked channels in­ Iran's 19 state-operated satel­ clude Iran's flagship English­ lite television and radio chan­ language Press TV news ser­ nels that broadcast to Europe viceand the Arabic-language and parts of the Middle East. Al Alam, both among the Is­ The decision, announced lamic Republic's most power­ Monday by the French com­ ful outlets for disseminating pany Eutelsat and the Brit­ the g s political New York Times News Service

speech. "They must understand the time of censorship is over," said Ezzatollah Zarghami, the head of Iran's state-run radio and television organi­ zation, known as Voice and Vision. "They want to prevent our views from being heard, but they will fail."

overnm ent'


• g


• •




defendantfaces appropriate­ ly severe consequences." Nafis appeared in federal court in B rooklyn to f ace c harges of a t tempting t o use a weapon of mass de­ struction and attempting to provide material support to

al-Qaida. Wearing a brown T-shirt and black jeans, he was ordered held without bail and did not enter a plea. His defense attorney had no comment outside court. The defendant had sought assurances from an under­ cover agent posing as an al­ Qaida contact that the terror­ ist group would support the operation. "The thing that I want to do, ask you about, is that, the thing I'm doing, it's under al-Qaida?" he was recorded

saying during a meeting in a bugged hotel room in Q ueens, according to t h e complaint. In a September meeting in the same hotel room, Nafis "confirmed he w a s r eady to kill h i mself during the course of the attack, but indi­ cated he wanted to return to Bangladesh to see his family one last time to set his affairs in order," the complaint said. But there was no allega­ tion that Nafis actually re­ ceived training or direction from the terrorist group. Prosecutors say Nafis trav­ eled to the U.S. on a student visa in January to carry out an attack. In July, he contact­ ed a confidential informant, telling him h e w a nted to form a terror cell, the crimi­ nal complaint said.





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Opposition leader arrested in Russia

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MOSCOW — Russian au­ thorities Wednesday arrested one of t h e c ountry's most prominent p olitical o pposi­ tion leaders, accused him of plotting to organize mass riots and saidhe could face terror­

ism charges. The arrest ofSergeiUdaltsov, the buzz-cut, black-clad leader of the Left Front, a radical so­ cialist group, seemed to accel­ erate the government's efforts to bring serious criminal cases — with the prospect of long prison terms — against critics of President Vladimir Putin. Udaltsov, a fixture at anti­ government rallies, is arrested frequently and has served nu­ merous shortstays in prison, often for administrative offens­ es like disobeying the police. But the new accusations are far more serious, stemming from a r ecent documentary on the pro-government NTV channel that appeared to show him discussing efforts to top­ ple the Russian government with an official from neigh­

boring Georgia, as well as ap­

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A F l o r id a j u d g e s a i d Wednesday that the trial of

George Zimmerman, who is charged in the shooting of Trayvon Martin, w il l b egin next spring — nearly a year and a half after Martin's death prompted nationwide protests. The judge, Debra Nelson of Seminole County Circuit Court, said Zimmerman's trial would start June 10. Defense and prosecution lawyers said the trial should last about three weeks. Zimmerman, 29, is charged with second-degree murder in the shooting of Martin, 17, as Martin, who was unarmed, walked on a rainy February evening from a store to the home of his father's girlfriend in a gated community in San­ ford, Fla. — From wire reports






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•l QUEsTIQN: How long should a dental filling last? ANswEII: I get asked this question everyday and I generally think it is the wrong question to

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product called LATISSE. This product is the first and o nl y FD A a p p r o ve d p r escription treatment that stimulates eyelash growth. Eyelashes grow longer and darker with the use of this product. Ask your eye care specialist if you are a candidate




ANswE~: Research studies show th at r eturn in g t o f u l l s p o r t s a c t i v i t i e s w it h o u t t r a i n i n g y o u r b al a n c e reactions increase your likelihood of

eyelashes grow longer? ANswER: Yes, there is such a product Patricia Buehler, that can en h ance the aPPearance of M.D. eyelashes. Allergen recently released a


QUESTION: I sprained my ankle about 2 weeks ago. When can I start playing basketball again?

QUEsTIDN: I used to have long, dark

ask. Rather than asking how long a filling will last, I think the right question should be what filling material will help my tooth to last the longest. For instance, a typical metal mercury filling will almost always outlast the tooth it Kelley Mingus, was put into. Unfortunately though it will be D M.D b ecau s e the properties and design of the metal mercury filling will cause the tooth to weaken and usually results in a fracture. Once the tooth fractures a crown will almost always be indicated, requiring the removal of more tooth structure. The bottom line is that there is no filling out there that is as good as your natural tooth structure. Dental filling choices should focus on what materials and techniques will allow your tooth to last the longest. My recommendation for providing the longest lifespan, while also protecting and preserving your natural tooth structure, is a bonded porcelain restoration. The choice you make should provide longevity and strength, while decreasing the risk of fracture, therefore decreasing the number of times the tooth will have to be worked on during its lifetime. Taking a progressive and preventative approach will result in healthy and beautiful teeth that can last a lifetime.

Zeyla Srandt, PT

re-injuring your leg.

A p h y sical t h e r apist c a n p e r f o r m s port specific testing to d etermine w h ether or n o t you are ready to ramp u p y ou r activity. T h ey can a lso give yo u s p or t s p ecific exercises to i m p r o v e your balance reactions and reduce your risk of r e­ injury and ensure you safely return to basketball.

At Healing Bridge Physical Therapy you receive an hour of one on one treatment w it h y o u r t h erapist every session. We focus on d ev eloping a specific plan of action designed especially for you.


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QUESTION: Wh at a re Cornrnon Thinking Errors? How does Cognitive Behavioral Therapy deal with them?

QUESTION: I' ve heard people talk about getting 'prolotherapy injections'. What are they talking about? Will it help my knee pain?

AN SWER: Cognitive Errors are very common. Everyone makes mistakes in their thinking which may negatively i m p act m oo d an d b e h aviors. Examples of common thinking errors include:

ANSWER: Prolotherapy, including PRP (Platelet Rich Plasma) and dextrose prolotherapy, is permanent treatment for chronic pain. Prolotherapy has been used for over 50

-All or Nothing Thinking — seeing things as having Stephanie Costello, only two possible categories. MSW, ACSW, -Overgeneralizing — seeing one negative event as a LCSW CEAp' never-ending pattern of defeat. -Mental Filtering - seeing only the negative aspects of a situation while screening out the positive. -Personalizing or blaming — holding ourselves responsible for something which wasn't entirely under our control or blaming someone else for a situ­ ation we had a part in creating. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy teaches people to evaluate their thinking er­ rors and find alternative viewpoints that make sense. As a result, emotion­ al response is improved and options for action/behavior are expanded.

Stephanie Costello MSW, LCSW offers CBT in Bend. With 20 years experi­ ence, she specializes in treating: anxiety, depression, OCD, stress, transition and work problems. For more information, go to www.stephaniecostello.corn or email: stephaniecostello@yahoo.corn

years and has an excellent record of success for curing chronic pain.

Prolotherapy targets the functionally insufficient or degen­ crated connective tissue by the precise injection of a mild irritant solution directly on the ligament or tendon creating a controlled inflammation that stimulates the body's natural healing mechanisms to create new strengthened tissue. The previously injured tissue goes through the same healing cascade as when it was first injured and is given a second chance to heal. Payson Flattery, D.C. ND

It may take several injections spaced at 3-6 week intervals to achieve a maximum result. Prolotherapy uses the body's natural healing ability to relieve chronic pain, strengthen injured tissues, and restore function. It can treat anything from spinal pain to osteoarthritis and tennis elbow. The treatment is over 85% effective in most cases and is practiced at Harvard, Stanford, John Hopkins and Mayo clinics.

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Dr. Flattery has been using injection therapy in his practice for 10 years, and teach­ es Prolotherapy and orthopedic assessment to other practitioners. Call for a free phone consult to see if Prolotherapy is right for you.

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QUEsTIQN: I'm a 48 ye ar old w o man who has loose skin and somefat under the chin and neck. My grandson calls it a 'turkey waddle'. I want to get rid of it especially before thanksgiving. What are my options?



QUESTION: I had my veins stripped 20 years ago, and now I have developed more varicose veins. ls there a way to treat this? c

Edward Boyle,

Andrew Jones,

ANSWER: Yes. Your situation is not uncommon.

QUEsTIoN: Permanent makeup sounds like the perfect solutionfor my mature face. How long can I expect the color to last? Are there ways to extend the color?

Bad news and good news for you, with the bad news first: Varicose veins can be a genetic problem. Treatment will make the problem disappear for a while, but the varicose veins can recur years later. In people who develop

ANswER: Colors used in t h e p e r m a nent makeup industry are formulated to last for many years. ALL color softens and fades over time needing to be refreshed every few years in most cases. Eyebrow colors blended with

va r i cose veins, the strength layer of the vein wall gets weak and the veins stretch out over

time. As this happens, new varicose veins appear. If you developed recurrent varicose veins after a prior surgery, it is likely because another group of veins has developed. Good news: you don't have to have vein stripping. That was the best approach 20 years ago, but the techniques have improved in practices like ours that employ the latest technological advances. There are many new techniques available to treat these veins in an outpatient, minimally invasive fashion, with very little discomfort. If you have recurrent varicose veins after a prior surgery, feel free to call our office today for an appointment. We can help!

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blonds, soft browns and golds are esPecially susceptible. The longevity depends on the location on the face and the color of your makeup. Sunlight is one of the primary factors that soften color. Many skin products such as "anti-ageing", glycolic, retinoids, Retin A and facial peels arereally hard on your permanent makeup. As we age the need to brighten our face increases, permanent makeup can put that sparkle back in your eyes, replace eyebrows that have thinned and put color and shape back into lips. Need more information? Visit my website www.permanentmakeupbysusan. corn or call for a personal consultation. cesmeticpretessieeet

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Qussriorc I' ve heard recently that I shouldn't eat rice duc to arsenic contamination, shouidn't eat fish due to mercuryand thatorganicfoods are not worth the money.

What shouldI be eating? ANswER: Due to the lack of space, I will summarize m y response. Th e most important point I w i l l make is that variety is your friend when it comes to a good diet.

Dr. Azure Karli Naturopathtc Physician

Rice is great, but other grains such as quinoa and mil­ let can be great substitutes. I feel eating California grown basmati rice is still ok (see www.bendnaturo­ path.corn/articles for more info on this), but quinoa is higher in protein and has a great flavor.

Fish is the best animal-based protein you can get and is high in omega-3 fats. Look for cold-water, wild caught fish such as salmon to minimize metal contamination. It is true that organic foods do not necessarily have a higher nutritional value, but they are certain to have less contaminants such as pesticides and herbicides. Organic milk, meat and eggs are more worth your money than produce since the chemicals tend to concentrate more in animal foods. Having a balanced, varied diet high in vegetables and clean proteins is typically best. If you'd like more detailed explanations and ideas feel free to contact our office to discuss what is best for you.

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QUEsTION:Why a colonoscopy? ANswER: Colon cancer is the second leading cause of cancer death in both men and women cLxr, > in the United States today. A colonoscopy is the primary preventative tool used by doctors to detect colon cancer, and is highly recommended because this is one cancer that screening not only detects but helps prevent colon cancer. Colon cancer is a fast growing cancer and early detection inhibits this deadly cancer from becoming untreatable.

A lighted camera called a colonoscope, is used to visually examine the patient's colon and rectum. During a colonoscopy removal of cancerous and non-cancerous polyps, diagnosis of diseases such as inflammatory bowel disease, biopsies of tissue and repair of abnormalities such as gastrointestinal bleeding are also performed. If you are 50 or older contact your primary care physician and ask to be referred to our office.

Ask any Health Question in the area of.


Homeopathic/Holistic Medicine • Plastic Surgery • Permanent Make-up • Chiropractic • Acupuncture • Physical Therapy




• Ophthalmology • Pain Medicine • Optometry • Ear, Nose R Throat • Laser Hair Removal • Cosmetic Dentistry • Aesthetics • General Surgery

Send, fax or email your question to: Ask aHealth Professional clo Angie Kooistra,The Bulletin, Po. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5802• atLooistra@bendbulletin.corn My question is:

The message is clear: COLONOSCOPIES SAVE LIVES Dr. Jana M. YanAmburS, MD, FACS YanAmburg Surgery Care 2275 NE Doctors Dr, Suite 7, Bend, OR 97701 S ur g e r y C a r e 541-323-2790 Offices ln Bend 8 Redmond

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Council Continued from A1 "I personally know I'm not doing anything w rong and I have to feed my kid," Ladd sard. In response, city council­ ors and Chief of Police Jeff Sale said noise complaints are actually lower since the ordinance took effect over the summer and they want to wait longer to determine whether the new law has problems. Since police began enforc­ ing the new ordinance, noise complaints dropped, Sale said, to 318 complaints between Aug. 1 and Sept. 30, from 3 89 complaints during t h e same period in 2011. City Councilor Mark Capell said officials must be careful if they make any changes to the law in order to balance the in­ terests of musicians and venue operators with the interests of people who originally com­ plained about noise. "Based onthe lack ofincrease in citations, the claim that we' re shutting down arts in B end seems a little ludicrous," he said. The council passed the or­ dinance in May after residents complained about loud music at the Century Center and a concert at Troy Field downtown during the Bend Summer Festi­ val. The ordinance limits noise between 10 p.m. and 7 a.m. Under the law,fines esca­ late as violators rack up more citations. The maximum pen­ alty for the first violation in a one-year period is $750. The second violation within a year costs up to $1,500, the third up to $5,000 and the fourth and

What theBendnoiseordinance says The law sets different decibel limits for residential, commercial and industrial areas during the night and the day, but it does not

require police to measuresound in order to enforce it. It prohibits the use of "a mechanical or electrical speaker or amplifier" that is "plainly audible" at the property line of any home or other noise-sensitive building between 10 p.m. and 7 a.m.

Other types of noise-sensitive facilities include hotels, hospi­ tals and nursing homes.

Organizers of concerts and other events mayapply for permits to exceed the noise limit, but they must submit the applications

45 days in advance. In June, the City Council approved an exception to decibel lim­

its between 7a.m.and 10p.m. for outdoor venues with a capacity for more than 5,000 spectators, a category that includes only Les Schwab Amphitheater.

Although most people who raised concerns about the ordi­ nance havefocused on impacts to concerts, the law also regu­ lates other sounds such asconstruction noise and the excessive use of car horns.

any subsequent violations cost up to $10,000. After police is­ sue a citation, the case goes to Municipal Court. If the court d etermines a v i o lation o c­ curred, it must impose at least 50 percent of the maximum penalty. Each day on which a violation continues is a sepa­ rate violation. So far, venue operators have applied for only two event per­ mits, said City Recorder Robin Christie. Although people typi­ cally must apply for a permit 45 days before an event or se­ ries of events, the ordinance al­ lows the city manager to waive the time line and issue permits more quickly, said Bend Busi­ ness Advocate Carolyn Eagan. Sale said officers have been instructed to use the decibel meters whenever possible, but the meters might be unavail­ able at times. Also, it might be

inappropriate to require me­ ters in some instances, such as a complaint by an apartment resident about noise in an ad­ joining apartment, Sale said. "I'd certainly hate to lock it into, 'You must do one thing every time' because each and every one of these is unique," Sale said. Police practice has always been to talk t o t h e p erson generating the noise before issuing a w arning or c om­ plaint, Sale said. The Police Department obtained decibel meters a month ago and offi­ cers have been instructed that "we would like you to go to the complainant's property and get a reading," Sale said. He said he would be happy to meet with a group of venue operators and musicians to discusshow police are enforc­ ing the ordinance.

tion process is drawn from a well 600 feet beneath the Continued from A1 test site at around 48 degrees, Severaltestholes have been cool enough to induce thermal drilled around Newberry over contraction in the 600-degree the years, but none of them has rocks below. "The colder this water is that revealed the right combina­ tion of heat and water needed we can get in the ground, the for large-scale power genera­ better this works," Perry said. tion, said Doug Perry of Dav­ Although nine other sites enport Newberry. Davenport around the world have pro­ Newberry drilled the well at duced power b y i n j e cting the center of the tests in 2008, water into artificially created but has joined with AltaRock reservoirs, the Newberry proj­ Energy of Seattle to see if op­ ect is unique in that it is the timal geothermal conditions first attempt to create a multi­ can be artificially created. reservoir system, a technique As cold water meets the developed by Petty. hot rocks below, the rocks At d ifferent phases dur­ will r a pidly c o ntract, said ing the next month, the water AltaRock president Susan Pet­ injected into the well will be ty. That will break open small blended with a p l a stic-like fissuresin the same way a hot substance derivedfrom corn pan tossed in a cold sink is starch. The substance will likely to crack. As the fissures block off the cracks where open up, the now-heated wa­ they meet the main well, al­ ter will be forced in at 1,300 to lowing pressure to be applied 1,900 pounds per square inch, — and new cracks opened opening the cracks slightly — deeper down the welL If all further. goes as planned, the process The water for the stimula­ will create three distinct reser­

voirs that can be refilled with water once the corn starch substance biodegrades. Each reservoir can be tapped for power generation. I deally, th e 5 - a cr e s i t e could generate as much as 50 megawatts of p ower, Perry said, enough to power 50,000 homes. The multiple-reservoirs ap­ proach could change the eco­ nomics of geothermal explo­ ration, Perry said. "If you' ve got a prime lot, instead of putting a one-story building on it, we want to put a three-story building on it," he said. "It's more bang for your buck, because drilling is very expensive." Perry added that even if all of the tests produce the results hoped for, an operational pow­ er plant at the Newberry site is at least six years away. A network of 1 5 seismic sensors encircles the test site, allowing the depth and loca­ tion of the small quakes gen­ erated during stimulation to


"We' ve only been enforcing it about a month-and-a-half," Sale said. "... Personally, I think we need to give it a little more time to see how it plays out. Musician Jason Schweitzer, of the band The Rum and The Sea, said the council needs to consider making changes to the ordinance now, not in a few months. "The one guy who got a tick­ et got a ticket so far outside the bounds of the ordinance as it' s written that all the other ven­ ues are scared to death," Sch­ weitzer said. City Manager Eric King said he appreciated the feedback from musicians and venue oper­ ators, but "I don't see this getting to the point of code changes." Mayor Pro Tem Jodie Bar­ ram said she wants to sched­ ule another work session on the issue in January. By that time, the one noise citation case will have worked its way through Municipal Court and police can also report back on whether false noise complaints are a problem, Barram said. Eager agreed with Barram's

suggestion. Musician and radio DJ Da­ vid Miller said it does not seem fair that Les Schwab Amphi­ theater received an exemption from many rules in the noise ordinance. Mayor Jeff Eager said Les Schwab Amphithe­ ater received an exemption because of the large events it hosts,andotherconcertvenues will have to apply for permits if they want to exceed decibel levels and time limits specified by the noise ordinance. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletinicom

be pinpointed. Petty expects a w eb of cracks to open in five to seven days, spanning roughly 1,500 feet from the main well at each of the three levels and creating the three reservoirs. Further along in the pro­ cess, two t r acer chemicals will be i ntroduced into the well to determine the size of the reservoirscreated during stimulation. Perry said an equal quanti­ ty of the two tracer chemicals will be used. One will adhere to the rock and one will not. When water is drawn from the well, a comparison of the con­ centrations of the two chemi­ cals will indicate how much of the first remains stuck to the rocks underground, and provide anidea of the surface area available where water can meet hot rock. Petty said any earthquakes generated during stimulation will be too small to be felt, even by the crew at the test site. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammersCmbendbulletin.corn

a nd equal rights — all t h e p rogressive values held by Continued from A1 majority of Oregonians," read Opinion writers pointed to the statement f ro m J i l l ian Brown's handling of the labor Schoene, a spokeswoman for commissioner race earlier this her campaign. year. In that instance, Brown The secretary of state over­ announced the nonpartisan sees the state's audits, elec­ race, unlike those in y ears tions and corporations divi­ p ast, would be held in N o ­ sions, among others. It's the vember rather than in May. state's second-highest rank­ The announcement surprised ing position, behind only the both candidates and the news governor. "It's important for the in­ media. "She rescheduled the Bu­ ternal working of the govern­ reau of Labor and Industries ment for audit functions and election so incumbent Brad it's very important for elec­ Avakian, a fellow Democrat tions and we have a lot of elec­ who faced a difficult re-elec­ tions in this state," Moore said. tion race, could delay his day "It's a crucial office." of reckoning until N o vem­ But, Moore said, it's been ber, when turnout would help a relatively quiet race and him more," Willamette Week he's not convinced the en­ wrote. "Brown denies a par­ dorsements will spark much tisan sop to Avakian, but her attention. "For decades we' ve known credibility is badly damaged." O ther p u blications n o t e few people read editorial pag­ that Buehler is a m o derate es, period," Moore said. "But Republican. those that do are opinion lead­ Eugene's R e g ister-Guard ers and they go talk to people compared him to well-known who respect their opinion and moderates in Oregon's past. give talks at the Rotary Club "He is an ambitious, iiber­ and their ideas spread out ... s mart candidate — a n d a That's diffused now with the throwback to th e moderate, Internet and the burden falls pragmatic Republican Party on the candidate to get the en­ that once produced iconic lead­ dorsements out." ers such as Mark Hatfield and And Moore said, w i th Tom McCall," according to the three weeks to go, there isn' t Register-Guard endorsement much time for th e Buehler by the paper's editorial writers. campaign. "People a r en't e n gaged. Brown's campaign respond­ ed to the endorsements point­ I can walk out of my office ing to other support she has here, go into downtown For­ received. est Grove, across the street "We are proud of the en­ from the newspaper and say, dorsements we have received 'Who isrunning for secretary — endorsements from advo­ of state?' and people won't be cacy organizations that stand able to tell me," Moore said. up for middle class families, — Reporter: 541-554-1162, teachers, our e n v i ronment tdalze@bendbulletin.corn

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •


TheB u lletin

Nikelas Giakeumidis /The Associated Press

Brothel owner Soula Alevridou, center,benefactor of the Voukefalas amateur soccer team, holds up their new jersey. The words translate to "Soula's House of History."


despite her promise to play­ ers of "a special time" at her Continued from A1 businesses if they won. "There's a lot still missing. Batziolas a c knowledges t he sponsorship took h i s We have no midfield," said team by s u r prise. "They Alevridou, a slightly built didn't believe it in the begin­ woman with a husky voice. ning," he said. "But when "Many of our boys have jobs they saw the shirts printed, that keep them working at they thought it was funny." night. And if we have a game Near-bankrupt Greece is the following morning, they struggling to meet creditors' can't have a real presence on relentless demands to slash the pitch.... They need more spending and keep the euro help." as its currency. As Greece They aren't the only team heads toward a sixth year suffering. Greece's Amateur of recession, drastic budget Athletics Federation s u s­ cuts have hammered many pended all its activities for ordinary people. several weeks earlier this Retirees have been left year to protest funding cuts. to cover their ow n m edi­ And even the major soccer cal expenses, children have clubs sent most of their star lostschool bus services, and players abroad this s um­ sportsteams have scrambled mer in the face of financial to findsponsors as business­ trouble and poor attendance, es close under the burden of with fans no longer able to emergency taxes. afford tickets. B rothel o w n e r So u l a G overnment c ut s h a v e Alevridou, the team's new hurt most of the teams in the benefactor, h a s alr e ady amateur league in Larissa paid more than 1,000 euros — the majestically named ($1,312) for players to wear Olympus, Hercules, Fear­ her jerseys. The team is ap­ less and Sagittarius clubs, as pealing the game ban, but well as Voukefalas, named that doesn't worry the 67­ after Alexander the Great' s y ear-old A l e vridou, w h o horse. says she's only in it because The impact of the crisis she loves soccer. on sports is a major local "It's not the kind of busi­ concern. The city of 200,000 ness that needs promotion," fielded the only professional she said, dressed all in white club to ever break big-city and flanked by two young domination of th e l eague, women in dark leggings at a winning the national cham­ recent game. "It's a word-of­ pionship in 1988. In 2007, mouth kind of thing." Larissa FC also rebounded Her businesses, plushly from bankruptcy for victory decorated p as t el-colored in the prestigious Greek Cup. bungalows where 14 women Voukefalas says it needs are employed, have weath­ about 10,000 euros ($13,120) ered the country's financial a year to meet expenses, disaster far better than most, and Alevridou has promised and she readily acknowledg­ more cash. "Here is where it all be­ es her success. "If we don't help our scien­ gins, with amateur sport. It' s tists and athletes, where will where the talent is bred," she we be?" she asked. "Greece noted. "I am a Greek woman, has educated people, cul­ and I love my country." tured people and good ath­ She watched quietly, hold­ letes. It's better to help them ing a cigarette and wearing than take our money to a straw fedora with a leop­ Switzerland." ard print band, as her team Alevridou watched in dis­ struggled. "The team will get better," appointment as her team lost its fourth straight game, 1-0, she said. "I'm certain of it."

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Why =

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1981 conviction was pub­ lished. He is now in jail.

Continued from A1 They g r adually t e sted physical boundaries during

No predator profile


lectures tribunal

Scouting officials declined

skinny dipping, group show­ to be interviewed for this arti­ ers, sleepovers and one-on­ one activities. "He combs the boys' hair and buys them clothes and dinner," one mother wrote to a Scouting official in 1985 about an O r a nge, Calif., scoutmaster. "He takes them to church, motorcycle riding,

cle. The organization released a prepared statement by Mike Johnson, the organization's national youth protection di­ rector, who underscored the difficulty in identifying pred­ ators before they strike. "My nearly 30 years of ex­ perience as a detective who skiing, flying.... Everybody investigated chil d s e x ual thought he was a real nice abuse confirms what lead­ guy. Now we know why he ing youth protection profes­ did these things." sionals know: There is no Boys in a York, Pa., troop profile of a potential abuser," alleged in the 1980s that their he said. "This is precisely why, in 28-year-old scoutmaster in­ vited them for sleepovers at addition to using these files his house, then plied them as a b a ckground screen­ with beer and pornography. ing tool, Scouting requires "And then as they become a multitiered approach to further inebriated and per­ youth p r otection, i n clud­ haps sexually excited from ing c r i minal b a ckground viewing th e p o rnographic checks, two adult leaders at films, he touches them and all activities and the train­ tries to undress them, and ing of all youth in personal then proceeds to do other safety awareness, including things if he is successful," an teaching them to recognize, assistant scoutmaster noted resist and report abuse." in a memo in the file. Many of t h ose reforms were adopted in the late 1980s Thousands of files and early 1990s, as the Scouts The confidential files, kept were named in a g rowing by the Scouts for nearly 100 number of lawsuits and cited years, were intended to per­ in reports on sexual abuse. manently bar suspected mo­ The Times analysis found a lesters from the organization. sharp increase in the number The Los Angeles Times of files opened at that time­ obtained files covering two something experts say prob­ decades, submitted as evi­ ably reflected an increasing dence in a court case, as well awarenessofthe problem. as case summaries from an Beginning i n t h e e a rly additional 3,100 files opened 1990s, some experts on the between 1947 and 2005. Both Scouts youth safety advi­ were provided by Seattle at­ sory panel urged the orga­ torney Timothy Kosnoff, who nization to study the files has sued the Boy Scouts more for patterns, but they were than 100 times. The dossiers ignored, according to two of — which included biographi­ the experts. "I told them I thought it cal data, legal records, Scout­ ing correspondence, boys' would be good for someone accounts of alleged abuse to do a review of them for and media reports — repre­ scientific purposes," said Da­ sent all surviving files kept vid Finkelhor, a child abuse by the Scouts as of January expert f ro m t h e U n i ver­ 2005. The Scouts have de­ sity of New Hampshire who stroyed an unknown number served for a decade on the of files over the years. advisory board. "A lot of us Hundreds offiles from the were scientists and thought 1960s to the 1980s are set to this could be very helpful. be released today by order of We raised it pretty regularly the Oregon Supreme Court, every year or two." giving the public it s f i r st Dr. R i chard K r u gman, broad view of the documents. dean of the University of According to the T imes Colorado Medical S chool analysis of t h ousands of and a member of the advi­ case summaries, at least 47 sory board during much of percent of the men expelled the 1990s, recalled asking from the Scoutsfor suspect­ Scouting officials to study ed abuse were single, and at whether the i n cidence of least the same portion did sexual abuse changed after not have a child in the pro­ an abuse prevention pro­ gram. Those numbers could gram was adopted. "I said it would be really both be higher, because in many files this information nice to have the data to sup­ was not recorded. port everyone's impression The full case files showed that these interventions are that nearly all the cases arose working," he recalled. "The f rom situations i n w h i c h answer was no. We weren' t troop leaders were alone with given reasons." boys — a practice the Boy Scouts has long discouraged Missed opportunity and officially prohibited since Krugman and Finkelhor 1987. At least a quarter of the said it was their impression cases involved contact with that attorneys for the Boy boys outside of official Scout­ Scouts decided not to do an ing activities, at scoutmasters' analysis because of concerns homes for instance, or on non­ about liability. sanctioned camping trips. The result, these and other experts said, was that the Boy Distinguished leaders Scouts missed a chance to Many of the men who were glean important insights from ultimately expelled from the what is believed to be one of Scoutswere highly decorated the largestsets ofrecords on troop leaders and respected the alleged sexual abuse of members of the community. children ever collected. Dozens had been honored Scouting officials long have with Scouting awards such said that analyzing the files as the Silver Beaver, a dis­ would not enhance their ef­ tinguished service award for forts to protect children. Last adult troop leaders. year, however, after an Ore­ John McGrew was a Dal­ gon judge ordered about 1,200 l as scoutmaster who h a d files to be released publicly, been recognized as teacher of the Scouts commissioned a the year and received a proc­ study of several hundred of lamation from City Hall for the files by an expert who his work with disadvantaged had testified for the organi­ youths. Two months before zation in court. University of he was arrestedon molesta­ Virginia psychiatry professor tioncharges,he was featured Janet Warren concluded that in Scouting Magazine, where "there was little information his supervisor praised his in the files concerning the " personal d edication a n d techniques used to 'groom' genuine love for these kids." their alleged child victims" In 1988, 16 boys testified and no clear risk factors to in court that McGrew had help screen out molesters. abused them. He was con­ A clinical psychologist who victed on several counts and also has reviewed hundreds sentenced to life in prison. of the files strongly disagreed, The grooming process and saying that the documents rule-breakingoften ensured were ful l o f i n f o rmation boys' silence, allowing some about the behavioral traits men to serially abuse boys of "acquaintance molesters," over a span of years before which were not well under­ being caught. In more than stood until the 1980s. Gary 50 cases, Scout leaders were Schoener, who testified as an alleged to have abused 10 or expert for the plaintiff in the more boys by the time they O regon case and is directorof were expelled. a Minneapolis mental health Darrald T i m mi e O s t o­ clinic, said an analysis of the powich, an assistant scout­ files decades ago "would have master in Los Angeles, told s purred research and w e a psychiatrist that over four would have recognized those years he had sex with more things much earlier." than 50 boys, most of whom T he Scouts m i ssed " a were Cub Scouts, according chance to really understand to his file. Scouting officials the phenomena and c on­ only learned about the abuse struct really good education years later after news of his materials," he said.

By Ben Fox The Associated Press

G UANTANAMO B A Y NAVAL BASE, Cuba — The self-styled terrorist master­ mind of the Sept. 11 attacks lectured a military court on government hypocrisy Wednesday and wore a pre­ viouslybanned camouflage vest to his pretrial hearing before being rebuked by the judge for his comments. Khalid Sheikh Moham­ med was in court as part of

a weeklong hearing focus­ The Associated Press file photo

This fossil of a Tyrannosaurus bataar dinosauris at the center of a lawsuit demanding its return to Mongolia. A Florida man was charged Wednesday with smuggling dinosaur fossils into the United States, including the nearly complete Tyrannosaurus specimen, federal prosecutors said.

Florida manfacescharges in fossil smugglingcase By Suzette Laboy

Wednesday in federal court in Gainesville, where U.S. District MIAMI — A F lorida man Judge Gary R. Jones ordered was charged Wednesday with him to be held on $100,000 smuggling dinosaur fossils bond. Prokopi must also sur­ into the United States, includ­ render his passport and be kept ing a nearly complete Tyran­ under home detention. He did nosaurus bataar skeleton from not enter a plea. Mongolia,federal prosecutors The arrest was handled by sa>d. U.S. Immigration and Cus­ Eric Prokopi, a s e l f-de­ toms Enforcement's Home­ scribed "commercial paleon­ land Security Investigations. tologist" who buys and sells Manhattan U.S. Attorney whole and partial dinosaur Preet Bharara said the investi­ skeletons, was a r rested at gation "uncovered a one-man his home in Gainesville, Fla., black market in p r ehistoric according to a complaint un­ fossils." The U.S. government sealed by p r osecutors. He seized th e T y r a nnosaurus was charged with smuggling skeleton earlier this year after goods into the U.S. and inter­ it was sold by an auction house state sale and receipt of stolen for $1.05 million. goods. Prokopi did not immediate­ He alsofaces one count of ly respond to a phone call, but conspiracy to smuggle illegal his attorney has said he did goods, possess stolen property nothing wrong. and make false statements. If Prokopi has been involved convicted on all of the charg­ in a lawsuit in New York over es, he could face up to 35 years the auction because the Mon­ in prison. golian government has said Prokopi made an appearance it may belong to that country. The Associated Press

Art thieves

Prokopi's attorney in the law­ suit, M i chael M c C ullough, has said his client is entitled to keepthe creature he spent a year putting together at great expense. Federal prosecutors said Prokopi misrepresented the identity, origin and value of the skeleton of the Tyranno­ saurus bataar, a dinosaur that lived approximately 70 million years ago. Prokopi also is accused of illegally importing from Mon­ golia the skeleton of a Sauro­ lophus, another dinosaur from the late Cretaceous period that he sold to a gallery in Califor­ nia along with fossils of two other dinosaurs native to Mon­ golia, Gallimimus and Ovirap­ tor mongoliensis. He also im­ ported the fossilized remains of a Microraptor, a small, fly­ ing dinosaur from China, the complaint said. Prokopi brought the fossils into the country between 2010 and 2012, prosecutors said.

ing largely on the secrecy rules that will govern legal proceedings against him at the U.S. base in Cuba. Mohammed w a s al ­ lowed to wear a hunting­ style camouflage vest with his white tunic and turban over the objections of pros­ ecutors, who feared it might disrupt the proceedings. It had no apparent effect, but his five-minute speech denouncing th e g o vern­ ment's arguments about the need to protect national s ecurity t r a n sfixed t h e court and drew a r e pri­ mand from the judge. Until that point, the 47­

year-old Mohammed sat quietly through a day of courtroom arguments on

proposed rules for handling classified evidence in the w ar-crimes case. W h en he finally spoke, it was to point out what he saw as the prosecution's hypocrisy for seeking to keep secret some details of what happened to him during years of captivity in the CIA's secret prisons. Mohammed t o l d the judge, Army C ol. James Pohl, that "the government uses national security as it chooses," urging him to keep that in mind as he con­ sidersrequestsfrom defense lawyers and the American C ivil Liberties Union t o scale back the rules for evi­ dence and testimony.



used speed, brute force By Toby Sterling The Associated Press

AMSTERDAM — In H ol­ lywood movies, heists usually feature criminals who plan meticulously and use high­ tech equipment to avoid de­ tection. But the thieves who snatched seven paintings by Picasso, Matisse and Monet w orth millions from a g a l ­ lery in Rotterdam appear to have taken a less glamorous

NOVEMBER 2 - 3 , 2 012 • R E D M O ND , OR

approach, relying mostly on speed and brute force. In other words, the theft from th e K u nsthal exhibi­ tion on avant-garde art was more "smash and grab" than "Ocean's 11." Dutch police said Wednes­ day they had no suspects in the case, the largest art heist in the country for more than a decade, though an appeal to witnesses had produced more than a doz­ en tips for investigators. The paintings taken are es­ timated to be worth roughly $100 million if sold at auction. Experts said the structure and location of the museum may have attracted criminals. "Speaking as a m useum­ goer, it's fantastic," museum security expert Ton Cremers said. "Speaking as a security expert, it's a total nightmare." The gallery is located along a large road that leads to a roundabout, less than a mile away, connecting highways heading in three directions. The display space where the paintings once hung is a large square area, at ground level. The break-in occurred at around 3 a.m. Tuesday, police say, aftersomeone triggered an alarm. Investigatorshave focused on an emergency exit behind the building. The exit connects directly to the main exhibition hall, with paintings hung just a few yards away. Tire tracks can still be seen in the grass behind the building leading away from the exit.

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TV&Movies, B2 Horoscope, B3 Calendar, B3 Com ics, B4-5 Dear Abby, B3 P u zzles, B5

© www.bendbulletin.corn/outing


TRAIL UPDATE Less dust, but less access The first good rain­

storm of the season has knocked down the dust locally and

left a touch of snow in the high elevations, said Chris Sabo, U.S.

Forest Service trails specialist. "It's really a nice

time to get out as long as folks go prepared for a change in po­ tential weather at any time," he said. "Even if it is a mild day, be pre­

pared for the storms that may roll in." A few things to be

aware of onthetrails: "Recent rain means more hunting traffic this

weekendthanlast week­ end," Sabosaid.The industrial fire precaution

levels havedropped, so theremaybemore

Photos byAnne Aurand/The Bulletin

Lisa Husaby and Leslie Cogswell,both of Bend, run along the Crater Ditch Trail toward Broken Top.

woodcutters out and

about, Sabosaid. Expect to see new fallen trees on the

trails. "Fall storms can develop a wallop of blowdown across the

trails," he said, and volunteers are typi­ cally not clearing trails

this time of year. Snow is in the fore­ cast for this weekend at 6,000-6,500 feet,

Sabo said. SeeTrails /B6

• Run, hike or drive to BrokenTopTrailhead while youstill can

I(g'! ,p ' A


By Anne Anrand The Bulletin

SPOTLIGHT Crook County drive under way The Crook County United Fund annual

fundraising campaign is under way. The nonprofit organi­ zation, which functions much like the United

Way, helps support more than a dozen nonprofit

agencies providing ser­ vices in Crook County.

Those services include combating child abuse, helping people with disabilities and serving

meals to seniors. More information is available at http: // crookcountyunited or by writing Crook County United Fund, P.O. Box 234, Prineville, OR 97754.

Show off your best costume The Bulletin's Family section is hosting its

third annual Halloween costume contest. The winners' pictures will be


t seemed appropriate to end this year's mountain trail running season in my most sacredCentral Oregon spot: Broken Top. The picturesque bowl of this volcano,where glaciers generate frigid clear streams, is not only an image of artistic perfection, it' s the stage for many of my finest memories. And, for as rugged and remote as it feels, Broken Top has easy accessibility. If you have a sturdy, high­ clearance vehicle, you can drive ridiculously close to a viewpoint — the Broken Top Trailhead leads quickly into the heart of the crater If you have sturdy, high-endur­ ance legs, you can run or hike through this setting via a couple of different starting points. Over the years, I' ve approached it in many ways. I have trudged to the top of one of the craggy peaks (a nontechnical hike) and looked down the other side. I have walked a short distance from the Broken Top Trailhead to watch the sunset, a loaf of fresh bread and a bottle of good red wine in hand. With my dad, I killed a summer afternoon meandering around the streams that were exploding with so many wildf lowers it was down­

right psychedelic.



Nell, a French Brittany spaniel, wears colorful clothing for safety during hunting season. It's off-leash season for dogs on these trails. Most notably, in August 2003, my husband proposed as we sat on a rock, drinking hot cof­ fee, watching the sunrise flow down the flanks of the mountain, after an impromptu (or so I had thought) van-camping sleep-out at the end of Forest Road 378 (which is the trailhead for the Crater Ditch Trail). Recently, I visited the Broken Top area with two friends with whom I' ve done a respectable number of mountain trail runs this year. SeeOuting/B6



' I 'f

LEFT:A major intersection along the loop. We came up the Crater Ditch Trail and then followed the Todd Lake Trail, which overlaps with the Green Lakes Trail for a short distance.

: %IIIljI,-­



" .


BELOW:A view of Mount Bach­ elor from Crater Ditch Trail.





featured in anupcom­ ing Family section. The

costumes will be judged on creativity and crafts­ manship in three age categories: birth-4; 5-12;

and 13 andolder. Home­ made costumes will be favored. All costumes




must be family-friendly. The winners must be able to come to The

.n"tea '+trt'rd/4 tttninra

Bulletin in costume for

. TW

a photo shoot at 5 p.m.

Tuesday. To enter, emailAlandra Johnson atajohnson© bendbulletin.corn. Attach

a photo andinclude the


following information: full name, age, city of


+~~.C!,:Wg~~~ ~~ n


residence, costume description and phone number. Feel free to in­



clude anyother relevant information about the

costume. Entries must be re­ ceived by noonMonday. Winners will be notified

by the end of the day Monday. Contact: ajohnson© bendbulletin.corn or 541-61 7-7860. — From staff reports








'The Girl' looks at dark side of Hitchcock after "Marnie" "has any emo­ tional statement to make." As much as he tried to punish "The Girl" Hedren, Hitchcock may also 9 p.m. Saturday, HBO have destroyed himself. W ritten by Gwy ne t h By Rich Heldeltfels Hughes and directed by Ju­ Alzron Beacon Journal lian Jarrold, "The Girl" stars "There's only so much I can Toby Jones as Hitchcock and teach you through kindness," Sienna Miller as Hedren and the director Alfred Hitchcock traces their relationship from tells actress Tippi Hedren in Hitchcock's discovering He­ the new movie "The Girl," dren in a T V c o m m ercial which premieresSaturday on through the c ompletion of HBO. But the astonishing cru­ Marnie. elty that Hitchcock inflicted At first, Hitchcock appears on Hedren had little to do with to be a charming mentor teaching, and much t o s ay schooling Hedren in the film about his own obsessions. And arts. But he also aims to dom­ "The Girl" offers a portrait of a inate and mold her, decreeing great artist as petty monster. that a string of p earls she Hedren starred i n two wears is wrong, or choosing of Hitchcock's films, "The her lipstick color, then order­ Birds" (1963) and "Marnie" ing a new wardrobe to match (1964). While something of a the lipstick. novice asan actress, in looks He becomes increasingly the model recalled several of determined to possess her sex­ Hitchcock's blonde, beautiful ually, reciting dirty limericks, leading ladies, among them and making an awkward and Grace Kelly, Eva Marie Saint semi-public pass at her. When and Kim Novak. Hedren resists, he asserts his He made some actresses power, notably in a scene in v ery u n c omfortable w i t h "The Birds" where Hedren various sorts of advances and is attacked by live birds over lewd comments, which Hitch­ days of shooting, after she had cock biographer Donald Spo­ been assured the scene would to says would immediately be use mechanical birds and take seen as sexual harassment less time. today. But Spoto found the While Miller is good, it is d irector's relationship w i t h at moments like the bird-at­ Hedren to be especially pain­ tack scene when it is clear how ful an d c o mplicated, with much the movie is taken over Hitchcock constantly pursu­ by Jones. His face blends the ing Hedren even after she re­ need to dominate with an of­ peatedly spurned the aging, ten powerfulsense of shame — shame not only at what he married director. The hardcover edition of is inflicting on Hedren, but Spoto's boo k " S p ellbound shame over a desire he cannot by Beauty: Alfred Hitchcock control any more than he can and His Leading Ladies" has control the actress. an awkwardly posed Hitch­ Believinghe has created her, cock and Hedren on the cov­ he is all the more frustrated by er. And in that book, which is her independence, as this un­ the basis for "The Girl," Spoto settling, tension-laden movie argues that no Hitchcock film makes so clear.



EDITOR'S NOTES: Accessibility devices are


available for somemovies


at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16til /MAX. • There may be an additional fee for 3-O

Regal Pilot Butte 6

movies. • IMAX films are $15.50 for

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

adults and $13 for children ATLAS SHRUGGED:PART II (PG-13) 12:30, 3, 6:30 BEASTS OFTHESOUTHERN WILD (PG-13) 1, 7:15 THE BESTEXOTIC MARIGOLD HOTEL (PG-13) 4 IN THE FAMILY(no MPAA rating) Noon, 3:30, 7 THE MASTER (R) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 THE PERKSOFBEINGA WALLFLOWER(PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6 SEARCHINGFOR SUGAR MAN (PG-13) 1:15, 4:15, 6:45

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

ARGO (R) 12:40, 3:50, 6:55, 9:45 THE BOURNE LEGACY(PG-13) 3:40, 6:40, 9:50 END OFWATCH(R) 1:35, 4:35, 7:35, 10:10 FRANKENWEENIEIMAX (PG) 1:55, 4:45, 7:40, 10 FRANKENWEENIE(PG) 12:15, 3:15, 6, 9:05 HERE COMESTHE BOOM (PG) 12:35, 3:30, 6:25, 9:15 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA (PG) 12:25, 1:25, 3:25, 6:15, 7, 9 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA3-D (PG) 3:45, 9:20 HOUSEATTHEENDOFTHE STREET(PG-13) 1:40, 4:30, 7:05, 9:45 LOOPER(R) 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 10:05

(ages 3 to 11)and seniors (ages 60 andolder). Sony Pictures via The Associated Press

Dracula, voiced by AdamSandier, left, and Johnnystein, voiced by Andy Samnbrg in "Hotel Transylvania." PITCH PERFECT(PG-13) 1:10, 4:10, 6:50, 9:40 SEVENPSYCHOPATHS(R) 1:45, 4:25, 7:10, 9:55 SINISTER (R) 12:50, 3:35, 7:20, 10:20 TAKEN2(PG-13) Noon,1,3,4,6:30, 7:30, 9:30, 10:15 TROUBLE WITHTHE CURVE (PG­ 13) 12:10, 3:10, 6:05, 9:10 W ON'T BACK DOWN (PG)12:55

McMenami ns Old St. Francis School 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

Due to theUniversity of Oregon football game, no movies will be screened today. Thefootball gamescreens at 6 p m. (doors openat5 p m). After 7 p.m., shows are 21and older only.Youngerthan21may attend screenings before 7 p.m.if accompaniedby a legalguardian.

Redmond Cinemas 1535 S.W. DdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777


SISTERS Sisters Movie House 720 DesperadoCourt, Sisters, 541-549-8800


869 N W Tin PanAlley Bend, 541-241-2271

MADRAS Madras Cinema 5 1101 S.W.U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505


PRINE VILLE Pine Theater 214 N. Main St., Prineviiie, 541-416-1014

LOOPER(R) 4, 7 TAKEN 2 (UPSTAIRS —PG-13) 6 Pine Theater's upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

WIL SONS of Redmond

As of press time, the complete movie ti mes for the Tin PanTheater were unavailable. For moreinformation,



r bm C to t al care"

70 SW Century Dr. Suite145 Bend. OR 97702 t 541-322-7337 www complementshome corn


Bend Memorial Clinici~

for appointments





TAKEN 2 (PG-13) 6:30

Tin Pan Theater

Warehouse Prices •

visit www.tinpan theater corn.

• Movie times are subject to change after press time.


M ATTRES S G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084






*In HD, thesechannels run three hours ahead. /Sports programming mayvary. BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/Black Butte Di ital PM-Prineville/Madras SR-Sunriver L-La Pine

fRRRX~RKHK~RKR2RRRK~RRK~RREK~RKR2RREI~~RRKREEK~XKEHf EHK~RDiRH f 1RK KATU News World News K A TU News at 6 (N) n cc Jeopardy! 'G' Wheel Fortune Last Resort Voiuntoid(N) n 'PG' Grey's Anatomy (N) n '14' cc (10:02) Scandal(N)n '14' cc K A T U News (11:35) Nightiine

Nightly News Newschannel 21 at 6 (N) « Jeop ardy! 'G' Wheel Fortune 30 Rock (N) '14' Up Ail Night (N) The Office 'PG' Parks/Recreat Rock Center With Brian Williams News Jay Leno News Evening News Access H. Ol d Christine How I Met 30 Rock n '14' Big Bang Two /Hail Men (9:01) Person of Interest (N)'14' Letterman ( 10:01) Elementary (N) '1rrrj 4' Ne w s KEZI 9 News World News K EZI 9 News KEZI 9 News Entertainment The Insider (N) Last Resort Voiuntoid (N) n 'PG' Grey's Anatomy (N) n '14' « (10:02) Scandal(N) n '14' « KEZ I 9 News (11:35) Nightiine Family Guy '14' Two/Hail Men Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang New s KFXO iDi IEI IEIIEI (4:30) MLBBaseball SanFrancisco Giants at St.LouisCardinals (N) n (Live) cc TMZ (N) n 'PG' The Simpeons Family Guy '14' Oregon Art Beat Dre. Field Guide Doc Martin TheFamily Way'PG' The Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes Lords of the Gourd: Pursuit Koae O B O B Wild Kratts ae Electric Comp. Travelscope B u siness Rpt. PBS NewsHoor (N) n « NewsChannei 8 NightlyNews NewsChannel 8 News Live at 7 (N) I nside Edition 30 Rock (N) '14' Up Ail Night (N) The Office 'PG' Parks/Recreat Rock Center With BrianWilliams NewsChannei 8 Jay Leno KGW 0 B e auty and the Beast (N) n 'PG' Seinfeld 'PG' Seinfeid 'PG' 'Tii Death 'PG' 'Tii Death 'PG' KTVZDT2IEI 0 B lH We ThereYet? We There Yet? King of Queens King of Queens Engagement Engagement T he Vampire Diaries (N) n '14' Chef John Besh Sara's Time Goes By My Family Fin ding Your Roots Testing Milton Friedman n 'G' W o rld News T a vis Smiiey (N) Charlie Rose (N) n 'PG' cc PBS NewsHour n cc OPBPL 175 173

KTvz 0 0 0 0 News

KBNZ 0 KOHD Q 0 0 0

The First 48 '14' « The First 48 '14' « The First 48 '14' « After the First 48 (N)'PG' « Beyond ScaredStraight (N)'14' (11:01) BeyondScaredStraight * "Friday the 13th,ParrVl: JasonLives" (1986,Horror) ThornMathews.A * "Friday the 13th Part Vll —The NewBlood" (1988)LarPark Lincoln. A teen- * "Friday the 13th Parr Vil: JasonTakesManhattan" (1989) JensenDaggett. (3:30) ** "Mimic" (1997) Mi r a Sor­ *AMC 102 40 39 vino, JeremyNortham. « teen meets a masked kiler, revived bylightning. « age psychicunwittingly resurrects murderousJason. « Hockey-masked slasherfollows teens oncruise. « *ANPL 68 50 26 38 Monsters Inside Me 'PG' cc Fatal Attractions n 'PG' cc The Blue Planet: Seas ofLife 'G' The Blue Planet: Seas of Life 'G' River Monsters: UnhookedJeremysearchesfor the goonch. n 'PG' Th e Blue Planet: Seas of Life 'G' BRAVO1 37 4 4 Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ The Real Housewives of Miami The Real Housewives of Miami The Real Housewives of Miami What Happens Housewives * "Broken Bridges" (2006,Drama)Toby Keith, Kelly Preston,Burt Reynolds. n cc CMT 190 32 42 53 Roseanne 'PG' Roseanne 'PG' Reba 'PG' cc R eba Pilot 'PG' Reba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc Pure Countryn CNBC 54 36 40 52 Marijuana: America's Pot Industry Filthy Rich American Greed Mad Money Filthy Rich American Greed Quit Your Job! Weight Loss CNN 55 38 35 48 Anderson Cooper360 (N) cc P i e rs Morgan Tonight (N ) Ande rson Cooper 360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront Piers MorganTonight Anderson Cooper360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront COM 135 53 135 47(4:59) Foturama Always Sunny South Park 'MA' Tosh.0 '14' De l bert Report Daily Show C h appelle Show Stand-Up Rev. Amy Schumer: Mostly Sex Stuff Stand-Up Rev. Tosh.0 '14' Da i ly Show Co l bert Report COTY 11 Dept. /Trans. City Edition P a id Program Morning Oregon Desert Cooking Oregon Joy of Fishing Journal Get Outdoors Visions of NW The Yoga Show The YogaShow Morning Oregon City Edition CBPAN 61 20 12 11 Capitol Hill Hearings Capitol Hill Hearings *DIS 87 43 14 39 AuetinaAllyn AuetinaAllyn Phineae,Ferb GOOd-Charlie A. N.T.Farm'G' Bhakeltup!'G' AuetinaAllyn hsirlVS.MOnSter"(2012)0liyiaHOlt.n'PG'cc Gravity Falls n Phineas, Ferb A.N.T. Farm 'Y7' My Babysitter *DISC 156 21 16 37 Fast N' Loud n '14' « Fast N' Loud n '14' « Fast N' Loud Amazing Impala '14' Fast N' Loud n '14' « Fast N' Loud n '14' « Texas CarWars (N) n '14' « Fas t N' Loud n '14' « *E! 1 36 2 5 Keeping UpWith the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians E! News (N) The Soup '14' Jones Kardashian K a rdashian K a rdashian K a rdashian C h elsea Lately E! News ESPN 21 23 22 23 College Football Live (N) « Coll ege Football Oregon at Arizona State (N) (Live) Sportscenter (N)(Live) « Sportscenter (N)(Live) « Sportscenter (N)(Live) « ESPN2 22 24 21 24 High School Football DeLand(Fla.i at Sandalwood(Fla.i (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N)(Live) cc NFL Live (N) (Live) cc Baseball Ton. NFL Live cc NASCARNow ESPNC 23 25 123 25 White Shadow cc Friday Night Lights The Son'14' Friday Night Lights Stay n '14' C a r Auctions Car Auctions AWA Wrestling « College Football FromNov. 19,2011. « H-Lite Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H.L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. ESP NFC Prese H-Lite Ex. ESPNN 24 63 124203SportsCenter (N)(Live) « SporteCenter (N)(Live) cc Sportscenter (N)(Live) cc *** "Harry Potter andthe Half-B/oodPrince" (2009, Fantasy)Daniel Radciiffe, RupertGrint, EmmaWatson. FAM 67 29 19 41 (4:30) *** "Harry Potter andthe Order of thePhoenix" (2007) Daniel Radciiffe. The700Club n 'G' « FNC 57 61 36 50 The O'Reiily Factor (N) cc Hannity (N) On Record, GretaVanSusteren The O'Reiily Factor cc Hannity On Record, Greta VanSusteren The Five *FOOD 177 62 98 44 BestDi shes Paula's Cooking Chopped'G' Chopped 'G' HalloweenWars'G' Sweet Genius PuzzledGeniu s S w eet Genius CuckooGenius (N) Chopped 'G' FX 131 How I Met Ho w I Met How I Met Two /Half Men Two/Half Men ** *"TheSocial Network" (2010,Drama)Jesse Eisenberg, AndrewGarfield. Always Sunny The League (N) BrandX With Totally Biased HGTV 176 49 33 43 Property Virgins Property Virgins Property Virgins Property Virgins Hunters int'I H o use Hunters Buying and Selling 'G' « Extreme Homes(N) 'G' « House Hunters Hunters Int'I Y o u Live in What? 'G' « *HIST 155 42 41 36 Brad Meltzer'e Decoded 'PG' Fo r t Knox: Secrets Revealed 'PG' cc Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Lost Magic Decoded(N)'PG' cc 10 Things About 10 Things About Abby's Ultimate Dance LIFE 138 39 20 31 Project Runway 'PG' « Project Runway 'PG' « Project Runway 'PG' « Project RunwayFinale, Part I 'PG' Project Runway Finale, Part ii (N) 'PG' « Prank MyMom MSNBC 59 59 128 51 The Ed Show(N) TheRachelMaddow Show (N) The Last W ord The Ed Show The Rachel MaddowShow The Last Word Hardball With Chris Matthews MTV 192 22 38 57 Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Jersey Shore n '14' « Jersey Shore n '14' « Jersey ShoreMerpWalk (N)'14' Jersey Shore Jersey Shore NICK 82 46 24 40 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob FigureI tOut'Y' Drake&Josh Teenage Mut. You GottaSee Full House'G' Full House'G' TheNanny'PG' TheNanny'PG' Friends'PG' (11:33) Friends OWN 161 103 31 103Breaking Downthe Bars n '14' B r eaking Down the Bars n '14' B r eaking Down the Bars n '14' 4 8 Hours: Hard Evidence n '14' 48 Hours: Hard Evidence n '14' 48 Hours: Hard Evidence n '14' 48 Hours: Hard Evidence n '14' ROOT 20 45 28* 26 MLS SoccerRealSalt Lakeat Seattle SoundersFC High School Football Lakesideat Seattle Prep(N) (Live) Bensinger Bo y s in the Hali The Dan Patrick Show Jail ' 14' « Jail ' 14'« Jail ' 14' « Jail '14' « Jail (N) n 'PG' iMPACT Wrestling (N) n '14' « SPIKE 132 31 34 46 Jail '14' « ink Master n 14 « MMA Uncensrd Ways to Die * "OneMissedCall" (2008, Horror)ShannynSossamon, EdBurns. * "Thirteen Ghosts" (2001)TonyShalhoub, EmbethDavidtz. cc ** "Saw III" (2006)Tobin Bell. SYFY 133 35 133 45** "Jeepers Creepers 2" (2003)RayWise, JonathanBreck. cc Live-Holy Land The Cross Gr a nt Jeffrey C refla Dollar P r aise the Lord 'Y' « TBN 05 60 130 Behind Scenes Joel Dsteen J o seph Prince Hilisong TV P r aise the Lord ae « *TBS 16 27 11 28 Friends n 'PG' Friendsn 'PG' King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld 'PG' Seinfeid 'PG' Family Guy '14' Family Guy 'PG' Big Bang B ig B ang B ig B ang B ig B ang C ona n (N) '14' cc *** "CineramaAdventure" (2002, Documentary) Carroll (6:45) *** "This ls Cinerama"(1952, Documentary) Premiere. Lowell Thomasspotlights the film *** "CineramaAdventure" (2002, Documentary) Carroll Baker, RodyBe- *** "How the West WasWo n" (1962) TCM 101 44 101 29 Baker, RudyBehimer. Premiere. himer. Thedevelopment of widescreenmovies in the 1950s. Carroll Baker. processknownas Cinerama. *TLC 178 34 32 34 Four Weddings rt 'PG' cc Island Medium Island Medium Little Shop of Gypsies 'PG' « S a y Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Four Weddings (N) rt 'PG' « Litt l e Shop of Gypsies (N) 'PG' F our Weddings rt 'PG' « *TNT 17 26 15 27 NBA PreseasonBasketball BostonDeities at Brooklyn Nets(N) (Live) ~c The Mentalist n '14' « The Mentalist n '14' c~ The Mentalist RubySlippers '14' The Mentalist n '14'rrrj CSI: NYn '14' 'TOON 84 MAD 'PG' Re g ular Show Regular Show Wrld, Gumball Adventure Time Annoying MA D (N) 'PG' Regular Show King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' 'TRAV 179 51 45 42 Bourdain: NoReservations Biz a rre Foods/Zimmern Man v. Food'G' Man v. Food 'G' Mysteries at the Museum'PG' M ysteries at the Museum 'PG' M y steries at the Museum 'PG' T he Dead Files 'PG' c~ *A*S*H M*A'S*H 'PG' CosbyShow Cosby Show Cosby Show Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King ofQueens KingofQueens TVLND 65 47 29 35 (5:11) BonanzaKiler allowstwin to take blame. 'G' (6:22) M NCIS Murderedmodel.'PG' cc N C IS Boxed n 'PG' in rrJ NCIS Deceptionn 'PG' rrJ NCIS Sandblast n '14' c~ NCIS Sharif Returns 'PG' cc Burn Notice Reunion'PG' cc USA 15 30 23 30 NCIS Probie n '14' c~ Sho cking Hip Hop Moments * "Honey 2" (2011,Drama) KaterinaGraham,RandyWayne, Seycheiie Gabriel. rt Bask. Wives LA VH1 191 48 37 54 T.l. and Tiny T .l. and Tiny T . l. and Tiny T . l. and Tiny S h ocking Hip HopMoments *ASIE 130 28 18 32 The First 48 OneHeart '14' «

** "30 Minutes or Less" 2011Jesse Eisenberg. *** "Piratesof the Caribbean:TheCurseol the Black Pearl" 2003JohnnyDepp. ENGR 106401 306401My Boss's (5:40) *** "As Good aslt Gets" 1997Jack Nichoison, Helen Hunt. rt 'PG-13' « FXM Presents ** "Doomsday" 2008,ActionRhonaMitra,BobHoskins.'R'« FXM Presents ** "Tears or theSun" 2003, ActionBruceWilis, Monica Beiiucci. 'R' « FMC 104204104120(4:30) ** "Doomsday"2008RhonaMitra. 'R' UFC Tonight UFC Insider B e st of PRIDE Fighting UFC Unleashed UFC 101 UFC 101 The Ultimate Fighter n '14' UFC Tonight UFC Insider B e st Damn Hooter'e Dream Girl FUEL 34 Bi g Break Greenbrier PGA TourGolf McGladreyClassic, First RoundFromSeaIsland, Ga. Golf Central (N) 19th Hole (N) European PGATour Golf GOLF 28 301 27 301Greenbrier HALL 66 33175 33 The WaitoneTheWingWalker 'G' Little House on the Prairie 'PG' L i ttle House on thePrairie 'PG' L i ttle House on the Prairie 'PG' L i ttle House on the Prairie 'PG' Frasier n 'PG' Frasier n 'PG' Frasier n 'PG' Fraeier 'PG' "Diaryof Wimpy- *** "Unstoppable"2010,Action DenzeiWashington, (715) ** "Larry Crowne"2011TomHanks. A middleaged mangoes backto ** "Ethel"2012 Premiere.Ethel Kennedydiscusses fam- Adjustment T a x icab Confessions: New York, HBO 25501 425501 Rodrick" Chri s Pine. n 'PG-13' cc college after losinghisjob. n 'PG-13' cc iiy, marriage andpoiitics. n 'NR' cc Bureau New York Part 2 n MA cc * "Punisher:WarZone" 2008,Action Ray Stevenson. Premiere. 'R' I FC 105 1 0 5 *** "Full Metal Jacket"1987, WarMatthew Modine, AdamBaldwin. 'R' (9:45) * "Punisher:WarZone" 2008, Action RayStevenson, DominicWest. 'R' ** "In Time"2011,Science Fiction Justin Timberlake. Timeis thecurrency in (8 20) ** "LakePlacid" 1999,Horror (9 45) Hunted 81 *** "TheMatrix" 1999, ScienceFiction KeanuReeves. Acomputer hacker (4 35) ** "Arthur" 2011,RomanceComedyRussell M AX 00508 5 0 8Brand, HelenMirren. rt 'PG-13' cc a world wherepeople nolonger age. rt 'PG-13' « Bill Pullman. rt 'R' « Sneak 'MA' l e arns his worldcomputer is a simulation. rt 'R' « Taboo ExtremeBodies '14' Taboo U.S. ofAlcohol '14' Drugged High onHeroin '14' Tab o o U.S. ot Alcohol '14' Drugged High onHeroin '14' Tab o o Extreme Bodies '14' Wild Justice Thrill Killer '14' N GC 157 1 5 7 A v atar: Air. O d d Parents D dd Parents S pongeBob S p ongeBob A v atar: Air. Av atar: Air. Dr agon Ball Z Iron Man: Armor NTOON 89 115189115Odd Parents Odd Parents P lanet Sheen Planet Sheen Avatar: Air. In Pursuit With Realtree ReaiTree's Bo w Madness Uit. Adventures The Season W i ld Outdoors Bushman Show The Crush Wi l d Outdoors Steve's Outdoor Fear No Evil O u tdoors TV OUTD 37 307 43 307Hunt

(N) rt Polyamory: Mar. 5 0 0 (430) ** "TheRef" 1994,Comedy (810) "Last Night" 2010Keira Knightiey. A wifecocoon- (745) * "l Don't Know HowSheDoeslt" 2011,Comedy (915) *** "50/50" 2011JosephGordonLevitt. Learning that hehascancer, Gigolos MA « Denis Leary. n 'R' cc ters a formerlover whileher husbandis away. Sarah Jessica Parker. n 'PG-13' cc ayoungmanvowsto beattheodds.n 'R'cc rted & Dating SPEED 35 303125303Car Warriors GMTruck '14' Wrecked '14' Wrecked 'PG' Hard Parte Ha r d Parts Ca r Warriors GM Truck '14' Wrecked '14' Wrecked 'PG' Hard Parts Ha r d Parte Uni que Whips '14' STARZ 00408 00408Battle:Los Ang Starz Studios ** * "The Muppets" 2011,ComedyJason Segei. n 'PG' « (7:50) ** "Jumping theBroom"2011Angeia Bassett. 'PG-13' « (9:50) *** "Secretariat" 2010,DramaDianeLane. n 'PG' « (4 25) *** "Unhook the Stars" 1996 (615) * "World Travel e r" 2001, Drama Bi l y Crudup. Premi e re. A man l e aves ** "The Twi l i ght Saga: Ecl i p se" 2010, Romance Kri s ten Stewart. Bei i a must (10 05) "RestStop" 2006Jaimie Alexander. A kiler terror­ "Rest Stop: Don't" TMC 2 5 25 Gena Rowiands. rt 'R' « his family for a road trip of self-discovery. rt 'R' « choose betweenEdward andJacob. n 'PG-13' cc izes a young couple taking aroad trip. rt 'R' Action Sports (N) n 'PG' « NFL Turning Point 'PG' Sports illustrated 'PG' Poker After Dark 'PG'a« NBCSN 27 58 30 209Return to London: XXXDlympiad Return to London: The Gamesof the XXXOlympiad Quarterfinal. *WE 143 41 174118Tamar & Vince Tamar &Vince (N) Tamar & Vince Tamar & Vince Tamar 8 Vince Ghost Whieperer Reunite. n 'PG' Mary Mary Onthe Brink S HO 00




Marinevet'sdecision-making hints at a moreserious issue Dear Abby: T his is in r e ­ sponse to "Worried Mom in

Gainesville, Fla." (July 13), whose son was not allowed to re-enlist in the Marine Corps. I hate to say this, but that young man knew darned well when he got those tattoos he would not be able to re-enlist. The U.S. Navy (which the Ma­ rine Corps "technically" falls under) passed the New Enlist­ ment Tattoo Policy in January 2003, with the Marine Corps adding its policy in April 2007. — Spouse of Retired Navy CPO Dear Spouse: You are cor­ rect. Many readers wroteto say the Navy had passed new tattoo policies in 2003 and the Marine Corps followed suit in 2007. If re-enlisting is so im­ portant to "Worried Mom's" son, all he needs to do is have his "tatts" removed. Read on: Dear Abby: The issue isn' t time served orhis honorable discharge. The Marine Times recently published an article


wants to be a Marine and is crying about a regulation he does not like'? That is definite­ ly not Marine quality! It ap­ pears he needs a serious dose of maturity. — Chris in Independence, Mo. Dear Abby:The French For­ eign Legion is a rational choice for thisbored veteran of two tours in Iraq. After three five­ year enlistments, he will be el­ igible to retire. Plus, the legion will prepare him for a civilian occupation. He will be able to live in France after only one enlist­ m ent, which gives him t h e benefits of the French medi­ cal system. Many employers in Europe prefer to hire ex­ legionnaires. The legion also has a history of teaching its on Marine policy regarding recruits how to speak enough tattoos. The Corps seeks to French to get along. discourage full-sleeve tattoos How do I k now this? My and tattoos above the neck. brother joined the FFL at age They are regarded as unpro­ 35. Wish I had, too. fessional in appearance and — Charles may incorporate gang-related in Fort Worth, Texas symbols. "Worried Mom's" son Dear Abby: Currently, the likely knew the guidelines. Australianforces are expand­ The mother saidher son is ing and are unable to fill their bored and lacks focus in col­ ranks with their own citizens, lege. This suggests he may so theyarerecruiting members have PTSD. His desire to enlist from other nations. The mis­ in the French Foreign Legion sion of the Australian military may have short-term gains, is similar to the U.S. military. but it ma y a lso compound As a member of the Australian mental health problems. forces, he would be defending — Mare in the same ideals as the U.S. South Orange, N.J. military. I retired from the U.S. Dear Abby: The nonsense Navy last year and seriously about joining the French For­ considered doing this, too. — Retired Navy, eign Legion shows that the young man l acks maturity. Redmond, Ore. He chose to get the tattoos; he — Write Dear Abby at can eitherhave laser removal www.DearAbby.corn or P.O. Box or live with his decision. He 69440,Los Angeles,CA 90069.

Horoscope:HappyBirthday for Thursday,Oct. 18, 2012 a personal matter. If you are not By Jacqueline Bigar dealing with that issue, you could This year your imagination opens have difficulty focusing on anything many doors, and the only issue will else. If you do manage to focus be which one youwould like to go your attention elsewhere, then through. The unexpected keepsyou that issue and the people involved alert and excited about life. If you could resurface and tap you onthe are single, you have a way about shoulder. Tonight: Work on your you that draws many people in. You jug g ling skills. will need to beselective in order to decide who youm ostwantto be LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) close to. Enjoy the process. If you ** * * M ake calls early, as you are attached, a tendency to kiss and likely will be swamped byothers make up becomes more important. seeking you out, whether it is via Both of you understand how vital this email, phone or simply arriving is to your relationship. SAGITTARIUS at your door. Youcould become enjoys pulling you out of yourself. frustrated and, as aresult, lose your temper. Newscomes in from The Stars Show the Kind of DayYou'l someone at adistance or from Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3­ someoneyoudo notspeaktooften. Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult Tonight: Read between the lines. ARIES (March21-April19j ** * * You might not realize how SCORPIO(Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * * Be careful with spending. much you trigger certain people in You could be letting go of negative your life, especially as of late. You feelings through shopping. Stop and see beyond the obvious andact accordingly. Others could be shocked deal with your frustrations head-on. You might want to get to the root of as a result. An explanation definitely would help. Makecalls and network; the issue and find out why you are know what you expect andwant. so easily triggered. Cool off, then approach the problem. Tonight: Have Tonight: Go for the untried. fun with a friend. TAURUS(April 20-May 20) ** * * * W ork with a partner directly, SAGITTARIUS(Nov. 22-Dec. 21) and you really might appreciate the ** * * Funnel your energy into experienceandits benefits. Pressure whatever you want, and your builds when apartner or associate creativity will surge as aresult. You pushes youtoo hardfor your owngood. might try out some of your wild ideas You might bewilling to spend money on someone. Ifyou proceed as usual, on a specific item.Tonight: Alittle fall you might become quite frustrated. shopping wouldn't hurt. Llse your current unusual energy well. Tonight: Sort through offers. GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * Your optimism remains, no CAPRICORN(Dec. 22-Jan.19) matter what obstacles you face. In ** * * You might want to step back fact, a meaningful exchange occurs from a project for a while, especially betweenyouand someone elseonly if you have aconflict with someone because of your upbeat attitude. involved. Stay calm whendealing Sometimes you find a keyperson to with an unpredictable individual. be a little tooaggressive or assertive. This person might meanwhat heor Tonight: Go with a friend's or loved she says now, but not later. Getas one's decision. much done as you can onyour own. Tonight: Work out or take awalk. CANCER(June21-July 22) ** * Pace yourself, as you havea AQUARIUS(Jan. 20-Feb. 18) lot to accomplish. Know that your ** * * * Y ou might be more mind will be working overtime, and removed than you realize, asyour you' ll have difficulty concentrating. mind wanders from one thought to You might make adecision about another. Your creativity continues to a job or situation that puts many be high. Share more of your ingenuity demandsonyou.Follow through on in a meeting. Others initially might what you need to do.Tonight: Get be startled, but eventually they' ll some exercise. go along with some of your ideas. Tonight: Start the weekendearly. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ** * * * Y ou cannot go wrong if PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) you are spontaneous. News or anidea ** * Pressure comes from what surprises you by triggering all types you think you need toaccomplish of reactions — someangry, some as opposed to what others want you unpredictable. You' ll land onyour feet to do. At a certain point, you need no matter what. Your friends support to honor your priorities, or else you you in your goals. Whether they agree will not be happy. Afamily member with them or not will be irrelevant. or domestic matter occupies your Tonight: Paint the town red. attention. Tonight: Clear out as much VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) as you can. ** * You are enthusiastic about © 2012 by King Features Syndicate



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

TODAY PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central OregonPumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "State of Wonder" by Ann Patchett; free; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 or www SMART ARTFUNDRAISER: Featuring an art show, art sales and a social; proceeds benefit the nonprofit SMART; free; 5 p.m.; Aspen Hall, 18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-355-5600 or www AUTHORPRESENTATION: William Sullivan talks about his book "The Case of D.B. Cooper's Parachute"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. AUDUBON SOCIETYBIRDERS' NIGHT:Nature photographer Terry Steele presents "Birding up the Texas Gulf"; hosted by East Cascades Audubon Society; free; 6:30 p.m. social; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908. WOODYPINES:The ragtime and blues band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.corn. "EVIL DEAD,THEMUSICAL": 2nd Street Theater presents the musical comedy about five college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; contains adult language; $21, $25 splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.corn. FRUITIONAND DEAD WINTER CARPENTERS:A night of jammy string-band music; $8 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541­ 389-6999 or MARK SEXTON BAND:The Reno-based funk-soul act performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www .silvermoonbrewing.corn.

FRIDAY PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central OregonPumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger; 3-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250N.E.W ilcoxAve., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. BETHLEHEMINN BENEFIT DINNER:The eighth annual dinner features a gourmet dinner and handcrafted beers; proceeds benefit Bethlehem Inn; $45; 5-8 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-322­ 8768 or CANDLELIGHTDINNERDANCE: Dinner and dancing featuring the Notables Swing Band; $12; 6 p.m. dinner, 7 p.m. dancing; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133. "HOW DIDWE GET HERE?" LECTURESERIES:Featuring a presentation on "To Siberia and Beyond"; $10, $8 Sunriver Nature Center members, $3 students, $50 for series; 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Wiliam Sullivan talks about his book "The Case of O.B.Cooper's Parachute"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W.HoodAve., Sisters; 541-549-0866. "FIDDLERON THE ROOF":The Summit High School drama department presents the musical aboutaJewishpeasantwho mu st marry off his three daughters while facing anti-Semitism; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-355-4000 or http: /I MACKLEMORE 8! RYAN LEWIS: The hip-hop group performs; $18 plus fees in advance, $20 day of show; 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www .midtownbend.corn. OH, HELLHALLOWEENPARTY: Featuring a performance of



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Portland-based acoustic string band, Fruition, above, will perform with Dead Winter Carpenters at 8:30 tonight at Liquid Lounge in Bend. Tickets are $12 at the door. "Bobby Gould in Hell", a costume contest and live music by Avery James and The Hillandales; a portion of proceeds benefits Sara's Project; $6; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30p.m.;GoodLifeBrewing Co.,70 S.W. Century Drive,100-464, Bend; 541-215-0516 or www.volcanic theatrepub.corn. "WINCHESTER '73": A screening of the 1950 unrated film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www "EVIL DEAD,THEMUSICAL": 2nd Street Theater presents the musical comedy about five college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; contains adult language; $21, $25 splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreet theater.corn. JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring performances by LaRhonda Steele and Curtis Salgado; SOLDOUT; 8 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.corn. THE AUTONOMICS:The Portland rock band performs, with Black Pussy; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation .corn/venue/thehornedhand. ADVENTUREGALLEY:The indie rock band performs, with Necktie Killer; $5; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541­ 389-6999 or JON WAYNE ANDTHEPAIN: The Minneapolis-based reggae-rock act performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24N.W. Greenwood Ave.,Bend;541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.corn. DJ WEATHER: The Portland-based DJ performs; free; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

SATURDAY FRIENDSOFTH EFOREST:Half-day volunteer conservation projects along Whychus Creek; projects include planting, scattering seeds, mulching and more; free; 9a.m.-2 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S.Highway 20and Jefferson Avenue,Sisters; 541-549-0253 or www.national PUMPKIN PATCH:Freeadmission; 9 a.m.-5p.m.;OO Ranch,3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541­ 548-1432 or SKI GEARSALE:Sale of winter clothing and gear; proceeds benefit the Mt. Bachelor National Ski Patrol; free admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, 100-464, Bend; info© CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6­ 11, free ages 5 andyounger; 10 a.m.­ 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. JAN BRETT:Children's author and illustrator will discuss her latest book, "Mossy," with a drawing demonstration and book signing; presented by Deschutes Public Library; free ticket required, available at local libraries; 10 a.m.­ noon; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700. PUMPKIN CARVING:A kids pumpkin carving station, with live music and pre-carved pumpkins for sale; proceeds benefit MountainStar Family Relief Nursery; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Newport Market, 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-390-0590. SENSATIONALSATURDAY:Learn about nocturnal creatures and how some animals are adapted for life in the dark; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65

and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or GREATOREGONDIVOT: A shotgun­ style tournament; includes lunch, dinner, a skill contest and more; registration required; proceeds benefit Kilns College; $150; 1 p.m., noon registration; Aspen Lakes Golf & Country Club, 16900 Aspen Lakes Drive, Sisters; 541-389-9166 or www.godivot.corn. AUTHORPRESENTATION:John C. Driscoll talks about his book "Gilchrist, Oregon: The Model CompanyTown";included inthe price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 2 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or THE VOTERS HAVESPOKEN:A lecture discussing Oregon's ballot initiatives and how it relates to the state's political and social landscape; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-312­ 1034, tinad© or JAZZ AT THEOXFORD: Featuring performances by LaRhonda Steele and Curtis Salgado; $35 plus fees in advance; 5 p.m.;TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.jazzatthe oxford.corn. "FLOW STATE":A screening of Warren Miller's ski film; $20 plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or KEEPERSOFTHEFAITH: The gospel quartet performs; free; 6 p.m.; Redmond Assembly of God Church, 1865 W. Antler Ave.; 541-548-4555. "FIDDLERON THE ROOF":The Summit High School drama department presents the musical aboutaJewish peasantwho must marry off his three daughters while facing anti-Semitism; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7 p.m.; Summit HighSchool,2855N.W . Clearwater Drive, Bend;541-355­ 4000 or http: I/bend.kf DANIEL WHITTINGTON: The Austin-based Americana-rock artist performs, with Mike Biggers; House concerts at the Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium, Bend; $10-15 donation; 7 p.m. doors open at 6:30 p.m.; 541-480-8830. BEND COMMUNITY CONTRADANCE: Featuring caller RichGoss and musicbythe Steeltones; $7; 7 p.m. beginner' s workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W.Wall St.; 541-330-8943. CENTRALOREGON SYMPHONY FALL CONCERT: The Central Oregon Symphony performs a fall concert, under the direction of Michael Gesme; featuring Dan Franklin Smith; free but a ticket is required; 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E.Sixth St.; 541­ 317-3941, info@cosymphony.corn or www.cosymphony.corn. TRIAGE: Thecomedy improvisational troupe performs; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-771-3189. "EVIL DEAD, THEMUSICAL": 2nd Street Theater presents themusical comedy about five collegestudents who accidentally unleash anevil force; contains adult language;$21, $25 splatter zone,$18students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2ndStreet Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave.,Bend; 541-312­ 9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.corn. JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: Featuring performances by LaRhondaSteele and Curtis Salgado; $35 plus fees in advance; 8 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W.MinnesotaAve.,Bend;541-382­ 8436 or www.jazzattheoxford.corn. "FLOW STATE":A screening of Warren Miller's ski film; $20 plus fees; 9 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835

N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or DJ WEATHER: The Portland-based DJ performs; free; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 54 I-388-0116.

SUNDAY PUMPKINPATCH:Freeadm ission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541­ 548-1432 or CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 andyounger; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ 1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. PUMPKINPATCH:Freeadm ission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ 1414 or www.pumpkinco.corn. "FIDDLERON THE ROOF":The Summit High School drama department presents the musical aboutaJewishpeasantwho must marry off his three daughters while facing anti-Semitism; $10, $8 students, seniors andchildren; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend;541-355­ 4000 or http: I/bend.kf CENTRAL OREGONSYMPHONY FALL CONCERT: The Central Oregon Symphony performs a fall concert, under the direction of Michael Gesme; featuring Dan Franklin Smith; free but a ticket is required; 2 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info@ cosymphony.corn or www.cosymphony.corn. REDMOND COMMUNITYCONCERT ASSOCIATIONPERFORMANCE: Marie-Josee Lord performs classical and popular music; $50 season ticket, $20 students, $105 family ticket; 2 and 6:30 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-350-7222, redmondcca@hotmail.corn or "EVIL DEAD, THEMUSICAL":2nd Street Theater presents themusical comedy about five collegestudents who accidentally unleash anevil force; contains adult language;$21, $25 splatter zone,$18students and seniors; 4 p.m.; 2ndStreet Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave.,Bend;541-312­ 9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.corn. OUT OFTHEDARKNESS COMMUNITYWALK:Walk the butte's Larkspur Trail in honor of suicide prevention; walk begins at the park shelter near the trail; registration required; free; 4 p.m., 2 p.m. opening ceremony; Pilot Butte State Park, Northeast Pilot Butte Summit Drive, Bend; 541-419-5303 or "FLOW STATE": A screening of Warren Miller's ski film; $20 plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or "FLOW STATE": A screening of Warren Miller's ski film; $20 plus fees; 9 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or

MONDAY ALDRINEGUERRERO:The ukulele master conducts a workshop and performs; $15; 6 p.m. workshop, 7:30 p.m. show; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-815-5224 or ksilva@ bendbroadband.corn. CENTRALOREGON SYMPHONY FALLCONCERT:The Central Oregon Symphony performs a fall concert, under the direction of Michael Gesme; featuring Dan Franklin Smith; free but a ticket is required; 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E.Sixth St.; 541­ 317-3941, info©cosymphony.corn or www.cosymphony.corn.













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OMMUNITY DATEBOOK communitylife@bendbulletin.corn or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.corn. Allow at least 10days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351.


BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688.



BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

Church, Classroom D, Bend; 541­ 390-5373 or 541-317-5052.

THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1 752. LA PINECHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: 8-9a.m .;Gordy's NEWCOMERS CLUBOF BEND: Truck Stop, La Pine; 541-536-9771. Hospitality coffee; RSVP required; 10 a.m.-noon; 541-647-1013 or www.newcomersclubofbend.corn. WEDNESDAY KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf and BEND CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: Country Club, Redmond; 541-548­ Noon-1 p.m.; The Environmental 5935 or Center, Bend; 541-610-2308. PRIMETIME TOASTMASTERS: BEND KNITUP:5:30-8 p.m.; Barnes& 12:05-1 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, Noble Booksellers,Bend;541-728-0050. Prineville; 541-416-6549. BEND SUNRISELIONS CLUB: 7 a.m .; REDMOND AREATOASTMASTERS: Jake's Diner, Bend; 541-286-5466. Noon-1 p.m.; Ray's Food Place, BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Redmond; 541-410-1758. Post¹44, Redmond;541-548-5688. WEDNESDAY MORNINGBIRDERS: LA PINE LIONSCLUB:Noon; LaPine 8 a.m.; Nancy P's Baking Co., Bend; Community ParkBuilding; 541-536­ or jmeredith@ 2201 or http: // bendnet.corn.


BELLAACAPPELLA HARMONY:6p.m.; Bend SeniorCenter; 541-388-5038. BINGO:6 p.m.; Eagles Lodge & Club, BINGO:6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, Bend; Prineville; 541-447-7659. 541-382-1371. .CLASSICSBOOK CLUB: 6 p.m .; RED ROCK SQUAREDANCE: Downtown Bend Public Library, COMMUNICATORSPLUS 7-10 p.m.; Redmond Grange; Brooks Room; 541-312-1046 or TOASTMASTERS: 6:30-7:45 p.m.; MONDAY kevinb© 541-923-8804. IHOP, Bend; 541-593-1656 or CRIBBAGECLUB:6 p.m .;Bend Elks 541-480-0222. GAME DAY:11:45 a.m.; Bend's THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; Community Center; 541-323-3344. 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; Lodge; 541-317-9022 THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; THE GOLDEN AGE CLUB: Pi nochl e; 541-389-1 752. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Canasta 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; and cribbage; 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; 40 541-389- I 752. 541-389-1752. S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. SATURDAY SWEET ADELI NES: 6: 30 p. m. ; Re dmond HIGH DESERTRUG HOOKERS: FRIDAY Senior Center; 541-447-4756. 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; INTERCAMBIO SPANISH/ENGLISH 541-382-5337. CONVERSATIONGROUP: 9:30-11:30 SCOTTISHCOUNTRYDANCE: BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, a.m.; Green Plow Coffee Roasters, 7-9p.m.;Sons ofNorway Hall,Bend; HIGHNOONERSTOASTMASTER 541-549-7311 or 541-848-7523. Bend; 541-728-0050. Redmond; 541-279-7298. CLUB:Noon-1 p.m.; New Hope





', )To Broken Top

If yougo

Continued from 61 To avoid any car shuttling, we parked at Todd Lake's lot and ran up the dirt road from there.Forest Road 370 leads to Forest Road 378, which takes you to the Crater Ditch Trail

(see "If you go").

The Crater D i tc h T r a i l, which is not even labeled on many official trail maps, is a lit­ tle-used, narrow trail, perched on the edge of an irrigation canal, shadowed by big hem­ lock andfirtrees.Managed by the Tumalo Irrigation District, the canal was built in the early 1900s as a ditch rider trail for monitoring and maintaining the irrigation canal, according to Tumalo Irrigation District Assistant Manager Ken Rieck. The ditch diverts water from the two glaciers on Broken Top and transfers it into the middle fork of Tumalo Creek. The water is again diverted from below Shevlin Park and used to irrigate agricultural lands north of Bend and east of theDeschutes River. Rieck said the public is free to use the trail, but hikers all too often vandalize the chan­

neling equipment. People play with the boards, move them and change the flow patterns, he said. I r r igation d i strict employees have to carry new equipment to the site, a cost to the district and a problem for irrigators who may suddenly lose some water. The irrigation system is re­ ally only used about 60 days of the year, the hottest days of the summer, Rieck said. When we followed the ditch on our late-season run a couple of

Getting there:From Bend, drive 24 miles west on the Cascade LakesHighway, turn right into Todd Lake day-use

area. Youcanpark here and run or hike the whole loop that comes back to Todd Lake. To drive to the Crater Ditch Trailhead, continue past the parking area, drive 3.2 miles on Forest Road 370, a narrow,

steep and bumpyroad, then go left on Forest Road 378. The Crater Ditch Trail starts at the end of the road. To reach the official Broken Top

Trailhead, continue on370 past the 378 turnoff, and turn left on Forest Road 380. It leads to the

Broken TopTrailhead.

Cost:Northwest Forest Pass

4' ~

required at trailheads, $5 per day or $30 annual. Available online, at some federal offices and sporting good stores.

Broken TopTrail ' •






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Crater DitchTrail

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Soda Creek Trail

Top Trail could beeasy to moderate.

Windigo I. Trail~,

Contact:Bend-Fort Rock Ranger District 541-383-4000 NOTE:Forest Road 370 can

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close due to snow.Checkfor updates: detail/centraloregon/home/

,~; Flagline Trail

e • ar e • g


~ Todd. LakeTrailhead/ r r


99 Trail /

4s CascadeLakesHwy, weekends ago, it ran dry. Within a short time, the ditch trail leads out of the trees and unveils a view of Broken Top, which is so close you feel like you can touch it. The trail cross­ es through barren, dry, alpine openings that offer views of other Cascade Mountain peaks. It then connects to the Broken Top and Todd Lake trails, which led us back to our car. In the h igh c ountry, we encountered a few h u nters, which is why fellow runner Lisa Husaby decorated her dog, Nell, with a bright orange handkerchief. Only one group of hunters made a snarky com­ ment implying we were some­ how insane to be running on this wilderness trail. Ironical­ ly, I think Husaby and fellow runner Leslie Cogswell would agree with me that our most

Continued from 61 Seasonal road closures have begun. Paulina Peak Road, in Newberry Crater,is closed to vehicle traffic for the season, he said, though bikers and hikers still have access. Lava Lands is also closed to vehicle traffic, but the trails and Lava Butte can be accessed by Black Rock trailhead, Sabo said. Other road closures, including Forest Road 370 and Cascade Lakes Highway are "in the forecast here once we start getting into the snowy season," he said. Winter trail access in the a rea affected by t h e P o l e Creek Fire is still being deter­ mined, but Sabo said to expect that some trails will be too damaged for use by snowmo­ bilers and skiers. Tumalo Falls trailhead remains closed.

— Lydia Hoffman,

sound-of-mind moments, and our clearest, calmest and most rational thinking happen ex­ actly in places like this, when the rhythmic tapping of our feet on the dirt falls into sync with the beat of our hearts, the blood pumping through our

GregCross/The Bullehr

You don't have to run nine milestoreach my sacred spot. A person equipped with the appropriate vehicle can drive to the Crater Ditch trailhead bodies, the oxygen powering and do a short hike in from through our lungs. there. Or, drive farther along The Todd Lake Trail de­ Forest Road 370 to the Broken scendsintothe trees and ends Top Trailhead for a n other, at Todd Lake. Suddenly we shorter out-and-back hike that w ere surrounded by f a m i ­ offersthe same spectacular lies and hikers carrying their views. If you' ve never been to these lunches. These people had absolutely no intention of go­ spots, go quickly. Winter could ing as far as we had come. The close the curtains on this sce­ RunKeeper app on my iPhone nic stage any day, at least for said it was a nine-mile loop, dry-land excursions. We dis­ which we did in about two cussed cross-country skiing hours, including lots of breaks out here come snowfall. In­ for pictures, small s t ream sane? Orexceptional? — Reporter: 541-383-0304, crossings, and layer shedding as the morning warmed up. aaurand@bendbulleti n.corn

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EVery day The Bulletin deliVerS the in-dePth lOCalCOntent yOu' VeCOmeto eXPeCt frOm yOur COmmunity neWSPaPer. No Other PubliCatiOn bringS yoU mOre StOrieS abOut the people, places and things to do in Central Oregon, both jn print afid online.

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News of Record, C2 Obituaries, C5 Editorials, C4 Weather, C6 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2012

LOCAL BRIEFING Redmond 7-Eleven has bombscare The discovery of a small, suspicious device in the parking lot of a Redmond convenience store Tuesdaymorn­ ing prompted acall to the Oregon State Police Bomb Squad,

the Redmond Police Department said. The incident took

place attheRedmond 7­ Eleven store on South­ west Highland Avenue.

Police sealed off the parking lot area and the

bomb squadwas able to detonate the item. Police did not say what the suspicious item was. They ask that anyone with information

call the nonemergency

dispatch line at 541­ 693-6911 and reference Redmond Police De­

partment case number RPD 12-214233.

O www.bendbulletin.corn/local


o oin we a er rans an Ci pays

By Anne Anrand The Bulletin

Gabriel Lawson, the former Bend boy who received a heart transplant in July at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital in Palo Alto, Calif., has returned to Oregon and is doing well, according to his father. Gabriel, who is 12, will have to travel monthly to Palo Alto for biopsies to test for signs that his body is reject­ ing the organ, said Gabriel' s father, Seth Lawson. In three to six months, his medical care shouldbe transferred to Oregon Health 8 Science Uni­ versity in Portland. The family now lives in Eu­ gene, which is closer to OHSU than Bend. Seth Lawson took a job there prior to the transplant. "Right now we' re just work­ ing on the logistics of how we' ll make everything work here," Lawson said.




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started experiencing seizures. Multiple trips to the emer­ gency room couldn't identify the problem for some time, but eventually, tests identified a heart defect. Gabriel had a condition known as hypertrophic car­ diomyopathy, a thickening of the heart walls. Gabriel' s heart was also stiffer than normal, and when his heart rate went up, his heart muscle

didn't get enough oxygen.

Anthony Dtmaano/The Bulletin file photo

Seth and Melanic Lawson wait at their son Gabriel's bedsideas he recovers from a heart transplant in July at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital in Palo Alto, Calif. The family doesn't plan to return to Bend, "unfortu­ nately,n said Lawson, but, "we are all extremely happy to be back in Oregon."

"He's excited to see his two dogs andthey're excited to see him as well," Lawson said. Gabriel's heart troubles started in 2008, when he

That increases the likelihood of developing arrhythmias, or abnormal rhythms. Doctors in Tacoma, Wash., put in an implantable cardioverter de­ fibrillator, which senses when the heart is not beating nor­ mally and can shock it back into a normal rhythm. In April, Gabriel went to the Palo Alto hospital to await a new heart, which became available in July. SeeHeart /C2

Lanes closing on Skyliners Monday Construction will

cause lane closures on Skyliners Road in northwest Bend starting



The closures will take place between Flagline Drive and Mt. Washing­ ton Drive while crews work on construction in phase 17 of the North­



west Crossing area. The closures will occur from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. through Oct. 26. Flag gers and signs will be in place during the construction.

Burn seasonopens this weekend Open controlled burning will begin in Deschutes County this weekend, the Deschutes County Fire Chiefs said. Outdoor burning of debris and agricultural burns will be allowed starting Saturday. The

Fire Chiefs recommend those who burn debris

do so early in the day before winds pick up. The fire chiefs also recommend that resi­ dents contact their local

fire protection agencyfor specifics on regulations regarding openburning. The city of Bend and the

city of Sisters haveyear­ round bans onoutdoor burning within city limits. — From staff reports

Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

Traffic moves along Cascade AvenueWednesday in Sisters. Many business owners are worried that a project to repave the street could have a devastating impact downtown.

By Mac McLean

vive if we closed these streets for five months," said Jill SISTERS — Downtown Walden, the co-owner of Sis­ business owners want to fix ters Log Furniture and one their main drag — Cascade of several downtown busi­ Avenue, or U.S. Highway 20 ness owners who attended — because the road hasn' t a Wednesday public hear­ been paved since 1996 and is ing on the Cascade Avenue starting to fall apart. Streetscape Project. But what they don't want ODOT and city officials is the Oregon Department of have spent the past two years Transportation to resurface hashing out details of the it with concrete — a mate­ streetscape project, a $6 mil­ rial that lasts twice as long as lion effort in which highway asphalt — because doing so crews plan to dig up Cascade would close the street for five Avenue as it passes through months. downtown Sisters and replace "This town would not sur­ it with a completely new road. The Bulletin


.O' Brien

• Portland:Police open mental health unit.

• Salem:Parole board will free man convicted

of murder as teen. • O' Brien:Budget cutbacksinspire

armed posse to patrol.

assault victim 225IC By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

A woman who was sexu­ ally assaulted after a Bend police officer left her inca­ pacitated and in the care of a neighbor has received a $225,000 settlement from the City of Bend. According to City of Bend attorney Mary Win­ ters, the city settled with the victim via mediation in August. The woman, whom The Bulletin is not identifying because she is a victim of sexual assault, filed a tort claim notice with the city in January 2011. Citycounty Insur­ ance Services covered the settlement, according to an email from Winters. The settlement stems from an incident on July 14, 2010, when Bend Police Officer John Lawrence went to the Grocery Outlet parking lot around 9 p.m. to check on a possibly intoxicated driver. Law­ rence found the woman unsteady and slurring her speech, prying at the win­ dows of her Jeep. She told Lawrence she had locked her keys in the car, and he offered to give her a ride to her apartment. According to police re­ ports, the woman couldn' t figure out how to buckle her seat belt during the three-mile drive. The wom­ an did not have a house key, so Lawrence tried to contact the apartment manager. As he was calling the manager, Lawrence saw Nikolai Frolov talking to the woman and holding her by the shoulders. Fro­ lov, the woman's neighbor, was wearing a shirt that said, "Danger — Giant Penis." Frolov told Lawrence she could stay on his couch until she felt better. Ac­ cording to a report, the woman nodded that this arrangement was OK, and Lawrence left. The next day,the woman contacted Bend police and told them she'd been raped. She told officers she thought the sexual as­ sault was a dream until she found lubricant and a man's T-shirt in her home, and found her window un­ locked and the screen on the ground. When interviewed, Frolov told officers he had helped the woman get into her apartment and admit­ ted he'd had sex with her despite her incapacitation. See Bend/C2

ere antsin isters ear re avin cou u r t u s iness



The project would also replace the downtown drain­ age system,itscurbs and gutters, widen its sidewalks from six feet to eight feet in some places and nine feet in others. The plan also calls for a series of new light posts, park benches and trash cans that would give the area a new look. But before any of this work can take place, the city and ODOT must agree on a construction schedule that gets the work done without hurting business owners like Walden who depend on those

people who pass through town and stop to check out their stores. ODOT interim project leader Mike Darling said one option his agency considered was to replace the Cascade Avenue asphalt surface with concrete. Concrete lasts twice as long as asphalt, is easier to maintain and can be decorat­ ed to match the new look the Sisters City Council wants to give downtown. Installing this type of surface, though, also has its costs. See Sisters /C2

Stories on C3

Well shot! reader photos • We want to see your best photos capturing the colors of fall in

Central Oregon for publication in a special version of Well shot! Send your best work

to readerphotos© bendbulletin.corn by Oct. 20 and we' ll pick

the best for publication. Submission requirements:

Include as much detail ae possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well es your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Redmond resident challenges incumbent for seat By Lauren Dake The Buuetin

SALEM — Rep. John Huff­ man, R-The Dalles, hates dead air. The former radio host credits his success in the Leg­ islature, in part, to his ability to strike up conversations across the aisle. Being a good lawmaker,he said,requires building relationships. "I talk to anyone and I'm friendly with everyone," he sa>d. Huffman faces challenger Gary Ollerenshaw, a Demo­ crat from Redmond, in the race for House District 59. The district encompasses The

iffrft= ELECTION: DISTRICT 59 For our complete coverage, visit www.bendbulletin.corn/elections. Dalles, Sisters and Madras within its broad sweep. Ollerenshaw is new to the political scene, but said his lifeexperiences have helped inform his opinion of the troubles facing the state. "I' ve walked in their shoes," he said of the average Oregonian. Ollerenshaw pointed to his resume as an example: He worked for a corporation, G.I.

Joe's, a sporting goods retail­ er, for 26 years and owned his own business, a Quick Lube. "I' ve felt the crunch of the housing bust. I' ve been laid off,I've notmade any money and had to live on unemploy­ ment for 10 months, I' ve sent out more than 150 applica­ tions looking for work," he said. "I' ve lived both extremes of the working economy." Ollerenshaw said his ex­ perienceas a member of the Redmond Fire District's board has given him insight into the state Public Employees Retire­ ment System. The district's PERS liability, he said, will in­ crease anadditional $200,000

OregonHouse DISTRICT 59

"I understandpromises were made," he said. "When I worked for G.I. Joe's, they cut my pension and I had to donate to my

own 401(k). It happens in John Gary Huffman Ollerenshaw in the upcoming biennium. "To put that into perspec­ tive, that's two employees, an ambulance or almost a fire truck," he said. Ollerenshaw said he doesn' t have a solution to growing PERS liability across the state, but believes a discussion on the topic is necessary.

the private sector. We have to sit down and talk about it, a serious talk, and adjust. We' re just going in the wrong direction." Ollerenshaw also believes that someone who makes $10 an hour shouldn't be on the hook for state taxes. He has friends who work for mini­ mum wage, pay taxes and eventually end up receiving a check back in the mail. See District 59/C2




hope tobusiness owners like Walden who fear the effect a Continued from C1 five-month road closure would N amely, i t w o u l d f o r c e have on their operations. ODOT to close the entire six­ Some are already strug­ or seven-block stretch of Cas­ gling with a down economy cade Avenue where the work a nd trying to m ake up f or is being done from January business lost during the Pole through May. ODOT could do Creek Fire. "That would t ur n S isters the remainder of the work at the same time it was replac­ into a ghost town," said Jan ing the road's surface, Darling Daggett, owner of The Jewel said, and have its crews in on Cascade Avenue and an­ and out of Sisters in only five other commercial b u i lding months. downtown. But even though the incon­ Darling said he was sympa­ venience would be relatively thetic to these complaints and short-lived, this plan gave little that ODOT could use asphalt

instead of concrete to improve Cascade Avenue. Though it lacks the advan­ tages of concrete,using as­ phalt as a road surface could be done on a r olling basis. One three-block section would be closed at a time between March and May. Under that scenario, ODOT crews would replace the road's drainage system, its curb and gutters, its sidewalks and in­ stall the new amenities as part of an additional phase that would still allow traffic to roll down Cascade Avenue and past local businesses.

"There is going to be some pain involved here," Darling said. The work, especially re­ placing the sidewalks block­ by-block, may still affect traf­ fic through downtown. But even with that difficulty, the asphalt plan seemed to be a favorite among the busi­ ness owners at Wednesday's forum. The Sisters City Coun­ cil expects to consider those opinions, along with more in­ formation from ODOT, when it considers the project at the end of the month.

GaryOllerenshaw John Huffman Age:63 Hometown:Redmond Party:Democrat

Age:55 Hometown:The Dalles

Family:Wife, Lyla, three

Family:Wife, Korina, eight children, 13 grandchildren

sons, 11 grandchildren Occupation:Works for Goodwill Education: DavidDouglas High School, 1967; U.S. Army, 1967-70 Experience:Former small

business owner, owneda QuickLubeinRedmond; former store manager of G.l. Joe's; regional manager for

— Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmclean@bendbulletin.corn

Party:Republican Occupation:Retired radio broadcaster; owns and develops commercial property Education:Eldon, Mo., High School, 1975; U.S. Army, military police, 1978

Experience:Lawmaker since 2007

the U.S. Census, 2009


pleaded no contest to the sex­ and had to register as a sex ual abuse charge and the two offender. Continued from C1 rape charges were dismissed. According to previous Bul­ Frolov, 30, was c h a rged Frolov was sentenced to 120 letin reports, Bend Police con­ with two counts of first-degree days in the Deschutes County ducted an internal review of rape and one count of sec­ jail with credit for time served the incident and found Law­ ond-degree sexual abuse. He as well as five years' probation rence had not violated any

' S ''

department policies and did not face disciplinary action. Bend Police Lt. Chris Carney declined to comment on the settlement.

District 59

In th e c o ming session, Huffman said, he will push Continued from C1 legislation to e n sure t h at "But they should have it in entrepreneurs who success­ their pocket now, not a year fully build businesses in the from now ... 20 bucks is two state with the help of state gallons of gas," he said. money and grants keep their Huffman said the easy an­ jobs in the state. swer to why he should be re­ On the topic o f P ERS, elected is: "I'm doing a good Huffman said he believes it' s job." a conflict of interest to have "If it ain't broke, don't fix judges and lawmakers trying it," he said. "And I do work to change the system when hard for the district. I do the they often benefit from it. job full time." He said he didn't sign up for Huffman said he logs about PERS. He believes changes 3,000 miles a month traveling need to be made to PERS and to speak with constituents. hopes that will happen in the Huffman said he's most upcoming session. "I told my wife, it's repre­ proud of his effort toward helping veterans translate sentative. The root is 'repre­ military training into college sent,'" Huffman said. "And credits where appropriate. if I'm going to do it, I'm go­ He also pushed to find open ing to do it. And that's my spots in state agencies and commitment." eliminate them in a push to — Reporter: 541-554-1162, save the state money. ldalze@bendbulleti n.corn

— Reporter:541-617-7831, smi ller@bendbulleti n.corn

I •

Can you work a camera, and capture a great picture? And can you tell us a bit about it? Email your color or black­ and-white photos to readerphotos@bendbulletin.corn and we' ll pick the bestfor publication in the paper and online. Submission requirements:Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpt) and cannot be altered.


can run a little, and walk a lot. For years now, he hasn't been Continued from C1 able to run, or go up and down T he t r a nsplant w e n t the stairs, or walk from the smoothly, but there were car to a store without getting some hiccups along the winded. "He's doing really good. We way. The new heart had trouble starting a t f i r st. went on a hike yesterday. He And for a time in August, did great, charging through. the medicine was not work­ It's a whole new life for him, ing t o c o ntrol G abriel' s what he's able to do," Lawson arrhythmias. said. "He's conditioning his After a t r ansplant, the body and his muscular system biggest concern is a risk of to accommodate a loss of four organ rejection. To prevent to five years of inactivity. Lots rejection, Gabriel t a k es of catching up to do." "As a p arent it's a l i t t le drugs that weaken his im­ mune system, and those nerve-wracking a t t im e s," come with certain limita­ Lawson said. "It never really tions and side effects. leaves your mind that he's had Gabriel, a s i x t h-grade a transplant." s tudent, just s t arted a n — Reporter: 541-383-0304, online s c hool p r o gram aaurand@bendbulletin.corn through th e S p r i ngfield School District. He's going to take classes at home for a while, partly because the school environment might be too risky for his weak­ I I I I ened immune system, Law­ son said. I "One ofour biggest fears is Gabe getting sick or an infection, because he has a compromised immune sys­ tem," he said. The good news is, he

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THE CENTER OF ATTENTION Mariah Wilson, of Redmond, was trying to take a photo of her pug when her lab walked up and stuck his face in the camera. She used her Canon PowerShot A1100 IS.

NEws OF REcoRD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department

Unauthorized use —A vehicle was reported stolen at 2:05 p.m. Oct.

13, in the 300 block of Northeast Second Street. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 5:36 p.m. Oct. 15, in the 500 block of Northeast Majesty Lane. OUff —Cindy Renee Miaullis, 58, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 6:04 p.m. Oct. 15, in the 20300 block of Murphy Road. Theft —A theft was reported at

12:44 a.m. Oct. 16, in the area of Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Hill Street.

under the influence of intoxicants at 2:55 a.m. Oct. 17, in the 900 block of South Third Street.

Oregon State Police DUlf —Curtis Lamonte Davis, 36, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:17 a.m. Oct. 17, on U.S. Highway 97 south of Reed Market Road. OUH —Brandon M. Forbes, 25, was arrested on suspicion of driving

BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 3:06 a.m.— Outside fire, other, in the area of Northwest Fourth Street. 4:44 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 576 S.E. Centennial St. 21 —Medical aid calls.

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7:30 AM — 5:30 PM MON-FRI 8 AM - 3 PM SAT. 541 -a82-4171 541-548-7707 2121 NE Division


641 N W Fir

R ed m o n d

PUBLIc OFFIcIALs For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.

STATE OF OREGON Gov. John Kitzhaber, Democrat 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http: // Secretary of StateKateBrown, Democrat 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1 616 Email: oregon.sos©state.

1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.

Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E Oregon St., Suite 1045 Portland, OR 97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax: 971-673-0762 Email: Web: www.oregon.goy/boll


Superintendent of Public Instruction Susan Castillo 255 Capitol Street N.E. Salem, Oregon97310 Phone: 503-947-5600 Fax: 503-378-5156 Email: superintendent.castillo Web:


Treasurer TedWheeler, Democrat 159 Oregon StateCapitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer © Web: www.ost.state.

Sen. Chris Telfer, R-District 27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: Web: www.leg.state.

Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, Democrat

Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District 28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutesj 900 Court St. N.E., S-303

Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-DiStriCt 30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: Web: www.leg.state.

Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: Web: www.leg.state. House

&f(d 4ek ~ r n(tpd Nature Shop FORUM(ENTER,BEND541-617-8840 www.wbu.tom /bend

cor n/officials.

Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state. Web: www.leg.state. Rep. Mike McLane, R-District 55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-'l455 Email: Web: www.leg.state.

Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Whisnant, R-District 53 Email: rep.jasonconger©state. Rep. Gene Web: www.leg.state. (portion of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 Salem, OR97301 (portion of Jefferson) Phone: 503-986-1453 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Email: Salem, OR97301 Web: www.leg.state.

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If you or someone you know has been diagnosed with Irritable Bowel Syndrome, there is now an opportunity to join a new research study. ELIGIBILITY REQUIREMENTS: • Must be between 18 and 80 years old • Have diarrhea predominant irritable bowel syndrome Call 877-692-8338 for more information.

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etcut ac sintim ercount Port an o ice ins ire arme ossetostart atros «a menta eat unit

By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

O' BRIEN — There's no room in the county jail for burglars and thieves. And the sheriff's department in a vast, rural cor­ ner of southwest Oregon has been reduced by budget cuts to three deputies on patrol eight hours a day, five days a week. But people in this tradition­ ally self-reliant section of tim­ ber country aren't about to raise taxes to put more officers on the road. Instead, some folks in Josephine County, larger than the state of Rhode Island, are taking matters into their own hands — mounting flash­ ing lights on their trucks and strapping pistols to their hips to guard communities them­ selves. Others have put together a virtual neighborhood watch, using Facebook to share tips and information. "I believe in standing up for myself rather than waiting for the government to do some­ thing for me," said Sam Nich­ ols, a retired marina manager. Nichols has o rganized a posse of about a dozen fed-up residentswho have started pa­ trolling the small community of O' Brien, which has about 750 residents. "We call ourselves the CAC Patrol, Citizens Against Crime," he said. Separately, a retired sheriff's deputy in a community about 10 miles away has started a Facebook page called "To Catch a Thief," an open group thathas nearly 1,200 members who post reports of crimes that aren't priorities for the county sheriff's office. "In a rural community like this, we all know each other, and we' re all related," said Carol Dickson, who started the group about three months ago and posts regularly. "People know who's doing this," she said of the property crimes around Cave Junction, a town of nearly 2,000 people about 30 miles from the county seat of Grants Pass. "They are getting tired of it," Dickson said. "They are speak­ ing up, and they are saying, 'Enough.'" Josephine County Sheriff Gil Gilbertson says he's glad for the help but warns that law en­ forcement is dangerous work. "They need to really under­ stand there are consequences that can be very costly, physi­ cally as well as legally," he said, explaining that volunteers could get sued or shot if they pulla gun on someone or make a false arrest. "Most of them haven't had what I feel is an adequate level of training to do what they do," he said. "But if they serve as eyes and ears and only report what they see to law enforce­ ment, I think they can keep themselves at a safe level." Policing expert Dennis Ken­ ney, a professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York City, says neighbor­

leaders on needed po­ • Move comes city lice reforms. The moves an­ Wednesday do not after federal ruling nounced represent a settlement. on use of force The Justice D epartment

investigation l i sted several examples in w h ich officers The Associated Press used Taser stun guns without PORTLAND ­ The justification against people in Portland Police Bureau is a mental health crisis. creating a crisis interven­ Sgt. Pete Simpson, a bureau tion team an d u p dating spokesman, characterizedthe its written policy on t he changes to the written Taser use of Taser stun guns in policy as an update to reflect response to a U.S. Depart­ the training officers are cur­ ment of Justice investiga­ rently receiving. tion that found officers too For example, Simpson said frequently use excessive officers are being trained to force against the mentally handcuff people — instead of ill. subjecting them to multiple The Police Bureau said uses of a stun gun — when it Wednesday that all officers seems they are unable to fol­ will continue to be trained low commands because of a i n how to deal with t h e mental health issue. The up­ mentally ill, but a special­ dated policy now says: "(Of­ ized team with "enhanced" ficers) should evaluate their skills will b e d i spatched force options and give strong when a mental health is­ consideration to other force sue isthe main reason for options, if the Taser is not ef­ the call. The officers on fective after two applications the team will perform their on the same person." usual patrol duties when The proposal states police there is no mental health should only deploy a stun gun crisis. when a person is engaged in P ortland ha d s uc h a "active aggression" or "active team until five years ago, resistance," and prohibits of­ when it w a s d i sbanded ficersfrom using one on sus­ in favor of training all of­ pects who are running away. ficers. Police Chief Mike There is a loophole, however, Reese opted to restart the for when th e escape pres­ team after meeting with ents a "significant danger members of National Alli­ to the public, officers or the ance on Mental Illness and subject." other people with a stake The bureau also proposed in the issue. changes to its policies on the The J u stice D e p art­ application of force and use ment opened an investiga­ of deadly force. All the pro­ tion last year to examine posals were posted online whether Portland p olice Wednesday and community engaged in a "pattern or feedback is sought by Nov. 2. practice"of excessive force w hen dealing w i t h t h e mentally ill. Agency offi­ cials concluded last month that such a pattern exists, and have been trying to COVERINGS reach a settlement with By Steven DuBois



Jeff Barnard / The Associated Press

Sam Nichols, left, and Glenn Woodbury stand in front of Woodbury's pickup in O' Brien. The two men are part of a newly formed neighborhood watch that does armed patrols around the rural area to deter crime. Budget cutbacks have left the Josephine County Sheriff's Office with just three patrol deputies and limited jail space. hood watch efforts can be posi­ tive but become problematic when volunteers "decide that instead of supplementing law enforcement, they are going to replace law enforcement. Then you cross potentially into vigilantism." Kenney said vigilantes tend to get "out of control — espe­ ciallywhen people are armed." He added that "people drawn to this sort of thing are the kinds of p ersonalities more likely to take it too far." Nichols says what his group is doing is "not vigilantism at all. "If it was, we would have tak­ en careof a couple ofproblems a longtime ago,"he added. "Be­ cause we knew who they were, and where they lived." Another CAC Patrol mem­ b er, Glenn W oo dbury, an electrical supplies distributor, wears a .45-caliber pistol in a shoulder holster when he goes out. He says he carries the weapon only for protection and that members of the patrol con­ sider it their primary respon­ sibility to gather information, such as a license plate number, that would allow deputies to make an arrest. Since the patrols started a few months ago, group mem­ bers have reported a wildfire being set and someone try­ ing to break into an SUV. The police log in the Grants Pass Daily Courier shows five thefts or burglaries in O' Brien from January through July, but none since August. "These people know they no longer ow n t h e n i ght," Woodbury said o f p otential criminals. "They can't back a pickup up to somebody's home when you' ve got patrols watching," he added. For her part Dickson, who retired from t h e J osephine County Sherriff's Office before

Gilbertson was elected and has frequently been at odds with the man who replaced her old boss, says her digital network has helped make the Illinois Valley safer.

fairly common in the area just north of the California border, which was settled during the gold rush of the 1850s and has been proudly self-reliant ever

She says her group has

munes and survivalists main­ taining the reputation. To this day residentsin the area con­ sistently vote conservative. Much of the land is dot­ ted with abandoned mining camps, overgrown with trees and brush. The timber county has just one remaining sawmill in operation. At the O' Brien crossroads,

tracked down stolen property, including several cars, and even helped deputiesarrest a man on drug charges. Despite her differences with Gilbertson, she won't let people post rants about the sheriff's department. And she says her group serves a vital function. "When you have tweakers

since with loggers, hippie com­

and drugs, you' re going to have a flashing yellow light and a '50s-era police car, parked per­ manently on the shoulder, slow what passes for traffic in front of the general store, post office, gas station, restaurant, and RV park. There also is a bar with a sign proclaiming, "Bikers Welcome." Nichols says he decided to start the patrols after someone stole a travel trailer from his property over the summer. charged." He called a community meet­ Josephine County, popula­ ing in August and wore a 38 tion about 83,000, recently special revolver, handed down lost $12 million in federal tim­ from his father, in a leather hol­ ber county subsidies. The jail, ster on his belt. About 100 peo­ sheriff' s patrols, prosecutors, ple showed up, one of whom probation officers and juvenile recognized a photo of his trailer programs haveallbeen drasti­ and knew where it had been cally cut. The lockup has room stashed. Gilbertson,however, for 69 inmates — only enough declined to try to retrieve it. "I didn't have the resources space for the worst offenders. As a result, theft and burglary to deal with it at that time," the suspects are regularly turned sheriff said. "Pretty much, what loose, only to be picked up later we' re doing now is person-to­ for new crimes. person crime." But neither Nichols nor Dick­ In response,members of the son think the sheriff would do CAC Patrol have taken to slap­ a better job of protecting their ping magnetic gold stars and end of the county with more flashing amber lights on their resources. vehicles to keep watch over the They both voted no on a tax community on their own. Many proposal to make up the $12 carry pistols and plastic ties for million loss and say they would handcuffs. "If we stand shoulder to do so again if county commis­ sionersbrought the issue back shoulder, they don't have a up. chance," Nichols said. "And Their independent streak is that's what we' re doing." thefts and burglaries," she said, citing methamphetamine abuse as the root of many of the prop­ erty crimes in the area. Dickson says t here i sn' t enough space in the county jail and that deputies don't pursue property crimes as they should. She said criminals "know they aren't going to get pun­ ished." She added, "Nobody gets arrested. Nobody gets




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Parole boardwill free manwho kiled asteen­ By Jonathan J. Cooper

would mean to kill her, he said. "To me, it seemed like it S ALEM — A m a n c o n ­ would be a light switch," So­ victed of killing his girlfriend's pher said,describing his men­ mother when he was 16 will be tal state as he helped plan the freed from prison next month, murder. .. I didn't have the the Oregon paroleboard ruled empathy then that I have now Wednesday. that would let me explore what Shane Sopher is one of five that really means." Oregon inmates who had faced Sopher said he plotted with uncertainparole dates because Shavonda Barrow and their they were convicted of a g­ 20-year-oldfri end, Gregory gravated murder as teenagers Turner, to kill Donna Barrow during a six-year period when and make themurder look like Oregon had no clear sentencing a botched robbery. Sopher did guidelines for such defendants. not participate in the beating, They' ve become known as the he said, and he helped stop Bar­ row's bleeding and called 911. Oregon Five. "I'm no longer the same per­ Sopher told the parole board that he had a troubled child­ son I was at 16 years old," said hood and was unable to control Sopher, now 32. his anger or emotions when he The board also on Wednes­ helped plan the 1992 murder of day set parole eligibility dates Donna Barrow, who was beat­ forthree other members of the en with a baseball bat and died so-called Oregon Five. Sterling days later. He said he lacked Cunio will be eligible for parole will power and was eager to in 2042 for the aggravated mur­ please his girlfriend, Shavonda ders of Ian Dahl and Bridget Barrow, who wanted her moth­ Camber in 1994. Sentences er dead. He didn't grasp what it for other convictions will keep The Associated Press



Cunio locked up until at least 2066. Cunio was 16 when he and an 1 8-year-old a c complice kidnapped Dahl and Camber,

in front of his Salem apartment. The assailants drove the couple to Albany, where they were bound and shot. Both victims' families said newly engaged 21-year-olds, as afterward they were pleased Dahl kissed Camber good night with the result.

Mayor of Bend, 1991, 2009, 2010 Bend City Councilor, 22 years Rotary Club of Bend, President 09 — 10 Bend Sister City Foundation, Non-Profit, Founder


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Fdi tur in-Clnrf Editorof Edt tort als


e ee u m a n o re on ouse ohn Huffman of The Dalles has represented the sprawl­ ing Oregon House District 59 since he was appointed in 2007. Satisfied voters have twice sent the Republican back for another term, and they should do so again. Huffman works the job full time, putting 3,000 miles a month on his car as he travels the wide district to stay in touch with constituents. Dis­ trict 59, altered by redistricting, cov­ ers Jefferson and Wheeler counties, northern Deschutes and the west and south sections of Wasco. A personable nature helps Huff­ man connect with a wide range of constituents and work well across the aisle in Salem, an especially im­ portant quality in the most recent session with the House split evenly between the two major parties. Huffman pays attention to his constituents' interests, focusing in 2011 on helping rural schools con­ tinue to receive funding for inter­ national students, setting up a pro­ gram to help fight noxious weeds, and assuring compensation for driver-education courses. The legislator is a fiscal conser­ vative who favors limited govern­ ment, with support for private sec­ tor jobs, education and balanced management of natural resources. He opposes ballot measures legal­ izing casinos and marijuana and favors blocking a real estate trans­ fer tax. He thinks changes in the corporate kicker should be part of a widerconversation about revenue and taxation. Raised in Missouri, Huffman

served in the U.S. Army before mov­ ing to The Dalles in 1984, where he and his wife have raised eight chil­ dren. He owned a share of local ra­ dio station Q-104, which he operated for 22 years before selling it in 2007. He hasoperated several othersmall businesses and participated in nu­ merous community organizations. Although he cannot compete with Huffman's experience, Demo­ cratic challenger Gary Ollerenshaw is an appealing candidate with many strengths. The Redmond resi­ dent grew up near Portland, served in the U.S. Army, and ran the G.I. Joe's store in Bend for more than 20 years. More recently he owned an autolube shop in Redmond and op­ erated the U.S. Census office for the Bend area. He has experienced the tough times caused by the economy, including 10months unemployment, and he now works for Goodwill. Despite those challenges, he has been active in Redmond with the chamber, fire and rescue, Kiwanis and many others. He isknowledge­ able and thoughtful about issues ranging from public safety to educa­ tion to the effect of public pensions on local agencies. Ollerenshaw would bring a valu­ able perspective to any public policy discussion and would be a strong contender for a more local office, but he lacks the time and experi­ ence that Huffman can bring to the state House.

Redmond residency should not be mandatory he place for a Redmond city manager to live is in Red­ mond's city limits. There aren't many ways to slink out of that logic, so we can't blame the Redmond council for t r ying to mandate it. But making it an unconditional requirement for the job? We don' t think so. The city recently had its last fi­ nalist for the city manager position drop out. And at an earlier public forum, the candidate didn't commit when asked if he would live in the city if hired. That got some people thinking. The councilended up voting 4-3 Tuesday to require the next man­ ager to live in the Redmond ZIP code, which extends beyond the city limits. That's one way of doing it. It's the wrong way. What does ensuring that the citymanager have a Redmond ad­ dress accomplish? He or she would have tolive near Redmond. He or she wouldhave a 97756 on mail.So what? The reason to require the city manager to live in Redmond is that

you want that person to commit to the place. You want them to have to live under the policies, laws and taxes imposed in the city. They have to live it as well as administer it. Allowing them to live in the ZIP code whiffs on the concept. But what if the best candidate for the job happened to live in Bend or Madras? Is it really for the best if the candidate uproots a family, maybe yanks his or her children away from schools and friends and puts them in Redmond'? That's a net plus? What if the manager moves here from out of state and the spouse gets a job in Sunriver? It's still absolutely best that the family lives in Redmond' ? It's not at all clear. What the city should do, instead of mandating 97756 residency, is ask candidates when they apply if they would commit to living in Redmond. If they do or don't,con­ sider that alongside all the other many factors that add up to a strong city manager. It would be a mistake totraderesidency forcompetence. Committing to living in Redmond should be a vital part of consider­ ation of any candidate. Requiring it should not.

M nickel's Worth Editors note:Please submit election let ters by Oct. 24.

services. I believe a vote for parks will help us continue to be one of the best places to live in the U.S. Howard Friedman Bend

Park bond good for Bend As a 31-year resident of Bend who raised three children that all benefited from the parks and pro­ grams that the Bend Park 8 Recre­ ation District provided, I urge you to continue to support our jewel in the desertand vote yes on Measure 9-86. Without the foresight of such visionaries as Vince Genna and oth­ ers, who acquired land and devel­ oped the properties we now enjoy, our currentchoices of recreational opportunities would be much slim­ mer. We now have the opportunity to continue to build and improve our parks and take advantage of low land prices, low development costs and p u blic-private p a r tnership s with such organizations as Oregon Rush Soccer, which will assist in financing the soccer field expan­ sion at the Bend Pine Nursery; the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance, which will join forces with the Colorado Street Dam safety and whitewater park project; Bend Ice, to operate the 25,000-square-foot covered pa­ vilion that will house ice skating four months of the year and could be used for farmers markets, event stagings, basketball, etc.; and OSU­ Cascades Campus, which signed a MOU to assist in the development of the Simpson/Columbia site. As a commercial real estate prac­ titioner, I see that the parks district enhances quality of life and adds value to our residential and com­ mercial properties, keeping our property tax base solid and thus supporting schools, police and other

Vote for Buehler

nity that will assure Bend continues to be one of the most desirable plac­ es to live and play for generations to come. Vote yes. Laurl Powers Bend

It's time for Romney

Who would have guessed that the orthopedic surgeon who has kept We seem to make our poorest so many Bend residents active and selections when we vote against a healthy is also a Rhodes scholar candidate rather than for one. But in with a master's in politics and eco­ 2008 another factor was at play. To a nomics? Dr. Knute Buehler is an out­ large extent, we voted for a president standing surgeon, businessman and for the wrong reasons. Objectively, it citizen and he will be an outstand­ is difficult to find a modern example ing secretary of state. He will set in of a less-qualified future president place programs that will encourage than Sen. Barack Obama in 2008. development of jobs in Oregon's pri­ But, then, to a very large segment vate sector, will work to restructure of the electorate, this as well as the PERS so that it is less burdensome issues and the candidate's stand re­ to taxpayers and viable in the long garding them, didn't matter. Now, run, and will conduct audits that the perhaps, they do. current officeholder has ignored. Fortunately, Obama seems to be a Vote for Buehler. good man with good intentions. De­ Patricia Apregan monizing him serves no purpose. I Bend am grateful that his challenger, spe­ cifically, and the opposition party, in general, recognize this. As for the Support park measure challenger, what more could we ask I participated in an eye-opening of the man? With a stellar record Oct. 7 bike ride that took a curious in business, government and the group of locals to visit a number nonprofit sector, countless time and of the potential sites included in money generously given to charitable the Bend Park & Recreation Dis­ causes, a faithful husband and devot­ trict Bond Measure 9-86. This ride ed and involved father, and, finally, served as a catalyst for me to voice a man who walks the walk of his my enthusiasm and gratitude for Christian faith, what's not to admire what this measure could do f or in Mitt Romney? Yes, in this regard, the vitality of our community. The he may not be like you or me. But that f oresight and planning that h as should hardly be a disqualifier. So, gone into each of these projects to like few elections in recent memory, provide more expansive, safer and it comes down to the issues and the diverse access to trails, rivers and future. Send in Romney. It's time. recreation is mind-blowing. This Ross Flavel measure is a phenomenal opportu­ Bend

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Homeowners in foreclosure have options besides mediation By Laura Fritz While our ultimate goal is to promote throughout the year. These programs Struggling homeowners may be successfulhome ownership,there are provide temporary mortgage assis­ discouraged by recent news coverage times when transitioning from your tance to homeowners facing serious about Oregon's foreclosure mediation home is the best option. Regardless, financial hardship. For homeowners law (SB1552). In light of the HomeSource of Neighborlm­ currently receiving unemployment recent challenges associated VI EW pact is here to help homeown­ benefits in Crook, Deschutes and Jef­ with engaging lenders in the ersnavigatethe process. One fersoncounties,there is a temporary mediation process, it is criti­ thing we know for certain is mortgage payment assistance pro­ cally important for homeowners who thatforeclosure counseling works. Re­ gram that provides up to 12 months are facing or atrisk of foreclosure cent studies conducted by HUD and of mortgage payments, or$20,000 to understand that there are other Urban Institute have found that bor­ — whichevercomes first.These pro­ options. rowers in foreclosure are significantly grams are designed to help struggling The first and most important step more likely to become current on their homeowners keep their homes while in addressing foreclosure is to be­ mortgage payments when they receive they work to get back on their feet. come educated by seeking unbiased foreclosurecounseling. They come out The first step to accessing foreclo­ information, expertise and coaching of the process able to negotiate loan sure resources in Central Oregon is to services. Foreclosure counseling is a modifications that lower their monthly contact HomeSource of Neighborlm­ valuable and under-utilized resource costs, paying on average $267 less than pact. Foreclosure Prevention work­ available in Central Oregon through homeowners who do not participate in shops are offered every three weeks on HomeSource of Neighborlmpact. Our foreclosure counseling. a Monday evening. These workshops nonprofit agency has highly trained In addition to loan modifications are for families and individuals who and certified coaches who can help and refinancing options, there are anticipate having trouble making their homeowners understand their options other resources — including state­ mortgage payments and those who and make important decisions about funded mortgage payment assistance already are in default. The workshops whether to keep or leave their homes. programs — available at various times cover all of the options that are avail­

able to homeowners who are in need of assistance. They also help home­ owners work with their loan servicers and understand the basics of loan re­ financing and loan modifications. In addition, workshop participants learn about Oregon's foreclosure regula­ tions and timeline and the differences between a short sale and deed in lieu of foreclosure.The other important piecesof the foreclosure puzzle are to become familiar with the ins and outs of the federal "Making Home Afford­ able" plan and to learn how to avoid foreclosure rescue seams. After at­ tending a workshop, individuals can make an appointment to meet with a housing counselor for one-on-one

coaching. Last, but certainly not least, is the importance of early prevention through p r e-purchase homebuyer education. People who understand the homebuying process and what they can afford — before they purchase

— are often less likely to end up in foreclosure down the line. That said, we also recognize that there are many factors that lead to financial hard­ ship, including an unexpected loss of income or medical crisis. Regardless of the c ircumstances surrounding potential foreclosure, HomeSource of NeighborImpact is here to help Cen­ tral Oregonians realize and sustain the American dream of home owner­ ship. We do this through our certified workshops and expert coaches. If you' re unsure of where to turn for foreclosure prevention resources (or if you' re looking to buy your first home), contact HomeSource of Neighborlm­ pact first by phone 541-323-6567 or email home source@neighborimpact .org. We have been servingCentral Oregon for many years and we look forward to providing you with trusted information and assistance. — Laura Fritz is the director of Neighbortmpact Housing.




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BITUARIES DEATH NoTIcEs Mae Keeney April 17, 1917- Oct. 5, 2012

Anna Mae Powell, of Redmond Oct. 17, 1921 - Oct. 16, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals Redmond, 541-504-9485, Services: No services will be held at this time.

Carol Ann Groomes (Albarella), of Bend July 22, 1952 - Oct. 15, 2012 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.corn Services: A Celebration of Life will be held on Saturday, October 20, 2012, at 3:00 PM, at Aspen Hall, located at 18920 Shevlin Park Road in NW Bend. Reception to follow. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www. Or to the American Cancer Society.

Elsie A. Peeler, of Bend Aug. 21, 1919 - Oct. 13, 2012 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 541-416-9733 Services: A memorial service will be held Saturday, October 20, 2012 at Whispering Pines Funeral Home at 1:00 p.m.

Linda Lee Hammack, of Redmond Oct. 17, 1947 - Oct. 10, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Redmond, 541-504-9485, Services: Graveside service at Redmond Memorial Cemetery on Oct. 19 at 11:00 a.m.

Marjorie Elaine Paul of La Pine March 27, 1921 - Oct. 3, 2012 Arrangements: People's Memorial Funeral Cooperative in Seattle, 206-529-3800 www.funerals. coop. Services: A private memorial will be held in Seattle. Complete obituary and guestbook online at www.funerals. coop

Rene' Lindwood Pence, of Crooked River Ranch Dec. 15, 1927 - Oct. 11, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Redmond, 541-504-9485, Services: No services to be held at his request. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care.

Ryan D. Parrish, of Redmond May 2, 1955 - Oct. 11, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Redmond, 541-504-9485, Services: No services at this time.

Victor Charles Metcalfe, of Bend Dec. 20, 1921 - Oct. 11, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-31 8-0842 www.autumnfunerals.corn Services: Saturday, October 20, 2012 2:00 P.M. at The Church of the Nazarene 1270 N.E. 27th Street, Bend, Oregon 97701.

A graveside service will be held at 11:00 a.m. Sat., Oct. 2 0 , at Sp r i n g f i eld M emorial Gardens for M . Mae Keeney of T r outdale, OR, formerly of Redmond ( and P l e a santH i l l , O R ) w ho d i e d Oct. 5, 2012, of age r e­ lated causes. S he w a s 95. M ae w a s born April 17, 1 9 17, Mae Keeney ;„' Flk City, Oklahoma, to H enry Wilburn an d A d a V i c t ora Miller. She m a r r ied J o ab Keeney on March 18, 1940, in Aztec, New Mexico. He p receded h e r i n d eat h January 3, 1983. Mae was an outstanding homemaker. She was also preceded in death by all o f he r si sters and b r o t h ers , R u b y of Cheyenne, O K , R u t h of Farmington, NM , Ray ­ m ond of Ne w H aven, C T , W ilburn of Fa rm i n g t o n NM, L o r e en o f M o d esto, C A an d t w o s i s t ers w h o d ied quite y o u ng , M y r t l e and Evelyn. She is survived b y on e son, H. Leon K eeney and wife, Carol o f H a r r i sburg, OR; one daughter, Joan W. Moeler and husband, Rob­ ert of Troutdale, OR. Also s urvived b y f i v e gr a n d ­ c hildren, D a r e n K e e n e y a nd w i f e , Christy o f E u ­ gene; D y l a n K e eney and wife, Daw n of Pl e a s ant Hill; S c ott Packhurst and wife, Ngh of L o n g B each, C A; B e c k y W a u g h a n d h usband, Jerr y o f Be n d , OR; and D o n ette Sparks. Five step-grandchildren, 26 g reat-grandchildren and one great-great grandson. Arrangements by Spring­ field Memorial Gardens.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: John Durkin, 76: One-term Democratic senator from New Hampshire who won the Sen­ ate race by the closest margin ever; on election night, his op­ ponent won by 355 votes out of more than 222,000 ballots cast, but after a recount, Dur­ kin was declared the victor by 10 votes. Died Tuesday in Franklin, N.H. Larry Sloan, 89: Co-founder of the company that published the word game books "Mad Libs," of which more than 110 million have been sold since 1 958. Died Sunday i n L o s Angeles. Raoul De Keyser, 82: Bel­ gian painter whose evocative, seemingly awkward abstrac­ tions both c e lebrated and questioned his medium. Died Oct. 5 in Deinze, Belgium. Jackie Guthrie, 68: Wife of folk singer Arlo Guthrie for 43 years and mother of his four children. Died Sunday in Se­ bastian, Fla. Harris Savides, 55: One of America'smost respected cin­ ematographers, who h elped directors like Woody Allen, Ridley Scott, Noah B aum­ bach, Sofia Coppola, David Fincher and Gus Van Sant achieve the visual expressiv­ ity they sought. Died Oct. 9 in Manhattan. Sammi Kraft, 20: Ac tress whose real-life baseball skills landed her a role in the 2005 "Bad News Bears" remake, her only role. Died Oct. 9 in a Los Angeles car accident. — From wi re reports

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National Infantry Museum / New York Times NewsService

Sgt. Maj. Basil Plumley, who fought in World War Ii, Korea and Vietnamand was made famous by thebook "We Were Sol­ diers Once ... and Young," died Oct. 10 at 92.

Pume,ma e amouSin OO

ou t in warS By Dennis Hevesi


New York Times News Service

Night had fallen as U.S. and North Vietnamese soldiers ex­ changed sheetsof gunfire dur­ ing Operation Landing Zone X-Ray in the Ia Drang Valley in November 1965. Illumina­ tion flares attached to para­ chutes floated from American aircraft. One parachute failed to open, and the flare plummeted into stacks of ammunition crates near the command post of the 1st Battalion, 7th Cavalry Regi­ ment, one of several U.S. units engaged in the Vietnam War' s first major battle with North Vietnameseregulars. Sgt. Maj. B a sil P l umley jumped to his feet, reached into the pile, grabbed the burning flare and tossed it into a clear­ ing. For that unhesitating ac­ tion, he earned the Silver Star. It was one of more than 30 decorationshe would receive; among the others were the rare honor of a Combat Infantry­ man's Badge with two stars, signifying that he had fought in threewars. "It'svery rare for someone to have served in World War II, Korea and Vietnam," said retired Col. Greg Camp, ex­ ecutive vice president of the National Infantry Museum in Columbus, Ga., near Fort Ben­ ning. Only 325 soldiers have ever received what is known as the "Triple CIB." Plumley, who died at 92 on Oct. 10 at a hospice in Colum­ bus, Ga., also has the distinc­ tion of having received the Master Combat P arachutist Badge with a gold star, indicat­ ing that he had leapt into battle five times during his 32-year military career. "In World War II, he made four combat jumps into hostile fire: at Sicily, Salerno, on D­ Day in Normandy and in Op­ eration Market Garden in the Netherlands," Camp said. "To have then made a fifth jump in Korea would make him one of a very few to have earned a gold star on his jump wings." Plumley received wider pres­ tige after the 1992 publication of "We Were Soldiers Once ... and Young," an account of the Battle of the Ia Drang Val­ ley,and the 2002 release of the movie basedon the book, "We Were Soldiers." The book was written by Joseph Galloway and Lt. Gen. Harold Moore, who as a lieutenant colonel at the time was commander of the

1st Battalion, 7th Cavalry. The movie starred Mel Gibson as the colonel and Sam Elliott as Plumley. Galloway was a United Press International c o r respondent attached to the battalion dur­ ing the Ia Drang battle in the remote Central Highlands of Vietnam. "This was a cliffhanger situ­ ation, 450 Americans in an un­ derstrength battalion surround­ ed by more than 2,000 North Vietnamese regular troops," Galloway said in an interview Thursday. "In four days, 234 Americans were killed." (Camp of the Infantry Museum said the North V i etnamese lost many more troops.) At 6-foot-2, Plumley was a no­ nonsense, almost monosyllabic leader, Galloway said, even to a civilian. On Day 2, he recalled: "This battle blew up and I hit the ground. I'm laying as flat as I can and Plumley walks up, kicks me in the ribs and hollers, 'Can't take no pictures laying there on the ground, sonny! '" To the troops, he was "Iron Jaw." Basil Leonard Plumley was born in Blue Jay, WVa., on Jan. 1, 1920, one of six children of Clay and Georgia Plumley. His father was a coal miner. After two years of high school and work as truck and tractor driver, he enlisted in the Army in 1942. His daughter, Debbie Kimble, said he died within two weeks of being told he had colon can­ cer,and four months afterhis wife of 62 years, the former Deurice Dillon, died. Besides his daughter, he is survived by a granddaughter and two great-grandsons. After retiring from the Army in 1974, he worked for 15 years as an administrative assistant at the Martin Army Commu­ nity Hospital at Fort Benning. In his later years, particu­ larly after "We Were Soldiers" was released, Plumley was frequently invited to speak at officer and noncommissioned officer courses. "He was a terror in insisting on hard, realistic training, the highest possible standards, be­ cause heknew thatsaves lives in combat," Galloway said. But when his phone rang and an interviewer asked him to tell war stories, he would


for details.

A REVERSE MORTGAGE... Now's the Time • New saver programs • New lower fee programs • Interest rates are still low And pay NO monthly mortgage payments...ever!

Mike LeRoux Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708



61310Columbine Lane Bend,OR 97702

FERNDALE, Wash. — At age 94, Mary Helen Cagey, an elder of the Lummi Indian tribe, has seen a lot of yester­ days. Some are ripe for fond reminiscence, like the herring that used to run rich in the waters here in the nation's up­ per-left margin, near the bor­ der with Canada. Others are best left in the past, she said, like coal. "I used to travel into Belling­ ham and buymy sack ofcoal," she said, standing in sensible shoes on a pebbled beach at a recent tribal news confer­ ence, talking about her girl­ hood of rural subsistence and occasional trips to the nearby market toom. The idea that coal producers would make a comeback bid,with a huge export shipping terminal pro­ posed at a site where she once fished, called Cherry Point, is simply wrong, she said. "It' s something that should not come about," Cagey said. Many envir o nmental

groups and green-minded politicians i n t h e P a c ific Northwest are on record as opposing a wave of export terminalsproposed from here to the south-central coast of Oregon, aiming to ship coal to Asia. But in recent weeks, In­ dian tribes have been linking arms as well, citing possible injury to fishing rights and re­ ligious and sacred sites if the coal should spill or the dust from its trains and barges should waft too thick. And as history has dem­ onstrated over and over, es­ pecially in this part of the nation, from protecting fish habitats to removing dams, a tribal-environmental alliance

which federal regulators have suggested. Leaders of the Columbia River Inter-Tribal Fish Com­ mission, which focuses on fishing rights, said in a state­ ment in support of the resolu­ tion that moving millions of tons of coal through the region could aff ecta range ofissues, like road traffic and economic life on the reservations, not to mention the environment. "It brings another set of is­ sues to the table," said Gov. John Kitzhaber, who this year asked for a broad federal envi­ ronmental review that would examine implications of the coal plan from transit through the region by train or barge to the burning of the coal in China. The tribes, Kitzhaber said, have now added a voice that even a governor cannot match. "It definitely increases the pressure," he said. Coal producers across the nation have been wounded by a sharp drop in demand in the United States — down 16.3 percent in the period from April t hrough June, com­ pared with the same period in 2011, to the lowest quarterly level since 2005, according to the most recent federal fig­ ures. With prices falling and abundant supplies of natural gas flowing because of new fields and drilling technolo­

gies, especially hydraulic

fracturing, or fracking, many electricity producers that can switch are doing so. That has made coal ex­ ports, which have increased this year in every region of the country except the West, according tofederal figures, even more crucial to the in­ dustry than they were when the six terminals on the Pacif­ goes far beyond good public ic Coast were first proposed. relations. The cultural claims Jason Hayes, a spokesman and treaty rights that tribes for the American Coal Coun­ can wield — older and mate­ cil, said that with coal-pro­ rially different, Indian law ex­ ducing nations like Australia perts say, than any argument and Indonesia competing for the Sierra Club or its allies Asian markets, a roadblock might muster about federal on the West Coast is an is­ air quality rules or environ­ sue for the entire American mental review — add a com­ economy. plicated plank of discussion The first public hearings that courts and regulators for the terminal projects, con­ have found hard to ignore. ducted by the Army Corps of Lummi tribal leaders re­ Engineers, are set to begin cently burned a mock million­ this month in B ellingham, dollar check in a ceremonial near the Lummi reservation. statement that money could An executive order dating never buy their cooperation. from the administration of Last month, the A ff iliated Bill Clinton could give fur­ Tribes of Northwest Indians, ther ammunition to North­ a regionalcongress of more west tribes in their coal fight, than 50 tribes in seven states, Krakoff and other experts passed a resolution demand­ said. The order directs federal ing a collective environmen­ agencies to allow tribal access tal impact statement for the to sacred sites and to take into proposed ports, rather than account religious practices in project-by-project statements, federal decision making.



a r

Craig Allen Bruce Mg 7, i 953 - Octola 4, 20 I 2 Craig AllenBruceof Bend, OR, passed away on October4, 2012, at his home in Bend, OR. He was 59. A MemorialServicewill be held on Sunday, October21, 20I2 at 2:00 PM at the First Presbyterian Church, located at 230 NE 9th Street in Bend, OR. Areception will immediately follow. A concluding Urn CommittalServicewith full military honorswill take place on Sunday, October28, 2012, at I:00 PM at Canyon City Cemetery in John Day, OR. Craig was born May7, l953, in John Day, OR, to Ralph and Bradie (Laughlin) Bruce. Hegraduated from McLoughlin Union High School in Milton-Freewater in 1971 and enlisted in the US Army, serving in the AirborneDivision and the "Old Guard" (the ceremonial Unit for the Army). While servingin Washington DC, he metJoan Ulbricht of North Park, IL and in May of l9T6 the couple was married. After being honorably discharged, Craig attended Central Oregon Community College, graduating with adegreein Forestry. In l981, Craig reenlisted in the LIS Army and flew helicopters and airplanes. He proudly servedin DesertStorm as areconnaissance pilot out of the 207th Military Intelligence Brigade. He retired from the IJS Army in l994, as a Chief Warrant Officer. He then worked as a helicopter pilot with Air Logistics in Fairbanks, Alaska, retiring in2007. His passion for life was being an avid fisherman and hunter as hegrew up in Eastern Oregon. Craigis survived by his wife of 36years,JoanBruce of Bend, OR; and hissons,William (wife, Danielle) Bruce,JamieBruce, and Steven(wife, Sumer)Bruce;and grandchildren, Nathan, James, Alaura, Colton, Makayla and Savannah, Othersurvivors include his sisters, SheilaBruceof John Day, OR and Sandra (husband,Gene)Rysdam ofElgin,OR,and many niecesand nephews. Heis precededin death by his Parents.

Monday through Thursday

phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right

services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

By Kirk Johnson

(541) 3M 7839 (888) 61 7-8558 NMLS 57716

Memorial contributions in Craig's memory may bemade to Central Oregon Veterans Outreach, I I 7 NW Lafayett eAve.,Bend,OR 97701,orWo unded WarriorProject, 4899 Belfort Rd., Suite 300, Jacksonville, FL 32256. Autumn Funerals Bend was honored toservethe family, (541) 318-0842,




F O R ECAST Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2012.



• I '



Today: Sunny skies



with very warm tem­ peratures.





ture s .


IFORECAST:STATE WEST Partly cloudy skies can be expected today. CENTRAL Mostly sunny and warm conditions.

• Astoria 62/50


Seasideo Cannon each





McMinnville 65/48

• 65/49

• a ras zum ~


6 3/50 ~

6 9/35


72/ 4 6

• CreSCent



6 8/32


™' P" ' 68/35

• Beac


• 76o





63/52 xi




Yesterday' s state extremes




rants Pass



Jordan Valley



Port Orford

o 62/49 ~



• BurnS

Riley 71/36

Chn s tmas Valley

5/iv e r


• Brothers 70/34

• Fort Rock ziue





La Pine7084


65/50 •



66/42 64/40

Oa k ndge

Coos Bay andon

• John Day

• paulina 6695


Sunriver Bend


• Mitc h ell 72/40



70/4 6

Mostly sunny and pleasant condi­ tions.

Baker City

• 19'


• 78747

• Kla math

• Brookings




• Lakeview




Baker City




! Vtn«ouver

ortland ~

• 16'

57/4 •


63/45xxss' S 4BJB St Paul 'lsxxx 49/40 « » v Buffalo ~ aPid City x , s . . . L Green Ba ' ' a7/45, • I • 53/30 >>/> CCC> C ' 51/40 v s " Cheyennei i 51/43vv Cxp C •


,'«Boise 65/41

Laredo, Texas


ismar b m k ss' sass






484 63/52

• 1 03o

. vsss

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64/55 ew York

Stanley, Idaho



San Francisco


City 6S/43

Denver 67/39

KansasCity I


8/6 LI


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• 6 2 /44Lo„;5„' ;He .i v,>++ 6, 62 / 46 ' ' " C h a rlotte

BOS T,-'


Los Angeles,



Salt Lake

Las Vegas


or an 6 2/49




L'tt 0 "«RI


905 ' 9 2/68

Honolulu ~ 86/73

• Ii





Dagos QH Q 76/ 4 8


ew Orleans 80/62 •





Bos• Miami







La Paz q 87/69

Monterrey 93/71 • « t 0+g Mazatlan • 8 6/77 ~+ t o ~

Juneau 38/30



of dry con­




57 42

50 31

47 3 8

49 32

Snow for higher elevations, rain for lower eleva­ tions.




SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrise today...... 7:24 a.m Moon phases

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....9:36 a.m...... 6:58 p.m. Venus...... 4:09 a.m...... 457 p.m. Mars......11:12 a.m...... 8:07 p.m. Jupiter......834 pm..... 1 1:45a.m. Saturn...... 74! a.m...... 635 p m. Uranus.....5:23 p.m...... 5:43 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 59/28 24 hours ending 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........ 80 in 1974 Month to date.......... 0.26" Record low.........12 in 1949 Average month todate... 0 24" Averagehigh.............. 62 Year to date............ 7.00" Averagelow............... 32 Average year to date..... 7.42" Barometncpressureat 4 p.m.30.19 Record 24 hours ...0.25 in 1969 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunset today...... 6:15 p.m First Full L a st Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:26a.m Sunset tomorrow... 6:14 p.m Moonrisetoday... 11:21 a.m Moonsettoday .... 8:49 p.m Oct. 21 Oct. 29 Nov. 6 Nov. 13



Yesterday Thursday


Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W


Preopitationvaluesare24.hourtotaIsthrough4 p.m. Astoria........60/40/0.00.....62/50/c.... . 59/44/sh Baker City......56/19/0.00.....63/36/s.... .67/33/pc Brookings......76/48/0.00.....66/50/s.... 59/52/eh Burns......... 56/20/trace....68/35/pc.... .69/34/pc Eugene ........63/39/0.00 .....70/46/s .... .66/46/sh Klamath Falls...65/26/0.00.....73/37/s.... ..69/36/s Lakeview.......64/27/0.00.....71/41/s.... ..69/35/s La Pine........61/23/0.00.....70/34/s.... .57/28/sh Medford.......69/38/0.00.....78/47/s.... .73/49/pc Newport.......61/43/0.00....60/48/pc.... .57/49/sh North Bend.....66/43/0.00....63/51/pc.... .59/53/sh Ontario........59/34/0.00.....63/40/s.... .69/43/pc Pendleton...... 59/39/0.00.....72/45/s.... .70/48/pc Portland...... 62/43/trace....66/51 /pc.... .62/46/sh Prineville....... 59/28/0.14..... 70/39/s.... .62/36/sh Redmond....... 61/28/0. 00..... 73/44/s.... .62/42/pc Roseburg.......62/41/0.00....72/46/pc.... .71/48/sh Salem.........63/37/0.00.....69/48/s.... .63/44/sh Sisters......... 59/26/0 00.....71/37/s.... .57/32/sh The Dalles......66/43/0.00.....70/48ls.... .64/47/p c


Bend,westor!Jwy. 97... Mod. Sisters .............................Mod Bend,eastof Hwy.97.... Mod. La Pine.............................Mod Redmond/Madras......Mod. Prineviue........................Mod Mod.= Moderate; Exi = Extreme

The following wascompiled bythe Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

To report a wildfire, call 911


Acrefeet Capacity

Crane Prairie..... . . . . . . . 34,544...... 55,000 Wickiup..... . . . . . . . . . . 112,045... 2 00,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 71,770...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... .. . 16,811...... 47,000 Prinevige...., .., , , , , .,, 82,926..... 153,777 The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is River flow Sta t i on Cubic ft./sec f or solar at n . Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 313 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup ..... . . . . . . 162 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ....... . 26 LOW DI U M HI G H ~ H Little DeschutesNear La Pine ....... . . . . . . 258 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 632 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . . 974 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res.. .. . . . . . . 1 8 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 136 Updated daily. Source: pollen.corn Ochoco Creekgelow Ochoco Res. .... . . . . . 4.80 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 258 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM or go to www.wrd.state. Legend:W weather, Pcp-preopitation,s sun, pcpartia I clouds, c clouds, h haze,shsh owers,rra in,tthunderstorms,sfsn owflurries,sn snow,i-ice,rsrain-snowmix, w wind, f fog,dr dnzzletr , trace

Yesterday Thursday Friday

ipeg ssssssv v v v v v v v v s v s s ss s s x s x s 48/4 7. sx thunder Bow v vvvv s ss s s s s s s


4 osebttle

(in the 48 contiguous states):

• 2.87

Calgary' Saslcatoon 59/43 48/30


Isolated showers possible, a few hours





s~~ r arza a a a

Yesterday' s extremes

Another wet day, cool tem­ peratures.




Prineville 70/30

Fugene •




• SprayMur

yyar m Spring •

• 66/33


66/44 Union~ ee/36


WigowdaleW eslxs

Camp Sherman Yachats• ~

• Meacham


67/46 •



• Pendleton 5 et/35 • Ent e rpnse nlxs Uggs


Camp 57/43







NeWpert •

• Hermiston 60/40




70/48 • •

Sa ndy •

Lincoln City 61/40


r h e Biggs

65/43 D a llas 67/48

Hillsboro xee/st •



Staying cloudy for much of the day, rainfall is possible.

Increasing clouds over­ night, mild tempera­




xr d



:++++ +++ Q x





* * * * *


Xr xk ik

W a r mStationary Showers T-storms Rain F lurries Snow


Yesterday Thursday Friday

Yesterday Thursday Friday

Yesterday Thursday Friday

City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/WHi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/WHi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......85/65/0.00... 74/46ls ..80/59/s GrandRapids....73/57/0 03.. 57/44/sh . 53/42/sh RapidCity.......54/41/0 00.. 53/30/pc .. 63/44ls Savannah .......7755/000 ... 81/60/t . 80/53lpc Akron..........72/45/0.00..62/43/sh. 57/43lsh GreenBay.......69/44/0 00.. 51/40/sh . 51/38/sh Reuo ...........72/41/0 00 ... 77/41 ls .. 80/46ls Seattle..........58/43/000 ... 63/52/r . 58/48/sh Albany..........61/31/0.00...65/53ls.64/53lsh Greensboro......70/46/0.00...70/50lt. 72/45lpc Richmond.......71/44/000... 75/59/t. 77/48/pc SiouxFalls.......66/46/0 00..48/40lsh . 53/37/pc Albuquerque.....76/50/0.00... 73/44/s .. 75/46/s Harrisburg .......65/37/0 00 .. 68/53/sh . 67/47lsh Rochester, NY....71/38/000..68/46/sh. 62/45/sh Spokane........5363/000..60/447pc.61/44/sh Anchorage ......3526/0.00 ... 32/19/c .32/19/pc Hartford,CT.....60/35/0.00 ... 64/S3/s. 66/54/sh Sacramento......86/56/000...90/56/s .. 85/57/s Springfield,MO..67/55/029 ..62/44/pc. 59/43/pc Atlanta .........75/51/0.00 ... 72/49/t.. 72/48/s Helena..........51/39/0.00... 61/38/s .. 66/41/c St. Louis.........68/60/024..62/44/pc ..58/43/c Tampa..........79/70/000..87/69/pc...85/69/t AtlanticCity .....63/37/0.00 ..68/62/pc. 71/57/sh Honolulu........88/70/0.00... 86/73/s .. 86/72/s Salt Lake City....58/39/0.00... 65/43/s .. 7 1l50/s Tucson..........91/56/0.00... 89/61/s .. 90/60/s Austin ..........89/64/0.00... 78/53/s.. 81/58/s Houston ........89/62/0.00... 82/55/s .. 83/57/s SanAntonio.....90/65/0.00... 80/56/s .. 81/64ls Tulsa...........81/63/0.00... 70/43/s .. 69/46/s Baltimore.......66/41/0.00... 73/56/t. 71/51/pc Huntsville.......77/50/0.00 ..70/41/pc.. 70/41/s SauDiego.......92/64/0.00... 79/69/s ..76/66ls Washington, DC..69/46/0.00... 73/57/t. 71/50/pc 6illiugs .........54/40/000...57/40ls . 67/43/pc Indianapolis .....70/52/0.09... 60/43/c. 53/42/sh SauFrancisco....86/55/0.00... 88/58/s ..74/56ls Wichita.........73I59/0.00... 63/38/s .. 66/47/s 6irmingham.....77/52/0.00 ..72/47/pc.. 71/46/s lackson,MS.....82/54/0.00..77/48/pc .. 76/47ls SauJose........84/50/000...88/55/s..76/53ls Yakima.........6ll31/000..67/42/pc.63/43lpc 6ismarck........55/43/0.06..48/32/sh. 53/40/pc l acksonville......77/57/000 ..85/64/pc...82/56/t Santa re........75/4!/0.00... 66/39/s ..69/43/s Yuma...........94/68/0.00... 91/70/s .. 93/70/s Boise...........56/34/0.00... 65/41/s. 69/42/pc luueau..........42/37/0.06...38/30/r. 38/27/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston.......... 56/42/000...64755/s. 66/58lsh KansasCity......67/56/0.03 ..57/43/pc. 60/43/pc Bridgeport,CT....61 l39/000...64/57ls. 69/56/sh Lansing.........74/55/003 ..56/42/sh. 52/42/sh Amsterdam......59/46/000... 63/55/c .. 69/58/c Mecca.........102/81/000..101/81/s 100/80/pc Buffalo .........68/40/0.00..67/45/sh. 60/46lsh LasVegas.......85/65/0.00... 84/63/s .. 85/64/s Athens..........84/68/0.00... 84/66/s .. 72/60/s MexicoCity......79/52/0.00..80/54/pc...79/52/t Burlington,VT.... 58/31/0.00 .. 67/52/pc. 67/55lsh Lexington.......74/51 /000.. 61/43/sh. 57/43/sh Auckland........66/54/000..61/47/sh.61/47/pc Montreal........5564/000..64/52/pc. 58/51/sh Caribou,ME..... 51/32/000.. 60/39/pc .. 63/52/c Lincoln..........68/55/0 03 .. 55/40/sh . 59/42/pc Baghdad........99/63/000... 97I77/c. 95I76/pc Moscow........57/46/000.. 53/45/sh.. 57/44/c Charleston,SC...73/52/0.00... 79/61/t. 78/54/pc LittleRock.......77/56/0.02... 73/45/s.. 70/46/s Bangkok........91/79/000.. 87I74/sh. 90I79/pc Nairobi.........81/61/0 00.. 77/58/sh. 76/59/sh Charlotte........72/44/0.00... 72/49/t .. 71/46/s LosAngeles......93/63/0.00... 78/67/s .. 75/64/s Beiyug,........,64/34/0 00 .. 61/44/pc. 67/47/pc Nassau.........86I75/000... 84/75/t. 85/78/pc Chattanooga.....75/49/000 ..71/43/pc.69/43/pc Louisville........77/52/000.. 62/46/pc .. 56/42/c Beirut..........84/72/000... 85/76/s .. 86/76/s New Delhi.......88/66/000 . 91/69/s .. 91/69/s Cheyenne.......48/33/0.00... 55/33/s .. 68/42/s Madison, WI.....66/54/0.1 9.. 51/40/sh . 52/38/sh Berlin ....... 59/41/000. 69/51/s 67/49/s Osaka..........70/64/00064757/sh63/57/pc Chicago.........68/57/021 ..51/46/sh. 51/44/sh Memphis........81/56/000... 70/49/s .68/48/pc Bogota....... 64/54/0.00. 62I50/c 64/49/sh Oslo ........46/43/000 49/45/sh44/36/sh Cinonnati.......77/47/0.00..62/40/sh. 55/43/sh Miami..........86/77/0.00... 88/75/t.87/74/pc Budapest........61/43/000... 65/45/s. 65/50/pc Ottawa.........54I30/0 00.. 63/50/sh . 57/39/sh Cleveland.......70/51/0 00 .. 64/49/sh. 57/45lsh Milwaukee......69/59/0 02 .. 50/45/sh . 51/43/sh Buenos Aires... 68/57/0 00., 72/6upc, 76/64lc Paris............61I50/0 00 .. 69/61/sh. 68/55/sh Colorado Springs .63/39/0.00... 63/37/s.. 74/42/s Minneapolis.....62/50/0.00... 49/40/r. 51/41/sh Cafe San Lucas 88/72/000.. 89/70/pc. 90I71/pc Rio deJaneiro....82I72/0 00.. 89/70/sh...80/69/t Columbia,MO...63/53/0.43..60/42/pc. 57/41/pc Nashville........78/50/0 00 ..68/43/pc. 67/45/pc Cairo ....... 93/73/0 00... 92I70/c. 90/68/pc Rome...........72I54/0 00 73/59/s 75/62/pc Columbia,SC....75/49/0.00... 79/53/t .. 75/49/s NewOrleans.....83/68/000.. 80/62/pc .. 78/56/s Calgary....... 48/28/000...59/43/s.55/32/c Santiago........73/52/000..67/52/pc..65/51/c Columbus,GA....80/53/0.00... 76/49/t .. 76/50/s NewYork.......61/44/0.00... 68/60/s. 72/57/sh Caucuu.........88/70/000 ..86/71/pc...84/71/t Sao Paulo.......75/64/000... 82/62/t...72/61/t Columbus,OR...75/52/000.. 61/43/sh . 57/43/sh Newark,NJ......65/42/0.00... 69/60/s. 72/55/sh Dublin..........55/45/0 00 .. 59/50/sh . 55/42/pc Sapporo ........61 l57/0 00..54/37/pc. 54/38/pc Concord,NH.....63/29/0.00... 66/48/s. 65/51/sh Norfolk,VA......68/48/0.00 ..77/62/pc. 78/55/pc Edinburgh.......48/28/0 00.. 56/43/sh.. 46/38/c Seoul...........63/43/000... 60/5is. 71/51/pc CorpusChnsti...101/75/0 00.. 82/69/pc. 82/70/pc Oklahoma Oty...77/63/0.00... 70/42/s .. 74/49/s Geneva.........59/41/0 00 .. 68/51/pc .. 73/54lc Shanghai........72/54/0 00... 69/62/s .. 70/67/s Dallas FtWorth...88/68/0 00... 76/48/s .. 80/53/s Omaha.........66/54/0.04.. 53/41/sh. 58/44/pc Harare..........86/66/000.. 87/66/pc. 89/6ipc Singapore.......90I77/000.. 85/79/sh. 86/77/sh Dayton .........73/51/0.00..60/41/sh. 54/42/sh Orlando.........81/68/0.03 ..86/67/pc ...87/67/t HongKong......86/77/0.00.. 78/72/pc. 81I74/pc Stockholm.......52/46/0.00 ..52/45/sh.. 57/48/c Denver..........57/40/0.00...67/39ls ..75/45/s PalmSpungs.....93/69/0.00 ... 96/70/s.. 98I70/s Istanbul.........81/66/000...74/63/s.68/62/pc Sydney..........73/63/000...70/60/c.81/59lpc DesMoines......64/55/0.06.. 51/43/sh.. 53/39/c Peoua..........63/54/0.68... 55/41/c . 53/39/sh Jerusalem.......91/72/0 00 ..86/67/pc. 87/66/pc Taipei...........81/70/000 .. 73/68/pc .. 77/72/s Detroit..........73/54/0.00..60/46/sh. 56/44/sh Philadelphia.....64/44/0 00.. 72I58/pc. 72/53/sh Johannesburg....73/54/0 00... 73/58ls .. 78/60ls Tel Aviv.........91/70/0 00... 90/71/s. 90/70/pc Duluth..........54/44/0.00 ..50/42/sh.. 50/41/c Phoenix.........93/66/0.00...92/68/s.. 93/68/s Lima ...........70/63/0Co... 66/62/c .. 69/63/c Tokyo...........7059/0 00 ..65/51lsh...61/52/r El Paso..........86/64/0.00... 84/56/s.. 84/5$s P ittsb urgh .......71/38/0 00.. 61/42/sh. 59/43/sh Lisbon..........66/55/0.00 ..64/53/sh. 65/55/pc Toronto.........63/41/0.00...63/45lr. 57/41/sh Fairbanks...... 22/14/0 02...26/14/c. 26/8/c Portland,ME....62/32/0 00 62/49/s 60/53/sh London.........63/50/0.00... 63/55/r.53/51lsh Vancouver.......54/43/0.00...54/52lr .53/41/sh Fargo ....... 60/46/0 80... 49/41/r. 50/38/pc Providence......63/36/0 00 66/55/s 67/58/sh Madrid .........75/43/000..70/53/sh.53/46/sh Vienna..........5406/000..67/47/pc.. 64/51/c Flagstaff ........73/43/0 00... 70/31/s . 72/35/s Raleigh .........72/46/0 00 .. 74/55/t .. 75/47/s Manila..........90/77/000..85/76/pc. 87/76/pc Warsaw.........57/41/000...62/49/s.62/47/pc

Religious divide emergesover pot legalization in Colorado By Krlsten Wyatt The Associated Press

DENVER — The stakes in Colorado's marijuana debate are getting much higher — as in, all the way to heaven. A vigorous back-and-forth between pot legalization sup­ portersand foes entered the religious arena Wednesday. A slate of pastors called on Coloradans to reject making pot legal without a doctor' s recommendation. "It's heading to a path of total d estruction," w a r ned Bishop Acen Phillips, who leads New Birth Temple of Praise Community B a ptist

Church in Denver. About 10 pastors spoke at the event organized by the campaign to defeat the Colo­ rado ballot proposal. If ap­ proved, the measure would allow adults over 21 to possess small amounts of marijuana for recreationaluse. Oregon and Washington have similar proposals beforevoters next month. Colorado's legalization sup­ portersresponded quickly to the holy war on pot, releasing a list of clergy members who

gued that religious leaders and parents should guide decisions about marijuana, not the law. "I do not support smoking pot. I do not like the stuff," said the Rev. Bill Kirton, a retired Methodist minister in Denver. uBut the harm it does is much less than sending more and more people to prison. And I think it's time to legalize marijuana." Asked about supporting an illegal drug as a man of the cloth, Kirton chuckled that many of his former parishio­ support legalizing the drug ners had probably tried mari­ and ending criminal penalties juana. But he conceded that it for its use. Those ministers ar­ can be difficult for active min­

isters to take a stand about the peated anargument made by clrUg. Denver Mayor Michael Han­ nA lotofpastors are,because cock, that legalizing marijua­ of the toxic nature of current na could attract drug dealers politics, they' re hesitant to and others who prey on the speak out on issues," Kirton needy. said. Now retired, he said he The anti-pot ministers also feels more free to talk about cited Colorado's 12 years of pot. "I think there's some hesi­ experienceas a medical mari­ tancy to speak out, but I think juana state. They said that most of my peers would agree ministers currently deal with with me." negative effects of the drug. uWe help folks with a medi­ Certainly not all of them, though. At the rival press con­ cal marijuana card and have ference,pastors warned that seen itbeing abused. We' ve marijuana legalization could seen it end up in the hands of encourage youths to try the children," said Pastor Robert drug, leading to more serious Woolfolk of Agape Christian problems later. They also re­ Church.

The religious divide over marijuana is the latest arena in which folks are taking sides on Colorado's pot measure. The pro-marijuana and anti-mari­ juana groups have in recent weeks gone back and forth over who sides with them. After some business lead­ ers opposed it, other business owners and a worker's union favored it. Last week, marijua­ na opponents announced the support of the Colorado chap­ ter of the American Academy of Pediatrics. In response, le­ galization supporters put out a list of 300 doctors who favor the measure.









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Scoreboard, D2 College football, D4 NFL, D3 Prep sports, D5 MLB, D3 Hun t ing & Fishing, D5, D6

© www.bendbulletin.corn/sports



NBA Blazers cruise to preseason victory PORTLAND — Wes­ ley Matthews scored 14 of his 19 points during

the second quarter and the Portland Trail Blaz­ ers beat the Denver Nug­

gets 97-80 Wednesday night. LaMarcus Aldridge

Ducks, SunDevils hoping to make

their home preseason debut. Matthews and Al­ dridge each hit seven of 12 shots from the floor. Victor Claver hit three three-pointers

and scored 13points for Portland. Blazers guard CobyKarl scored 11 points in 21 minutes.

Karl is the son ofDenver coach GeorgeKarl. Kenneth Faried had 17

Marcio Jose Sanchez/The

Associated Press

statement in Pac-12.

scored 14 points to help the Trail Blazers win in

Arizona State quarterback Taylor Kelly

By John Marshall

Next IIp

TEMPE, Ariz. — Second-ranked Oregon has raced through its first six games without hitting much of a speed bump, using its quick-strike of­ fense to put most opponents away by halftime. Arizona State is off to a strong start under coach Todd Graham, winning five games, nearly pulling off a sixth victory. The Pac-12 division leaders get a chance to see just how good they

Oregon at Arizona State

The Associated Press

The Bulletin

The country's best fly anglers will con­ verge on Central Oregon waters today through Saturday for the 2012 USA National Fly Fishing Championships. Over threedays, some 50 qualified com­ petitors will fish five different "beats," in­ cluding East, Lava and South Twin lakes, as well as the Upper Deschutes and Crooked rivers. Scor­ ing will bebeeedentbesize

• When:Today, 6 p.m. • TV:ESPN • Radio:KBND-AM1110 really are tonight in what should be a blink-and-you' ll-miss-it offensive showcase at sold-out and blacked-out Sun Devil Stadium. "It's a big-time matchup," Arizona State linebacker Brandon Magee said. SeeDucks/D4

and number of fish caught. Volunteer controllers from Central Oregon Flyfishers

The Nuggets strug­ gled from three-point range, hitting two of 20 shots from behind the

arc. Portland started sluggishly, and Faried

scored eight points early in the first quarter to give Denver a19-14

lead. Sparked byKarl's four-point play, the Blaz­

ers finished the opening quarter with a10-0 run to take a 26-23 lead. Matthews fueled

Portland's second-quar­ ter surge, as he hit five

of seven shots, including two three-pointers, that staked the Blazers to a 54-39 halftime lead.

score nine of Portland's


g '" w»I HUNTING


An amateur fly-fishing competition, open


to anybody, is scheduled for Sunday from I to 4 p.m. on the Crooked River. Those interested in participating can meet at Or­ vis in Bend's Old Mill District at 10 a.m. on Sunday. "If you don't want to compete against the top guys in the world, you can just come out and have fun doing that," said Bend's Matt Paluch, who is organizing the nationals. SeeNationals/D6

Trevor Genz (42) breaks through the arms of a Bend defend­ er to gain yards during the first half of Friday's game at Redmond High School. Redmond is unbeaten heading into Friday's game against Mountain View.


Hunting birds with a beagle, black powder

Aldridge andMat­ thews combined to

f' ghg

monitor competitors and count and m easure fi sh landed. Anglers qualified for the national championships by placing in the top five at one of five regional qualifiers staged throughout the country earlier this year.

while Andre Miller, Evan Fournier and Jordan

Hamilton scored nine

nationals set to start in C.O. By Mark Morical

points and 11rebounds,

points each for Denver.

Fly fishing

Ryan Brenn ecke / The Bulletin

first11 points of the third quarter as the Blaz­ ers built their lead to


20 points. Denverwas unable to get closer than nine points the rest of


ess'esses' '~

the game.

e rolled west over the Cascades and down into a r i ver canyon. Where a creek cut a deep gorge out of the mountains and a gravel road followed it back up to a timbered plateau, we turned, parked and shucked our guns. Molly, the 13-year-old beagle, yawned, stretched her legs and sniffed the ground as if to say, "They were here, but I'm not sure what they were." Tim McLagan would hunt with a pump shotgun, while I w ould use my f avorite blackpowder spouter, a bolt-action Austin 8z

Portland rookie point guard Damian Lillard, the No. 6 pick in the draft, sat out Wednes­

day's gamewith a foot injury. Nolan Smith,

starting in Lillard's ab­

sence, hadeight assists to lead all players. Also sidelined for the Blazers

was reserve point guard Ronnie Price, whohas missed two games with

Halleck muzzleloading 12-gauge.

an ankle injury. Portland has three preseason gamesleft before opening the regu­ lar season Oct. 31.

On our way to one of my grouse and mountain quail spots we might locate some birds, I told Tim. We mounted back up and Molly returned to her place in the back seat. We were three tracks into a Johnny Cash CD when I spotted them. Three grouse, maybe more. I know I have hunted tougher birds ... but I really can't remember when. Bewildered, the beagle woke up from her nap and hit the ground. She didn't know if we were hunting bunnies or birds, she just knew her master carried the long gun, which meant something was going to happen, she just didn't know what. SeeHunting/D6

—TheAssociated Press

• Redmond will try to stay unbeaten; MountainView hopes tostayinthe Intermountain Conferencerace By Grant Lucas The Bulletin


+zg~ rI

An undefeated season hangs in the balance. Class 5A Intermoun­ tain Conference football supremacy is on the line. On Friday night, Redmond (2­ 0 IMC, 7-0 overall) will step onto

Portland's LaMarcus Aldridge (12)pulls in a rebound onWednesday.

BASKETBALL COBO programs set for tryouts Across the region, programs that par­ ticipate in the Central Oregon Basketball

Mountain View's field in an effort to clinch its first IMC title since 2001. The Cougars (1-0 IMC, 4-3 overall), meanwhile, have their eyes set on a seventh straight conference crown. The stage is set, and both pro­ grams are in their respective cor­ ners ready to duke it out.

2-1 NLCSlead The Associated Press

ST. LOUIS — Carlos Beltran limped to the train­ er's room, taking the St. Louis Cardinals' biggest clutch October bat with him. Turns out they had the perfect Inside substitute. • Game 4 Matt Carpenter hit a two-run of ALCS homer after subbing for Beltran postponed, and the Cardinals chased Matt D3 Cain before a 3'/2-hour rain delay in the seventh inning of a 3-1 vic­ tory over the San Francisco Gi­ ants on Wednesday night for a 2-1 NL champion­ ship series lead. Beltran strained his left knee running out a dou­ ble-play ball in the first inning and the Cardinals said he was day to day. SeeNLCS/D5

players participate in the

COBOprogram based within the high school boundaries in which they reside. — t3ulletin staff report


Los Angeles Times

season, and anumber of

various boys andgirls programs. COHO is for boys and girls in grades five through eight, and

"When you' re a state champion, you' ve got a lot of targets on your back," said Mountain View coach Brian Crum, whose team won the 2011 5A state championship. SeeIMC/D5

Armstrong dropped byNike and stepsdown at Livestrong

By R.B. Fallstrom

for tryout schedules and contact information for

Central Oregon teams,D5

Substitute lifts Cardinals to

ing up for the 2012-13

weeks. See Scoreboard,D2,

• A look at other football games involving


Organization are gear­ them are slated to host tryouts over the coming


By Lance Pugmire Nike, Anheuser-Busch and other companies on Wednesday said they will end their endorsement deals with cycling great Lance Arm­ strong, a week after the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency released a report detailing allegations

of widespread doping use by

Chris Lee /St. Louis Post-Dispatch via Associated Press

St. Louis' Matt Carpenter is congratu­ lated by teammates after hitting a two­ run home run against San Francisco in the third inning of Game 3 of baseball's National League championship series on Wednesday inSt.Louis.

Armstrong and his teams. Nike has remained loyal to some of its stained sports ce­ lebrities in the past, and it had sponsored Armstrong since 1996. But the powerful shoe and sports apparel company dumped Armstrong as an en­ dorser, effective immediately. "Due to the seemingly in­ surmountable evidence that Lance Armstrong participated in doping and misled Nike for

more than a decade, it is with great sadness that we have terminated our contract with him," Nike said in a statement. "Nike does not condone the use of illegal performance-en­ hancing drugs." Anheuser-Busch an­ nounced it will end its deal with Armstrong as a Mi­ chelob Ultra spokesman at year's end. Radio Shack, which sponsored Armstrong's cycling team, said through a spokesman Wednesday that it "has no current obligations with Lance Armstrong." Ad­ ditionally, Trek bicycles, a sponsor predating his run of Tour titles, ended its support, announcing it "is disappointed by the findings ... in the USA­ DA report." SeeArmstrong/D4





Today GOLF 11a.m.:PGATour, The

McGladreyClassic, first round, Golf Channel.

2 p.m.:Web.corn Tour, Jacksonville Open, first round, Golf Channel.

10:30 p.m.:EuropeanTour, Perth International, second round, Golf Channel. BASEBALL

1 p.m.:MLB Playoffs, AL Championship Series, New York Yankees at Detroit Tigers, TBS. 5 p.m.:MLB Playoffs, NL

Championship Series,San Francisco Giants at St. Louis Cardinals, Fox. FOOTBALL 5p.m.: High school, DeLand

(Fla.) at Sandalwood(Fla.), ESP N2.

5 p.m.: College,New Havenat Stonehill, CBS Sports Network. 5:20 p.m.:NFL, Seattle

Seahawks atSanFrancisco 49ers, NFL Network.

6 p.m.:College, Oregonat Arizona State, ESPN. 7 p.m.:High school, Lakeside at Seattle Prep, Root Sports. SOCCER

5 p.m:Men's college, Oregon State at Stanford, Pac-12 Network.

7:30p.m.:Women'scollege, Washington State at Stanford, Pac-12 Network. BASKETBALL 5 p.m.:NBA Preseason, Boston Celtics at Brooklyn Nets, TNT.

Friday GOLF 11a.m.:PGATour, The

McGladreyClassic, second round, Golf Channel.

2 p.m.:Web.corn Tour, Jacksonvi lleOpen,second round, Golf Channel. 4:30 p.m.:LPGA Tour,

HanaBankChampionship, first round, Golf Channel

10:30 p.m.:EuropeanTour, Perth International, third round, Golf Channel. MOTOR SPORTS 11 a.m.:NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Kansas Lottery 300, practice, ESPN2.

2 p.m.:NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Hollywood Casino 400, qualifying, ESPN2. SOCCER

1 p.m: Men'scollege, Washington at Cal, Pac-12 Network.

3:30p.m:W omen'scollege, Arizona State at Oregon State, Pac-12 Network. FOOTBALL 1 p.m: College, Houston at SMU

(taped), RootSports. 5 p.m:College, Connecticut at

Syracuse, ESPN. 7 p.m:High school,Redmond at Mountain View, COTV. 7 p.m:Canadian Football

League, Edmonton Eskimos at B.C. Lions, NBCSports Network. BASEBALL 5 p.m.:MLB Playoffs, NL

Championship Series,San Francisco Giants atSt. Louis Cardinals, Fox. BASKETBALL

5 p.m.:WNBA,finals, Minnesota Lynx at Indiana Fever, ESPN2.

7 p.m.:NBA,preseason, Golden State Warriors at Portland Trail Blazers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest. VOLLEYBALL

6 p.m.:Women'scollege, Oregon at Arizona, Pac-12 Network.

B p.m.:Women'scollege, Oregon State atArizonaState, Pac-12 Network.

RADIO Today BASEBALL 1 p.m.:MLB Playoffs, AL Championship Series, New York Yankees at Detroit Tigers, KICE­ AM 940.

5 p.m.:MLB Playoffs, NL Championship Series, San Francisco Giants at St. Louis Cardinals, KICE-AM 940. FOOTBALL

6 p.m.:College, Oregonat Arizona State, KBND-AM1110.

Friday FOOTBALL 7 p.m: High school,Redmond at Mountain View, KBND-AM 1110, KICE-AM 940.

7 p.m:High school, Madrasat Gladstone, KWSO-FM 91.9.

ON DECK Today Boyssoccer:RidgeviewatCrookCounty,4:30p.m.; La Pineat Culver, 4p.m.; CotageGroveat Sisters, 4:30 Summit at Mountain View, 3 p.m.; RedmondatBend,4:30p.m. Girls soccer: Ridgeviewat CrookCounty, 3 p.m.; Sisters atCottageGrove, 7p.m.; Summit at Moun­ tain View,4:30p.msRedmondatBend,3p.m.;La Pine atJunction City, 4:30p.m. Volleyball: Summiatt Bend, 6:30p.m.;CrookCoun­ ty at Redmond,6:30 p.m.; Ridgeviewat Mountain View,6:30p.msSisters at LaPine,6:45 p.m.; La Salle atMadras,6p.m.; Central ChristianatSher­ manCounty,5:30 p.m. Boys water polo: MountainViewatBend,TBA Friday Football: Bend,bye;Redmondat Mountain View,7 p.m.; Summiat t CrookCounty, 7p.mxRidgeview at Cleveland,7 pmz Madrasat Gladstone, 7pmz Sisters atCottageGrove, 7p.m.; Elmiraat LaPine, 7p.m.;Gilchrist atButteFalls, 3p.m. Cross-country: Madras at theKyle BurnsideWild­ horseMeetin Pendleton, 3 p.m. Volleyball: Gilchrist at ButteFalls, 5 p.m.; Trinity Lutheranat Paisley, 2 p.m.;Central Christian at HorizonChristian,5:30p.m. Boys water polo: MadrasatSummit, TBA,Bend at Redmond,TBA Saturday VolleybaH: Summit, CrookCounty at WestLinn tourney, LaPineat Philomathtourney, 10 a.m.; Culverat Corbetttourney, 8:30a.mzPaisley at Gilchrist, NorthLakeat Trinity Lu­ theran, 4pm. Boys soccer: Umatigat a Central Christian, I p.m.

BASKETBALL Local Central OregonBasketball Organization Tryout information

Boys Bend Bend HighSchool Grades5 6: Saturday, Oct. 27, 1pm., and Monday, Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m. Grades7 8: Saturday,Oct. 27,from1 3pm., and Monday, Oct. 29, 9 p.m. Location:BendHighSchool, maingym Contact:DonHayes, 541-322-5034 or don.hayes@ bend.k12orus Mountain View HighSchool Grades5-6: Saturday,Oct. 27,from3 5p.m., and Monday, Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m. Grades7-8: Saturday,Oct. 27,from5 7pm., and Monday, Oct. 29,from7:30p.m.and9 p.m. Location:MountainViewHighSchool Contact:CraigReid,541-318-8014orcreid©bend­ cable.corn Summit High School Grades 5-6:Saturday,Nov.3,at9a.m.and Sunday, Nov. 4,at5p.m.,Monday,Nov.5,ifnecessary Grades7-8: Saturday,Nov.3,at11 a.m.andSunday, Nov4,at7p.m ;Monday,Nov.5ifnecessary Location:SummitHighSchool Contact: lan Swihart, 541-633-8169 or ianswi@ gmail.corn. Redmond RedmondHighSchool Grades 5-8 Monday,Nov.5,at6 p.m.,andThursday, Nov. 8,at 6p.m. Locat ion:RedmondHighSchool Contact:ShonetteBenso,541-788-2846ormykatis­ dun©gmail.corn iteams.corn/rsba Ridgeview HighSchool Grades5-8 (and ive in RidgeviewHigh attendance boundaries):Tuesday,Oct. 30,from6 p.m. to 8 p.m., and Thursday, Nov.1,from6 8p.m. Location:RidgeviewHighSchool Contact: NathanCovig, 541-504-3600,ext. 6248or nathan.covlg@redm

14 15 . 5 AKR O N Stockholm, Sweden 27.5 2 7. 5 KENTUCKY Surface: Hard-Indoor VIRGINIA 4.5 3 5. Wa ke Forest Purse: $712,300(WT250) N. Carolina 1 0.5 1 0 .5 DUKE Singles Nc State 4 3 MARY LAND SecondRound Cincinnati 7 7 TOLED O RicardasBerankis, Lithuania,def. FlorianMayer GEORGIA TECH 14.5 1 4 B oston College(4), Germany, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2. Rutgers 4 .5 5.5 TEMP LE Nicolas Almagro(3), Spain,def. MariusCopil, AIR FOR CE 11 11 New Mexico Romania6-4, , 7-6(4). San Jose St 14 11 .5 TEX-S. ANTO NIO Lleyton Hewitt, Australia, def. JarkkoNieminen UTAHST 30 30 N e w Mexico St (8), Finland,7-6(2), 2-6, 6-4. CLEMSO N 9 8.5 Vir ginia Tech Mikhail Youzhny(6), Russia, def. Patrik Rosen­ BOISEST 27.5 28 Univ holm, Sweden, 6-0, 6-2. NOTRE DAME 14 14 Byu Alabama 19.5 20 TENNESSEE Erste BankOpen Stanford 2.5 2.5 CA LIFORNIA Wednesday ARIZONA 65 7.5 Wa s hington At Wiener Stadthaae OHIO ST 17 19 Purdue Vienna, Austria MICHIGAN 10.5 10 Mic higan St Purse: $002,850(WT250) NAVY 3.5 3 Indiana Surface: Hard-Indoor TexasTech TCU 1 (TC) 1.5 Singles USC 41.5 41 Colo rado First Round FloridaSt 17 20 MIA MI (FLA) DonaldYoung,United States, def. Fabio Fognini OREGON ST 10.5 1 0 .5 Utah (5), Italy,7-6(8), 6-3. W. VIRGINIA 3 2.5 Kan sas St Dominic Thiem, Austria, def. LukasLacko, Slo­ Lsu 3 3.5 TE XAS A&Mvakia, 7-6(3), 6-3. FLORIDA 3 3 S. Ca rolina ErnestsGulbls, Latvia,def. SomdevDevvarman, VANDER BILT 7 7 Auburn India, 7-6(6),6-3. KENTST 3 3 . 5 W . Michig an SecondRound S. MISSISSIPPI 2.5 2 5. Mars hall Giges Muller, Luxemb ourg, def. Jurgen Melzer C. Florida 23.5 22 MEM PHIS (4), Austria,6-3,3-6, 7-6 (4). LOUISVILLE 75 6.5 S Flo rida Juan MartindelPotro (1), Argentina,def. Daniel LA TECH 31 30 . 5 Idaho Brands, Germany, 6-7(5), 7-6(4), 7-6 (6). OKLAHOMA ST 14 14 iowa St OKLAHOM A 35 35 Kansas LuxembourgOpen TEXAS 10 11 Baylor Wednesday Pittsburgh 11 11 BUFFALO At CK Sportcenter Kockelsheuer E. Carolina 3.5 3 UAB Luxembourg IOWA 2.5 3 PennSt Purse: $220,000 (Intl.) TULSA Rice 21 20 . 5 Surface: Hard-Indoor UTEP 15 15 Tulane Singles FRESNO ST 17 15 Wyom ing First Round NEVADA 6.5 7 San Diego St DanielaHantuchova,Slovakla,def. ArantxaRus, WKENTUC KY 3 3.5 UI. -Monroe Netherlands,3-6, 6-4, 6-1. MISSISSIPPIST 20 19 . 5 Mi d Tenn St AnneKeothavong,Britain, def. Kiki Bertens,Neth­ TROY 6.5 7 Flori da Int'I erlands,6-2, 6-2. S.ALABAMA 3 3.5 Flor ida Atl Kseni a Pervak,Kazakhstan,def Vera Dushevina, (TC)meansTCUopenedasthe favorite Russia,6-3, 7-6 (2). N. Illinois



In the Bleachers © 2012 Steve Moore. Drat. by Unrversar Ucrrck www.gocomics.comnnthebleachers



'I/ I(

/7, "The team we face thisweek has a

sophisticated offense. This grainy satellite photo shows a facility that we suspect is

enriching uranium to weapons grade." Fouls—Denver 18, Portland24.A—17856(19980)

College Men USAToday/ESPNTop25 Poll The top 25teamsin thepreseasonUSAToday­ ESPNmen'scollegebasketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses,final 2011-12records, points based on25points for afirst-place votethroughone point for a 25th-placevote andprevious ranking. R ecord Pts P v s 1. Indiana(21 ) 2. Louisville (5) 3. Kentucky (5 ) 4. OhioState 5. Michigan 6. N.C.State 7. Kansas 8. Duke

9. Syracuse

27 9 761 30- 1 0 7 3 8 38-2 718 31-8 61 7 24-10 605 24-13 581 32-7 56 3 27-7 51 6 34-3 50 2 26-11 42 2 23-12 411

13 4 I 3 22 20 2 14 5 9

10. Florida 11. Arizona 12. NorthCarolina 32 - 6 4 0 1 6 13. UCLA 19-14 396 14 MichiganState 29 - 8 3 9 1 7 I 5. Creighton 29-6 325 21 16. Memphis 26-9 307 30-5 28 9 11 17. Missouri 18. Baylor 30-8 266 8 19. UNLV 26 9 203 2 0. San DiegoState 2 6 - 8 1 96 21. Wisconsin 26-10 19 1 12 22. Gonzag a 26-7 166 22-12 122 23. NotreDame 24. FloridaState 25-10 6 1 15 24. Texas 2 0-14 6 1 Others receivingvotes:Saint Louis58, VCU40, Cincinnati 33, MurrayState 30, KansasState 13, Saint Mary's11,NewMexico 10,Tennessee10, Min­ nesota9,Pittsburgh9, Marquette8, Stanford 7,Butler

Girls Bend Bend HighSchool Grades5-8: Monday,Nov.5, from7 9p.m., 6, Oklahoma State6, ColoradoState4, MiddleTen­ and Thursday,Nov.B,from 9p.m. nessee 3, Drexel 2,Georgia 2,Miami2, Saint Joseph's Location:HighDesert MiddleSchool, Bend 2, Marshal1. l Contact: Todd Ervln, 541-355-3828, todd.ervin@ Mountain ViewHighSchool FOOTBALL Grades5 8: Tuesday, Nov. 13,from6 8p.m., and Thursday,Nov.15, from6 8p.m. NFL Location:MountainViewHighSchool, westgym NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE Contact:SteveRiper, 541-355-4527or mvgirlsjunior­ AH TimesPDT cougars@ gmail.corn Summit HighSchool, Bend AMERICANCONFERENCE Grades 5-6:MondayandTuesday,Oct.29-30,from East 7p.m.both days W L T P c f PF PA Grades 7-8:MondayandTuesday,Oct.29-30,and 3 3 0 50 0 133 141 Thursday,Nov 1,from5:30to 7 p.m.all days 3 3 0 50 0 188 137 Note: Playersare expectedto attendag scheduled 3 3 0 . 5 00120 117 datesfor theirgradelevel 3 3 0 . 5 00137 192 Location:CascadeMiddle School South Contact: RyanCruz,503-348-8449 or ryan.cruzO W L T P c t PF PA Houston 5 1 0 . 8 33173 115 Note: Playersareexpectedto attend agsessions for Indianapolis 2 3 0 40 0 100 145 their respective gradelevels Tennessee 2 4 0 . 3 33114 204 Redmond Jacksonville I 4 0 .2 0 0 65 138 RedmondHighSchool North Grades5-6: Tuesday,Nov.6, from6 7p.m., W L T P c f PF PA and Wedn esday, Nov. 7, from6 7p.m. 5 1 0 83 3 161 118 Grades 78: Tuesday, Nov 6, from7 8 p.m., 3 3 0 50 0 149 163 and Wedn esday, Nov. 7, from7p.m. to 8p.m. 2 3 0 . 4 00116 115 Note: Playersareexpectedto attendonbothdates I 5 0 .1 6 7134 163 Locat ion:RedmondHighSchool West Contact AngelaCapps, 541-923-4800, ext. 2175 W L T P c t PF PA or angela.capps@; Shonette Denver 3 3 0 50 0 170 138 Benso, 541-788-2846 or mykatisdunOgmail. S an Diego 3 3 0 .50 0 148 137 corn; iteams.corn/rsba Oakland I 4 0 .2 0 0 87 148 Ridgeview HighSchool Cit y I 5 0 .16 7 104 183 Grades 5-8:Wednesday,Nov.7,from 6 7:30 K ansas NATIONALCONFERENCE p.m., andThursday,Nov.8, from6 p.m. to 7:30 East p.m. W L T P c t PF PA Location:RidgeviewHighSchool 4 2 0 66 7 178 114 Contact: Randi Davis, ravenhoops@ redmond.k12. N.Y Giants Philadel p hi a 3 3 0 . 5 00103 125 Washington 3 3 0 . 5 00178 173 Dallas 2 3 0 . 4 0094 119 WNBA South W L T P c t PF PA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALL Atlanta 6 0 0 1 . 000 171 113 ASSOCIATION TampaBay 2 3 0 . 4 00120 101 AH TimesPOT Carolina I 4 0 .2 0 0 92 125 NewOrleans 1 4 0 . 2 00141 154 FINALS North (Best-of-5) W L T P c t PF PA Indiana 1, Minnesota 1 Chicago 4 1 0 80 0 149 71 Sunday,Oct.14: Indiana76, Minnesota70 Minnesota 4 2 0 . 6 67146 117 Wednesday, Oct.17:Minnesota83,Indiana71 G reen Ba y 3 3 0 . 5 00154 135 Friday,Oct. 19.Minnesotaat Indiana,5 p.m. Detroit 2 3 0 . 4 00126 137 x-Sunday,Oct.21:MinnesotaatIndiana, 5p.m. West x-Wedne sday Oct.24:IndianaatMinnesota,5 pm. W L T P c t PF PA Arizona 4 2 0 66 7 110 97 SanFrancisco 4 2 0 . 6 67152 94 NBA Seattle 4 2 0 . 6 67110 93 NATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION St. Louis 3 3 0 .5 0 0110 111 Preseason AH TimesPDT Today'sGame Seat t eatSanFrancisco, 520pm Wednesday'sGames Sunday's Games Toronto104,Washington 101 Arizonaat Minnesota, 10a.m. Philadelphia113,Cleveland99 GreenBayat St. Louis, 10am. Houston109,Memphis102 Baltimoreat Houston, 10a.m. Phoenix100,Dallas94 Washingtonat N.Y.Giants, 10a.m. GoldenState98, Sacramento88 Dallas atCarolina,10a.m. Portland97,Denver80 NewOrleansatTampaBay, 10am. L.A. Clippers96,Utah94 Cleveland atIndianapolis,10a.m. Today'sGames Tennes seeatBuff alo,10a.m. NewOrleansatAtlanta, 4:30 p.m. Jacksonville atOakland, 1:25p.m. Detroit atMiami,4:30p.m. N.Y JetsatNewEngland,1:25p.m. Memphisvs. Milwaukeeat La Crease, Wise., 5 p.m. PittsburghatCincinnati, 5:20pm. Boston atBrooklyn,5 p.m. Open:Atlanta,Denver,KansasCity, Miami, Philadel­ phia, San Diego Monday's Game Blazers97, Nuggets 80 Detroit atChicago,5:30p.m. DENVER (80) Gaginari 1-82-24, Faried7-11 3-417, Koufos4-8 AFC Individual Leaders 0-2 8, A Miler 3-83-4 9, Iguodaa1-6 3-4 5, Mc­ Week 6 Gee 3-40-0 6, Chandler0-4 0-0 0, Carter1-4 4-4 Quarterbacks 6, Fournier3-6 2-2 9, Hamilton2-8 4-6 9, Mozgov Att Com Yds TD Int 0-1 0-0 0,Randolph2-3 3-3 7. Totals 27-7124­ P Manning, DEN 227 154 1808 14 4 31 80. Roethlisberger, PIT 198 128 1487 10 2 PORTLAND (97) Brady,NWE 243 160 1845 10 3 Batum1-8 0-0 3, Aldridge7-120-014, Hickson Flacco,BAL 2 09 129 1690 8 4 2-2 0-2 4,Smith3-112-29, Matthews7-12 2-219, Dalton,CIN 215 142 1726 12 9 Leonard3-30-06, Claver4 82-213, Karl 3 43 411, Schaub,HOU 1 8 5 117 1394 8 4 Barton1-51-2 3,Jeffries2-6 0-14, Pavlovic 0-10-0 Locker,TEN 106 67 781 4 2 0, Freeland1-60-02, Babbitt 2 20-06, Morrison1-4 C . Palmer, OAK 195 122 1434 6 3 0-0 3. Totals 37-84 10-1597. P . Rivers, SND 2 0 9 139 1493 10 9 Denver 23 16 19 22 — 80 Fitzpatrick, BUF 183 106 1210 12 8 Portland 26 28 17 26 — 97 Rushers 3-PointGoals—Denver 2-20 (Fournier 1-3,Ham­ Att yds Avg LG TD ilton 1-5, Koufos0-1, Faried0-1, Carter0-2, Iguo­ J. Charles,KAN 115 591 5.14 91t 2 dala 0-2,Chandler0-2,Gaginari 0-4), Portland13-31 A. Foster,HOU 1 49 561 3.77 46 7 1 18 524 4.44 20 4 (Matthews 3-7, Claver3-7, Karl2-2, Babbitt2-2, Mor­ Ridley,NWE rison1-1,Smith1-4, Batum1-5,Barton0-1, Freeland R. Rice,BAL 9 7 482 4.97 43 5 0-2). Fouled Out —None. Rebounds—Denver 52 Spiller,BUF 60 453 7.55 56t 4 Re. Bush, MI A 98 434 4.43 65t 3 (Faried11), Portland51 (Freeland8). Assists Den­ McGahee,DEN 1 00 432 4.32 31 3 ver 14(A.Miger, Carter 4),Portland27(Smith 8).Tata

Jones-Drew,JAC Greene,NYJ Green-Elis, CIN

84 408 4.86 59t 1 108 378 3 .50 21 4 107 362 3 .38 20

48 622 43 628 41 593 34 441 34 423 34 401 33 285 32 542 29 514 29 356

1 3.0 59 14.6 73t 14.5 30t 1 3.0 55 12.4 33t 1 1.8 27 86 3 5 16.9 71t

2 6 2 3 3 I 2 3

1 2.3 41


17.7 Bot 1

der's NFCIndividual Lea Week 6

Quarterbacks Att ComYds TD Int

Griffin 0I, WAS M. Ryan,ATL Ale. Smith,SNF E. Manning,NYG Ponder,MIN Brees,NOR Kolb, ARI R. Wilson,SEA Jo. Freeman, TAM

M. Lynch,SE A Morris,WAS A. Peterson,MIN Gore,SNF

225 153 1 637 16 4 161 113 1 343 5 2 236 160 1 756 14 6 167 113 1 287 8 4 225 143 1 772 11 5 210 144 1 434 8 4 236 139 1 720 14 6 183 109 1 169 8 3 152 95 1 108 8 6 145 80 1 118 8 5

Rushers Att yds Avg LG TD 128 549 4 29 36 116 538 4.64 39t 113 499 4 .42 34 87 470 5 .40 31 111 459 4 .14 34 92 449 4 88 37 55 379 6 89 76t 84 357 4 .25 27 75 330 4 .40 48 89 323 3 .63 23

L. Mccoy,PHL Bradshaw, NYG Griffin III,WAS M. Turner,ATL Murray,DAL S.Jackson,STL

Harvin,MIN Cruz,NYG Gonzalez,ATL R. White,ATL Fitzgerald,ARI Ca. Johnson,DET 8 Marshall,CHI D. Bryant,DAL J. Nelson,GBY AmendolaSTL ,

2 5 2 4 1 3 6 3 I 0

Receivers No yds Avg LG TD 49 540 43 496 43 430 37 553

36 430 35 558 35 496 34 364 32 410 32 395

11.0 11.5 10.0 14.9 11.9 15.9 14.2 10.7 12.8 12.3

45 1

Bot 6 25 4 59 4 37t 3 51 1 34 3 38 2 41t 4 56 2

College Top 25Schedule AH TimesPDT Today No. 2OregonatArizonaState, 6p.m. Saturday No. 1Alabamaat Tennessee,4p.m. No. 3Floridavs. No.9South Carolina, 12:30p.m. No. 4KansasStateatNo. 17WestVirginia, 4 p.m. No. 5NotreDamevs. BYU,12:30pm. No. 6LSUat No.20TexasABM, 9a.m. No. 7OhioState vs. Purdue,9a.m. No. 8OregonStatevs. Utah,7.30p.m. No. 10Oklahomavs. Kansas, 4p.m. No.11 SouthernCalvs Colorado,3 p.m. No. 12FloridaStateat Miami,5 p.m. No. 13Ge orgia atKentucky, 4 p.m. No.14 Clemson vs. Virginia Tech, 9am. No. 15 Mississippi Statevs. Middle Tennessee, 4


No.16 Louisvillevs.USF,12:30 p.m. No.18 Texas Techat TCU,1230p.m. No. 19RutgersatTemple, 9a.m. No. 21CincinnatiatToledo, 4p.m. No. 22Stanfordat California, noon No. 23Michiganvs. MichiganState, 12:30p.m. No.24 BoiseStatevs.UNLV,12:30 p.m.


ArizonaState USC UCLA Colorado Arizona


Conf. 3-0 3-0 2-1 2-2 1-2 0-4


Conf. 3-0 3-1 2-2 1-2 0-3 0-3


PostseasonGlance AH TimesPDT


(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) AmericanLeague All gamestelevised by TBS Detroit 3, NewYork 0 Saturday,Oct.13.Detroit 6, NewYork 4,12 innings Sunday,Oct.14:Detroit 3, NewYork0 Tuesday, Dct.16: Detroit 2, NewYork 1 Wednesday, Oct.17: NewYorkatDetroit, ppd.,rain Today,Oct.18. NewYork (Sabathia 15-6) at Detroit (Scherzer16-7), 1:07p.m. x-Friday,Oct.19,NewYork(Pettitte 5-4) at Detroit (Fister10-10),TBA x-Saturday,Oct.20: Detroit atNewYork,5:07 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct.21: Detroit atNewYork, 5:15p.m. National League AH gamestelevisedbyFox St. Louis 2, SanFrancisco 1 Sunday,Oct.14.St. Louis6, SanFrancisco4 Monday, Oct. 15:SanFrancisco 7, St.Louis I Wednesday, Oct. 17:St. Louis3, SanFrancisco 1 Today,Oct.18: SanFrancisco(Lincecum10-15) atSt. Louis (Wainwright14-13) 507 p m Friday,Oct.19: SanFrancisco atSt. Louis, 5:07p.m. x-Sunday,Oct. 21:St. Louisat SanFrancisco, 1.45


x-Monday ,Oct.22:St.LouisatSan Francisco,5:07

p.m. Wednesday'sBoxscore

Cardinals 3, Giants 1 San Francisco Pagancf Scutaro2b Sandoval3b Posey c Pencerf Belt lb

G.Blanco If

B.crawfordss M.cain p Ja.Lopez p a-A.Huffph Mijaresp Kontosp Totals

AB R H BIBB SO Avg. 5 1 1 0 0 1 .286 5 0 2 0 0 0 .462 5 0 2 I 0 0 .231 2 0 1 0 2 0 .200 4 0 0 0 0 1 .091 3 0 0 0 I I . 273 3 0 0 0 1 0 .200 3 0 2 0 1 0 .273 2 0 1 0 0 .500 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 .500 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 331 9 1 5 4

St.Louis AB R H Bl BB SO Avg. Jay cf 3 1 I 0 0 0 .16 7 Beltranrf I 0 0 0 0 0 .37 5 M .carpenter rf-1b 3 1 1 2 0 1 .3 3 3 H ogiday If 4 0 0 0 0 1 .16 7 Craig lb 3 0 0 0 0 I .00 0 Boggs p 0 0 0 0 0 0 C hambers rf 0 0 0 0 1 0 .00 0 Y Molinac 4 0 1 0 0 0 .25 0 F reese 3b 3 I 2 0 0 0 .27 3 D escalso 2b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .20 0 K ozmass 3 0 1 0 0 0 .20 0 Lohsep 2 0 0 0 0 0 .00 0 Rosenthal p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Mujicap 0 0 0 0 0 0 S .Robinson rf 1 0 0 1 0 0 .00 0 Motte p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 3 6 3 2 3 San Francisco 001 000 000 — 1 0 1 St. Louis 002 000 10x — 3 6 0 a-fouledout forJa.Lopezlnthe8th. E—M.cain (1). LOB —SanFrancisco11, St.Louis

5. 2B —Scutaro (1), Freese(1). HR —M.carpenter (1), offM Cain. DP — San Francisco 1;St. Louis2.

Pac-12 AH TimesPDT

Oregon OregonState Stanford California Washington WashingtonState


Receivers No yds Avg LG TD

Welker,NWE A.. Green,CIN Wayne,IND Decker,DEN Bowe,KAN Lloyd, NWE Ke. Wright,TEN De. Thom as, DEN Hartline,MIA R. GronkowskiNW , E

A. Rodgers,GBY



Overall 6-0 5-0 4-2 3-4 3-3 2-5


5-1 5-1 5-2 1-5 3-3 2-4

AndreaPetkovic, Germany, def. Garbine Mugu­ ruza, Spain4-6, , 6-2, 6-1. Second Round LourdesDominguez l.ino, Spain,def Magdalena Rybankova, Slovakia, 6-2, 6-3. Lucie Hradecka,Czech Republic, def. Annika Beck,Germany,6-1,6-1.


Eastern Conference

W L T P t sGF GA x -Sporting KansasCity17 7 8 5 9 40 26 x-Chicago 1 7 10 5 5 6 45 39 D.C. 1 6 10 6 5 4 49 40 NewYork 15 9 8 5 3 54 46 Houston 1 3 8 11 50 45 38 Columbus 1 4 11 7 49 40 40 Montreal 1 2 15 5 4 1 45 50 Philadelphia 10 15 6 36 35 37 NewEngland 7 17 8 29 37 44 TorontoFC 5 20 7 2 2 35 60 Western Conference W L T P t sGF GA x-SanJose 19 6 7 64 69 40 x -Real Salt Lake 17 11 5 5 6 46 35 x-Seattle 14 7 11 53 48 31 x -Los Angele s 1 5 1 2 5 5 0 56 45 Vancouver 1 1 12 9 42 35 40 Fc Dalias 9 12 11 38 39 42 Colorado 9 19 4 3 1 40 50 Portland 7 16 9 3 0 32 55 ChivasUSA 7 17 8 29 22 54 NOTE: Threepoints for victory, onepoint for tie. x- clinchedplayoff berth


Seattle FC 0, RealSalt Lake0,tie

Saturday's Games Montreal at TorontoFC,10:30a.m. SportingKansasCity at NewYork, 4p.m. PhiladephiaatHouston, 4 30p.m. Columbus at D.C.United, 4:30p.m. Chicag o atNew England,4:30 pm. ColoradoatChivasUSA,7:30p.m.

Sunday's Games PortlandatVancouver,4 p.m. Los Angeleat s SanJose,4 p.m. FC DalasatSeatle FC,6 p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTONRED SOX— Claimed RHP Sandy Ro­ sario off waiversfromMiami. DesignatedOFChe­ HsuanLin forassignment. DETROITIG T ERS TradedRHPMarcelo Carreno to theChicagoCubsto complete anearlier trade. KANSAS CITYROYALS—Activated2BChris Getz from the15-dayDL. TEXASRANGERS—Reinstated RHPTyler Tufts from the 15-day DLand assignedhim outright to RoundRock(PCL). TORONTOBLUEJAYS ClaimedOFScottCous­ ins off waversfromMiamiandRHPCaryWadefrom the N.Y. Yankees. National League ARIZONADIAMONDBACKS—Fired first base coachEric Young.ReassignedcoachWilson Vallera to otherdutieswithin theorganization. MIAMI MARLINS —Assigned INF Nick Green, INF DonnieMurphyand INFGil Velazquezoutright to NewOrleans(PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS— Announced RHP Livan

HernandezandCYorvit Torrealbahaverefusedout­

right assignments andelected to becometree agents. San Francisco IP H R ERBBSONPERA Selectedthe contract of RHPJesus Sanchezfrom M.cain I.,0-1 6 2-3 6 3 3 1 2 100 4 05 Nashvi e(PCL) NEW YORKMETS— Activated LHP Johan San­ Ja.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 . 00 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 1 2 0.00 tana fromthe15-dayDL AssignedDFFredLewis Mijares Kontos 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 . 00 outright to Las Vegas(PCL). AnnouncedC Rob SI. Louis IP H R ERBBSONPERA Johnsonrefusedoutright assignmentandelectedto atree agent. LohseW,1-0 52-3 7 I I 5 2 1 081.59 become BASKETBALL RosenthalH,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 . 00 National Basketball Association Mujica H,2 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 6 000 SACRAM ENTO KINGS —Exercised third-year BoggsH,2 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 9 0 . 00 Motte S,2-2 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 9 0.00 options on C DeMarcusCousins and GJimmer Fredette. T—3.02(Rain delay.3.28).A—45,850(43,975).


Professional Kremlin Cup

Wednesday Today'sGame AI Olympic Stadium OregonatArizonaState,6 p.m. Moscow Saturday'sGames PurseMen $742150(WT250) Women Stanfordat Cal,noon $740,000 (Premier) ColoradoatUSC,3p.m. Surface: Hard-Indoor WashingtonatArizona,7 p.m. Singles Utah atOregonState,7:30 p.m. Men First Round Ivo Karlovic, Croatia, def. SimoneBolegi, Italy, Betting line 6-4, 7-6(4). NFL Jerzy Janowicz,Poland,def. BenjaminBecker, (Hometeamsin Caps) Germany,7-6(6), 6-3. Favorite Opening Current Underdog Flavio Cipoga, Italy, def. TeymurazGabashvili, Today Russia,6-4, 6-4. 49ERS 7.5 7 Seah awks Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def. Evgeny Sunday Donskoy,Russia,6-4, 4-6, 6-3. BILLS 3.5 3.5 Titans SecondRound VIKINGS 5.5 6 Cardi nals Tatsuma Ito (8), Japan,def. Konstantin Kravchuk, COLTS 3 25 Browne Russia,7-6(7), 2-6,6-3. TEXANS 6 6.5 Rave n s LukasRosol,CzechRepublic, def.DenisIstomin Packers 5.5 5.5 RAMS (6), Uzbekistan,4-6,6-4, 6-3. Cowboys 2 2 PANT HERS MalekJaziri, Tun isia, def.ViktorTroicki (3), Ser­ GIANTS 6.5 6 Reds k ins bia, 6-1, 3-6,6-2. Saints 3 3 BUC CANEERS Women PATRIOTS 1 0.5 1 0 .5 Jets First Round RAIDER S 4 4 Jaguars Valeria Solovieva,Russia, def. Elina Svitolina, Steelers 2 1.5 Beng als Ukraine,6-4, 6-2. Monday Maria Kirilenko(7), Russia, def. ElenaVesnina, BEARS 6 6 Lions Russia,7-5, 6-1. SecondRound College KlaraZakopalova,CzechRepublic, def. LucieSa­ Today farova(8), CzechRepublic, 6-4, 6-4. Oregon 10 8 ARIZONA ST Sofia Arvidsson,Sweden,def. MarionBartoli (2), Houston 5 5 SMU France,6-3, 6-0. Friday Dominika Cibulkova (5), Slovakia,def. Tsvetana SYRACIJSE 4 4 Conn ecticut Pironkova,Bulgaria, 6-2, 6-3. Saturday Caroline Wozniacki (3), Denmark,def. Urszula Nebraska 5 6.5 NORTHWES TERN Radwanska, Poland, 6-1,6-3. WISCONSIN 18 18 Minn esota Army 3 2 . 5 E. MICHIGAN Stockhol m Open Ball St 3.5 3 C. MICHIGAN Wednesday BowlingGreen 1 7.5 1 5. 5 UMA S S At Kungliga TennishaHen

TORONTORAPTORS Exercised their fourth­ year option onF EdDavis. FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORERAVENS— Placed LB Ray Lewis on

injuredreserve-designatedto return. Signed LB Josh Byrnesfromthe practice squad. CAROLINAPANTHERS— Released G Br yant Browning fromthe practice squad Signed T Ray Dominguez to thepractice squad. CHICAGO BEARS—ReleasedLBAstonWhiteside from thepracticesquad.SignedTGory Brandonto the practicesquad. CLEVELAND BROWNS— NamedJoeBannerchief executiveofficer. DETROIT LIONS —Signed G Pat Boyle to the practicesquad GREENBAY PACKERS— SignedWRJeremyRoss and DEDrewVanderlin to thepractice squad. Placed LB D.J.Smithoninjured reserve JACKSO NVILLE JAGUARS—Released TE Zach Mi ler. MIAMI DOLP HINS—Released DELouis Nzegwu from thepractice squad.SignedLBJoeHolland to the practicesquad. NEWYORKJETS WaivedFBJohn Connerwith an inlurysettlement.SignedLBMarcusDowtin from the practicesquad.SignedCBDonnie Fletcher to the practicesquad.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movem ent of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected Co umbi aRiverdamslastupdatedonTuesday Cbnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 31 8 2 6 5 285 85 The DaHes 317 1 7 5 458 185 John Day 264 2 4 6 710 301 M cNary 9 5 4 435 1, 29 6 43 9

Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chi­ nook, jack chinook,steelheadandwi d steelhead at selectedColumbia River damelast updatedon Tuesday.

Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 585,676 141,157230,753 83,844 The DaHes 408,241 122,861193,091 67,749 John Day 332,913 106,485150,142 56,045 McNary 336,401 60,886 138,373 46,178





Seahawks visit 49ers in keyNFC West showdown

• NCAAclears Noel to playfor Ken­ tucky:Kentucky freshman forward Ner­ lensNoel has been cleared bythe NCAA to play this season for the Wildcats.

NCAA spokesmanCameron Schuh said



Noel was "cleared to practice and play" following a probe into the funding of


unofficial visits to Kentucky. Schuh did not provide any details or findings of the NCAA's investigation. Before Wednes­

By janie McCauley The Associated Press

day's decision, Noel, considered the nation's top recruit, could only practice after finishing summer classes to meet reclassification requirements. •Timberwolves'Love out6-8 w eeks: The Minnesota Timberwolves worked hard in the offseason to add talented

veterans and make the roster deeper and better able to withstand injuries. Kevin

Love's broken right hand is about to put that depth to a serious test. The two-time All-Star will miss the next six to eight weeks after breaking his right hand in a

workout. During a Wednesdaymorning workout before practice, Love broke

the third and fourth metacarpals on his shooting hand, the teamsaid. It's a crushing blow to the Timberwolves, who already will be without star point guard Ricky Rubio for what is expected to be at least the first six weeks of the regular

Elaine Thompson /The Associated Press

New England Patriots quarterback Tom Brady (12) looks on as Aaron Hernandez (81) fails to catch a pass in Sunday's game against the Seattle Seahawks. The Patriots are 3-3 on the season, as are the other three teams in the AFC East.

Augustus scored 23 of her 27 points in the second half to help the Minnesota Lynx surge past the Indiana Fever 83-71 on Wednesdaynightto even the WNBA

AFCEast itto etie wit our in irst place — an last

finals at one gameapiece. Maya Moore chipped in 23 points and the defending

By Dennis Waszak jr.

season while he recovers from a tom ACL in his left knee.

•LynxevenWNBA finals:Seimone

champion Lynx forced the Fever into 24 turnovers, 15 after halftime. Tamika Catchings led the way as usual with 27 points and eight rebounds, but the Fever's defense faded after a dominant

start. They let the Lynx score 29 points in the third quarter. The series now moves to Indiana. Game 3 is on Friday and

Game 4 is onSunday. • Charles, Catchings leadAll-WNBA team selections:Connecticut's Tina Charles was the leading vote-getter

for the All-WNBAteam, and indiana's Tamika Catchings earned her seventh first-team selection. Catchings, a first­ team pick for the fourth straight season, tied Seattle's Lauren Jackson and

Phoenix's DianaTaurasi for second place on the career list with seven selections

to the first team. Former LosAngeles star Lisa Leslie is the leader with eight. Charles, who won her first MVP award, received 196 points Wednesday from a national panel of writers and broadcast­

ers. Joining Charles andCatchings on the first team were theSparks' Candace Parker, NewYork's Cappie Pondexter andMinnesota'sSeimone Augustus.

Motor sports • Earnhardt could be back next

weekend:Dale Earnhardt Jr.'s sister said W ednesday thatNASCAR's most popular driver could be back racing next week at Martinsville Speedway in Virginia. Earn­ hardt will miss his second consecutive

race Sunday at Kansasbecause of two concussions suffered in a six-week span. Kelley Earnhardt Miller wrote in a post W ednesday on JRNation.corn thatEarn­ hardt is on schedule to test a car early next week. If all goes well, she said he can race again Dct. 28 at Martinsville. "If

all goes according to plan, and hecon­ tinues to improve to 100%, he will test

a race car early next week to becleared for Martinsville," she wrote. "This has

definitely been aneye-opening experi­ ence and one that I hope we don't revisit

in his career."

Football •VP candidate fumblesQB'snames at Brownspractice: Dn a visit to the Cleveland Browns, vice presidential can­ didate Paul Ryanfumbled. Ryan stopped by the team's complex with former


"I guess the old saying about the in the regular season a year ago parity in the NFL is true, at least on their way to going to the Su­ FLORHAM PARK, N.J. — First through six weeks of the NFL per Bowl. They also went 14-2 is also worst right now in the un­ season," Dolphins coach Joe Phil­ the previousyear,so three losses predictably equal AFC East. bin said. "I really haven't watched through six g ames has raised The New York Jets, New Eng­ that. I don't go home and watch a some eyebrows. land Patriots, Miami D o lphins Ryan has already declared that lot of football. I don't really study and Buffalo Bills are all 3-3, a rare otherteams. I'm more focused on he thinks the Jets will go to New logjam this far into the season that our own (team and) where we' re England and beat the Patriots on has coaches and players unsure at. I think it just speaks to the, at Sunday — a bold statement con­ if they should be happy or con­ this stage, the parity that exists, sidering many were wondering cerned — or both. especially in the AFC." a week ago if New York's season "It's good news, bad news," Jets Some might say it's a clear dis­ was about to spiral out of con­ coach Rex Ryan said. "Let's face it, play of mediocrity in the division trol. All the talk centered on the we' re tied for first in our division, — the AFC Least, some are calling quarterbacks as Mark Sanchez so that's great. We' re also tied for it — with no teams standing out struggled and many called for the last. It's a little depressing." nearly halfway into the season. popular Tim Tebow to get more Since the NFL merger in 1970, But then again, it's not just the playing time or maybe supplant this marks only the fourth time AFC East. Eleven of the 32 NFL him as the starter. every team in a division has the teams have3-3 records, including A dominant 35-9 win over An­ same recordafterWeek 6 or later, Green Bay, which is No. 7 in the drew Luck has tempered all that and first since the AFC East was AP Pro32 NFL Power Rankings talk, for a week at least. The Jets knotted up at 5-5 after Week 10 in and Buffalo, ranked 24th. What' s are 2-0 in the division and in this 1987, according to STATS LLC. m ore, 20 teams are at .500 or bet­ position despite losing arguably The division was also all tied up ter — and that doesn't even include their two biggest playmakers to at 4-4 in Week 8 that same sea­ Pittsburgh, Detroit or Dallas, all at season-ending injuries in corner­ son — but things were already a 2-3. back Darrelle Revis and wide re­ " It looks l ik e t h e N F L h a s ceiver Santonio Holmes. bit wacky because one week was "You knew it was going to be a canceled because of a p l ayers achieved what they set out to do," strike, and Weeks 4-6 were played Bills coach Chan Gailey said. slugfest all the way," Ryan said. "You hope there's parity and peo­ "Really, it's a 10-game season now. mostly by replacements. The only other time it has hap­ ple have to fight their way to the Whoever comes out of it the best pened was in the AFC Central af­ top and that's what you try to do. It will win our division. We' re going ter Week 9 in 1985. looks like it's worked out." to keep slugging." "It's crazy," Jets tight end Dustin Miami, the only team other than Despite having three losses, Bill Keller said. "The whole division is Belichick's bunch isn't far from New England to win the AFC East just crazy right now." being undefeated. Four points, to in the past nine seasons (in 2008), The gridiron gridlock will clear be exact. started off shaky this season with a bit this weekend, though, with The Patriots lost to Arizona 20­ a 30-10 loss to Houston, but nearly the Jets and Patriots set for a di­ 18 in Week 2 and 31-30 to Balti­ pulled off victories in its other two vision showdown at Foxborough. more the following week, followed losses. The Dolphins missed a The Bills host the Tennessee Ti­ last Sunday by a 24-23 last-minute field goal in regulation and then tans, while the Dolphins are on stunner in Seattle. overtime before losing to the Jets "The season's still early," wide 23-20 in Week 3, and then lost by their bye-week break. "At this point going forward, r eceiver D cion B r a nch s a i d . another field goal in overtime the they' re all going to be important "That's why you have to just take following week at Arizona. (games) and the thing about foot­ advantage of the games that you Buffalo is 0-2 in the division ball is the next game is always have at hand. We all can sit back after blowout losses to the Jets in more important than the previous and say we let a few slip through the season opener and the Patri­ game in the NFL," Patriots quar­ our hands, which we did. But it is ots three weeks later. But the Bills terback Tom Brady said. "So a di­ what it is. We' re 3-3 and now we also had convincing victories over vision opponent is critical." just got to move forward and try Kansas City and Cleveland, and Next weekend should shake not to allow those things to hap­ pulled off an overtime win at Ari­ things up a little more with Buf­ pen again so that we won't find zona last Sunday. While the .500 record might not falo off, New England playing St. ourselves in this position down Louis in London, and New York the road." have been the objective, the Bills It's unfamiliar territory for the are right in the thick of things­ at Miami in another AFC East Patriots, who lost only three times just as they hoped. matchup. The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Last October, the San Francisco49ers were all alone in first place and already on their way to winning the NFC West title in command­ ing fashion in coach Jim Harbaugh's first season. That's hardly the case this year as they prepare for their division opener at home tonight against the Seattle Seahawks: There's a three-way tie at the top among 4-2 teams Arizona, San Francisco and Seattle. "Everybody in our division got better," 49ers running back Frank Gore said. "That's OK, we' re all right with that. We like it like that. We like it tough. We' re tough enough to handle it." After riding high for two weeks after consecutive blowout victories against the New York Jets and Buffalo Bills, the 49ers had little time to figure out all that went wrong in a 26-3 loss Sunday to the reigning Super Bowl champion Giants at Candlestick Park. "You' ve just got to go," Harbaugh said. "You' ve got to go right away." Seattle fullback Michael Robinson de­ scribes it this way: "Go get in a car acci­ dent and then try to play two days later. That's how it feels." These teams — the past two division winners — faced off in Weeks 1 and 16 last year, with the 49ers eliminating the Seahawks from postseason contention with a 19-17 road win on Dec. 24. That was the 49ers' first win in Seattle since 2008. And Harbaugh certainly has had his way against Seattle coach Pete Carroll of late, winning the past four meetings dat­ ing back to that surprising 55-21 rout by No. 25 Stanford against Carroll's 11th­ ranked Southern California team in 2009. The Cardinal even attempted a 2-point conversion with the game way out of reach — prompting Carroll's infamous "What's your deal?" when the coaching rivals met afterward at midfield. Any ill will seems long gone for these two. Carroll believes his Seahawks should be undefeated. "Because of our lack of effectiveness last year, we stepped up and went about it differently this year," Carroll said. "Last year by our assessment there were six games that we could've won and we didn't win any of them. This year we have been in five and won three." While San Francisco escaped with a narrow win at Seattle in December, the 49ers can find plenty of motivation from that game 10 months later. Tight end Delanie Walker broke his jaw in two places when he took a knee to the face from Seahawks linebacker Leroy Hill in the first quarter and didn't return until the NFC championship game. NFC rushing leader Marshawn Lynch ran for 107 yards as San Francisco's de­ fense had its streak of not allowing a 100­

yard rusher end at 36 games, going back to Green Bay's Ryan Grant in Week 11 of the 2009 season. Lynch's 4-yard touch­ down run in the fourth quarter also was the first TD rushing allowed by San Fran­ cisco all season. But Lynch is coming off a 41-yard showing last weekend. "I used to think about all that and get tied up in all that," 49ers linebacker Pat­ rick Willis said. "We still take pride in our run game. It's the National Football

League, and sometimes guys are go­ ing to have those days. Once again, it' s a challenge for us to go out there this Thursday and try to stop one of the best running backs in this game."

Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice — a lifelong Cleveland fan — as the Browns

were beginning practice Wednesday.


While addressing the huddled players,

Ryan confused Browns backup quar­ terback Colt McCoyfor starter Brandon Weeden. AsRyanspoke,itbecame obvious that while he was looking at McCoy,he was talking aboutWeeden, the rookie from Oklahoma State who got his first NFL win last Sunday on his

29th birthday. A few of the Browns play­ ers began laughing quietly while others looked away before the candidate real­ ized his mistake. "I think he saw the red

(practice) jerseys and got us mixed up," Weeden said. "But he's got more impor­ tant things on his mind right now than

me and Colt. It was agood laugh." •RavensLBLewis'designatedto return':The Baltimore Ravens haven' t

completel yabandoned hopeofhaving

Game 4 OfALCSpostponed by threat of rain By Larry Lage

The Associated Press

DETROIT — One win from the World Series. Rainy or not, the De­ troit Tigers will have to wait. Game 4 of the AL championship series between the Tigers and New York Yankees was postponed be­ cause ofa stormy forecastWednes­ day night — a l though Comerica Park was still dry when the deci­ sion was made.

"They kept saying it was going

Ray Lewis back in uniform this season. Lewis tore his right triceps in Sunday's

to come and itnever came," Tigers pitcher Max Scherzer said. "So go

game agai nstDallasandwasscheduled to undergo surgery on Wednesday.


Although coach John Harbaugh said Monday that the 37-year-old linebacker is out for the year, the Ravens placed Lewis on injured reserve with the "designated

to return"tag.Wednesday'smovemakes Lewis eligible to return in six weeks. He does not count against the 53-man roster. The loss of Lewis coincides with the return of linebacker Terrell Suggs, the 2011 NFL defensive player of the year.

Suggs practiced Wednesday for the first time this season after missing months with a tom right Achilles tendon. — From wire reports

About an h our l ater, however, heavy rain started to fall, soaking the tarp that was placed on the in­ field before the postponement. With the Tigers seeking a sweep in the best-of-seven series, Game 4 was rescheduled for today at 1:07 p.m. PDT. New York will send ace CC Sabathia to the mound against Scherzer. The Tigers will have lefty Phil Coke,who saved Games 2 and 3, available after a day of rest. Game 5, if necessary, would be Friday in Detroit. Under the original schedule, there

Next up American LeagueChampionship Series,

Who knows? Change is always a

good thing."

The p o stponement wa s an ­ nounced after a d e lay o f a b out Tigers; Tigers lead series 3-0 70 minutes. A misty rain f i nally • When:Today, 1 p.m. began about 15 minutes after the • TV:TBS • Radio: KICE-AM 940 postponement w a s ann o u nced and steady rain followed shortly thereafter. was a good chance Sabathia would There is also a chance of rain pitch a potential Game 7 on three in Detroit during at least parts of days' rest if the Yankees rallied in today and Friday, but the forecast the series. Now, he might be limited calls for mostly sunny and partly to one start — and New York might cloudy skies late afternoon and ear­ need to win four games in four days ly evening today that would allow to advance. the teams to play ball. "You cannot think about Game Also on Wednesday, the Yankees 7 when you need to win a game," announced Derek Jeter will have New York second baseman Robin­ surgery on his broken left ankle, son Cano said. saying the star shortstop could need Yankees center f i elder C u r tis four to five months to completely Granderson, benched along with recover. third baseman Alex Rodriguez by The Yankees said Wednesday manager Joe Girardi on Wednes­ that Jeter will be operated on Sat­ day before the game was called, urday by Dr. Robert Anderson in Charlotte, N.C. The timetable the said the unplanned night off might actually help him and his slumping team announced means Jeter likely team. would be ready to return sometime "It's definitely not going to hurt by between the start of spring train­ ing in mid-February and late spring any means,"Granderson said. "We haven't played well to this point. training in mid-March. Game 4, New York Yankees at Detroit

Marlinsdenytrade talks forA-Rod MIAMI — The Marlins are in the market for a third baseman,

making it their top priority this offseason. Whether that hole is filled by Alex

Rodriguez remains to beseen. Multiple sources shot down a report Wednesday stating that the

Marlins have haddiscussions with the New York Yankees involving a Heath Bell-for-Rodriguez deal. "Not true," Yankees general

manager Brian Cashmantold yankees.corn. Two sources told TheMiami Herald that there was no truth to the report. But Keith Olbermann, in his blog

for mlb.corn, said "sources close to both organizations" confirmed the discussions and that the Yankees would be willing to eat the $114 million remaining on Rodriguez's contract. In return, the Marlins would give up Bell and

agree to pay the$18 million still owed to the reliever. — The Miami Herald





Continued from D1 Also Wednesday, Armstrong stepped down as chairman of his cancer-fighting foundation, Livestrong. "He is no longer a viable figure in a marketing platform for any­ one moving forward," said Paul Swangard, managing directorof the University of Oregon's James H. Warsaw Sports M arketing Center. Swangard said the sponsors' departuresmark a stark close to a "once-in-a-generation figure" who emerged from an obscure sport to become one of the top 20 endorsers in sports. One expert estimated Armstrong will suffer $30 million in lost earnings from endorsements, along with missed

For some SEC teams,

coachingseat heating Lip By Mark Long The Associated Press

The Southeastern Confer­ ence could be getting another make over. This one would have noth­ ing to do with expansion. The league that has won six consecutive national champi­ onships has more coaches on the proverbial "hot seat" than in any recent year, with po­ tential openings at Arkansas, Auburn, Kentucky and Ten­ nessee. The Razorbacks are seemingly in disarray, while the Tigers, Wildcats and Vol­ unteers have had all sorts of on-field problems. W ith th e season a l i t t l e past the halfway point, talk about possible replacements is more rampant than specu­ lation about th e u p coming recruitingclass or even bas­ ketball season. Well, not at Kentucky. Still, all that conjecture can make a long season feel like it's never going to end. "There can be outside dis­ tractions whether you' re do­ ing great or whether you' re doing not as well as you cer­ tainly would like to be doing," Auburn coach Gene Chizik said. "The great thing about college football is everybody' s got an opinion. It's the great­ est sport on the planet, and part of what makes it so great in this part of the country is that everybody does have an opinion. "When you get into this, if you' re not strong enough to handle that, then you' re in the wrong business — both as a player and as a coach." The way things have un­ folded at Arkansas, Auburn, Kentucky and Tennessee, it could be gut-check time for all four c oaches and their assistants. T he R a z o rbacks fi r e d coach Bobby Petrino in April for hiring his mistress to a position in th e athletic de­ partment and initially lying about her p r esence during a motorcycle accident. Ath­ letic director Jeff Long then hired former Michigan State and Louisville head coach John L. Smith to a 10-month contract. Arkansas (3-4, 2-2 SEC) went 1-4 in September, includ­ ing home losses to Louisiana­ Monroe and Rutgers. Making matters worse for Smith, he m istakenly referred to A r ­ kansas as Alabama during a speech and toldreporters to smile two days after a 52-0 loss to the top-ranked Crim­ son Tide. Smith also is mak­ ing headlines for hi s $40.7 million bankruptcy. A uburn s e c retly in t e r ­ v iewed Petrino late i n t h e 2003 season — while Tommy T uberville was still th e T i ­ gers' head coach — and many w onder w h e t her A u b u r n would go after the offensive­ minded coach again. O f c o urse, t h a t w o u l d mean firing Chizik two years after w i n n in g a na t i o nal championship.

The Tigers (1-5, 0-4) rank last in the SEC in total of­ fense, clearly struggling with the transition from Gus Mal­ zahn'sspread offense to Scot Loeffler's pro-style system. Auburn has lost six consecu­ tive SEC games by a com­ bined score of 192-68 and is trying to avoid the program's first 1-6 start since 1952. Maybe th e m o s t t e l l ing mark is Chizik's 17-15 record without 2010 Heisman Tro­ phy Cam Newton.

Kentucky (1-6, 0-4), mean­ while, has lost 13 of its past 17 games under coach Joker Phillips. The Wildcats have failed to build off their 2010 bowl berth, prompting the fan base to clamor for change. Expectations at Kentucky hardly compare to those at Tennessee, where coach Der­ ek Dooley has come under fire afterconference losses

keep piling up. The Volunteers (3-3, 0-3) are 14-17 in Dooley's three s easons, but j u s t 4 - 1 5 i n SEC play. They also are 0-13 against Top-25 o pponents, and Dooley's first two years produced theprogram's first consecutive losing seasons since 1909-11.

publicspeaking fees.

Nam Y.Huh /T he Associated Press

Stanford running back Stepfan Taylor,center, is stopped short of the goal line on fourth down by a host of Notre Dame defenders as Notre Dame's KeiVarae Russell celebrates during overtime of Saturday's game in South Bend, Ind. Notre Dame won in overtime 20-13 to stay undefeated; the Irish are one of the big surprises of the first half of the season.

a season, IS

een u 0 Sur riSeS

By Chris Dufresne Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES­ SC would break offensive air­ speed records, Matt Barkley was a lock for the Heisman Trophy and Oregon State coach Mike Riley needed thicker pants for the hot seat he was sitting on. Arkansas was the team to beat in the SEC West — it seems so silly now — and Johnny Manziel was Johnny Who? Heck, what did we know way back in August? This must be why they don't hand out achievement awards the Wednes­ day before Labor Day. Let's take a halfway look at some developing stories: • The Southeastern Conference is a blood-sucking beast — again. The first BCS standings release has two SEC teams on top, Alabama and Florida. The SEC owned half of the BCS top 12. The league has won six straight BCS titles and eight of the 14 played. Last season's title game featured two SEC teams and, guess what, it could happen again. If you want to know just how good the SEC is, tune in "Verne and Gary" on CBS every Saturday right after the morning cartoons.


fensive average of 19.7. The worst of the group is Oregon State at 45.

• The biggest surprise so far is Notre

Dame, Oregon State or Kansas State. Notre Dame is the biggest story be­ cause it's Notre Dame. The Fighting Irish sitting at No. 5 in the BCS elicits

equal pangs of anger and joy. Notre

Dame has a hard time moving the ball with its No. 76 offense, but it knows how to move the needle. Viewership on NBC through four home games is at a six-year high. National title talk is premature, as Notre Dame must navigate trips to Oklahoma and USC. Mark this down, though: The Fighting Irish are locks for a BCS bowl if they get to nine wins. Kansas State is the most sentimen­ tal yarn because of Bill Snyder. The former patriarch of paranoia has soft­ ened overtime and, at age 73, done a remarkable job in getting Kansas State to 6-0. The Wildcats' upset at Oklaho­ ma is this year's so-far signature win. Kansas State is a win at West Virginia this weekend away from changing the BCS computer calculus. Oregon State, though, is the surprise team of the half-season. The Beavers are 5-0 and No. 8 in the BCS following a 3-9 season that left many wondering if Riley was running out his Corvallis coaching clock. Beating Wisconsin was impressive • Nobody plays defense anymore and and Riley made folksy, national news pass-crazyoffenses have taken over the when he took the entire team to In-N­ game. Out after the win at UCLA. The measure of Oregon State's pos­ Alabama coach Nick Saban likens this trend to an alien invasion and sible staying power, though, was win­ fears these Oregon-type, up-tempo of­ ning at Brigham Young last week with fenses threaten the safety of his 300­ backup quarterback Cody Vaz. • Biggest disappointments: the Big pound All-Americans. "Is this what we want football to be'?" Ten, Auburn, Arkansas, USC's offense, Saban said. Texas' defense. True? The Big Ten, how to put this delicate­ Actually, no, it's false. ly, stinks. How can a league add Ne­ A review of this week's BCS stand­ braska and get worse? The Big Ten has ings show the top 10 schools have an as many teams in the BCS top 25 as the average national offensive ranking of Big Sky. Ohio State (7-0), granted, is in­ eligible, but even the Buckeyes' No. 69 52.4. The only two schools in the national defense is in semi-crisis after giving up top 15 are Oregon (8) and Oklahoma 87 points the past two weeks. "It's been absurd how many big (15). No. 1 Alabama ranks No. 52 and plays we give up," coach Urban Meyer Florida is No. 82. said. "How do you do that'?" So, defense is winning? Yep. Auburn, which won the BCS title The BCS top 10 owns a national de­ two years ago, is 1-5 overall and win­


rado in the second half of a 51-17 win in Boulder last week. Beat Oregon Continued from D1 and the Sun Devils will gain national It sure is. attention that few expected so quickly On one side there'sOregon (6-0, under Graham. "I' ve got a belief in our guys," Gra­ 3-0 Pac-12), the national runner-up two years ago, defending Rose Bowl ham said. "We have a good football champion for the first time in 95 years, team. It' ll be interesting to see how it possibly even better this season. plays out." The Ducks are more swarm than Oregon will be facing its first true flock, all those speedy athletes mak­ road test. The Ducks have played five ing the play clock obsolete and look­ games at Autzen Stadium and their ing away, if even for a second, is to risk sixth was against Washington State missing a touchdown, maybe two. in Seattle, where there were nearly Oregon has two of the most dy­ as many Oregon fans as Huskies namic running backs in the country followers. in Kenjon Barner and De'Anthony Thursday night's game should be an Thomas, and a slew of talented receiv­ entirely different atmosphere, particu­ ers who have made life a whole lot eas­ larly for Mariota. Sun Devil Stadium is ierfor freshman quarterback Marcus expected to be a sellout and filled with Mariota. rowdy fans who have been encour­ A win would give Oregon a boost to aged to wear black T-shirts to create overcome its slim deficit behind No. 2 an intimidating blackout effect. Florida in the BCS Standings and po­ In other words, it' ll be like nothing sition itself for a shot at another title Mariotahas seen before. "I just have to make sure I take care game. Arizona State (5-1, 3-0) also likes to of what I' ve got to do," he said. "A lot hike it fast, often hovering at the line of times a crowd can try and influence an offense, especially with our com­ of scrimmage, waiting for the official to put the ball down to get off its next munication. I have to make sure I'm play. The Sun Devils have a few tal­ the guy (the offense) can look to." For ArizonaState to have a chance, ented running backs of their own and a quarterback, Taylor Kelly, who plays it will have to do something no other with a sandlot quality to him, often at team has come close to doing this sea­ his best when things break down. son: Stop the Ducks. Arizona State leads the P ac-12 Oregon has the nation's second­ South after running away from Colo­ ranked scoring offense at 52.33 points

less in the SEC West — behind Missis­ sippi! Arkansas has won two straight after a 1-4 start but no one has sched­ uled a parade for a team that started the season ranked No. 10. And what in Lane Kiffin's playbook has gone wrong with USC? The Tro­ jans built a national preseason case based on an explosive offense that somehow ended up in West Virginia. At No. 57 this week, USC ranks one spot behind California in national offense. Remove stat-padded wins over Ha­ waii and Syracuse and USC is averag­ ing 25.75 points in its past four games. Colorado, in its past four, is averaging 20 points. That, statistically, makes the game Saturday at the Coliseum a tossup. Nothing, though, has been more combustible than Texas' defense. The Longhorns finished sixth last year in rushing defense. The line was billed No. 3 in Athlon's preseason unit rank­ ings behind Louisiana State and Flori­ da State. LSU and Florida State are top six in rushing defense this week. Texas is No. 103. • Half-year Heisman: Geno Smith, West Virginia. We can't dismiss last week's ugly loss at Texas Tech, nor for­ get Smith has thrown 25 touchdown passes this year with no interceptions. Baylor quarterback Robert Griffin III won last year's Heisman despite losing consecutive games to Texas A8 M and Oklahoma State by the cumulative score of 114-52. • Game: Texas A&M 59, Louisiana Tech 57. • Stat: West Virginia gave up 159 points in its first three games as a Big 12 member ... and went 2-1. • Second-half team you don't want to

play:Oklahoma. • Newcomer: Texas AS.M f r e sh­ man quarterbackJohnny ManzieL He gained 576 total yards last week. Wins over LSU and Alabama could prompt a nickname change from "Johnny Football" to "Johnny Heisman." • Quote: Washington State coach Mike Leach on the "zombie-like" lead­ ership from his seniors: "Some of them quite honestly have an empty corpse quality."

"It was a great and long ride for him," Swangard said. "But I think the ride's over." Armstrong, 41, became a world­ wide hero by overcoming testicu­ lar cancer and winning a record seven consecutive Tour de France titles from 1999 to 2005. Although he was tailed by ac­ cusations that his victories were fueled by performance-enhanc­ ing methods, Armstrong cited hundreds of clean drug tests and denied ever cheating to win. Armstrong's agent and spokes­ man did not immediately respond to questions from the Los Angeles Times Wednesday. Last week's voluminous USA­ DA report a lleged Armstrong reliedon the use of banned per­ formance-enhancing substances, such as energy-boosting EPO and testosterone, while also blood doping. T he agency stripped A r m ­ strong of his seven Tour wins and banned him from competition for life. The International Cycling Union could issue a ruling this month. Fifteen of Armstrong's former U.S. Postal Service and Discovery Channel teammates, and 11 other witnesses, provided d a mning statements in the USADA report. They included George Hincapie, who rode alongside Armstrong in each of his seven Tour victories, and alleged the champion cyclist encouraged teammates to dope as well. Nike stood by Lakers star Kobe Bryant when he faced sexual as­ sault charges in 2003 and kept its deal with golfer Tiger Woods after his adultery scandal. "This is different," said David Carter, a sports business and marketing expert at USC's Mar­ shall School of Business. "Athletes have to have respect for competi­ tion and have integrity. This was compromising the very essence of sport, of fair competition." Said Swangard: "Nike was never in this with Lance because padded shorts were flying off the shelves. That relationship was built on Lance's story and cultural identity, building a philanthropic brand that resonated all over the world." In stepping down as Livestrong c hairman, Armstrong said h e wished "to spare the foundation any negative effects as a result of controversy surrounding my cy­ cling career." Livestrong, known by its distinct yellow wristband, in August said donations and support of its foundation sharply increased after Armstrong an­ nounced he was giving up his fight against USADA. "This organization, its mission and its supporters are incredibly dear to my h eart," Armstrong said in a statement. "It has been a great privilege to help grow it from a dream into anorganiza­ tion that today has served 2.5 mil­

lion people." per game — its closest game was 17 points — and is eighth in total offense with nearly 542 yards. The Ducks have done it quickly, too, with 25 of their 39 scoring drives covering two minutes or less, including 14 in 60 sec­ onds or less. The Sun Devils' focus will be on sustaining drives when they have the

ball, limiting Oregon's explosive plays and, a common theme for Graham since he arrived in the desert, forcing them into turnovers. "The bottom line, we have to have takeaways and we have to have a 100 percent ball security," Graham said. "That is just like in any game, I say the same thing every week because that is just how it is. But this week it is even more important." Even if the Sun Devils force Oregon into some turnovers, it still won't be easy. The Ducks have turned it over 14 times so far this season, but haven' t blinked when it's happened, often an­ swering with a big play on the next se­ ries. And the road hasn't intimidated Oregon in the past. The Ducks have won 11 straight games away from Autzen Stadium, the longest streak in the FBS, and have afour-game win­ ning streak in Tempe. Oregon also is

coming off a bye week, giving it plenty of time to prepare for the Sun Devils. "If you' re going to be a great football team, you' ve got to be able to win on the road," Kelly said.

Livestrong was founded in 1997 and has raisednearly $500 mil­ lion to support cancer patients. Armstrong will remain on t he charity's board, the foundation said. Nike will continue to support Livestrong. Removing him as the head of the organization best il­ lustrates the damage inflicted upon A r m strong's r eputation, USC's Carter said. "If he can't be associated as the face of his foundation because he' s too much of a drag, what compa­ ny can he promote?" Carter said. "He's not an active athlete. "There's not a shot at redemp­ tion unless he takes accountabil­ ity for what all these people are

saying about him. If you' re going to remain obstinate, people are not going to embrace you." The Armstrong camp has re­ signed itself to the likelihood the public will be divided. Some will believe Armstrong's denials of doping, others will acknowledge

doping was part of cycling's cul­ ture and some will admire his sup­ port of the fight against cancer. "He transcended the sport," Swangard said. "While other sports survive when cheating ath­ letes are found out, there won't be any amount of ink used to discuss who will win the Tour next year. That's the sad reality."





Continued from D1 Kyle Lohse worked around a season­ worst five walks in 5 '/3 innings. Mitchell Boggs struck out Hunter Pence and Brandon Belt with two on to end the seventh. Jason Motte earned the first two-inning save of his careerto reward what remained of a sellout crowd of 45,850 — perhaps a third — that stuck around for a game that lasted 3 hours, 2 minutes, about a half-hour shorter than the

Here is the weekly fishing report for selected areas in and

around Central Oregon, provided byfisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife:

CENTRALZONE ANTELOPEFLAT RESERVOIR: Fishing has beenfair.An­ glers report catching trout up to 20 inches long. BEND PINENURSERY POND:The mostrecentstocking

was in late September, with a number of one-pound rainbow released. Fishing for these fish should befair to good through


the fall. BIG LAVALAKE: Remains open through the end of the month. Opportunities for 14- to 18-inch rainbow remain

"They said if we didn't score I was going to go out there. I was in the clubhouse running around, I' ve never really had to sit around like that," Motte said. "It was probably the most nervous I' ve ever been." Giants second baseman Marco Scutaro had two hits and a clean game in the field, two days after Matt Holliday rammed him

good. CLEAR LAKE RESERVOIR: Water level in reservoir is at low levels due to irrigation demand. Anglers typically find good

fall success, but should bereminded theboat ramp maybe David J. Phillip/TheAssociated Press

breaking up a double-play ball. Manager St. Louis Cardinals' David Freeseslides to score a run on a hit by Daniel Descalso during Bruce Bochy had said there would be no re­ taliation, and Game 3 was collision-free. The big winners in a delay that featured about a half-hour without rain while officials awaited a second, smaller front: Beer ven­ dors, by a single out. Alcohol sales are cut off after the seventh inning in all stadiums. Cain lost for the second time this postsea­ son, giving up three runs on five hits in 6'/3 innings. The Giants, who entered the game batting just.217 in the postseason, were zero for seven with runners in scoring position. The Cardinals snapped the Giants' five­ game road winning streak in the postsea­ son, three of them this year. Game 4 is in St. Louis tonight, with Adam Wainwright pitch­ ing for the Cardinals. Tim Lincecum will start for the Giants. "He's a guy we want out there. He's been throwing the ball well," Bochy said. "We' ve got to bounce back." Carpenter followed Jon Jay's two-out sin­ gle with a homer off Cain in his first at-bat of the NLCS. Beltran is batting .400 in the postseason with three homers and six RBIs, but Carpen­ ter had big numbers against Cain. He was four for four for his career against Cain, all four of the regular-season hits for singles. "He's a really good pitcher obviously," Carpenter. I've had some success.Ijust go up there and try to battle, get a good pitch to

the seventh inning of Game 3 of the National League championship series against the San Francisco Giants on Wednesday night in St. Louis. hit." This one was a much bigger deal, a drive on a 2-2 count that soared over the Cardi­ nals' bullpen in right field and was estimated at 421 feet. Carpenter entered the game one for five in the postseason, all five pinch-hit appear­ ances. He had an RBI single in the wild-card playoff against Atlanta. He got 14 of his 46 RBIs in April as the primary sub at first base forinjured Lance Berkman. On Tuesday, Carpenter was among a group of seldom-used hitters trying to stay sharp by facing Jake Westbrook in a simu­ lated game. The rest of the team had the day

off. Umpires called for the tarpaulin right af­ ter the Cardinals made it 3-1 on a run-scor­ ing single by Shane Robinson and Cain was lifted. It was the third game delayed by rain this postseason and a fourth, Game 4 of the Yankees-Tigers ALCS, was postponed later Wednesday night. Two games between the Yankees and Orioles in Baltimore began late because of inclement weather. The rain intensified less than 10 minutes after the field was covered, chasing most

fans who had remained in their seats up to that point. Spotters for the National Weather Service reported 60 mph winds in nearby St. Charles County. A highlight of the delay was a Pac-Man style chase. Ushers pursued and finally ap­ prehended a fan who jumped out of the stands to get a baseball near the warning track in left field, and then jutted in and out of aisles to elude several ushers who had been closing in. The storm had been widely anticipated. Some forecasts called for a 7 0 p ercent chance of rain. Both managers fielded ques­ tions Tuesday and Wednesday about wheth­ er the probability of precipitation would af­ fect their selection of the starting pitcher. Both said they couldn't worry about the weather, and the starters combined for 208 pitches. "I' ve been caught before where you try to predict what's going to happen with the rain and started," Bochy said. "Just a couple years ago I started a pitcher thinking the same thing and it didn't rain for four or five innings. Then I put my starter in and then it started raining, and so it came back to bite me."

difficult to access due to low water levels. CRANE PRAIRIERESERVOIR: Crane remains open through the end of October. Fish should be feeding heavily going into winter, and opportunities are good for both rainbow and brook trout. CRESCENTLAKE:Opportunities for rainbow and brown

trout are good. CROOKED RIVER BELOWBOWMAN DAM: Fishing for trout

continues to begood. DESCHUTES RIVER (Mouth to the Pelton Regulating

Dam):Summersteelhead fishing on the lower Deschutes re­ mains good in October.Good numbers of fish are being found by anglers from the mouth upstream to the South Junction

area. Goodnumbers of fish are nowpassing Sherars Falls, and fishing will be improving upstream of Maupin. Good

numbers of large B-run steelheadhavebeenobserved in recent creel samples. DESCHUTES RIVER (Lake Billy Chinook to Bend): Flows have increased with the end of irrigation season. This will make the river more difficult to wade but often triggers trout to feed more heavily and seek out new territories. Rainbow trout average 10 to 16 inches, while brown trout up to 26 inches are available. Anglers will find better access down­

stream of Lower Bridge. Remainsopenyear round; however, gear is restricted to artificial flies and lures only. EAST LAKE:Closes to fishing the end of October. Anglers

have a couple of moreweeks to take advantage of the im­ proved trout angling in East Lake. HOSMERLAKE:Open to fishing and annual population sampling indicates that Atlantic salmon and brook trout pop­ ulations are healthy. Catchable rainbow trout were stocked

in Hosmer in mid-summer, giving anglers anewspecies to target. Fishing onHosmer is restricted to fly-fishing with barbless hooks. LAKE BILLYCHINOOK:Fishing opportunities for post­ spawning bull trout are excellent. Anglers should concentrate their efforts in the upper end of the Metolius Arm. Anglers

are reminded thereare small numbers of spring chinook and

CoL(gsroll in last cross-country meet beforedistricts Bulletin staff report In the final tuneup of the regu­ lar season for the majority of the area'scross-country teams, Mountain View swept the boys, girls and co-ed divisions at the Central Oregon Cross-Country Relays at Bend's Pine Nursery Park on Wednesday. The Cougars' boys team of Dalen Gardner, Will Stevenson, Jake Buehner and Adi Wolfen­ den claimed first place overall, finishing the race that was slight­ ly over nine miles in 53 minutes, 6 seconds. Mountain V i ew's team of Sage Hassell, Madison Leapaldt, Dakota Thornton and Gabe Wyllie was the top co-ed squad, completing the course


and Bend High's boys squad of

try Fair Classic, Sisters' girls f inished second overall a n d its boys squad took fifth in the in 54:58, while Cougar runners finished third (53:29). Outlaws' last meet before the Tia Hatton, Kiersten Hatton, El­ Mountain View, Bend, Sum­ Sky-Em League championships next week. Zoe Falk paced the lie Roth and Rylie Nikolaus won mit and Redmond are all next the girls division in I:02.48. at the Intermountain Confer­ Sisters girls with a fifth-place "We stayed sharp, stayed fast, ence district meet in Bend on finish. The Outlaws scored 119 and at the same time had fun," Friday, Oct. 26. Crook County points, trailing o nl y M a r i st, said Mountain View coach Don and Ridgeview go to the Greater which ended the meet with 94 Stearns, whose program hosted Oregon League championship points. Brandon Pollard's fifth­ the meet. in La Grande on Saturday, Oct. place effort for the Sisters boys Bend, Summit, Crook Coun­ 27, and La Pine runs in the Sky­ led the Outlaws to their top­ Em League championships next five finish. Class 6A Sheldon ty, Redmond, Ridgeview and La Pine high schools all sent of Eugene won the boys meet Thursday, Oct. 25, in Eugene. athletes to Wednesday's meet. In ot h e r pr ep eve n t s with 67 points. Hidden Valley Crook County's boys team of Wednesday: (102 points), Roseburg (107), Grayson Munn, Liam Pickhardt, Outlaw girls second, boys fifth Philomath (149) and the Out­ Luis Riviera and Cody Thurman VENETA — One of 38 pro­ laws (158) rounded out the top placed second overallin 53:26, grams running at th e Coun­ five. Louis McCoy, Peter Schwarz, Jordan Irwin and Jacob Fillmore

summer steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as part of the reintro­ duction effort. Please release these fish unharmed. METOLIUSRIVER:Trout fishing has been good. Insect

hatches should offer lots of opportunities for good dry-fly fishing. Angling for post spawning bull trout should be excel­ lent. Large streamer flies fished in the deeper pools and slots are the best bet. NORTH TWIN:Has been recently stocked with 8- to 16-inch rainbow trout. Excellent fall fishing opportunities are avail­

able. ODELL LAKE:Open until Oct. 31. Anglers have two more weeks to target large lake trout. Opportunities are excellent in shoreline areas on the east end of the lake. Bull trout are

also present. Anglers are reminded to bemorefamiliar with species identification and immediately release bull trout un­ harmed. PAULINALAKE: Open until Oct. 31. Opportunities for rain­ bow trout and trophy brown trout remain excellent. Anglers targeting browns should concentrate their efforts in shoreline

areas early and late in theday. PINE HOLLOW RESERVOIR: Pine Hollow was recently stocked with trophy-sized rainbow, and should provide good

success. Fall fishing in PineHollow can beproductive as wa­ ter temperatures cool. PRINEVILLERESERVOIR:Anglers have reported catching

larger trout than in recent years. Anglers should consult the

IMC Continued from D1 "I'm sure (Redmond is) look­ ing forward to it. I knew early on, I said it this summer, that Redmond was going to be good. I knew how good their junior class was last year and how well they played last year, that they were one of the more physical teams that we were up against. I knew this was going to be a challenge for us, that's for sure." Despite t h e i mp l i cations,

neither Crum nor Redmond coach Nathan Stanley said they feeladded pressure during the week's preparations. Crum noted that every win of the season is just as big as the next, considering each one gets Mountain View closer to the ulti­ mate goal. The Panthers prepare the same every week, as players are focused on the process and not on the outcome. According to Stanley, they understand that

winning is a byproduct of doing things the right way. Still, Stanley said that some­ times, one contest resonates with an athlete more than others. "This is the most important game of the season, but after the clock runs out in the fourth quar­ ter, the most important game of the season for them is going to be Bend the next week, and for us it's going to be Roosevelt," said Stanley, whose team came in at No. 3 in the latest Oregon School Activities Association rankings.

"We' re putting all our eggs in

one basket, but we realize that the hen's going to lay a few more

eggs tomorrow ... Really good competition brings out the best in you. Mountain View provides really good competition." Although Redmond allowed 6 3 total points the past t w o

Prep football at aglance Other football games Friday involving Central Oregon teams:

Summit (2-5 overall) at CrookCounty(4-3 overall), 7 p.m.: The Class 5A Storm havedropped three straight games, giving up at least 50 points in eachcontest en route to being outscored 151-26. The 4A Cowboys are coming off their second consecutive loss, the most recent being a 40-8 defeat at the hands of Ridgeview. Crook County,

however, has received quality production from Marcus Greaves,who has racked up more than 100 yards rushing in three of the Cowboys'

past four games. Ridgeview (5-2 overall) at Cleveland(3-4 overall), 7 p.m.: The Ravens — who jumped into the top 10 of the OSAA rankings after putting away Special District 1 foe Crook County 40-8 last Friday — feature a running attack that's seen four players pile up at least four touchdowns. Led by Boomer Fleming, who leads 4A Ridgeview with 135 rushing yards per game, the Ravens face off against nonconference opponent 5A Cleveland, which suffered its first loss in

four games last week. Madras (2-1 TVC,3-4 overall) at Gladstone (2-1 TVC,6-1 overall), 7 p.m.:After falling to conference leader La Salle last Thursday, the White Buffaloes look to jockey for the second spot of the Class 4A Tri­ Valley Conference along with the 4A top-ranked Gladiators. Madras,

which was held to aseason-low 190 yards of total offense against La Salle, has its eyes on its third league win of the season, which would equal its total from the past two years combined.

Sisters (1-2 Sky-Em,3-4 overall) at Cottage Grove(3-0 Sky-Em,7-1 overall), 7 p.m.:TheOutlaws havetaken four of the past six meetings against the Lions, but this time around, Cottage Grove ranks No. 3 in Class 4A and is the only team in the classification to put up more than 300 total points. Sisters aims to right the ship in this Sky-Em League showdown after dropping three of its past four games.

Elmira (1-2 Sky-Em,2-5 overall) at La Pine (0-3 Sky-Em, 2-5 overall), 7 p.m.:In their final home game of the season, the Hawks look to bounce back after losing their fifth straight contest last Friday

with a Class 4ASky-Em League matchup against Elmira. La Pine has been held to just 26 points the past four games, while allowing more

than 220 points during the same span. Theprevious two meetings between these programs havegone to the Falcons, outscoring the

Hawks 75-6. Gilchrist (1-5 SD2, 1-5 overall) at Butte Falls (0-7 SD2, 0-7 overall), 3:30 p.m.:A touchdown with a few seconds left kept the Grizzlies from securing their second win of the season last week, but Gilchrist aims to rebound against winless Butte Falls. The Loggers have given up the second-most points in Class 1A at 429, an opening for Gilchrist to pick up a Special District 2 win, having tallied 66 points the past two weeks after scoring just 74 in the opening four contests.

games with at least 50 points, which Crum said is a result of through the first five contests, game experience. "We had to replace 18 out of Stanley is not overly concerned with his defense, not more than 22 kids at starting positions," he and his staff normally are. Crum said. "Three of those first On the other sideline, the Cou­ sixteams we played are some of garsarecoming offback-to-back the best teams in the state at ei­

games, after giving up just 49

ther the 6A or 5A level. We had to grow up fast, and now that we' re playing teams back in 5A and our kids have got that ex­ perience, it's a matter of repeti­ tion. It's amazing that the more repetitions you get, the better you practice, the better you get

at something." It also helps to have a wideout like John Carroll, who sits atop the state's leading receivers in both 5A and 6A this season with 867 yards on 43 catches to go along with eight touchdowns. It's also nice to have running back Kyler Ayers in the back­ field; he has 1,078 yards rushing and 14 scores thus far. The Panthers are coming off a thrilling 47-41 overtime win a gainst Bend High i n w h i ch Andrew Leeland threw for 202 yards and t hree touchdowns to complement a 257-yard Redmond rushing attack. That, Stanley said, gives the Panthers a dangerous offensive balance. "In certain moments, espe­ cially for a running team, bal­ ance is being able to do what you want when you want it," Stanley said. "Being able to throw the football, either because they' re giving it to you or because the situation dictates that you put the ball in the air, is a nice thing to have, and to be honest, it's es­ sential if you want to compete in every football game." Two of the top programs in all of 5A square off Friday night, with possibly high expectations of a deep postseason run wait­ ing for the victor, Crum said. One team has to come out on top. For Redmond, it comes down to the basics: blocking, tackling, holding onto the foot­ ball and limiting the opponent's scoring opportunities. For Mountain View, it's about maintaining what has gotten the Cougars this far. "We do what we do," Crum said. "I think that's one of the things that makes our program consistently strong over time is that we coach the same things and we run the same stuff, and our kids get good at it. If we' re going to win this game, we' re going to have to do the stuff that we do well. That hasn't changed too much from week to week." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, glucasibendbulletirLcom.

2012 Sport Fishing Regulations for maximum length require­ ments and bag limits for both largemouth and smallmouth

bass. PRINEVILLEYOUTHFISHING POND: Fishing should be great as the pond was stocked with trout this week. SOUTH TWINLAKE:Open until Oct. 31. Fishing for 8- to 16­ inch rainbow trout remains excellent. SUTTLE LAKE:Recent fish sampling showed excellent tro­

phy brown trout opportunity. Kokaneefishing is poor. WICKIUP RESERVOIR:Open until Oct. 31. Anglers have two more weeks to target trophy brown trout. Anglers should

concentrate their efforts in the Deschutes Arm.Opportunities for kokanee are limited.

HUNTING REPORT Here is the weekly hunting report for selected areas in and around Central Oregon, provided by wildlife biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife:

CENTRALZONE OPEN:Cascadeelk (Oct. 13-19, seeregs), cougar, bear, forest grouse, upland bird, waterfowl PRINEVILLE/OCHOCO WILDLIFE DISTRICT

Fire danger remains aconcern, and recreational users should check with Ochoco and Prineville BLM offices for the latest access and camping information.

ELK:First Season Rifle Bull begins Wednesday, Oct. 24. Elk populations are below management objectives, and bull ratios are quite variable in all three units. TheMaury and Ochoco units offer the best opportunities for bagging an animal on public land, while the Grizzly unit is mostly private land where access can bedifficult. Ochoco unit rifle hunters are reminded theRagerandSouth Boundary TMA motorized vehicle restrictions will be in effect. Maps of those areas are available on site and from ODFW and Ochoco National Forest

offices. Elk tag numbers weredecreased in portions of all units as a result of low population estimates and lower bull ratios. Elk bow hunters must also have a controlled Maury

Unit deer bow tag (used/unused) to hunt elk in the Maury Unit. BEAR:Successful hunters must check in unfrozen bear skulls at an ODFW office within 10 days of harvest. Call

ahead andmakeanappointment to ensure a biologist is present for the check in. It's also a good idea to prop the bear's mouths open with a stick for easier tissue sampling, teeth collection and tagging. Remember that cubs and sows with cubs are illegal to take, so if in doubt use caution. See regulations for details. COUGAR:Present throughout the Maury, Ochoco and Grizzly units but are more likely near deer and elk herds. The

Maury and Ochoco units are recommendedbecause of their greater amounts of accessible public land. Remembercou­ gars must be checked in at an ODFW office within 10 days of harvest. Please consult the synopsis for all required parts,

and be sure to call first to make anappointment.




& F I SH I N G

Hunting Continued from D1 M y f avorite l oad i s 9 5 grains of Triple 7 powder with a plastic shotgun wad and I'/4 ounces of No. 6 shot. On top of all that, I tamped a waxed fiber wad. With the beagle's nose to the ground, we stalked af­ ter our feathered quarry. I thumbed a 209 primer into the action of the Austin & Halleck and closed the bolt. The grouse had vanished, but we knew they were close. I put the pump-gun taxider­ mist on my right and watched the left side. Out of the ferns, a ruffedgrouse scuttled and then broke into the air. When the grouse was out 20 yards, level with the top of a sapling, the bead of the bar­ rel found it, and I squeezed. The blast threw a curtain of white smoke across my field of vision and out of it a bird tumbled. At the shot another grouse blasted away out of the ferns b eneath T i m' s f e et . L i k e a d isappearing d r eam o f yesterday. I t v a nished b ehind t h e trunk of a tree and then an­ other grouse broke from cov­ er. He swung, covered it with the shotgun and lost it in the recoil. We pushed down through the berry bushes, the ferns and the alders and there, on a bed of moss, lay a ruffed grouse, summer fat on huck­




Hunting grouse on the west slope of the mid­ Cascades, Gary Lewis, Molly the beagle, and Tim McLa­ gan (behind the camera) bagged this pair of birds.

'.„s ' glgP,

a f


HUNTING & FISHING CALENDAR Please email Hunting k Fishing event information to sports@bendbulletin.corn or click on "Submit an Event" on our website at bendbulletin.corn. Items are published on a space-availability basis, and should be submitted at least 10 days before the event.

FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: Meets on thefirst Tuesday of eachmonth atAbby'sPizza in Redmond; 7 to 9 p.m.; new members welcome; DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:Meets on the first Monday ofeachmonthat the ONDA offices in Bend; meeting starts at 6:45 p.m. for members to meet and greet, and discuss what the chapter is up to; 541­ 306-4509; communications©; www. BEND CASTING CLUB:The Bend Casting Club is a group of local fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; club meets on thefourth Wednesdayof each month,from 6 to 8 p.m., at the Orvis Casting Course in Bend's Old Mill District; 541-306-4509 or bendcastingclub@gmail.corn. THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: Meets on thethird Thursday of eachmonthat7 p.m. at the Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center (SHARC); contact THECENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: Meetsonthe third Wednesday of each monthat 7 p.m. at the Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE ReedMarket Road; contact:

Gary Lewis / For The Bulletin



in the past. Molly sniffed out leberriesand the tender new leaves of th e f e rns. M olly a rabbit. sniffed the bird and looked at Hypnotized and fascinated, me like, OK, that's what we' re her choppy bark sounded her hunting then? enthusiasm. She might have Far away upon a hill, I took bounced that bunny in front off on my mountain bike and of us, but t hen again, the explored a brushed-in logging darkening woods might have road where the berry vines swallowed her. I called her off the track and we put our reached out at me from both sides and I had to negotiate guns away. downed timber. Molly pad­ Molly was a good bird hunt­ ded along behind, her nose to er inher prime, which was 35 the ground, tail in the air. years ago in dog years. She Late in the afternoon, we still has a good nose, but she c onnected with T i m a g a in would rather lie abed in her and explored a patch of cov­ little couch. Give her a cool er that has produced noisy autumn day, though, and that flushes of grouse and quail old fire still f l ickers in her

heart. When I pu t t h e shotgun i n th e t r u ck , h e r w h i t e ­ brushed tail thumped. When I grabbed her leash, she got up and stretched. Calculate the dog years and this beagle is 91 years old. I hope I'm still afield on cool autumn days at 91, my blackpowder shotgun in hand, a middle-aged dog

by my side. — Gary Lewis is the host of "Adventure Journal" and authorof"John Nosier — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at www. GaryLewisoutdoors.corn.

of Bowman Dam. "You can walk along the river and see the competitors Continued from D1 Central Oregon has already there," Paluch said. "On the hosted r e gional q u a l ifiers What:Qualified anglers competing on Central Oregon waters for lakes, they' re going to be on in each of the previous two a chance to qualify for Fly Fishing Team USA. boatsfar from shore." years, and it hosted the first­ The competition includes When:Today and Friday from 8 to 11 a.m. and 1:30 to 4:30 p.m., ever Team USA qualifier in five sessions, and anglers will Saturday from 8 to 11 a.m.; amateur competition scheduled for 2005. rotate to different beats for Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. on the Crooked River (meet at Orvis in L ocal competitors in t h e each session, so fishing will Bend at10 a.m.) national championships in­ take place at all five locations Where: EastLake,LavaLake,SouthTwinLake,theDeschutes during all five sessions. Most clude Bend's Scott Robertson River upstream of Bend, and the Crooked River below Bowman and his son Russell Robert­ of the catch figures to be rain­ Dam. son. Paluch, as well as Kevney bow trout and brown trout. Event wedslte:flyfishingchampionships.corn. Today's sessions run from 8 Dugan, director of sports de­ Team USAwebsite: www.ffteamusa.corn. velopment for Visit Bend, will to 11 a.m. and I:30 to 4:30 p.m., compete to fill empty spots. as do Friday's two sessions. The fifth and final session on Central Oregon has long been a fly-fishing mecca. But from the team earn a spot at ing wil l b e t h e D e schutes Saturday will run from 8 to 11 Scott Robertson's influence as the 2013 World Fly Fishing River at B i g E dd y R a pids a.m. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, a competitive fly fisherman C hampionships, which a r e and Meadow Camp, and the mmorical@bendbulletirLcom and former member of Fly scheduled to be held in Nor­ Crooked River downstream Fishing Team USA was what way. Three other roster spots started the process of bring­ for worlds will b e s elected ing the nationals to the region. based on points, experience, Robertson approached Dugan team fit, performance in larger with the idea last year, and eventsand venue-based skills, Visit Bend, the city's tourism according to www.ffteamusa. promotionagency, embraced corn. The mission of Fly Fishing it. Scott Robertson f i nished Team USA, according to the 15th at the inaugural Fly Fish­ website, is to share the world ing National Championships of competition f l y-fishing in Boulder, Colo., in 2007. He within the United States and was fifth in the 2008 nation­ to expand the sport and pas­ als, also staged in Boulder. sion for the outdoors. The event was held in State While the competition heats College, Pa., in 2009 and 2010, up today through Saturday on • • s : • and in Cherokee, N.C., last the waters of Central Oregon, year. other anglers need not worry Competitors at the national about access to their favorite championships have a chance fishing holes. All of the water­ s • to qualify for the 15-member ways will remain open to the • Fly Fishing Team USA, based public during competition, ac­ on points accumulated from cording to Paluch. the regional an d n a t ional Spectators are welcome, events.The top three anglers and the best places for view­


2012 USA National Fly FishingChampionships

LEARNTHEART OFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker; learn to identify and interpret tracks, sign and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; two or more walks per month all year; $35;ongoing, 8 a.m. to noon; 541-633-7045;

dave© wild emesstracking.cor n;

wildernesstracking.corn. THE BENDCHAPTEROF THE OREGON HUNTERS ASSOCIATION: Meets the second W ednesday ofeachmonthat7 p.m. at the King Buffet at the north end of the Wagner Mall, across from Robberson Ford in Bend; contact: ohabend.webs.corn. THE OCHOCOCHAPTER OF THE


OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets thefirst Tuesdayof each monthat 7 p.m. at the Prineville Fire Hall, 405 N. Belknap St.; contact: 541-447-5029.

SHOOTING COSSA KIDS: The Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association's NRA Youth Marksmanship Program isevery third Saturday of the month from 10 a.m. to noon at the COSSARange; the range is east of Bend off U.S. Highway 20 at milepost 24; contact Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BENDTRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting are all openThursdays andSundays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m; located east of Bend off U.S. Highway 20 at milepost 30; contact Bill Grafton at 541-383-1428 or visit www. bendtrapclub.corn. CENTRALOREGON SPORTING CLAYSANDHUNTINGPRESERVE: 13-station, 100-target course and 5-stand openSaturdayand Sundayfrom10a.m. to dusk, and Monday, Tuesday,Thursdayand Fridayfrom 11 a.m. to dusk (closed Wednesday); located at 9020 South Highway 97, Redmond; www. birdandclay.corn or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD8IGUN CLUB: Three miles east of Redmond on the north side of state Highway 126; archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays, and trap; visit www.rrandgc.corn for further information, open hours and contact numbers; club is open to all members of the community and offers many training programs. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE:Cowboy action shooting club that shoots at the Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range on U.S. Highway 20 at milepost 24;second Sunday of each month;541-318­ 8199 or www.pinemountainposse. corn. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns at the Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range on U.S. Highway 20 at milepost 24; first and third Sunday of each monthat 10a.m.; 541-408-7027 or www.hrp-sass. corn.




s •


Eg~< ~









Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Gray Ghost,courtesy The Hook Fly S hop.


Steelhead, coho and kings get all the attention, but there is

another seagoing salmonid on our coast. Sea-run cutthroat begin to trickle in to rivers like the Nehalem, the Nestucca, the Wilson and the Trask in August. By October, schools of "harvest trout" can be found from tidewater through the upper

reaches of many rivers. Forget trying to match the hatch, these are predators back

from the sea. In the freshwater, they feed oneggs, insects and baitfish. Small searching patterns like Carrie Stevens' Gray Ghost can produce savage strikes and blue-backed trout that

run 12 inches to more than 4pounds. Tie the Gray Ghost with black thread on a No. 8-10 extra long streamer hook. Wrap the body with orange floss and rib with fine silver tinsel. At the throat, tie in a yellow hackle tip and white hair extending to the hook bend. For the under­ wing, tie in two opposing gray hackle tips to extend beyond the bend. Above the wing, tie in a three-strand peacock herl overwing. Finish by tying in "cheeks" trimmed from Hungarian


partridge or guinea. Starling breast feathers could be usedto add eyes to the fly. — Gary Lewis












Stock listings, E2-3 Calendar, E4 News of Record, E4

© www.bendbulletin.corn/business


NASDAQ cHANGE' IN BRIEF BofA ekesout a profi tof$340M Bank of America

reported a slim quar­ terly profit Wednesday, a small successfor the bank after doling out

huge payments to settle claims that it misled investors about its

takeover of Merrill Lynch during the financial crisis. The bank reported

$340 million in net in­ come, a 95percent drop from the $6.23 billion profit it posted in the

period a yearearlier. The results amounted to zero

cents per diluted share, compared with 56 cents last year. The bank's

DOW JONES cHANGE+S.zz+.o4e/.

S&P 500 cHANGE'

i BONDS Tres sure cHaNGE



a reensma come o en • Developer is eying si ate, though the deal hasn't beenfinalized Walgreensproposed By Elon Glucklich

Hills Properties. It would be Bend's first Walgreens. But there are plenty of unanswered questions about the proposal, and breaking ground next year is far from certain, Rocca said. The agreement with Wal­ greens hasn't been finalized, for one. And while the large retail pharmacy chain would pre­ fer the building be set back from the street, allowing a parking lot to be built in front, city code doesn't allow

The Bulletin

A Walgreens pharmacy could becoming toBend. San Francisco develop­ ment company Seven Hills Properties wants to build a Walgreens on Northeast Franklin Avenue near North­ east Third Street, adjacent to Murray and Holt Motors. Crews could start build­ ing some time in 2013 if the

project gets approval from the city of Bend, said Tom Rocca, a partner with Seven

A San Francisco developer wants to build a Walgreens pharmacy

a building to be more than 80 feet back from the street in that location, Rocca said. "But this location is work­ able," he said. "It's not going to be a prototypical Wal­ greens, but I think it's some­ thing that (Walgreens and the city) can agree with." Planning documents filed Oct. 9 with the Bend Community Development Department show plans for a 14,900-square-foot building on the property. See W /E3

on land owned by Jack Holt of Murray and Holt Motors.

reenw dAve.


Pessidle pharmacy Greg Cross/The Bulletin

revenue also dropped28 percent, to $20.6 billion. Yet despite all the

sharp declines, the results actually pointed to a small victory for the

bank. Themodest profit, padded by a$2.3 billion reduction in loan loss reserves, exceededthe estimates of analysts

polled by ThomsonRe­ uters, who hadexpected a loss of 6 cents ashare.

Retailers vowto match onlineprices Target and other brick-and-mortar retail­ ers are treating this

holiday season asan offensive against online rivals such asAmazon .corn, using tactics such as price-matching to win back dominance of the Christmas shopping

season. Tired of being usedas showrooms bycustom­ ers testing products in person before buying them online for less, Tar­ get and Best Buy have both pledged to offer the

same prices in stores as major Internet shops. Target said its debut

price-matching program would run between Nov. 1 and Dec. 16, with prices on in-store items

• As costs rise,Google's AdWordsdrags down somesmall businesses By Darren Daht New York Times News Service

henTom Telford helped


found a vacation rental management company, Blue Creek Cabins, in 2001, he wanted a quick and easy way to connect with people looking to rent the 20 cabins he and his partner managed in and around the mountains of picturesque Helen, Ga. That is when he heard about a program called AdWords be­

Inside • Google opens a window into its secretive data centers,E3

pay-per-click advertising to pro­ mote the 45 cabins in his charge. The programs had become in­ creasingly popular and competi­ tive, which meant that in order to retain his ranking in search results, he had to pay about $1.25 a click, double what he had paid initially. "The cost per keyword climbed dramatically over the years," he said. "And it's still

and clicked on his ad. Before long, the calls and emails started pouring in. "The resultswere phenomenal," said Telford, whose company is used by property owners to market going." their cabins. Encouraged, he in­ And that is a problem. While vested more in his pay-per-click Telford agreed to pay more for ing offered by a new company, a dvertising efforts, which i n his keywords, he said he did not Google. Finding the system rela­ time included similar programs see acommensurate increase in tively easy to use, Telford select­ offered by Bing and Yahoo. sales. "For a while, I was spend­ ed a few keywords, like "Helen By 2010, Telford had started ing more than I was getting," GA cabin rentals," and agreed to a new management company, he said. "It finally hit me to ask, pay Google 60cents every time Cedar Creek Cabin Rentals, and 'Can I sustain this? '" someone performed a search was spending $140,000 a year on SeeKeywords/E3

meeting the sameprices offered online at Ama­ zon, Wal-Mart, Best Buy

and Toys RUs.

Underage workers leave Foxconn

Tom Tetford, who runs a vaca­ tion rental management com­ pany in Helen, Ga., once relied heavily on Google Adwords. But, he says, "The cost per keyword climbed dramatically over the years. And it's still going."

Underage interns working at a plant op­

erated by electronics manufacturing giant Foxconn Technology Group returned to their vocational schools in the eastern Chinese city of Yantai on Wednesday, the official New China

r Tsmi Chsppett New York Times

News Seance

News Agency reported. Foxconn onTuesday admitted to employing in­

terns asyoungas14 at a factory in the city. China's

Erg, +.'.

minimum workingageis n

workers wereunderage.

WASHINGTON — U.S. builders started construction on homes in September at the fastest rate since July 2008 and made plans to build even more homes in the coming months. The gains show the housingrecovery isstrength­ ening and could help the

The pay gap The amount U.S. female workers are paid for every dollar men make, since 1979.

ig" i' j'

I !f r rf 'zte: t






0 79




BY AGEGROUP • 1979 • 20 10

Ages 20 to 24


76r 94

Ages 35 to 44

~ ~

58 80

Ages 55 to 64 ~ 6t ~ 75 Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics © 2012 McClatchy-Tnhune n

Housing construction surges to a 4-year high The Associated Pres



— From wire reports

Median weekly earnings of full-time wageand salary workers age 16 and older

Bulletin staff report The 2012 Bend Venture Con­ ferencehas attracted a record number of applications from entrepreneurs, a celebrity key­ notepresenter,new investors from outside the area and its first investment from the Or­ egon Community Foundation. While the event starts today with seminars and network­ ing at several locations, the dozen finalists in two competi­ tions will make their business pitches at the Tower Theatre on Friday, according to a news release from Economic Devel­ opment for Central Oregon, which hoststhe conference. The expected $250,000 invest­ ment for the Launch Stage win­ ner and the $10,000 grant for the top Concept Stage business are scheduled to be awarded in the afternoon. Launch Stage participants are generally considered start­ ups, but might have earned some revenue, while Concept Stage companies require only a little more than an idea to compete for the grant that helps the winner get his or her business off the ground. More than 70 entrepreneurs applied, most for the Launch Stage, according to the release. Daymond John, founder of the FUBU clothing line and one of five "sharks" on the ABC television show "Shark Tank," is scheduled to be the keynote presenter. The BVC has drawn new in­ vestors from the San Francisco Bay Area, Seattle and Port­ land, according to the news release, and it will have its first investment from the Oregon Community Foundation, which has provided $25,000 in match­ ing funds. Friday's program begins with registration at 7:30 a.m.; some tickets were remaining as of Wednesday. For more infor­ mation, visit www.bendvc.corn.

By Martin Crutsinger

16. It's unclear how many


applicants, investors


algreen s

Event sees a rise in



Financial plannersaren't just for the wealthy By Walter Hamilton

level of guidance from a

Los Angeles Times


Of all the challenges in­ dividual investors face, one of the toughest is finding a good financial planner. As a generation of do-it­ yourself investors grows older and their financial lives get more complex,

many people are realizing they want a human touch. Though they' re comfortable researchinginvestments on the Internet, they want some

them, it can be difficult for sors on the phone. "We' ve heard loud and regular investors to find a "People say, 'Look, I know sm a r t, objective and — per­ clear from clients that they what I'm doing but haps most impor­ need this type of help," said I just had a kid' or '" " " ' "'b ly Rodney Prezeau, head of PERSONAL priced planner. 'I' ve gotten a bonus adviceofferings atCharles FINANCE Fort u nately, at work and money Schwab Corp. In fact, nearly is now more impor­ there are options 80 percent of the brokerage's tant to me. It's more for regular people clients said in a survey last serious,'" said Jon Stein through online-brokerage month that either periodic or founder of investment weban d m u tual fund companies, ongoing help from an advisor site Betterment.corn. fee-only financial planners would make them feel more But while the wealth y and an emergingcrop ofIn­ confident about their ability have plenty of would-be ternet-based services, a few to meet financial goals. counselors fawning over of which give access to advi­ SeePlanner/E3

economy grow. The Commerce Depart­ ment said Wednesday that home construction rose 15 percent last month to a sea­ sonally adjusted annual rate of 872,000. Single-family con­ struction rose 11 percent to the fastest rate in four years. Apartment building increased 25.1 percent. Applications for building permits, a sign of future con­ struction, jumped nearly 12 percent to an annual rate of 894,000, also the highest since July 2008. "If there was any doubt that the housing market was undergoing a recovery, even a modest one in the face of the terrible 2008 decline, those doubts should be erased by now," said Dan Greenhaus, chief global strategist at BTIG. SeeHousing/E4




Continued from E1 This concern has become increasingly common as on­ line advertising has become a standard channel for large companies. Attracting those additional advertisers has been great for Google, which reported a 42 percentincrease in paid clicks, year over year, for the second quarter of 2012. But the heightened competition has driven up the prices for keywords and made it hard­ er for small companies like Telford's. While about 9 6 p e rcent

Google waThe Associated Press

A Google technician works on some of the computers at the company's data center in The Dalles.

of pay-per-click advertis­

Google offers apeekinside its data centers

ers spend less than $10,000 a month, according to AdGoo­ roo, aresearch firm that stud­ ies the pay-per-click market, big-budget advertisersspend hundreds of times more. In the first half of 2012, Amazon reportedly spent $54 million, and the University of Phoenix $37.9 million. "AdWords can bleed many a small business dry," said Sharon Geltner, an analyst at the Small Business Develop­ ment Center at Palm Beach State College in Boca Raton, Fla. Asked if rising prices were driving s m a l l bus i nesses away from pay-per-click pro­

Carolina data center also will

be available through Google's

centers where anintricate maze of computers process

"Street View" service, which

Internet search requests, show YouTube clips and distribute email for millions of people.

of neighborhoods around the world. The data centers represent

The unprecedented peekis being provided through anew

Google's nerve center, al­ though noneare located near the company's headquarters in

websiteunveiled Wednesday

at datacenters/gallery/. The site features photos from inside some of the eight data centers that Google Inc. already has running in the U.S., Finland and Belgium. Google is also building data centers in

is usually used to view photos

Mountain View, Calif. The data centers are located in Berkeley County, S.C.; Council Bluffs, iowa; Douglas County,

Ga.; MayesCounty, Okla.;

Lenoir, N.C.; The Dalles; Hamina, Finland; and St. Ghislain, Bel­ gium. Other data centers are be­ Hong Kong, Taiwan, Singapore ing built in Quilicura, Chile; Hong and Chile. Kong, SingaporeandTaiwan. — The Associated Press Virtual tours of a North

grams, a Google spokesman released a statement saying that businessesneeded to go where their customers were: "search,social media, earned media and more." Many analysts agree. "Ad­ Words is still doable and rea­ sonably profitable for l ocal businessesor those that have narrow niches and high barri­ ers to entry," said Perry Mar­ shall, the author of "Ultimate Guide to Google AdWords." "But you cannot put all your eggs in one basket. The ulti­ mate goal for any business should be to drive as much unpaid traffic to their site as possible." The increased demand for unpaid, or o r ganic, search results has given rise to an entire industry specializing in search engine optimization, or SEO, with countless pro­ fessed experts who promise to improve awebsite's search ranking. T elford said h e w a s a p ­

Google is opening avirtual window into the secretive data

proached by dozens of such experts. "My competitors were inching up in o rganic traffic because I wasn't doing anything," he said. "But I also wasn't comfortable hiring an SEO expert, because none of them could explain exactly why what they were doing would work. It felt like they were selling me black magic." Telford wanted a tool that could help him manage both his social media content and his p ay-per-click e x p endi­ tures, which he planned to continue on a much-reduced basis. After conducting his re­ search, he chose to sign up for the services offered by a com­ pany called HubSpot, which is based in Boston. Available online as s oft­ ware-as-a-service, H ubSpot helps business owners set

up a blog and optimize it to be recognized by search en­ gines. The site, which has more than 8,000 customers, most of whom pay $200 to $1,000 a month, helps users populate and manage their Twitter, Facebook and Linke­ dln accounts, along with any

pay-per-click campaigns. Even though Google is one of its investors, HubSpot cut back on its own pay-per-click expenditures after realizing that organic searches were ac­ countingfor 60 percent more traffic than paid searches. "Most of our paid efforts s hifted t o pl a t f orms l i k e LinkedIn, where w e c o uld target for the right kinds of job titles in line with our tar­ get customer profiles," said Dan Slagen, who is in charge of advertising at HubSpot.

meeting with city planning

officials weren't immediately returned. As of July 31, Wal­ Continued from E1 the smaller building from the greens had more than 7,900 The plans label the build­ plan. stores in the U.S. and Puerto ing as a Walgreens. A s e cond p r e -applica­ Rico, according to its website. An alley on the south end tion meeting is set for today. It has 68 in Oregon, including of the property would pro­ The pre-applicationprocess one in Redmond. vide access to nearby park­ helps developers ensure that A W algreens had b een ing lots. plans can meet city codes identified as a possible occu­ In July, Seven Hills Prop­ before they submit a formal pant of a b u i lding site at ertiesreached an agreement application. Northeast 27th Street and "They' ve got a totally differ­ Northeast Neff Road in 2006, with Jack H o lt , p r i ncipal dealer of Murray and Holt ent layout this time around," according to The Bulletin's Motors, to build on the prop­ Barry said, adding that the archives. But that plan never erty adjacent to the dealer­ new proposal doesn't appear moved forward. ship. Holt owns that parcel of to bring up any major issues. Rocca was reluctant to give land. Seven Hills has overseen a firm timeline for construc­ Seven Hills' original plans residential and commercial tion of the pharmacy, if it gets called for a second, smaller building projects in Oregon, city approval. building in addition to the California, Nevada, Hawaii While a start date some pharmacy, likely for a bank and Maryland, according to time in 2013 seems reason­ or fast-food restaurant. its website. able, he said concrete plans But city officials brought The developmentcompany wouldn't be realistic without up concerns about access to has worked with Walgreens a full commitment from Wal­ the buildings if two were to on a number of building greens, which may not come be built on the property, said projects, including in Port­ until some time in December. Amy Barry, associate plan­ land, Rocca said. He said And even with the phar­ ner with the city of Bend. Walgreens has been looking macy on board, "it's not like "The layout j us t d i dn' t to build a store in Bend for we would be starting Jan. 1," work well," Barry said. years. Rocca said. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, Developers changed their Messages left this week plans after a pre-application with W algreens corporate egluchlich@bendbulletin.corn

officials Aug. 2, scrapping


mended r etirement i n vest­ ments, for $1,000. The cost falls Continued from E1 to $250 for people with $50,000 Most of th e p r ograms to $500,000and isfree forthose out there aren't complete with more than that. The plans panaceas. Not surprisingly, include a 45-minute phone call less expensive s ervices with a financial planner. tend to offer less extensive Those with $ 5 00,000 or assistance. more getanother notable ben­ But many people don' t efit — the ability to talk free need elaborate financial anytime to a certified financial planning or the hefty fees planner. t hat often come with i t . Questions frequently go be­ They have straightforward yond basic investment advice portfolios and need basic to such topics as long-term guidance or a second opin­ care insurance or trust and es­ ion on t h eir i n vestment tate planning, said Karin Risi, strategies. the head of Vanguard's advice "The majority of Ameri­ services group. cans don't need, nor should Though $500,000 is a high they pay for, full-time ad­ threshold, it's measured on a vice," said Sheryl Garrett, per-household basis. Separate founder of the Garrett Plan­ accounts held by each spouse, ning Network, a group of such as individual retirement fee-only planners. "It just accounts, count toward the to­ doesn't make any sense tal. The same goes for holdings financially." at 401(k) plans that are man­ A good place to start is aged by Vanguard. large investment firms such as Vanguard Group, Fidel­ ity Investments or Schwab. Providing unparalled At Vanguard, investors service across a variety of with less than $50,000 at industries since 1983. the firm can get a financial plan, with a slate of recom­ 541-389-1 505

l ase r

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Northwest stocks YTD

AlaskAisr Avista BkofAm Barrette Boeing

Cascdeecp cascdecp Colspitw Costco Cratterew

Div PE Last chg%chg 1 3 37.77 cet c e


53 a00 +.05 +3zg




.28 13 t 9.64 -.04 -21.7 Sherwin .53 5 1 4.72 +.15 -4zg Stancrprtt .24f ... 11.42 -.06 +9.8 Starbucks


.90 to 21.79 -.56 -to.t

Keycorp Kroger

Triottittt .20 8 8. 4 t +.1 5 +9.4 umpqtta .60f 23 25.0t +.58 +3.3 us Battcrp

9 a 5 5 -.16 -40.2

WashFed 15.45 +.76 +91.4 WellsFargo

Lattice LaPac MDURes

.67 t 9 2Z14 +.25 +3.2

Mentorer Microsoft

t4 ta22 . . . +19.6 Weyerhsr .92f 15 29.59 +.10 +14.0


Precious metals

Div PE Last chg%chg 1.44 21 1.08 18 1.821 21 .08 16 .80 12

97.57 +.33 +1.2 57.66 +1.03 +16.0 49.68 +.07 +3.7

7.52 ce1 +65.6

40.9t +.07 +9.2 1.38 -.01 -27.7 1.68 41 44.15 +.27 +20.8 .12 tg t 67.75 -.02 +1.8

ae 8 ae t2

16.33 +.41 -2z4

2a59 +.46 -3z4

1.56 31 154.21 +.63 +7z7 .891 11 3a79 +.55 -8.1 .68 27 4a39 -.57 +5.2 5.t 5 +.01 +5.6 .36 15 1Z30 +.20 -.7 .78 13 34.20 c59 +26.4 .32 13 16.5t -.02 +18.0 .88 11 34.47 +.74 +25.t .20 t4 2z63 +.14 +45.t .687 43 2a00 +.76 +50.0



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neighborhood on Bend's tuestside.




Indexes Nasdag

Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg Vringo 74 5 t 7 4 .22 -.5l CheniereEn 39620 t582 -.21 NA Pall g 29099 1.60 -.03 NovaGldg 26658 5.25 +.t t Rentech 24349 z60 +.05

Intel 917 757 21.79 -.56 SiriusXM 605606 2 84 -.01

racebook n 434971 19.88 +.40 Microsoft 434707 29.59 PwshsQQQ 312728 68.08 -.04

Gainers (S2 or more) Gainers (S2 or more) Gainers ie2 or more) Name L a s t chg %chgName L a s t chg %chgName L a s t Chg %Chg

52.Week High Lo w


N ame

Last Chg

13,661.72 11,231.56 Dow Jones Industrials 5,390.t 1 4,53t.79 DowJonesTransportation


+5.22 +29.83 +5.44

+.04 +10.96 +.58 +z57 +1,1 3 +4.56



+.35 +8.13 +tg.t5

15,43z5412,15ago Wilshire5000

3,1 04.12 t,460.9t 15,251.80



868.50 66a16 Russell2000



+.41 +t at 7 +.47 +1 5.63 +.85 +ta71

499.82 42zgo DowJonesUtilities 8,515.60 6,89a12 NYSE Composite z509.57 zioz29 AmexIndex 3,tga93 z44t.48 Nasdaq Composite 1,474.51 t,t 58.66 S&P 500

World markets

Market Losers (e2 or more) Losers (e2 or more) Losers (e2 or more) Name L a s t chg %chgName L a s t chg %chgName L a s t chg %chg Amsterdam Brussels Barcshtc tato -Z70 -18.2 vringo 4.22 -.51 -10.8 Apolloerp 21.40 -6.09 -2z2 Paris ETr2xSSD 21.85 -4.00 -15.5 MGTCap rs Z93 -.31 -9.6 Fortittet 20.14 -4.66 -18.8 DB Agrish 20.58 -z40 -10.4 Vringo wt z34 -.24 -9.3 ChkPoint 4t.l5 -6.27 -13.2 London Frankfurt OvShip 3 40 -.36 -9 6 IncgpR 321 -56 Sottrcefire 4zoo -5.63 -tt 8 ET2xNG rs 24.t6 -z09 -8.0 eMagitt 4.54 -.25 -5.2 Optibase rs 5.70 -.75 -11.6 HongKong Mexico Diary Diary Diary Milan NewZealand Advanced Z065 Advanced 277 Advanced t,477 Tokyo Declined 929 Declined 153 Declined 938 Seoul Unchanged t29 Unchanged 26 Unchanged 153 Totalissues 3,t 23 Totalissues 456 Total issues z568 Singapore 14 New Highs NewHighs 246 New Highs 103 Sydney Zurich NewLaws 10 New Laws 3 New Laws 34

Close 335.69 2,4t 8.76 3,527.50 5,9t 0.91 7,394.55 21,41 6.64

4z557.47 16,233.84 3,965.t 8 8,806.55 1,955.15 3,045.67 4,550.90 6,254.77

+6a04 +z95

5 2-wk

% Chg %Chg % Chg

13,557.00 5,148.70 485.85 8,446.5t

at g +.36 7 +20. Novacpp n z02 +.23 etz8 Cymer 7 t . 45+23.62 +49.4 UtdRetttals 39.22 r5.26 +15.5 Aerosottic 3.45 +.30 +9.5 Intrttteold 5.08 +.95 +23.0 BadgerMtr 43.62 r5.73 +i5.t AmDGEn z70 +.19 +7.6 B comm 8 .28 +1.48 +21.8 Kngswy rs 3.78 +.45 +13.6 ComstkMn z94 +.19 +6.9 SityTech Z 7 1 + .42 +18.4 Here is how key internationalstock markets Deanrds 16.96 +1.92 +tz8 GreenHtttr z20 +.t3 +6.3 InterMulte 9.27 +t.30 +16.3 performed Wednesday. MGIC

P r i me rate


ommending specific mutual

www.northwestcrossing.corn I II

Most Active (ec or more) Most Active (es or more) Most Active (et or more) BkofAm 2092548 9.44 -.02 SBP500ETF t093147 14620 t66 SprintNex 896538 5.73 +.04 Citigroup 673329 38.43 +1.18 iShEMkts 572489 4z27 +.33

tions with counselors on the phone or in a branch. The firm follows up with a report rec­

Market recap YTD


1.16 t7 2a65 +55 +3.5 Nordstrm .04 t0 9 . 44 -.02 +69.8NwstNG .44 39 2789 -.20 +39.7 otriceMax 1.76 1 3 7a63 +.1 5 +.4 Paccar 5.74 +.09 +3t.t planatsy 1.40 t 1 55.45 -.2t +tz.e plttmcrk .88 tg 54.44 +.25 +16.9 Preccastpt 1.10 25 ga78 —.22 +16.2 Safeway


• •

Rebecca Nonweiler, MD, BoardCertified

856 NW Bond• Downtown Bend• 541-330-5999 www.havenhomestyle.corn




'Furnifure and 'Desj in

roughly hourlong conversa­

400 SW Bluff Dr Ste 200 Bend, OR 97702


At Fidelity, clients can get basic investment advice i n

+1 7.84 +t1.04 +9.82 +1 6.66 +1 4.41 +t 9.20 +20.75 +20.32 +21.34

+.72 +t z97


Key currencyexchangerates Wednesday compared with late Tuesdayitt NewYork. %Change Dollarvs: E x change Rate Pvs Day c59 s +.78 s +.76 s

ceg s +.25 s +.99 s s

AustraliaDollar BritainPound CanadaDollar ChilePeso ChinaYuan EuroEuro HongKongDollar

+1.56 s +.62 s +1.21 s

Japan Yen MexicoPeso RussiaRuble

+.70 s -.04 c82 s +.22 s

So. KoreaWot

SwedenKrona SwitzerlttdFranc TaiwanDollar

1.0380 1.6t 54 1.0228 .002118 .1598 1.3t 27 .1290 .Ot 2661 .078228 .0325 .000906 .15t8 1.0847 .0343

1.0264 1.6t 13

t.ot 3t

.002122 .1596 1.3043 .1290 .Ot 2675 .077803 .0324 .000903 .15t2 1.0787 .0342

Selected mutual funds YTD Equitygv 20.52 t0.14 r14.0 G blMacAbR 9.98 + 4 .8 Divgth 30.66 +0.21 +19.3 Name NAY Chg%eet GlttAllocr 19.89 t0.07 +9.9 FMI Funds: Ett Inc 48.10 +035 +18.8 Cohen &Steers: LQCap p 17.67 +0.07+15,9 EQII 2 0.08 +0.10 +17.3 Amer Ceststtr Intr Fidel 36 78 +0.22 +188 Eqlnc 8 .07 +0.05 +13.1 RltyShrs 6814 -010 +138 FPA Funds: Newlnco 10 61 -0.01 +1 9 FltRateHir 995 +59 Growthl 28.61 -0.01 +16.4 ColumbiaClassZ: FPACres 29.10 +0 10 +9 6 Acorn Z 31.36 +0.16 +t5.2 GNMA 1180 -002 +28 Ultra 2 681 t003 rti.g Acomlnt z 40.62 +0.28 +t9.0 Farholme 32 37+0.26 +398 Govllnc 1060 -0.02 +2.3 American FundsA: Federated Isstl: AmcpAp 21.60 t0.09 r15.2 Credit SuisseComm: Groco 9888 +0.11 +22.2 AMutlAp 28.86+0.12 +13.5 ComRet t 8.45 +0.06 +3.3 TotRetBd tt 61 -0 02 +5.9 Grolnc 21.68 +0.16 +20.5 StrValgvlS 5 22 +004 +10.7 GrowCoF 98.92 +0.12 t22.4 BalA p 20 52 +0.09 +t4.3 DFA Funds: GrowthcoK98.90+0.12 +22.4 BondAp t294 403 +53 IntlcorEq t032+Ott +14t Fidelity Adviser A: CaplBAp 5366+Ot6 +121 USCorEqt t2.48 +0.07 +t7.2 Nwlnsgh p2334 +008 +t8 4 Hightnc r 9.34 +0.01+13.1 USCorEq2 12 33 +0 to +t77 StrlnA t 2 79 + 9. t IntBd 'I'l.13 -002 +43 CapWGA p3688 +019 +17.2 Fidelity Advisor I: IntmMu t066 -0.01 +4.4 C apWA p 21.63 + 7 . 5Davis FundsA: EupacA tt 40.53 +0.17 +15.3 NYVenA 37.05 t0.43 +14.0 Nwlnsgtl 2367+0.08+18.6 IntlDisc 3252 +016 +t78 Fidelity Freedom: InvGrBd 1166 -002 +51 FdtnvA p 40.94 +0.29 rt 6.8 Davis FundsY: GovtAp 14.55 -0.03 r1.8 NYVenY 37 50 +043 +14.3 FF2010 1444 +0.03 +105 InvGB 7.99 -001 +57 A: FF2010K 13.23 +0.03 +107 LgcapVal 11.70 +0.08+16.2 GwthAp 34.36+0.17 +19.6 Delaware Invest HITrAp t13t +002 +t24 Diverlnc p 9.45 -0.02 +6.2 FF2015 12.08 +0.03+108 LowPr 39.61 +0.21 +16.0 FF2015K 1330 +0.03 +109 LowPnK r39.59 +0.21+16.2 IncoA p 18 27 +0.08 +t21 Dimensional Fds: IntBdAp t376 403 +24 EmMCrrq 19.43+0.12+14.2 FF2020 14.65 +0.04+12.0 Magelln 75.59 +0.19 +20.3 ICAAp 31 21 +015 +167 EmMktV 29.10 +0.20 +13.5 FF2020K 13.76+0.04 +12.1 Madcap 30.16 +0.11 +15.5 NEcoAp 28.82 +0.14 +21.2 IntsmVa t539+018 +152 FF2025 12.23 +0.04+13.4 Munilnc t3.54 -0.02 +69 NPerAp 31.04+0.15 +18.7 LargeCo it 53+004 +180 FF2025K 13.95 +0.05+13.5 NwMktr t786 -001 +17.4 NwWrldA 53.38 +0.28 i15.7 USLgVa 2304+02t +21.9 FF2030 14.58 +0.05 +13.8 OTC 61.53 -004 +t25 SmcpAp 39.95+0.34 r20.4 US Small 23 66 +02t +1 6t FF2030tt 14.11 +0.06 +14.0 toolndex 1055 +005 +t96 t +0.3t +t89 FF2035 12.10 +0.05 +14.9 Puntn 1979 +0 C4 +t47 TxExA it 13.14 -0.02 +8.0 USSmVa 27.4 WshAp 3t 90+0.2t +t4.2 Intlsmco 15.52 +017 +t4.1 FF2035tt 14.23 +0.07 +15.1 PuntanK 19.78 +O.N +14.8 F ixd 1 0.35 +0. 9 FF2040 8.45 +0.04 +15.0 SAIISecEqrt3.29 +0.07 +18.3 Artisan Funds: Istl 24 .08 +0.04 +2t.4Intva 16.1 5 +0.18 +t2.5 FF2040K 14.27 +0.07+15.1 SCmdttrstrt 9.30 +0.07 +3.8 SCmdttrStrF 9.33 +0.07 +4.0 IntlVal r 2944 +0.09 +t73 Gltt5lxlnc 11.25 -0.02 +4.2 Fidelity Invest: +0. 9 AIISectEq 13.27 +0.07+18.2 SrslntGrw tl.85 +0.08 +t7.2 Madcap 3868+0.09 +175 2 YGIFxd 10.13 AMgr50 16.48 +0.02+11.1 SrslntVal 936+007+158 Midcapval21.61 +013 +97 Dodge&cox: + 6 . 5SrlnvGrdF Baron Funds: Balanced 7815+047 +174 A Mgr20 r 13.40 1166 -002 +50 Growth 5836 +0.48 +144 I ncome t390 +7. 4 Balanc 20.41 +0.05 +13.6 STBF 859 -001 +2 t Bernstein Fds: intlStk 3386+026 +t58 BalancedK20.41+0.05 +13.8 S tratlnc 11.45 +9 4 Intgur 14.22 -0.03 +4.9 Stock 122.17 +0.99+2t.9 BluechGr 5077 +0.13+197 TotalBd 11 01 -0 02 +5 8 CapAp 30.38 +0.22+23.4 USBI 11.91 -0.03 +3.7 DsMs 14.90 -0.01 +2.9 Dssbteuse Funds: TRBd I 11.39 -0.01 NA Cplnc r 9.46 +0.02 +14.1 Value 75.71 +0.48 +19.3 BlackRsck A: Eqtyov 20.47 +0.1 5 +t 3.8 TRBdNp 11.38 -0.02 NA Contra 80.07 +0.25 +18.7 Fidelity Spartan: GIAIA r 1 9.79 +0.07 i9.7 Dreyfus: ContraK 80.09 +0.25+18.8 500ldxlnv 51.80 +0.22 +1 8.1 BlackRsckB&C: Aprec 4587+007 +14.5 DisEq 25.07 +0.11 +16.6 500ldx I 51.81 +0.22 +18.2 GIAIC t 18.39 +0.06 ~9.0 EatonVanceI: Divlntl 29.66 +0.17 +162 Fidelity Spart Adv: BlackRsck Isstl: FltgRt 9.1 0 +7.1 DivrslntKr 2965 +017 +164 ExMktAd40.73 r +0.27 +t6.2

500ldxAdv51.81 r0.22 +18.2 Intl r 6 0.58 +0.39 +15.5 Lord Abbett A: GlobA p 62.79 +0.43+16.2 Pioneer FundsA TotMktAd r4243 r020 +17.8 Hartford FdsA: Aff>IA p 12.20 +0.11 +17.1 GblStrlncA 4.32 NA PionrdAp 42.62 +0.14 +11.3 USBond I 11.91 -0.03 +3.8 CpAppAp 3359 +O.t9 +166 BdgettAp 812+001 +11.6 IntBdA p 6.59 NA Price Funds: First Eagle: Harfford HLSIA: S hgurlnrA p4 65 + 5 . 8 MnStrdA 38.30 +0.05+19.1 BIChip 46.51+0.13 +20.3 GlblA 50.07 +032 +11.0 CapApp 43.19 +0.24 r6. 12 Lord Abbett C: aangovA1773 +0.08+142 CapApp 23.51+0.03 +14.0 OverseasA 22.52 +0.14 +10.6 IVA Funds: S hgurlncCt4.68 + 5 . 2S&MdcpVI31 72 +0.24 +7.1 Em MktS 32.73 r0.09 +14.8 Wldwider1637 I +006 +66 Lord Abbett F: Forum Funds: OppesheimerB: Ettlnc 26.79i0.24 +18.0 Absstrlr 11.22 -0.01 +1.5 IsvescoFundsA: S htgurlnco 4 65 + 5 . 9RisingDivBt604+008 +134 Etilndex 39.40+0.17 +18.0 Frank/Temp Frsk k Chart p 18.25 +0.11+13.7 MFS FundsA: S&Mdcpvl26.81 +0.20 NA Growth 38.41+0.05 +20.7 FedTFAp 12.74 -0.02 +80 CmstkA 17.97 +0.14 +19.5 TotRA 15.37 +0.02 +11.6 OppeshetmerC&M: HlthSci 44 48+0 25 +364 GrwlhAp 50.58 +0.02+13.3 EqlnrA 9.38 +0.04 +14.3 ValueA 25.98 t0.08 +t7.5 RisingDvcp1597+008 +135 HiYield 6 94 +0 02 +t3 0 HYTFAp 10.93 -0.01 +10.t GrlncAp 21 54+0.13 +17.1 MFS FundsI: Oppesheimerttsch: InstlCpG t9.13+ON +187 IncomAp 2.27 t0.02 +14.0 HYMuA 1009 40t +123 Valsel 26 10 +0 08 +17.7 RrNtMuA 756 -0.01 +164 Intleond 1024+003 +7t R>sgvAp 38.12 -0.04 +9.5 Ivy Funds: MainStayFundsA: OppesheimerY: Intl G&l 1286 +007 +tt 6 Stratlnc p 10.74 +002 +t0.6 Assstsc t 24.72 +0.07+14.3 HiYldBA 612 +001 +tt.3 DevMktY 3446 +0.25 +190 IntlStk 14.1 7+006 +t53 USGovAp 684 -Dot +t4 AssststA p25.59 +0.08 +15.0 Managers Funds: IntlBdY 6.58 NA Madcap 5929+006 +t24 Frank/rmp Frnk Adv: AssstStrl r 25.85 +0.08 +15.1 Yacittmanp1941+006 +123 Intg row Y 30.11 +0.14 +18.0 McapVal 2567+016 +200 GlbBdAdv13.47 +0.03 +13.2 JPMorgan AClass: Yacirtroc 20 84 +0 06 +11.6 PIMCOAdmis PIMS: N Ass 1643 +t81 IncmeAd 2.25 r0.01 +14.3 CoreBdA 12to -003 +43 MassingSNapierFds: TotRtAd 11.55 -0.02 +8.8 New Era 45 23 +048 +76 PIMCO Isstl PIMS: Frank/TempFrsk C: JP Morgan Isstl: WldgppA 7.64 +0.04 r15.3 N Host 36 t8 +007 +t66 Incomet 2.29 +002 +t34 MdcpVal 28.49 +0.21 +20.0 Mergerrd 15.98 +0.01 +2.5 AIAsetAut1r128 +003 +15.t N Inc 9 9 5 -001 +54 JPMorgan tt Cl: Metro WestFds: AIIAsset 1279+004+13.3 QverS Frank/Temp Mll A&B: SF 8.42 +0.06 +15.0 SharesA 22.77 +0.10 +15.7 CoreBond t2t0 -003 +46 TotRstBd tt 03 -002 +9.7 ComodRR 704+004+10.2 R2010 16.84+O.N +12.1 Frank/TempTempk JPMsrgas SelCls: TotRtBdl 11.03 -0.02 +9.9 Divine t228+001 +130 R2015 13.13+O.N +13.4 GIBdAp 13.5t +003 +t30 CoreBd 12.09 -0.03 +4.5 MsrgasStasley Inst EmgMkcurt059 +0.03 +80 R2020 18.23+0.06 +14.6 GrwthAp 19.36+0.2t +tBS HghYld 8.18 +002 +127 MCapgrl 35.36 +0.05 +7.4 EmMkBd 12.45+0.0t +14.6 R2025 13.37+0.05 +15.5 WcrldAp 16to +Ot4 +t72 ShtgurBd 1101 40t +t 5 Mutual Series: HiYld 9 .60 +0.02 +12.3 R2030 19.23+0.07 +16.3 Frank/TempTmpB&C: USLCCrPls2358+Ot4 +t95 GttlDiscA 3038+Ot4 +137 Invgrcp 11.32 -0.0t +13.2 R2035 13.61+0.05 +16.7 Gledg p 13.54 r0.03 +12.6 Janus TShrs: GlttDiscz 30.83 +0.14+139 Lowgu 10.63 -0.02 +5.4 R2040 19.38+0.08 +17.0 GE Elfss S&S: PrkMCVal T22.35+0.12 +t07 Sharesz 22.99 +0.1 0 +t 6.0 RealRtnl 12.51 -0.05 +7|t ShtBd 4.86 +2.7 US Ettty 4606 +0.26 +t89 John HancockCl1: Nesberger&BermFds: ShortT 9.87 -0.02 +2.8 SmcpStk 36.37+0.23 +16.4 GMO Trust III: LSBalanc t367+004 +133 Geneslnst 5057+033 +S.9 TotRt 11.55 -0.02 +9.0 SmcapVal39.48 +0.36 +14.5 Quahty 24.09 -0.01 +15.5 LSGrwth t367+006 +t48 NorthernFunds: PIMCOFundsA: Specln t3.06+002 +95 GMO TrustIV: Lazsrd Isstl: HiYFxlnc 7.51 t0.02 NA RealRtAp t251 -005 +7.5 value rr 00 +019 +t9 8 Oakmark Fssdsl: IntllntrVI 2085 +0.24 +t t.6 EmgMktl 1965 +0.11 +ti 0 TotRtA it 55 -002 +8.6 Principal Intrt GMO TrustVl: Longlesf Pattsets: Eqtylncr 2952+011 +9.t PIMCOFundsC: LgCGIIn 10.48 +0.01 +18.0 EmgMktsr11.50 +008 +11.5 Partners 31 76 +0.44 +t92 Intll r t 9 65+ot9 +18.7 TotRtCt 11.55 -0.02 +8.0 Pstsam FundsA Quahty 24.10 -0.02 +15.6 Loomis Sayles: Oakmark 5030+027+20.7 PIMCOFunds 0: GrlnA p 14.96+0.14 NA Gsldmas SachsInst: LSBonttl 15.18 +0.07 +13.1 Old Westbsry Fds: TRtn p 11.55 -0.02 +8.7 Royce Funds: nYield 7.39 +0.02 +13.4 Strlnc C t5.63 +0.09 +11.4 Glottgpp 7.59 +0.03 +12.9 PIMCOFunds P: PennMul 11.94 r +0.11 +11.0 Harbor Funds: LSBondR 1511 +006 +128 GlttSMdcap14.83+006 +12.t AstAIIAuthPtt 27+003 +15.0 Premierl r 20.07+0.21 +8.4 Bond 12.98 -003 +82 StrlnCA t555+009 +121 LgCapStrat 997+007 +13.7 TotRtnP tt 55 -002 +8.9 Schwab Funds: CapAplnst 43.46 +17.8 Loomis Sayles Intrt OppesheimerA: Perm PortFunds: 1000lnv r 41.57+0.18 +17.5 Intllnvt 59.88 r0.39 +15.2 InvgrBdY 12.85+0.04+11.3 DvMktit p 34.79 t0.26 +t8.7 Permannt 49.70 +0.25 +7.8 S&P Sel 23.12+0.10 +18.1

Scout Funds: Intl 32 .33 +0.206.5 +1 Sequoia 16550 r066 +137 TCW Funds: TotRetBdl t0.26 -0.01 NA Templelos Isstit: ForEqs 19.44 r0.19 +14.3 Thsrsbsrg Fds:

TtlBAdml 11.15 -0.03 +3.7 Wndsll 30.05 +0.14 rt79 TStkAdm 36.36 +0.16 +17.8 Vanguard IdxFds: WellslAdm 59 77+006 +t 0.2 ExtMktl 112.90 +0.76 +16.3 WelltnAdm60 00 +0 t8 +t32 t0.48 rt4.5 Windsor 5072+Otg +189 MidCplstPI111.22 WdsrllAd 5334+024 +1S.O TotlntAdmr2448+022 +140 Totlntllnst r97.90+0.87 +14.0 VanguardFds: Capgpp 3417+020 +158 TotlntllP r 97.92 +0.87+14.0 IntValAp 26.75+0.14 +12.4 Divdgro 17.21 +006 +129 500 1 34.83 +0.57 +18.1 IncButdc p19.17+0.12 +11.2 Energy 63.11 +0.97 +7.0 IntValue I 27.35 +0.15 +12.8 Eqlnc 24.77 +0.14 +15.5 TotBnd 11.15 -0.03 +3.6 Tweedy Browne: Explr 80.24 +0.38 +12.3 Totllntl t4 63 +0 13 +13.9 GblValue 25.31 r0.09 +15.8 GNMA 11.0'I -002 +t.g Totstk 36.35 +0.16 r17.7 VanguardAdmiral: HYCorp 607 +0.0t +t22 VanguardInsll Fds: BalAdml 24.05 +0.05 +12.1 Hlthcre t5t 03 -054 +175 Ballnst 24 05 +0 05 +12.t CAITAdm 11.75 -0.01 +6.1 InflaPro t479 -005 +57 CpgpAdl 78.94 +0.45 +15.8 IntlGr t 8.93 +0.12 +15.8 DevMklnst 9.65 t0.09 rt4.6 EMAttmr r 35.31 r0.22 +12.9 IntlVal 30.50 +0.27 +14.5 Extln 4 5 74+03t +16.3 Energy 118.52 +1.82 +7.1 ITIGrade 10.47 -0.02 +8.4 Grwthlst 37.51 -0.01 +19.1 EqlnAdmn51.93+030 +15.6 Lifecon 17.36 +0.01 +8.8 InfProlnst tt.83 -004 +5.8 ExtdAdm 45.74 +0.31 +16.3 ufegro 2388+Oto +t40 Instldx 133.94 +0.56 +18.2 500Adml134.84 r0.57 +18.2 LifeMod 2t t7+0.05 +tt 4 GNMAAd 11.01 -0.02 +2.0 LTIGrsde tt 01 -003 +114 InsPI 133.95 +0.57 +t8.2 3291 +015 +tr.g GrwAdm 37.52 + 1 9.1 Morg 2036 -002 +16.5 InsTStPlus Hither 63.74 -0.23 +1 7.5 Mulnt t 4.40 -0.02 +5.2 M>dCplst 22.55 +0.10+14.5 H>Yldcp 6.07+0.01 +t23 Prr cpgor 15.41 +0.05+14.2 S TIGrlnst 10.88 + 4 .2 IsfProAd 29.05 -0.09 +58 Prmcpr 71.16 +028 +153 SClnst 38.79 +0.33 +16.2 ITBdAdml 12.t4 -0.05 +6.1 Selvalur 21.33+0.13 +14.7 ITsryAdml 11.73 -0.05 +21 STAR 2093 +005 +t2.7 TBlst 11.l5 -0.03 +3.7 IstgrAdm 60.28 +0.4t +t59 S TIGrade 10 88 t4. 1 Tslnst 3637 +017 +tr 9 ITAdml 14.40 -0.02 +53 StratEq 2t 33 +O.t6 +t63 Valuelst 23.45 t0.20 +16.8 ITGrAdm 10.47 -0.02 +85 TgtRetlnc t227 +78 VanguardSignal: LtdTrAd 11.t9 -0.0t +t S TgRe20102460+002 +9.7 500Sgl 111.38 +047 +18.2 LTGrAdml 1101 -0.03 +11.5 TgtRe201 513.65 +0.03 +11.0 LTAdml 1180 -0.0t +73 tgRe202024.29 +006 +120 MidCpldx 32.2t +0.14 rt45 McpAdmlt 0206 +0.43 +14.5 TgtRe202513.86 +0.04 +t 3.0 STBdldx t065 -002 +1.7 MuHYAdm11.27 -0.01 +8.4 TgRe2030 23.84 +0.10 +14.0 TotBdSgl 11.15 -0.03 +3.7 PrmCap r 73.87 +0.29 +15.3 TgtRe203514.37 +0 06 +t4 9 TotStkSgl 3510 +O.t7+ti.g Reititdmr 92.66 -0.29 +15.5 TgtRe204023 63 +0 tt +t5 3 Vittss Funds I: STsyAdml10.78 -0.01 +0.6 TgtRe2045t4 84+0.07 +153 EmMktl 10.06 +0.02 +16.5 STBdAdml10.65 -0.02 +1.7 USGro 2t.47 +004 +189 S htTrAd 15.94 +1. 0 Wellsly 24.67 +0.02 +10.2 WesternAsset: S TIGrAd 10.88 +4 . 2 Welltn 34.74 +0.10 +13.2 CorePlusl tt.66 -0.02 +7.6 SmCAdm38.79 +0.33 +16.2 Wndsr 15.03 +0.06 +18.8




TODAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES BUSINESSNETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; BendMasonic Center, 1036 N.E.Eighth St.; 541­ 6 I 0-9125. EXPLORETHE BENEFITS OF WORKING WITH SCHWAB:Free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALWILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765.

FRIDAY BALLOTMEASURES2012: Town­ hall forum; $30 for members, $40 for nonmembers; 7:30 a.m.; BendGolf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-7437 or www COFFEECLATTER:8:30-9:30 a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. BOOKKEEPINGFOR BUSINESS: Eight-week class meets on Friday mornings and will help you understand and apply entry-level accountin g conceptsto keep books electronically using QuickBooks Pro; for those with little or no bookkeeping experience who are looking to add employable skills or small-business owners; class continuesthrough Dec. 14; $229 plus textbook; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend;541-383­ 7270. CENTRALOREGONREALESTATE INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean,20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@windermere.corn. KNOW COMPUTERS FOR BEGINNERS:Free; 1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Freetax return reviews; schedule anappointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax .corn; free; 2-4 p.m.; ZoomTax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666. KNOW EMAILFOR BEGINNERS: Free; 3 p.m.;Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050.

SATURDAY FORKLIFTOPERATION AND SAFETY:Upon satisfactory completion, forklift operator certification cards will be mailed; must bring valid ID to class and be 18 years old; $69; 8a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmondcampus,2030 S.E.College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7270. SMARTPHONE ANDTABLET WORKSHOP:Free;6:30-8 p.m.;U.S. Cellular, 1380 S.W.Canal Blvd. Ste. 101, Redmond.

MONDAY CORC LUNCHEON:CAI-CORC presents discussions about social media and how it affects homeowner associations; registration required before noon on Oct. 18; $20 for CAI-CORCmembers and $25 for nonmembers; 11:30 a.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.caioregon .Ol'g.

TUESDAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALHIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. KEEPINGYOUR EMPLOYEES ENGAGED:Registration required; includes lunch; $25 for Chamber membersand$45fornonmembers; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; BendGolf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-7437 or www WORKFORCE INCLUSION RECOGNITIONAWARDS:Award presentation to local businesses that support inclusive hiring and presentation about the support available for businesses to make diversified partnerships successful; with appetizers, beverages anddoor prizes; free; 5-6:30 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436. SAVINGAND INVESTING:5:30-7:30 p.m.; call 541-318-7506, ext. 309 to reserve a seat; Neighborlmpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541­ 548-2380. SMALL-BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCOREbusiness counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one­ on-one small-business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www HOW TO DEVELOPA BUSINESS PLAN:First-time business owners

will learn how to evaluate their finances, target their market and present their ideas in a written business plan; registration required, coursecontinues Oct.30;$59;6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290. HOW TO STARTA BUSINESS: Registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-383-7290. IDTHEFT,WHO'S GOT YOUR NUMBER?:Sheriff Jim Adkins of the Jefferson County Sheriff's Office presents a workshop on how to identify schemes, seamsand fraud; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 395 S.E. Fifth St., Madras; 541-382-1795. INTEGRATION,REVITALIZATION AND TRANSPORTATION, OPPORTUNITIESFOR A SMALL CITY CAMPUS:David Bagnoli of McGraw Bagnoli Architects will discuss ways that educational institutions can physically integrate campus buildings into surrounding neighborhoods while minimizing traffic and other impacts; free; 7 p.m.; Bend Park & Recreation District Office, 799 S.W.Columbia St.; 541­ 389-7275 or buildingabetterbend .OI g.

INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean,20806Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile©windermere.corn. KNOW WORD FORBEGINNERS: Free; 1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-31 2-1 050. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Freetax return reviews; schedule anappointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax .corn; free; 2-4 p.m.; ZoomTax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666.

MONDAY Oct. 29 FORECLOSURE PREVENTION CLASS:Learn about Neighbor­ Impact's Housing Center tools and services that can assist individuals struggling to pay their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; 541-318-7506, ext. 309, karenb© or


BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALHIGH DESERT WEDNESDAY CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two BUSINESSNETWORK visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S.Highway 20; WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 541-420-7377. 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ENTREPRENEURIALSUPPORT ORGANIZATIONSUBCOMMITTEE: Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789. Open to the public; 8 a.m.; City Hall, BUSINESSAFTERHOURS 710 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-388­ BUSINESSSHOWCASE:Limited 5529. number of booths; contact Robin SMALL-BUSINESSCOUNSELING: at for SCOREbusiness counselors will be details on participating; $125 for available every Tuesday for free one­ nonprofit organizations and new on-one small-business counseling; memberbusinesseswhojoined no appointment necessary; within the past six months or $150 free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown for seasoned businesses; 5-7 p.m.; Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Seventh Mountain Resort, 18575 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-382­ Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www 3221. INVESTMENTBASICS:Learn about different types of investments and THURSDAY how they work; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Oct. 25 Gushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES WEDNESDAY BUSINESSNETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Oct. 31 Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; BendMasonic BUSINESSNETWORK Center, 1036 N.E.Eighth St.; 541­ INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER 610-9125. WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 2012 BENDWEBCAMWEB, 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. CREATIVEANDMARKETING Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789. CONFERENCE:Registration required; $249- $479; 8 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or www THURSDAY .bendwebcam.corn/registration/. Nov. 1 GETTINGTHE MOST OUT OF SCHWAB.COM:Free; noon-1 p.m.; BUSINESSNETWORK Charles Schwab & Co.,777 N.W .Wall INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794. BUSINESSNETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: THE ADVOCACYANDCITY Visitors are welcome and first two ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT visits are free; 7 a.m.; BendMasonic RESOURCES SUBCOMMITTEE: Center, 1036 N.E.Eighth St.; 541­ Open to the public; 3-5 p.m.; City 61 0-9125. Hall, 710 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541­ 388-5529. EXPLORE THE BENEFITS OF WORKING WITH SCHWAB:Free; BUSINESSNETWORK noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab 8 Co., INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: 54 I-318- I794. Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend BUSINESSNETWORK Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; INTERNATIONALWILDFIRE 541-480- I765. CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two OCTOBER GREENDRINKS: Green visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Drinks is a fun way to network, Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S.Highway 20; learn about other businesses and 54 I-480-1765. their sustainability efforts and share a drink or two with like­ MAKE THATEMPLOYEE minded community members; 5-7 HANDBOOK WORK FORYOU: p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 Labor and employment law seminar American Lane, Bend; 541-244­ with Tamara Russell of Barran 2536. LiebmanLLP and Nancy Gammond­ Moody of BBSI; registration required by Oct. 30; free; 4-6 p.m.; Awbrey FRIDAY Glen Golf Club, 2500 N.W.Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend; 541-388-8526, Oct. 26 anelson©barran.corn or http: //www .barran.corn/display-event.asp? 2012 BENDWEBCAMWEB, EventlD=204. CREATIVEAND MARKETING CONFERENCE:Registration required; $249- $479; 8 a.m.-5:30 FRIDAY p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or www Nov. 2 .bendwebcam.corn/registration/. MENTALFITNESSFORLEADERS: COFFEECLATTER:8:30-9:30 a.m.; National speaker Nikki Nemerouf Redmond Fire 8 Rescue, 341 N.W. discusses how youcanbuild high­ Dogwood Ave. performing teams by overcoming CENTRALOREGONREALESTATE obstacles that occur in your role as INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11a.m.; a leader; registration required before ServiceMaster Clean,20806Sockeye Oct. 12; $59 includes breakfast; Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or 8-11:30 a.m.; Central Oregon bobbleile©windermere.corn. Community College, CampusCenter, HOW MUCHMONEY DOYOU 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend;541­ NEED TOGETSTARTED?: 383-7270. Registration required; $15; 11a.m.­ COFFEECLATTER:8:30-9:30 a.m.; 1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community Community Presbyterian Church, College, Redmond campus, 2030 529 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541­ S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541­ 548-3367. 383-7290. EDWARDJONESCOFFEECLUB: HOW TOSTART A BUSINESS: Current market and economic update COCC's Small Business Development including current rates; free; 9 a.m.; Center workshops for people Ponderosa Coffee House, 61292 S. contemplating business ownership; U.S. Highway 97, Suite 105, Bend; registration required; $15; 11a.m.-1 541-617-8861. p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-383-7290. OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER PERMIT TRAINING:Meets the AFFORDABLEHOUSING INTEREST minimum requirements by the SESSION:For families interested Oregon Liquor Control Commission in becoming homeowners;Bend to obtain an alcohol server permit; Habitat only offers these sessions registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; twice a year; families must attend a Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third session to receive a homeownership St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www application; noon; Habitat for .happyhourtraining.corn. Humanity, 1860 N.E.Fourth St., CENTRALOREGONREALESTATE Bend; 541-385-5387.

If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Ashley Brothers at 541-383-0323,email business@bendbulletin.corn or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.corn. Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

Housing Continued from E1 T he c o n struction r a t e has increased by more than 38 percent over the past 12 months. Housing starts are n ow 82.5 percent above the reces­ sion low rate of 478,000 hit in April 2009. That's still well short of the 1.5 million that economists consider healthy and far below the more than 2 million built in 2007 — the peak of the housing boom. But the steady upward trend suggests builders believe the housing rebound is durable. "This is a good report," said Patrick Newport, U.S. econo­ mist at HIS Global Insight. "It is telling us that the hous­ ing market is improving and there is no reason to think that this will not continue go­ ing forward." Record-low mortgage rates, stableprice increases and a limited supply of previously occupied homes have made newly built homes more at­ tractive to b uyers. Builder confidence is at a s ix-year high, according to a survey released Tuesday by the Na­ tional Association of Home Builders. And t h e F ederal Reserve's aggressive policies could push long-term inter­

The Associated Press file photo

Construction crews work on new homesin Edmond, Okla., last month. Builders broke ground on homes at a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 872,000 in September, the Com­ merce Department said Wednesday. est rates even lower, making homebuying affordable for the foreseeablefuture. Newport s a i d ho u sing starts should total 750,000 for the year. He expects starts will climb to 950,000 next year and 1.27 million in 2014. By 2015, he said, home con­ structionshould reach more than 1.5 million. He also predicts that hous­ ing will add about 0.25 per­ cent to o v erall e c onomic growth this year. If that fore­ cast proves accurate, it will be the first year that housing has

been a positive factor for eco­ nomic growth in five years. "The rest of the economy is still struggling but housing is doing better because as the population grows, we need new houses to meet that de­ mand," Newport said. Sales of new homes were up nearly 28 percent in Au­ gust compared with the same month last year. Even with the gains, sales remain near depressed levels. Economists say more jobs and better pay are needed tohelp accelerate sales.

NEWS OF RECORD Choice OneBuilders, 19158 N.W. Chiloquin, $334,955 First Light LLC,1506 N.W. Awbrey, $193,030 Brookswood MeadowLLC, 19570 Amber Meadow, $428,000 Cary B. VanWormerTrust, 19318 Green Lakes, $549,452 Nancy J. Conner,1546 N.W. First, $250,000

PERMITS City of Bend

BrookswoodBendLLC,61181 Snowbrush, $155,628 Andre Dibiagio,61279 Gorge View, $118,539 Stonegate Development LLC, 20178 Stonegate, $247,848

City of Redmond

Pahlisch Homes Inc.,3433 N.W . Bryce Canyon, $428,765

Red Raddit LLCand White Raddit LLC,1826 North U.S. Highway 97, $575,000 Paul and PennyTheme, 2543 S.W. 24th St., $182,577

McClain Investments LLC,3277 N.W. PeeWee, $295,910 Lawrence Martin,458 N.W. Princess, $270,246







Deschutes County James R. Naibert,69765 Old Wagon Road, Sisters, $314,968.44 The Marketplace,18160 Cottonwood Road, Sunriver, $103,808 Bella Villa Homes,56570 Dancing Rock Loop, Bend, $230,007 Bells Villa Homes,56574 Dancing Rock Loop, Bend, $230,007 Belle Villa Homes,56578 Dancing Rock Loop, Bend, $230,007 Weston Investment Co.LLC,61361 Triple Knot Road, Bend, $275,460.04 La Pine Park andRecreation District, 16405 First St., La Pine, $333,000




Show your appreciation to your customers by than'.ng them in a group space ad that vvill run

Nov. 22nd, Thanksgiving Day, the most-rend paper of the year! This special one page group ad will showcase your business along with a message of thanks to your customers.

Ad sizes are 3.33" x 2.751" and are only 8 9

in cl u d ing full colof".

ONLY 18 SPOTS WILL BE AVAILABLE! Deadline for ad. spaceand. copy: Thursday, November 15, 2012 Publishes on Thursday, November 22nd



Contact your Bulletin Advertising Representative for more information Tonya McKiernan: 541-617-7865 email: tmckiernan@wescompapers.corn

Nena Close: 541-383-0302 email: nclose@wescompapers.corn


Health Events, F2

N u t r ition, F3

People, F2 Money, F2

Medicine, F4-5 Fitness, F6


O www.bendbulletln.corn/health


Illustration by Jennifer Montgomery The Bulletin

The • •


e e •

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skinny on tea

r •

• Researchers say its compounds causethe bodyto burn morecalories


• •

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By Breanna Hostbjor

The Bulletin e


• 4

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If you' re trying to lose weight, cutting sugary drinks from your diet is probably a good idea. But if you' re replacing them with water, you might be miss­ ing out on a way to burn extra calories. At the International Scientific Symposium on Tea &





e •


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Circadian rhythms Psychotherapy or anti­ depressants — which can come with unpleasant side effects — might help relieve SAD, but those are not the treatments that most people need, said Dr. Alfred Lewy, a psychiatrist with a Ph.D. in

"We' re not exactly sure how it CreateS depreSSiOn It has.

psychopharmacology and a professor at Oregon Health & Science University. They are mere Band-Aids that don't get at SAD's underlying cause — a misalignment of one's cir­ cadian rhythms. Increasing evidence points to circadian rhythm disrup­ tions as a factor in seasonal depression and other disor­ ders, according to an article published last year in Current Pharmaceutical Design, a

Retireesget help with insurance transition By Michelie Andrews Special to The Washington Post

In the past 20 years, the number of companies that provide


r e tiree health coverage has

dropped dra­ matically, leaving seniors with the difficult task of

choosing among a variety of plans to supplement their Medicare benefits. It is a choice that can be confusing and has large financial implications. But a move by some employers is softening the blow. They are contract­ ing with companies that operateinsurance market­ places, called exchanges, where Medicare-eligible retirees can enroll in plans to replace what they used to get from the employer. See Retirees/F2

Health, re­ searcher Rick Hursel, of Maastricht University in The Netherlands, present­ ed data on how drinking tea can help people lose weight by increasing their energy expenditure. The amount ofextra en­ ergy used is modest, about 100 calories a day. But over time,the energy expended by drinking this calorie­ free beverage can add up, accordingto Jeffrey Blumberg, the director of the Antioxidants Research Laboratory at the Jean Mayer USDA Human Nu­ trition Research Center on Aging at Tufts University. "It's just a healthy bever­ age choice," he said. See Tea/F3

something to clo with melatonin and how it relates to our body rhythms." — Alfred Lewy, psychiatrist and professor at OHSU

peer-reviewed medical journal. Circadian rhythms, says National Institutes of Health, are "physical, mental and behavioral changes that fol­ low a roughly 24-hour cycle, responding primarily to light

and darkness in an organism's environment." They can get out of whack as we lose daylight hours, and because we expose ourselves to bright lights at night. Circadian rhythms regulate

the timing of the production of certain hormones. Abnor­ malities in those rhythms have been linked to depression, bipolar disorder and sleep dis­ orders such as insomnia. See SAD/F4

Marathoners' reianceon painki ers Synthetic marijuana poses ong-termrisks, doctors say tied to Oregon deaths An illegal designer drug By jnlie Deardorff Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — As part of her marathon training, Daisy Carranza has taken an over­ the-counter pain reliever nearlyevery day forthe last several months. On race day, FITNE55 she's prepared to pop at least seven Extra Strength Tylenol capsules: two at the starting line, three at mile 18 — just before the body starts to rebel — and two at the post-race party, to help with recovery. "It's a regular thing," said Chicago's Carranza, 31, who is entered in her fourth Bank of America Chicago Mara­ thon. "I have a lot of knee, back and shoulder pain, so I look at Tylenol in the same way as protein bars and

Gator ade."

Like lucky caps and favor­ ite shoes, marathoners often rely on over-the-counter pain relievers to get them through both the endless training and

c el' e r r

Terrence Antonio James I Chicago Tribune

Daisy Carranza, like many runners, uses over-the-counter painkillers regularly. She said she understands there are risks, but she wants to keep running. the grueling 26.2-mile race it­ self. The most popular drugs generally contain acetamino­ phen — the active ingredient in Carranza's Tylenol — or ibuprofen, part of a class of medications called NSAIDs, or nonsteroidal anti-inflam­ matory drugs. The medications can be a

godsend when taken as di­ rected: for headaches, fevers or acute injuries, such as a twisted ankle. But both ibu­ profenand acetaminophen pose well-documented health risks, especially when they' re consumed in large amounts or foran extended time. See Painkillers /F6

known as "spice" or "synthetic marijuana" is believed to be re­ sponsible for six cases of kidney failure in Oregon and southwest Washington since May. The drug, which is typically smoked, sickened people in Or­ egon's Clackamas, Washington, Marion and Douglas counties, and Clark County in Wash­ ington, according to a news release from the Oregon Health Authority. A cluster of similar rapid kidney failure cases after people used "spice" occurred in Casper, Wyo., in March. "People need to know that synthetic or designer drugs like 'spice' or 'synthetic am­ phetamines' are chemicals that are not safe, can contain dangerous contaminants, and may cause serious harm to users, even death," said Dr. Mel Kohn, the director of the Oregon Public Health Divi­ sion. "If you become ill after

taking a designer drug, seek medical attention immediately and bring the drug in so it can be tested."

"Spice" is a mixture of plant material that is sprayed with a designer drug similar to tetra­

hydrocannabinol (THC), the active substance in marijuana, according to the Oregon Health Authority. It sells on the street under names includ­ ing "K2," "herbal incense," "potpourri," or "JWH-018." While it's sometimes called "synthetic THC" it is different from marijuana plants that are bred to produce higher concentrations of THC. Smoking spicecreates a high. Other effects reported include rapid heartbeat, short­ ness of breath, agitation, sei­ zures, headaches, nausea and vomiting, as well as sudden kidney damage and failure. In 2011, the Oregon Board of Pharmacy banned the sale and possession of "spice," "K2" and other dangerous synthetic cannabis products, as well as a group of cathinone-type chemi­ cals that appear under such street names as "bath salts," "pond cleaner" or "plant food." — Anne Aurand, The Bulletin

HEALTH HIGHLIGHTS MONEY: Advocacy groups influence funding for medical research, F2

NUTRITION: Flarni' Hot Cheetos are a nutritional flash point, F3

MEDICINE: Two boys fight a rare premature-aging disease, F5

FITNESS: How to work out with a

medicine ball, F6



HEALTH EVENTS Editor's note:Ongoing support groups now appear online only. See www.bendbulletin. corn/supportgroups. To submit an entry for either list, see instructions below.

CLASSES SKI CONDITIONING CLASS:Work on core and legstrength and anaerobic conditioning to preparefor the ski season; registration required; $80 for six weeks; 6-7 a.m.Tuesdays and Thursdays, ongoing through the winter; Kyle's WillPowerTraining Studio, 390 S.W.Columbia, Suite 120, Bend; www.willpowertrainingstudio. corn or 541-330-0985. FINANCIALAND MEDICAL PLANNINGSEMINAR:Learn how to prepare for the future from estate planning andelder lawattorneys;

registration required; free; 6p.m. today; Hurley Re,747S.W. Mill View Way, Bend;541-317-5505. HEALTHYBEGINNINGS SCREENINGS:Freehealth screenings for ages 0-5; Friday; La Pine; call for location, 541-383-6357. LUNCH ANDLEARN: Learn how to stop sleeplessness; registration requested; free; Noon-1 p.m. Wednesday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road, Bend; or 54 I-388-1133. WHEN YOURSTOMACH ISYOUR SECONDTONGUE: Learn how eating behaviors are affected by how the stomach "tastes" food; free; 2:30-3:30 p.m. Saturday; Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 S.W. Touchmark Way, Bend; www.touchmarkbend.corn or 541-383-1414.

MONEY Advocacy groupsshape medical research, report finds A University of Michigan School of Pub­ millions of dollars more than condi­ lic Health fellow has published a report on

mally live long enough to tell their stories. Both of these can lessen the potential for

could argue for the best use of funds,

to patients who were considered direct paper in the American Sociological Review beneficiaries.

advocacy, and thus funding. Advocacy groups also havepushed for funding to be allocated according to mor­ tality rates, or "dollars per death." This re­

this potential for strong advocacy," Best

sulted in pressure being applied to funding

said in a press statement released bythe American Sociological Association. Some diseases, such aslung cancer,

organizations to grant money to diseases with high mortality, rather than prioritizing

how advocacy organizations havechanged the way the government funds medical research. Rachel Kahn Best published a

detailing how patient-led advocacy has changed the wayfunds are allocated and

how policy makers think about the benefits

from research dollars. Best found that diseases associated

with strong advocacy groups received

By Candice Choi and Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar

Health Events:Email event information to healthevents©

The Associated Press

bulletin.corn. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing class listings must be updated monthly and

will appear at www.bendbulletin.corn/healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358.

People:Email information about local people involved in health issues to healthevents©bendbulletin.corn. Contact: 541-383-0358.


are tied to social stigmas. Other diseases

based on scientific criteria. — Bulletin staff reports

Health lawspurscompanyto favor part-timeworkers

How to submit bendbulletin.corn or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bend

strike so quickly that patients don't nor­

tions that lacked powerful advocates. This shifted focus from scientists, who

NEW YORK — The owner of Olive Garden and R ed Lobster restaurants is put­ ting more workers on part­ time status in a test aimed at limiting costs from President Barack Obama's health care law. D arden Restaurants Inc. declined to give details but said the test is only in four

markets acrossthe country. The move entails boosting the number of workers on part-time status, m eaning they work less than 30 hours a week. Under th e n e w h e a l th care law, companies with 50 or more workers could be hit with fines if they do not provide basic coverage for full-time workers and their dependents. Starting Jan. 1, 2014, those penalties and re­

quirements could significant­ ly boost labor costs for some c ompanies, particularly i n low-wage industries such as retail and hospitality, where most jobs don't come with health benefits. D arden, which o p erates more than 2,000restaurants in the U.S. and Canada, em­ ploys about 180,000 people. The company says about 75 percent of its employees are currently part-timers.

Bob McAdam, who heads government affairs and com­ munity relations for Darden, s aid the company i s s t i l l learning from the tests. "We' re not at a point where we have results," he said. McAdam also n oted t h at Darden is not alone in look­ ing at ways to keep labor costs in check, with com­ panies across the industry

prepping for the new regula­ tions to take effect.

DISPATCH Mt. Bachelor Acupuncturehas moved to a new location, 365 N.E. Kearney Ave. in Bend.

PEOPLE Ashley Hazdra has opened her own practice, Green Roots A cupuncture a n d A po t h ­ ecary. Hazdra is a l icensed acupuncturist and practitio­ ner of Oriental medicine. She is a graduate of Fort Lewis College and Hawaii College of Oriental Medicine. Hazdra specializes in women's health,

sports injuries and post-surgi­ cal healing. The clinic is lo­ cated at 2100 N.E. Neff Road, Bend. Allison Suran, a p h ysical therapist at Healing Bridge Physical Therapy, helped lead a panel discussion on chronic back pain at the Western Pain SocietyAnnual conference.

Many newdrugsend up getting pulledfrom market By Melissa Healy

the likelihood that the agency would have to take later safety Almost a quarter of p r e­ action was about 50 percent s cription m e d ications a p ­ higher than when a medica­ proved for patients in Canada tion was subject to the custom­ over a 16-year period went on ary deliberation period. to be pulled from the market And more than 7 in 10 of or to require a strongly worded those fast-t racked approvals safety warning to patients, a were for drugs that did not new study says. even representa "major thera­ In a "Research Letter" pub­ peuticadvance" over medica­ lished online in the Archives of tions already available. When Internal Medicine, University the patient population is suffi­ of Toronto researcher Dr. Joel ciently large or growing, drug­ Lexchinlooked atthe 434 drug makers sometimes elbow their approvals that moved through way into a profitable market Health Canada's drug-safety by seeking expedited approval arm from the start of 1995 to for "me-too" drugs; their drug the end of 2010. Canada's drug candidates tend to mimic the safety agency operates much effects of medications already like the U.S. Food and Drug available, but do so in subtly Administration, so the study different ways. may reflect the state of drug Compared to m edications safety in the United States as that got full safety reviews, well. these f a st-tracked m e -too A bout a q u a rter o f t h e drugs had a r ate of s afety drugs approved in that period problems that was even more received a "priority review" elevated. — essentially, a fast-track de­ But some drug candidates liberation. But when Canada's get afast-track review because drug safety agency approved a they meet an unmet need in the medication after such a review, treatmentofa serious illness. Los Angeles Times


ers,while others offer only one insurer's plans.

age, is free.) She also pays $150

a month for a Medigap supple­ Continued from F1 mental plan to cover deduct­ Working with a c o un­ A good experience ibles,coinsurance and other selor, retirees can figure out Priscilla Wiblin of Crowns­ care not covered by Medicare, what coverage best meets ville, Md., retired from a large and $26 monthly for a Medi­ their needs — determining, technology company in 2008 careprescription drug plan. for example, whether to and had been paying $40 a Because she receives help buy Medigap and prescrip­ month for a retiree plan that covering the cost of Copaxone tion drug plans or to join a helped fill i n t h e gaps that from a co-payment assistance Medicare Advantage plan. M edicare didn'tcover. program sponsored by Teva, (Counselors typically rely on This ye a r , eve r y thing the drug manufacturer, her salary, but sometimes other changed. The company discon­ monthly drug payment is $10. sales incentives may factor tinued its supplemental cover­ Working with the exchange in their compensation.) age and instead gave retirees was a good experience, she In 1993, 40 percent of em­ $250 a month to buy coverage says. "Not only did they do the ployers with 500 or more on their own research for me, they enrolled workers offered medical in­ Wiblin got a phone call from me in auto-payment," Wiblin says. "I don't write any checks." surance to their Medicare­ a benefits adviser at Extend eligible retirees, according H ealth, who offered to help her Challenges remain to human resources consul­ find private coverage on the tant Mercer'sannual survey exchange. The personal assistance that of employer health benefits. Wiblin's main concern was retirees receive through an in­ By 2011, that figure had fall­ to ensure she had good drug surance exchange may ease en to 16 percent. coverage because she has mul­ the transition to private cover­ tiple sclerosis and requires a age. But financial aid from their A win-win situation daily injection of a drug called former employer may be even Many employers that con­ Copaxone. Co-payments var­ more important. And that's not tract with exchanges such ied; at one point in her company always a sure thing. as Extend Health, which plan, she paid $1,200 monthly. For example, a few years ago offers 4,000 plans from 80 The $250 she now receives Xerox discontinued the subsi­ carriers, fund atleastpart of every month almost covers her dies it had been giving some the coverage by making de­ regular health care costs. She Medicare-eligible retirees to posits for their retirees into pays $99.90 a month for Medi­ buy supplemental coverage, accounts called health reim­ care Part B, which covers out­ says Dave Ferren, vice chair­ bursement arrangements, patient care and doctor's visits. man of the Association of Re­ or HRAs. (Part A, hospitalization cover­ tired Xerox Retirees. The exchanges can ben­ efit both employers and re­ tirees, experts say. E mployers' c osts a r e capped an d p r e dictable, with fewer administrative hassles, says Bruce Rich­ a rds, chief actuary a n d quality leader for Mercer's health-care business. Mean­ while, because retirees can pick among different plans and rates, "usually most people are betteroff, " he

"That was a ton of money out of pocket," he says, estimating that it cost couples up to $4,000 annually. About a t hird o f employ­ ers that provide retiree medi­ cal insurance told Mercer that they may drop it in the next five years.Ifthey were to drop cov­ erage, 42 percent said they'd do so without providing subsidies to helpretirees buy coverage. Even if they have access to an insurance exchange, seniors face challenges. If the employer does provide a subsidy through an HRA, "is it sufficient or equivalent to what th e em­ ployerwas subsidizing before?" asks Paul Fronstin, director of the health research program at the Employee Benefit Research Institute. Other p o tential s t i cking points: Does the money roll over from year to year if it isn' t used? Do the contributions in­ creaseover time as premiums go Up? Fronstin says another po­ tential downside for seniors is that exchanges may actually present them with too many options. "We all think that choice is good," he says, "but too much choice can be overwhelming."




says. Several exchanges have emerged in recent years. They may work with both employer clients and indi­ vidual insurance buyers. Some offer a range of prod­ ucts from different insur­





l. -


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mo ions run o over ee os By Monica Eng Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — On a recent sunny fall afternoon, students from Lake View High School streamed out of a nearby con­ venience store munching af­ ter-school snacks. Some bought cookies and snack cakes. Others got soft d rinks and candy. But t h e majority walked out of Touch­ down Food Mart with crinkly orange bags of Flamin' Hot Cheetos — sometimes with warm cheese sauce poured on top of the fiery red curls. "Once you start eating them, they are kind of addicting, and you can't help it," said sopho­ more Zian Garcia. "Personally I have been eating them for years, and I cannot stop. I just have this urge to eat them." In the 20 years since Frito­ L ay launched Flamin' H o t Cheetos as a snack aimed at urban convenience stores, the product has inspired dozens of spicy competitors, multiple Facebook fan pages, a viral rap video and legions of loyal

John 1. Kim / ChicagoTribune

Zian Garcia, 15, purchases a variety of Flamin' Hot flavored snacks atTouchdown Food Mart in Chicago. "Once you start eating them, they are kind of addicting," Zian said.

Jackson Elementary School in Gearhardt said. "Going along Pasadena, Calif. "We don't en­ with that, we are seeing those courage other chips, but if we classic signs of addiction, the see Hot Cheetos, we confiscate cravings and loss of control them — sometimes after the and preoccupation with it." child has already eaten most of How popular are Flamin' them. It's mostly about the lack Hots across the country? It' s of nutrition." hard to say exactly. Market young fans. research data from Symphony But for many school ad­ Is it an addiction? IRI, which collects product It's not hard to find kids who scans from major retail stores ministrators and public health advocates, the wild popularity say they eat Flamin' Hots or excluding Wal-Mart, suggest of Flamin' Hots inspires con­ similar products every day, potato chips are still the No. 1 cern. To many, they' ve become sometimes even for breakfast. salty snack food sold in Ameri­ shorthand f o r eve r y thing If that sounds like an addic­ can stores. The data also show that is wrong with the diets tion, some scientists say it may that another Frito-Lay prod­ of American children, whose not be far from the truth. uct, Doritos, sells more units obesity rates have tripled since Emerging research on food than Cheetos. But the figures 1980. addiction suggests that pro­ aren't broken down by flavor While it's true that Flamin' cessed salty, fatty or sweet or demographics. Hots, also known as Hot Chee­ f oods of any k i n d — a l s o Frito-Lay will not share sales tos, deliver high levels of salt, called "hyperpalatable foods" figuresforits products or com­ fat and artificial colors with — can trigger brain responses ment on criticisms of Flamin' little nutrition or fiber in re­ similar to those created by con­ Hots, but it does confirm that turn,the same can be said for trolled substances in addicted the flavor was introduced in similar snacks. individuals. the early'90s (some accounts Yet there is something about People react differently to a say 1991; others 1992) to target Flamin' Hot Cheetos that in­ processed food than they do to "convenience stores in urban flames critics in a way that foods found whole in nature, markets." Today the company's other snacks — including regu­ said Ashley Gearhardt, an as­ Flamin' Hot line — including lar Cheetos — never did. Some sistant professor of c l i nical Flamin' Hot Fritos, Flamin' Hot schools and districts, including psychology at the University of Fries and XXTra Flamin' Hot Illinois' Noble Street Charter Michigan. Cheetos — has spread to in­ "It's something that has been clude at least 10 other snacks. School Network and the entire "There has been a lot of Rockford school district, have engineered so that it is fattier banned Flamin' Hots by name, and saltier and more novel to growth in ethnic-inspired fla­ citing nutritional concerns. the point where our body, brain vors, and you can see it with "We don'tallow candy, and and pleasure centers react to it many more bold and spicy fla­ we don't allow Hot Cheetos," more strongly than if we were vor products across the salty said Rita Exposito, principal of eating, say, a handful of nuts," snack category," said Chris


increasing the r m ogenesis, which isthe process by which Continued from F1 the body keeps warm. Drink­ ing caffeine and c atechins How it works in tea appears to elevate this Though green tea has been process, making the body run studied m or e t h a n w h i t e, hotter, which requires more black or oolong tea, accord­ energy. ing to Blumberg, any color Drinking tea also showed of tea will cause the body to signs of increasing fat oxida­ expend extra energy. (This is tion, or the breaking up of fat only true for teas from the tea molecules in the body. "The c alories you b u r n plant, however. Herbal infu­ sions,such as chamomile, are (drinking tea) particularly labeled as teas but they do not seem to come from burning fat," Blumberg explained. come from the tea plant.) True teas have catechins, which are phytochemical anti­ Maximize the benefits oxidant compounds. They are If you are considering also, in addition to caffeine, switching to tea to increase what accountsforthe increase the calories you expend dur­ in energy expenditure among ing theday, there are several people who drink tea. things you can do to maximize T hey accomplish this by the beverage's effectiveness.

Clark, vice president of the Snack Food Association. A s p okeswoman fo r 7 ­ Eleven stores said the fever for Flamin' Hots has spread well beyond the urban market and is strongest among 14- to 24-year-olds. "Flamin' Hot Cheetos was a groundbreaking flavor profile when it was originally intro­ duced," Margaret Chabris said. "The 'hot' flavor profile contin­ ues tobe a top performer for 7-Eleven stores but has broad­ ened to include both urban and nonurban areas." Many spicy snacks have emerged to challenge Flamin' Hots over the years, including Hot Thang Crunchy Nuggets, Hot 'N Spicy Crunchy Nug­ gets, Sizzlin' Ho t C r u nchy Kurls and Sizzlin' Cheese Fla­ vored Twists. But in the city' s c orner stores, Flamin' H o t Cheetos still reign supreme, owners say. "It's my No. 1 seller," said Ali Bawazir, who owns Touch­ down Food Mart in Chicago's Lakeview nei g h b orhood. "Kids get 'em for breakfast too. They' re crazy about them."

Red flags Some parents may not real­ ize how often their children are eating Flamin' Hots until they wind up taking the kids to thedoctor over "concern for blood in their stool," according to Dr. Kathleen Berchelmann, a pediatrician at St. Louis Chil­ dren's Hospital. Though parents may have a scare over the false alarm — caused by red food dye­ Berchelmann said it also offers a great opportunity for a lesson on gluttony and moderation. "When you eat something that sends you to the ER with your parents," she said, "that' s not something you forget."

A ny color of t rue t e a ­ white, green, oolong and black — will work since, according to Blumberg, the difference between green and black tea is simply that the catechins bind together when the leaves ferment and become black tea. But when the beverage traverses the gut, those poly­ mers break back down into single molecules, so there is no difference in terms of the cat­ echins absorbed. C affeinated teas w il l b e more beneficial than decaf tea, however. And even if you follow all of these steps, remember that drinking tea will not be a cure all for weight loss woes. "No miracles here at all," said Blumberg. "It's a modest effect."

Insurance giant gives out coupons for 'healthful' food By David Lazarus Los Angeles Times

L OS ANGELES — A n ­ them Blue Cross wants peo­ ple to eat better. And to help i ts members make m o r e healthful food choices, the insurance giant is sending out money-saving coupons. For ice cream. And processed sandwich meat. A nd m ayonnaise. A n d canned vegetables. And, strangely, deodorant. The coupon campaign is being tested among thou­ sands of Anthem members in California. If i t p r oves p opular, th e coup o n s will p r obably b e o f f ered nationwide. "We want you to k n ow that we' re much more than just your health plan," the insurer declares in its let­ ter accompanying the cou­ pons. "We' re your partner in

helping you get and stay as healthy as possible." E ating w el l i s i m p o r ­ tant for lowering your risk of h ig h b l o o d p r e ssure, heart disease, diabetes and strokes, the company says. "With smart buys on de­ licious, wholesome foods . we' re putting the power of good health in the very best of hands — yours," it says. "Now go and savor the jour­ ney ahead." Fruits and vegetables I c ould understand. Or o r ­ ganic foods. Or vitamins. Or medicine. B ut it's a bi t o f a s u r ­ prise that Anthem's idea of healthful living includes a coupon for $1.50 off boxes of Weight Watchers Giant

Chocolate Fudge ice cream bars or Giant Vanilla ice cream sandwiches. The G i a n t Cho c olate F udge ice cream bar h as 110 calories, 70 milligrams of sodium and 25 grams of carbohydrates. The G iant Vanilla ice cream sandwich has 140 calories, 140 mg of sodium and 32 g r ams of carbs. Those are better numbers than you'd encounter, say, with a box of Dove bars, ex­ cept for the sugar. A choco­ late-covered vanilla D ove bar has 320 calories, 40 mg of sodium and 32 grams of carbs. Still, those Weight Watch­ ers treats represent hefty chunks ofthe 2,000 calories, 2,300 mg ofsodium and 250 grams of carbs that food ex­ perts say people should limit themselves to daily if they want to eat well. Kristin Binns, an Anthem spokeswoman, said the cou­ pons are from a marketing company called L i n kwell Health, which has partnered with the insurance giant to encourage more healthful eating choices. The idea, she said, is that m any people will buy i c e cream or mayonnaise any­ way, so why not steer them toward products with lower calories or sodium counts? "The mailed coupons are

an engaging way to provide members with information to help them live healthier and make gradual changes by pointing them to health­ ier food a lternatives and other items that contribute to a healthy lifestyle," Binns


What people may think about you... Not Interested • Unfriendly Insensitive • Confused What they may not know is that you

struggle to hear.


Community Education - Special Edition Flu Shot Clinics


At the Redmond Senior Center during the Health Expo 325 NW Dogwood Ave, Redmond Tuesday, October 17 - 11:00 am to 3:00 pm

Video Ear Exam and

At the La Pine Senior Center,16450 Victory Way, La Pine Monday, October22 —9:00 am to 12:00 pm

Hearing Screening

18 and older. Will bill Medicare and PacificSource directly

Trial Periods with


Money-Back Guarantee

Digital Hearing Aids starting at


(please bring your insurance cards with you). For all others there is a $30 charge for the flu shot.

Foot Care Clinics La Pine - October 15, at the La Pine Senior Center Sisters - October 16, at the Sisters Community Church / Senior Center Bend - October 17 (and every Wednesday) at the Bend Senior Center Redmond Foot Clinic - October 22, Redmond Senior Center Please call Dawn at Partners In Care, 382-5882 for directions, details and an appointment.

t ~ J

Helping the World Hear Better.

Pa r t innCare e rs


541-3S9-9690 • 141 SE 3rd St. • Bend

2075 NE Wyatt Court

(Comer Of 3rd k, DaViS)

Bend, OR 97701

Michael k. Denise Underwood

541-382-5882 •



• •



MEDICINE RESEARCH Dense breasts not linked to death Dense breast tissue is an established risk fac­

tor for developing breast cancer, but doesnot ap­ pear to be related to an increased risk of death

among patients who al­ ready havethedisease. This is the conclusion

from a recent study by researchers from the National Cancer Insti­ tute, part of the National Institutes of Health. The 9,000-plus

patients included in the study were at least 30

years when diagnosed with breast cancer, primarily between Janu­ ary 1996 and December

2005. Researchers fol­ lowed patients on aver­

age of 6.6 years. During that time, 1,795 deaths were reported, including 889 from breast cancer

and 810 from other causes. Breast density — tissue composition of the breast — wasde­ termined by radiologists based on the patients'

Stu y: Place o ornot, acupuncture helpswith pain By Lindsey Tanner The Associated Press

CHICAGO — Acupuncture gets a thumbs-up for help­ ing relieve pain from chronic headaches, backaches and ar­ thritis in a review of more than two dozen studies — the latest analysis of an o ften-studied therapy that has as many fans as critics. Some believe its only powers

are a psychological, placebo ef­ fect. But some doctors believe even if that's the explanation foracupuncture'seffectiveness, there's no reason not to offer it if it makes people feel better. The new analysis examined 29 studies involving almost 18,000 adults. The researchers concluded that the needle rem­ edy worked better than usual pain treatment and slightly betterthan fake acupuncture. That kind of analysis is not the strongesttype of research, but the authors took extra steps including examining raw data from the original studies. The results "provide the most robust evidence to date that acupuncture is a reason­

treat pain from war wounds, and California recently passed legislation that would include acupuncture a m ong t r e at­ ments recommended for cov­ erage underprovisions of the nation's new health care law. That law requires insurance plans to cover certain catego­ ries of benefits starting in 2014. Deciding specifics is being left up to the states. Some pr ivate i n s urance plans already cover acupunc­ ture;Medicare does not. In traditional Chinese medi­ Tninkstock cine, acupuncture involves in­ A review of 29 studies found that acupuncture worked better serting long, very thin needles than other types of pain treatment. just beneath the skin's surface at specific points on the body to control pain or stress. Sev­ able referral option," wrote the chives of Internal Medicine. eral weekly sessions are usu­ authors, who include research­ The federal government's Na­ ally involved, typically costing ers with Memorial Sloan-Ket­ tional Center for Complemen­ about $60 to $100 per session. tering Cancer Center in New tary and Alternative Medicine Fake acupuncture studied in York and several universities paid for most of th e study, researchsometimes also uses in Englandand Germany. along with a small grant from needles, but on different areas Their study isn't proof, but it the Samueli Institute, a non­ of the body. adds to evidence that acupunc­ profit group that supports re­ Scientists aren't sure what ture may benefit a range of search on alternative healing. biological mechanism could conditions. Acupuncture's use has be­ explain h o w ac u p uncture The new analysis was pub­ come more mainstream. The might relieve pain, but the au­ lished online Monday in Ar­ military has used it to help thors of the new study say the

results suggest there's more involved than just a placebo effect. A cupuncture skeptic D r . Stephen Barrett said the study results are dubious. The re­ tired psychiatrist runs Quack­ watch, a website on medical seams, and says studies of acu­ puncture often involve strict research conditions that don' t mirror how the procedure is used in the real world. The new analysis combined results from studies of patients with common types of chronic pain — recurring headaches, arthritis or back, neck and shoulder. The studies had ran­ domly assigned patients to acupuncture and eitherfake acupuncture or standard pain treatment including medica­ tion or physical therapy. The authors explained their statistical findings by using a pain scale of 0 to 100: The pa­ tients' average baseline pain measured 60; it dropped to 30 on average in those who got acupuncture, 35 in those who got fake acupuncture, and 43 in the usual treatment group.

mammograms. The analysis showed that breast cancer pa­ tients with high-density breasts did not have a higher risk of death

from breast cancerthan patients with lower-den­ sity breasts, after ad­

justing for other health factors and tumor char­ acteristics. — Anne Aurand, The Bulletin

Survivorship by the numbers What follows are cur­

rent statistics on breast cancer occurrenceand survivorship, offered

by the National Cancer Institute, the American

Cancer Society and re­ cent studies published in major medical journals. • 2,971,610 Number of female

breast cancer survivors in the U.S. as of Jan. 1. By 2022, that number is expected to reach 3.78 million.

• 226,870 Estimated number of

new cases in the U.S.of breast cancer in women in 2012. There will be an estimated 2,190 new

cases of breast cancer in men.

• $6.74BILLION What the U.S. spent

on continuing care for female breast cancer patients in 2010. That' s

more than wasspent on initial care for women with breast cancer in 201 0 ($6.07 billion).

• 90 PERCENT Women with breast

cancer who make it to the five-year survival mark. That's up from 63

percent in the 1960s. • 82 PERCENT Women who make it to the 10-year survival

mark. • 77 PERCENT Women who makeit to the 15-year survival

mark. (This number reflects womenwho didn't have the benefit

of recent screening and treatment strategies.) • 54 PERCENT Women whoreachthe five-year survival mark

after becoming pregnant within six months of ending treatment. That number increased to 78

percent for thosewomen who becamepregnant betweensix months and

two years after treat­ ment.

• 1/3 Percentage ofcancer deaths in the U.S. each

year that are linkedto poor diet and lack of physical activity, accord­

ing to a studypublished in the January/February 2012 issue of CA: ACan­

cer Journal for Clinicians. — Chicago Tribune


seems to be almost as effective

feeling of not having any con­ but am i n d e finitely better eral types of cancer (including trol was the worst part. My shape than I was a year ago. breast and prostate cancer), Continued from F1 Not a lot ofresearch has energy level really crashed, Most nights now, I sleep pretty diabetes, heart disease, and The more out-of-whack a been done on this to substan­ that was the biggest thing I no­ good and can fall to sleep pret­ obesity. It's not exactly clear depressed person's circadian tiate it, and it's mechanism is ticed. I would always feel tired ty quickly. The light therapy in why nighttime light exposure rhythms are, the worse their still somewhat mysterious. throughout the day. I definitely combination with relaxation seems to be problematic. It "We don't know what neu­ developed a more pessimistic techniques I' ve started to prac­ could be because exposure to depression tends to be, Lewy said. r otransmitters it w o rk s o n , outlook than I normally do," tice seemed to have greatly light at night curbs the secre­ Exactly h o w ci r c a dian don't know the molecular ba­ he said. helped the situation." tion of melatonin, a hormone rhythms create mood distur­ sis of it, but we know it's re­ He needed more coffeeto that i n f l uences c i r cadian Impediments to sleep bances is unclear. lated to sets of body rhythms get through a work day. r hythms," according to t h e "We' renot exactly sure how being out rhythm," Lewy said. After a couple of months he Light t h erapy a i m s to Health Letter. it creates depression," said Melatonin i s o f te n u s ed sought medical help. stimulate the eyes and brain Blue wavelengths — think Lewy, who is a leading expert by people who are dealing He tried what's called "sleep with bright lights early in the fluorescent light bulbs or LED on the topic. "It has some­ with jet lag f rom t raveling, deprivation therapy" w h ich morning. So it shouldn't come lights — are the most powerful thing to do w it h m elatonin or people whose daily work requires that a person stay as a surprise that those lights suppressorsofmelatonin. aren't recommended at night. and how it relates to our body schedules change because of up later than normal while The Harvard Health Let­ rhythms." odd shifts. Some people who waking up at a regular time, Researchers have shown ter offeredthese suggestions Melatonin is a hormone nat­ have trouble sleeping have low so the person only goes to that looking at bright lights to best r e gulate c i rcadian urally found in the body that levels of melatonin, and take bed extremely tired. He tried late at night can affect a per­ rhythms: regulates sleep-wake cycles. melatonin supplements to help sleeping pills at midnight. He son's melatonin levels, exac­ • Use dim red lights for night Darkness cues the production them sleep. logged his sleeping patterns. erbatesleeping problems and lights of more melatonin, signaling A person with SAD can try He tried light therapy along disrupt circadian rhythms. • Avoid brightly-lit screens the body that it's time to sleep. taking a low dose of melatonin with th e s leep deprivation Communication de v i c es two tothree hours before bed. Light, on the other hand, de­ supplements, no more than 0.6 therapy. Every morning, just with backlit displays such as • Get exposure to b r i g ht creases melatonin production milligrams per day, in the late after getting out of bed, he sat iPads or laptops can cause light during the day. and prepares the body to be afternoon, he said. about a foot away from a large m elatonin l evels t o dr o p , — Reporter: 541-383-0304, awake. Most melatonin pills, avail­ light — about the size and making it much harder to fall aaurand@bendbulletin.corn The hopeful news for those able overthe counter, come in shape of a computer moni­ asleep, according to research­ suffering SAD or insomnia is dosages larger than that. tor, he said — for 20 minutes. ers at the Lighting Research that there are relatively safe Lewy said melatonin has The bright light is positioned Center at Rensselaer Polytech­ and easy ways to influence cir­ no known side effects. How­ around eye level. He still does nic Institute in New York. cadian rhythms. ever, the National Library of this while he has coffee and The May issue of the Har­ Medicine suggests there might reads the news. vard Health Letter from Har­ Light therapy be "possible"safety concerns He said it seemed to help vard Medical School discussed "Light therapy is almost 100 with melatonin supplements within a couple of weeks. artificial light, its effects on "I would say it worked pret­ sleep and how that's linked to percent successful in SAD," for those who are pregnant or said Lewy. breast-feeding, for c h ildren, ty well, although I can't say other health problems. Light therapy boxes can for those with high blood pres­ for sure if it is the main rea­ Night exposure to light from Don't send your valuable be purchased in department sure,diabetes, seizure disor­ son my sleep has improved. electronics and energy-ef­ stores and online without a ders or depression. It does seem to help me wake ficient light bulbs throws the prescription. They generally Whether melatonin might up quicker in t h e m orning circadian rhythm off balance, S hop Local! . cost between $150 and $300. help with m ajor depression though, and I also do seem to the letter said. "The combination of poor Some health insurance poli­ that is unrelated to seasonal be in better spirits after using cies will cover them. cycles isan area of current it," he said. sleep and exposure to artifi­ l' The bright light emitted by research, Lewy said. The Na­ He has also started taking cial light ... may contribute to the boxes creates an action tional Library o f M e d icine melatonin supplements before a number of health problems. in the brain that suppresses said in some cases melatonin bed most nights, which seems Studies have linked working melatonin production in the treatment can worsen depres­ to have helped, he said. the night shift and getting ex­ "I would not say I'm cured body. Th e l i g ht , t y p ically sion symptoms. posed to light at night to sev­ from a high-intensity fluores­ Along the continuum from cent bulb, must be absorbed SAD t o m a jo r d e pression, FREE Pickup Varicose Vein Experts SelfReferrals Welcome SERVICE through open eyes, said Lewy, according to B end p sycho­ its Delivery PROVIDER who also studies the effects therapist Stephanie Costello, of melatonin on blind people. there are many combinations 541-382-9498 Sunlight i s u s u ally b r i ght of potential treatments. For www.cleaningclinicinc.corn enough to suppress melatonin some, vitamin D and exercise production, but indoor light is might help. For others, antide­ Licensed• Bonded• Insured Call us today 54't -728-0850 not, Lewy said. pressant medications and psy­ For t r eating d e pression, chotherapy work. When it' s light therapy should be used definitely SAD, "light therapy East Cascade Women's Group for about 30 minutes immedi­ might be a good first choice." ately after waking during win­ ls pleased to welcome Llndy ter months, he said. A person Light therapy for insomnia Vranlak, M.D. to our practice. can sit in front of the light box Sean Comstock, a 33-year­ while eating breakfast or read­ old civil engineer in Bend, has Dr. Vranlak loves all aspects ing the paper. tried light therapy and melato­ of obstetrics and gynecology Specific use should be dis­ nin at the direction of a sleep cussed with a medical profes­ specialist t o h e l p i m p rove with a special interest in sional. Light box therapy is chronic insomnia. adolescent gynecology and considered safe, and is only The sleeping p roblems discouraged for people with started about a year ago. It obstetrics. Dr. Vraniak was certaineye diseases or manic would take him four or five recently married and is thrilled disorders. hours to fall asleep after he "Light therapy was a stretch got into bed. After months of to be living in Bend with her when we discovered it in 1979 this, just the thought of bed­ husband, dog and caf. She or 80," Lewy said. Scientists time made him feel stressed at that t im e b elieved light and nervous. and her husband are avid trail didn't affect melatonin, Lewy "It was almost like I lost con­ runners, mountain bikers, and said. But, treatments using fidence in my ability to actu­ skate skiers. You may see her light therapy in the late 1970s ally go to sleep. I thought that s howed that it d id . B y t h e whatever mechanism controls occasionally compete In one 1990s,the form oftherapy was the ability to fall to sleep had of the local half marathons. well accepted. failed in me," he said. "I would L indy V r a n i a k , M . D . get really stressed out and Melatonin even angry during the middle Today's newest discovery of the night for not being able about the treatment of SAD to sleep." is melatonin supplementation, His sleep deprivation made Supporting the Health and Well-Being of Women of All Ages. said Lewy, who has been re­ him short-tempered, moody searching this link for years. and impatient, he said in an Melatonin can be synthesized email. "It would also make me feel in a laboratory and taken as a supplement. very depressed attimes and "We don't know for sure, but kind of helpless. I think the

(as light therapy)," Lewy said.


Oriental>Rug ,~ wn'ers'



Hear Center


F EaSt CaSCade Women'S GrOuP •



arensracea ains imeassonsa e remaure By Kristen A. Graham wrestle, bounce on the couch, The Philadelphia inquirer tackle new challenges. PHILADELPHIA — Na ­ M ark comes across as phil­ than Falcone is 7, a sweetheart osophical about the boys' con­ of a boy with a shy smile and a The Falcone family has dition; Phyllis has a tougher crush on Taylor Swift. established a nonprofit to time, especially as their ap­ He also has age spots and raise money for progeria pearances change and their trouble navigating steps. He research. Donations can bodies stiffen. takes drugs designed to man­ be sent to Fighting for Both parents acknowledge age osteoporosis and ward off Their Future, P.O. Box 641, that having boys with such a heart attack and stroke. Flourtown, Pa. 19031. All rare condition can feel lonely. Climbing the stairs of the funds benefit the Progeria There's no progeria month or , rut yellow bus that takes him to Research Foundation. special-color ribbon. "There are so few kids with first grade at Enfield Elemen­ For more information, goto tary, Nathan moves with the progeria," Mark said. www.nathanandbennett hesitance of a much older Nathan knows he has spe­ .org, or email nathanand person. cial needs, but progeria is not bennettgmail.corn Nathan and his 3-year-old something he t h inks about brother, Bennett, are tiny for often. their ages. Their hair is thin­ The Falcones feel lucky that ning, their veins prominent, Twice a year, the Bennett they have excellent health in­ their fingers clubbed. Nathan boys travel to Boston Chil­ surance (Mark works as an dren's Hospital for extensive a ccountant, and Phyllis d i ­ weighs 31 pounds. Bennett has six baby teeth. workups for the clinical trial vides her time between stay­ they' re enrolled in. While many other boys his ing home with their children age are playing T-ball and Sharon Gekoaki Kimmel / Philadelphia Inquirer and her job as a social worker) Stark contrasts b ounding around w it h t h e Nathan Falcone, 7, from left, with mom Phyllis and brother Bennett, 3, share a moment in their and that all the trial-related energy of puppies, Nathan Springfield Township, Pa., home. Nathan and Bennett have been diagnosed with mandibuloac­ Nathan is in a regular first­ trips and medications are paid struggles to get up from a low ral dysplasia, which is a form of progeria, the fatal premature-aging disease. grade class, with an aide to for. chair — his skinny legs stiff, help with his physical chal­ But the fundraising feels ur­ his arms struggling to bear lenges — motor skills and gent to them. "Nathan turning 7 was a the weight of his tiny body. cells can wipe it out. and Gordon switches from sci­ wrote in her journal in April strength. He's hesitant to climb steep Many labs, including Col­ entist to parent — proud, quick 2009, the day the boys were The juxtaposition is stark big reminder for me that time lins' own, are now examining to point out how well the high diagnosed. "How fast will it steps. between the little boy — he is moving along so fast, and a The brothers, who live with progerin's role in normal ag­ school sophomore is doing. happen'? Looking at Nathan, I loves math, he got a remote­ cure is still not in our reach," their family i n S p r i ngfield ing,and recent research hints Sam is a strong student who can't imagine that happening control helicopter and a Spi­ Phyllis wrote in her journal in Township, Pa., h ave m a n­ that aging isn't what people plays drums in the marching to him. But look at how much der-Man web shooter for his August. "I can't think about dibuloacral dysplasia (MAD), long assumed. band in his public school and he changed in three years. He birthday, did you know Libby medications that may happen "It's not just a running down is close to becoming an Eagle already complains about his a genetic disease so rare that can do a cartwheel? — and his in one month, three months, they are the only people in the of the system," Collins said in Scout. He has good friends. knees hurting. What is it go­ aging body. Other kids his age a year. I need them to happen "He's just a j oy," Gordon ing to be like in 10 years? I still jump out of a car with ease; now." United States — and just the an interview. "There's actually sixth and seventh people in an active program to tell cells, said. "He's just growing into a cannot believe that Bennett Nathan only recently stopped The Falcones try not to let 'Hey, it's time to head for the wonderful young man. I think the world — to be diagnosed. will change in the same way." being lifted in and out. their thoughts veer into dark MAD is a form of progeria, exits.'" he has the same kind of happi­ Not knowing much about In his first-grade school pic­ places, but it's tough not to. the fatal premature-aging dis­ Using that information to ness in his life that other kids the boys' life span is tough. tures, Nathan wears a green Phyllis realizes her b oys ease. For children with classic help people achieve healthy his age have." Two MAD patients lived to shirt and an adorable smile, m ight not m a rr y o r h a v e progeria, the average life span aging is still a task for the fu­ But, she acknowledges, ev­ adulthood, the Falcones were but his fair hair is sparse. The children. told — one to 27 and one to "In our heads, we have a is 13, but because the Falcone ture, Collins said, but for now, ery second matters. day the pictures came home, boys' condition is so rare, no progeria has provided "a new "Long-term to me," she said, 37, eventually dying of kidney they were a shock to his moth­ number,"she said."Iguess I'm "is not the same as long-term problems. One died at age 2 one can say how long they view of the aging process." er, a reminder that his disease thinking 20s." might live. to most people." from an u pper airway ob­ is progressing. So they' re not raising money Making progress "Stop-dead-in-your-tracks, for the next generation of kids Although their disease is struction that may have been An uncertain future incredibly uncommon, study­ Last month, Gordon, who related to the disorder. Besides back-to-reality image," Phyllis with progeria, or to give their ing it has wider implications, serves as medical director of Phyllis and Mark Falcone Nathan and Bennett, the other wrote about the photo. boys fabulous life experiences informing us about how nor­ the Progeria Research Foun­ thought their d reams were two known MAD patients are Ben nett is i n pr e school in the time they have left. "This is to find a cure for our mal aging and cardiovascular dation, announced the results modest — healthy children, 6- and 10-year-old sisters who and loves it. He's more physi­ disease work. of the first clinical trial for chil­ soccer games, school plays. live in Japan. cal than his brother, eager to boys," Phyllis said. "Now." Progeria research is advanc­ dren with progeria. It showed But the couple had trouble ing quickly. Fourteen years that lonafarnib, a f a rnesyl­ conceivingchildren and even­ ago, the medical community t ransferase i n hibitor ( F T I ) tually adopted daughter Libby, knew almost nothing about designed totreat cancer, can now 9. the disease; last month, scien­ slow the disease's progress. Having Nathan n aturally tists announced that the first Over 2 l/z years, 28 children in August 2005 was a happy experimental drug t o t r e at — 75 percent of all known pro­ surprise. But when he w as progeria has shown promising geria cases worldwide when still a baby, it became clear Join us for this free program featuring results, and another trial is un­ the study began — showed that something was wrong. Parkinson'sdisease treatment updates der way. improvement on the drug in He wasn't gaining weight. His But Phyllis and Mark Fal­ weight, bone structure, and skin was shiny. His muscles inCluding Current aPPrOaCheS On the cone feel as if they' re racing cardiovascular health. were tight. "This tells us something against the clock as their sons' Doctors first warned that treatment Of SymPtOmS aSSOCiated hair falls out and their bodies huge, that you can actually he might have progeria, then become less flexible. reversesome aspect ofthe dis­ said he did not. They suspect­ with Parkinson'sdisease. Learn about "We just want them to get ease," Gordon said. "It gives us ed he had aconnective-tissue mediCationS and DeeP Brain StimulatiOn fOr big, to gain w eight, to g et the inspiration to go forward, disorder and said Nathan's strong," said Phyllis Falcone. to find more treatments, to step parents were not carriers, that symptom control. A question and answer "But they' re not getting bet­ closer and closer to a cure." the problem was spontaneous Dr. Eric Collins is a ter." Her voice trembles. A second clinical trial is tak­ gene change. Then Bennett period will follow the presentation. Movement Disorder "How can you accept some­ ing place at Boston Children' s was born and started show­ Specialist from Oakland, CA, thing this hard when the worst Hospital; Nathan and Bennett ing similar symptoms. The and hasheldposit ions as is still to come'?" are among the children taking MAD diagnosis came when both the Chief of Neurology a three-drug cocktail to mea­ he was an infant and Nathan Research efforts at Summit Medical Center, sure its effectiveness. was 3. Both Phyllis and Mark Partners in Care, Bend and President of the San Francis Collins grew inter­ Twice a day, the boys take carry therecessive gene that 2075 NE Wyatt Court, 97701 Francisco Neurologic ested in progeria 30 years ago, drugs designed to help with causes the disease, though Society. when the young Yale postdoc­ bone d e nsity, c h o lesterol, the chances of both their bio­ 10 am - 11:30 am He has been nominated toral fellow met a young wom­ and cancer, repurposed to at­ logical children having MAD Program is free. Registration is required. many times by his an with MAD. tempt to halt their progeria were small. colleagues as one of "It was frustrating because symptoms. " When I l o o ked a t t h e or 800.426.6806 America's Top Doctors. — while you could see that, in Discussing the science, Gor­ symptoms, such as joint con­ this disorder, the body was ag­ don speaks in the polished, tractures, decreased mobility, ing at an increased rate, with p rofessional language of a being stooped over, diabetes, Parkinson' s G e n a va l lots of challenges in terms of researcher. and renal failure, I felt like • ~0' • Reso u r ces This program is funded in part W a r l s i n a o n 'a what it was doing to the bones, But ask her about her son, I couldn't breathe," Phyllis of Oregon by a grant from Medtronic. to the cardiovascular system — we knew almost nothing about it," said Collins, now the director of the National Insti­ tutes of Health. "The disease was so rare that almost no­ body had done much research on the conditions that fit under this genome description at all." At the time, Collins remem­ bers thinking: "Wow, some­ body ought to work on this." Two decades later, he met Scott Berns and Leslie Gor­ don, physician-scientists and a married couple whose son, Sam, was diagnosed with pro­ geria in 1998. They were told to take Sam home and enjoy him — nothing could be done. Berns and Gordon refused to accept that answer. They knew their son's condition was fatal, but what if they could slow it? Even cure it? So Berns and Gordon estab­ lished the Progeria Research Foundation.They began a cell and tissue bank. They raised money, aw arded r e search grants. They held scientific meetings. In 2003, th e f o u ndation and the National Institutes of Health made public the cause of progeria — a mutation in the LMNA gene. That single genetic misspell­ ing causes those with progeria to produce significant amounts Hospice of progerin, a protein that is toxic to their own cells. Ev­ eryone makes progerin, espe­ cially as cells age, but healthy

Fighting for their future

ila. lrliL:,





Saturday, October 27

















FITNESS Painkillers

Motrin, Advil and Aleve, but you have to understand when they' re necessary and when ContinuedfromF1 There's also little evidence y o u should take them, said Dr. to suggest that athletes receive G e orge C hiampas, medical any benefit from taking pain d i r e ctor for the Chicago Mara­ relieversbefore a race. And thon. "And more is definitely emerging research is starting n o t better." to show that ibuprofen can actually cause inflammation under certain conditions and Taki n g t oomuchacetamino­ may interfere with the body's p h en — a common mistake be­ processes of recovery and cause it' s often found in combi­ adaptation. nation products — can cause "We fall into the assump- l i v er damage. Last year, Tyle­ tion that anything available n o l 'smanufacturerloweredthe over the counter is safe and r e c ommendeddailymaximum that we know how to use it," d o se of Extra Strength Tylenol said Wendy Kohrt, a professor f r o m eight 500-milligram tab­ of medicine at the University l e t s to six to reduce the risk of of Colorado Anschutz Medi- a n accidental overdose. cal Campus who has studied Sore n ess is one of the least NSAIDs' effects on bone for- w e l come side effects of exer­ mation. "But it' s cise, but the pain just not true." is a s i gnal t h at WB fB jj tris some t i s sue irrita­ W hen t ak e n preventively, pain PIM gSSUmptiOri tion o r d a m age relievers "have the ~ j ~ < has occurred, said + j - <~ potential to reduce Warden. Masking how well your tis- BVB I tBtl IBOUI' that p a i n can lead sues adapt to the to a more serious ]jl| COUri]gI. jS e xercise," sai d injury. Stuart Warden, an By the same to­ associate profes- W B k A OW jlO W ken, i n f lammation

sor in the Indiana gO USg jg QUg

is a nat u ralpartof

University School of Health and Re­ habilitation. "We tr U B. all know exercise — Wendy Kohrt, kes m u s cles

the healing pro­ cess and speeds up tissue repair. A chemical r elease at the injure P' + ' b igger, bo n e s attracts cells that ' '" ' " " ' " r s 'ty will clean up the stronger and tis­ ' " " " "tz area and heal it, sues adapt, chang­ Medical Campus ing in structure," said Warden. he said. "NSAIDs T he inf l a m ­ b lock a p ath ­ mation r esponse way that's important for that o f t e n is overzealous, Warden adaptation." said, and drugs can be used to control it. "But once the in­

Common practice

flammatory signs are gone,

Athletes in all sports and at y o u don't need anti-inflamma­ all levels swear by over-the- t o r i es,"he said. counter painkillers, especially Rac e organizers are increas­ ibuprofen, which is known by i n g l y d iscouragingtheprophy­ its fans as "Vitamin I." A 2008 l a c tic use of ibuprofen because survey of participants in an o f i t s effect on the kidneys. At Ironman triathlon in B r azil t h eChicago Marathon earlier found that almost 60 percent t h i s m onth, medical staffers reported using NSAIDs in the w o u l dn't dispense ibuprofen threemonthsleadinguptothe o r n a proxen on race day be­ event, according to a study in c a u se the drugs could affect the British Journal of Sports t h e g a strointestinal tract or Medicine. Almost half report- t h e k i dneys,especiallyifdehy­ ed taking pills during the race. d r a tion is a factor, said Chiam­ Another report that looked p a s, an assistant professor in at medication use by m al e t h e department of emergency soccer p l ayers c o m peting m e d i cine and sports medicine in the 2002 and 2006 World a t N o r t hwestern University's Cups called the high intake of F e i nberg School of Medicine. NSAIDs "alarming." Runners who need pain relief Athletes often take pain re- m a y get acetaminophen. "No o ne should be t a k ­ lievers to help cope with pain after intense exercise, includ- i n g N SAIDs for months at a ing a condition called delayed- t i m e," said Chiampas. "You' re onset muscle soreness. But p u t t ing yourself at risk for an NSAIDs haven't been shown u l c er, for GI issues or kidney to help w ith t hat p r oblem, p r o blems.Ifyouare,youneed Wardensaid.Instead,runners t o r e assess that injury and should tr y g e ntle exercise, w h y you are taking these." such as using a stationary bike W hen D a vid Nieman stud­ or running in water, he said. i e d ultramarathoners compet­ Sprinting and normal running i n g i n t h e 100-mile Western should be avoided. S tates Endurance Run, h e Ibuprofen (Advil and fou n d that runners who took Motrin) and another NSAID, o v e r-the-counter ib u p r ofen naproxen (Aleve),are recom- before and during the race had mended for pain relief an d no t i ceablymoreinflammation reducing fever. Best tolerated t h a n other runners. w hen taken on a full stomach Ni em a n , d i r ector o f t h e — rare during a m a rathon H u m a n Performance Lab at — they work by stopping the A p p alachian S t ate U n iver­ body's production of a sub s i t y i n Boone, N.C., alsofound stancethat causes pain, fever the ibuprofen users showed and inflammation. signs of reduced kidney func­ But that substance, pros- t i o n and increased oxidative taglandin, is also important s t r ess. Afterward,therunners for the synthesis of collagen, h a d the same degree of muscle Warden said. "Collagen is the d a m age and soreness whether main structural material of all t h e y took ibuprofen or not. "I tell runners, (the drugs) muscles, bones and tendons," he said. "That's what gives a r e not doing what you think (them) strength. The d rug s a n d are actually hurting you can reduce how much colla- b y l eading to mild inflamma­ gen you form in response to t i o n and kidney dysfunction," exercise." s aid Nieman, who has r un Acetaminophenhasaweak- 5 9 m a r athons and ultrama­ er anti-inflammatory effect r a t h ons. "Ibuprofen and heavy than the NSAIDs and is often e x e rtion do not mi x w ell. I classified as an analgesic, or d o n 't recommend any athlete painreliever. Thedrugchang- u s e s ibuprofen; it's amazing es the way the body senses h o w it has taken over the run­ pain and has a cooling effect, n i n g community." according to the National InOne r e cent paper, published stitutes of Health. in the Clinical Journal of Pain Bothtypesofmedicineshave a n d funded by the makers of risks and potential side effects, T y lenol, did find that Tylenol especially when misused. (Ex- i s e f fective for treating post­ pertsare less concerned about marathon soreness. Another aspirin, also an NSAID, but s m a l l studyreportedthatTyle­ say it's best to avoid routinely n o l i mproved performance in taking any kind of painkiller c y c l ists byblockingpain. before running.) Carranza said she has heard With the exception of aspi- r e p orts of the dangers of over­ rin, NSAIDs can increase the u s ing painkillers, but she loves risk of heart attack and stroke, r u n n ing too much to stop. "I know it's not good," she and taking them while dehy­ drated can cause gastrointes- s a id, echoing a common senti­ tinal pains and overwhelm the m e nt among her marathoning kidneys. colleagues. "But I'd rather cov­ "There's absolutely a r ole er the pain and keep running. for anti-inflammatories lik e I ' m addicted."

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate • • • The eeullelin

avea a w ie ettin ins a e By Danielle Braff Chicago Tribune

It's small but packs a big punch. A medicine ball is a weighted ball used to whip your body into shape, with­ out taking up much space. It' s similar to standard weights, but with the medicine ball you only need one in order to get in a full workout. If you' re a fitness newbie, start with a 4-pounder (sold at most sports stores). Advanced fit­ ness junkies may choose to use a 20-pound ball. Dr. Rick Kattouf, author of "Forever Fit," is a triathlon and conditioning coach based Robert C. Reed / Chiccago Tribune in South C arolina. Below, Incorporating a medicine ball into workout routines — such as with a sit-up chest press, left, or he shares his favorite medi­ a squat shoulder press, right, — can boost results and provide a greater variety of exercises. cine ball exercises. Do each exercise 10 times. Gradually work up to doing each one 25 lift the medicine ball above shoulders. shoulder press. But instead, times. your head, keeping your toss the medicine ball up in arms extended. Bend for­ 180-degree squat the air. When you catch the Squat to shoulder press ward from your waist as if Begin in a standing posi­ ball, in one seamless move­ astandingpo­ you are trying to touch your tion, holding the medicine ment, i m mediately r e turn sition, hold the medicine ball toes. As you bend forward, ball at c h est l evel. Squat into a squat position. This at chest leveL Squat, trying to keep your a rm s extended d own, drawing y ou r b u t ­ is another fast-paced, rapid­ drop your buttocks as low as while holding the medicine tocks as l o w a s p o ssible fire exercise. possible, keeping your heels ball and bringing the ball while keeping your heels on Muscles worked: Glutes, on the ground. Then, stand toward your feet. Keep your the ground. Then, in a very shoulders and triceps. up and raise the medicine knees slightly bent the en­ fast and powerful motion, Alternate-arm pushup ball directly over your heat. tire time. When the ball hits d rive your body back u p , Bring the medicine ball back your feet or the floor, return jumping as high as possible Begin in a pushup position, to your chest and repeat. to your o r i ginal s t anding while simultaneously turn­ keeping your knees on the Muscles worked: Q uad­ p osition, m a intaining t h e ing 180 degrees in midair. ground if necessary. Place riceps, glutes, triceps and full extension of your arms When you land, you will be your hands shoulder-width shoulders. overhead. facing the o pposite direc­ apart, with your left palm M uscles worked: H a m ­ tion. Now, take a deep breath on the ground and your right Jump squats strings and shoulders. and prepare to go into your palm on the medicine ball. Stand and hold the medi­ next repetition, holding the Y our hands are now i n a cine ball at chest level. Squat Sit-up chest press medicine ball at your chest staggered position, and you as low as possible while keep­ Lying on a mat or a rug on the entire time. have to steady your body. ing your heels on the ground. your back, knees bent and Muscles worked: Quadri­ Then, perform a p u s hup. Jump off the ground as high feet flat on the floor, hold the ceps and glutes. When you come back up and as you can. When you land, medicine ball on your chest. fully extend your e lbows, you want t o i m m e diately P erform a s i t-up. A s y o u Toss squat you will then bring your left drop back into the squat po­ get toward the top of your Hold the medicine ball at hand onto the medicine ball sition. This is designed to be sit-up position, extend the chest level while standing, and move your right hand a very fast-paced, rapid-fire medicine ball in front of you. then slowly squat down, try­ onto the ground, arms ex­ exercise. Then, bring the ball back to­ ing to drop your buttocks as tended at this time. Perform Muscles worked: Quadri­ ward your chest and lower low as possible while keep­ another pushup, a lternate ceps and glutes. your upper body down to the ing your heels on the ground. arms and repeat. starting position. Then, while standing back Muscles worked: Pecto­ Straight-leg dead lift Muscles worked: Abdomi­ up, extend your arms over­ rals, shoulders, triceps and In a s t a nding p o sition, nals, pectorals, triceps and head as if you are doing a abdominals.


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Items Service Professional" craftsman who want to New items CASH!! 375- Meat and Animal Processing arrive daily! have a winter outlet for The Bulletin 261 - MedicalEquipment Directory For Guns, Ammo & 383 - Produce andFood their quality merchan­ 930 SE Textron, 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. Reloading Supplies. Classifieds 541-385-5809 dise. Saturdays Oct. Bend 541-318-1501 541-408-6900. 263- Tools through March. $25 www.redeuxbend.corn 541-385-5809 Lab Puppies, yellows & for 8'x10'. Call Don at 205 blacks, males & fe­ The Bulletin reserves DON'IMISSTHIS 541-977-1 737 or Items for Free males, $200 ea., no the right to publish all Piano, Steinway Model nwpi eke rs Ohat mail.corn papers, 541-771-5511 0 0 Baby Grand 1911, Wanted- paying cash ads from The Bulletin Heating & Stoves FREE Llama Manure DO YOU HAVE gorgeous, artist qual­ for Hi-fi audio & stu­ DO YOU HAVE Labradoodles - Mini & newspaper onto The Shovel ready, you haul! 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Ad must include Protection Ag e n cy Estate, Honest Artist Church, Redmond. www.bendbulletin.corn Bend's Indoor Swap Ad must text and I can email or f ormation may b e price of single item (EPA) as having met Elizabeth,541-633-7006 to view additional Tina 541-447-1640 or include price of Meet - A Mini-Mall full text you with Pictures. subjected to fraud. of $500 or less, or smoke emission stan­ photos of the item. of Treasures! s~il e ate Df $500 WANTED: For more i nforma­ multiple items dards. A cer t ified POODLE pups, AKC toy or less, or multiple 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. Good tow dolly. 242 Wood outside benches, woodstove may be tion about an adver­ whose total does POM-A-POO pups, toy. 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. items whose total 541-318-1233 tiser, you may call not exceed $500. 2 for $50. Sportbrella, Exercise Equipment identified by its certifi­ So cute! 541-475-3889 does not exceed $49. Piranha paintball the O r egon State Buying Diamonds cation label, which is WANTED: RAZORS, $500. repeater gun, $99. Misc Attorney General' s Call Classifieds at Poodles, standard AKC, BowFlex Xtreme IISE permanently attached /Gold for Cash Double or single­ fireplace items $89. 541-385-5809 black & apricot, $800­ like new upgraded to Office Co n s umer Saxon's Fine Jewelers Misc. to the stove. The Bul­ edged, straight Call Classifieds at office items, $59. www.bendbulletin.corn Protection hotline at $1000, happy, healthy & 410 lb . a l l a t t ach­ letin will not k n ow­ 541-389-6655 razors, shaving 541-385-5809 Angled computer desk groomed. 541-367-8822 1-877-877-9392. m ents, $ 59 9 o b o . www.bendbulletin.corn ingly accept advertis­ brushes, mugs 8 BUYING w/chair, $99. Compost Eves, 541-279-1263. ing for the sale of scuttles, strops, Poodle Toy Puppies Lionel/American Flyer bin w/free weedeater 8 English Bulldog The Bulletin shaving accessories uncertified 2 males, 5 females. Serving Central Oregon since 19D3 N autilus d um b b e l l spools, $49. trains, accessories. Puppies 8 memorabilia. woodstoves. 500 8 wks. 541-520-7259 bench, like new, $100 Mossberg 1 2 g 541-408-21 91. 541-948-4413 AKC registered, 1st Fair prices paid. obo. 54 1 - 279-1263 wood stock shotgun, Adult companion cats shots & microchipped. Queensland Heelers Call 541-390-7029 $200. 541-647-8931 eves Ready to go! standard 8 mini,$150 8 between 10 am-3 pm. FREE to seniors, dis­ abled 8 veterans! Tame, $2000. 541 416-0375 regon up. 541-280-1537 http: // 246 Mossberg 12g Maverick YoUR ADWILLREcEIYEcLosE To 2,00A000 altered, shots, ID chip, rightwayranch.wordpress.corn 88, blk pump shotgun, Guns, Hunting Classified more. Will always take EXPOSURESFORONLY $2SO ! Holiday Bazaar $200. 541-647-8931 210 back if c ircumstances 8 Fishing gdvertising t classrfwwve I srngvtwo k rra <enrce%he oego t wvvape puaurr Assocralon one & Craft Shows change. 389-8420. Visit Furniture & Appliances Sat/ Sun 1-5. Photos, o,.g.... i Network WeekofOctober 15, 2012 22LR S&W AR-22, $575. l Community Clothing, info: 2 La-Z Boy recliners, Rem. 700 22-250 BDL, Largest 3 Day Food and Dry Goods exc. cond, $40 each. $875. USMC gold Com­ GUN 8r KNIFE Drive @ High Desert AUSSIES, M I N I/TOYEnglish Bulldogs DOB OBO. 541-280-0663 memorative Colt A uto AKC, all colors, $325 SHOW Assisted Living, 2660 Ordinance 1911 SE pis­ 8/6/12. Healthy show & up, parents on site. NE Mary Rose Place, October 19-20-21 tol, $1475. 541-647-8931 p arents AK C re g . A1 Washers & Dryers 541-598-5314 or 541-3S5-5809 Bend, Oct. 15-31. Portland Expo males/females $1600 $150 ea. Full war­ 300 H&H/98 M a u ser, Drop off your dona­ 541-788-7799 Center obo. 541-410-0344 ranty. Free Del. Also w/3x9 Tasco scope, 1-5 exit ¹306B tions between 8 a.m. Barn/shop cats FREE, KoOIMore Pix at Bendbulletin.o wanted, used W/D's range finder, spotting Admission $9 and 7 p.m. daily. some tame, some not. 541-280-7355 scope, 2 boxes DIVORCE $135. Complete preparation. Includes children, Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, (Clothing may be new We d e liver! F i xed, ammo, $1200 , custody, support, property and bills division. No court Sun.10-4 or gently used and will shots. 541-389-8420 541-490-5440 Bdrm set Headboard I 1 - 800-659-3440 I be dispersed to Beth­ appearances.Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible.503-772-5295. 541-475-3697. w/mirror, dresser w/ i CollectorsWest. lehem Inn residents) www.paralegalalternatives.corn, divorceousa.corn. mirror, night s tand, 541-312-2003 Brass foot & h e ad­ Get your $500 all, great People Look for Information business Frenchton pups. Ready board, About Products and for homes on 10/28. cond., 541-516-8642. Services Every Daythrough Registered parents on Computer Desk, oak, DRIVERS: Get on the ROAD FAST! IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! Pups, AKC / CKC, Puppy package 3.5 ft., very nice, $50 G ROW I N G TheBulletin Classiiyeds Boxer TOP PAY, FULL BENEFITS, CDL-A, Hazmat, Doubles 1st shots, very social site. included.$900 to $950. 541-480-5950. Required! Haney Truck Line, CALL NOW 1-888-414-4467/ www. New Vendors Market $700. 541-325-3376 541-548-0747 Owens Aluminum Dog with an ad in GOHANEY.corn Craftsmen 8 Artisans • CIMore Pix at Bendbulletin.c GENERATE SOME ex­ Boxes. Great for sport­ The Bulletin's citement i n your Every Sat. Oct. thru Chihuahua Puppies ing dogs. Various sizes DRIVER: $0.03 enhanced quarterly bonus. Get paid for any neighborhood! Plan a March, 9 a.m. 5 p.m. Very cute! $250-300. "Call A Service and style. Call for infor­ German Shorthair AKC 541-977-4817 or garage sale and don' t portion you qualify for: safety production, MPG, CDL-A, 3 months at Masonic Hall, 1036 mation 503-538-5047 Pups, FC Tonelli's Ris­ Professional" iesse12150gmaikcom forget to advertise in NE 8th St., Bend be­ current OTR experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.corn. ing Sun grand-sired, Directory classified! Ruger M77 7mm mag­ hind the 7-11 Store at $550 ea. 541-598-6988 541-385-5809. num, Leupold scope, Greenwood 8 8th. DRIVERS: Inex p erienced/Experienced. Unbe a table American Arms 1 9 11 custom all-weather fin­ Drawings every Sat. for Career Opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver, LEASE Leather Ethan Allen re­ PK22 semi-auto pistol, ishes on scope, barrel & $25 gift certificate at a cliner c hair, $ 2 45. $200. 541-647-8931 OPERATOR, L E AS E TR A I NERS (877) 3 6 9 -7104 stock. Ammo included. local business!' Culver, 541-546-9008 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.corn. Where can you find a $750. 541-317-0116 Ambiance Art Coopera­ Refrigerator / freezer, tive, 435 S. Ever­ helping hand? Ruger Red Label 20g Pups, as­ stainless steel SxS, wa­ o/u English stock 26" green, Redmond, is Chihuahua From contractors to sorted colors, teacup ter/icemaker, 25cf, ex­ looking for artists and 1st shots, w ormed German Shorthairs choke tubes - $1,000. cellent cond, $495. LOOMIX(R) FEED supplements is seeking Dealers. Motivated yard care, it's all here Browning Citori 12g o/u craftsman for Nov/Dec $250, 541-977-0035 AKC - females $500, Culver, 541-546-9008 individuals with cattle knowledge and community ties. Contact 28" choke tubes Handmade only. males $400. Home in The Bulletin's raised, mom on-site, Sofa, 5 ft., light green, $50 mo., 25% comm. Dachshund AKC mini $1,000. Bethany @800-870-0356 /becomeadealeroadm.corn to find out "Call A Service Susan, 541-350-4847 www.bendweenies.corn 1st shots dewormed. $60. Both in beautiful condi­ if there is a dealership opportunity in your area. Professional" Directory Patty 541- 350-4845 541-408-211 4. 541-480-5950 tion 541-977-7006 $375. 541-508-4558



l l l




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The Bulletin




541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.corn


Edited by Will Shortz Across

28 Get back on the horse 1 Blather 30 Only Semitic 4 Q1 language that' s 7 Ignores the an official teleprompter language of the 13 Q2 European Union 14 109 acres, for 32 Trypanosomiasis Vatican City transmitter 16 Lords ... or 33 Member of the subjects singing Winans 17 Over there family 18 Musical interlude 34 Blood­ 19 Q3 35 Q4 20 Fancy basketball 38 Corrode scores 41 Currency 22 Florida city, exchange


informally 24 Fighter of pirates, in brief 25 British interjection 26 "My Big Fat Greek Wedding" libation 27 Awaited someone's arrival before going to bed

42 Fits 46 Accuse formally 48 Reliable profit

center 49 Q5 50 Early wielder of a

bow and arrow 52 One of the Nereids in Greek myth


8 T AS H



l E T E







53 Trouble's partner 54 Carrie Underwood or Taylor Hicks 55 Uganda's second P.M.










7 15






Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 5:00 pm Fris





Tuesday • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mons Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess






56 A, AA and AAA

58 Exude 60 Too smooth 61 Franklin with a cameo role in "The Blues Brothers" 62 Lady of the Haus 63 Kind of stroke 64 "Battleship" co-star, 2012 65 Lotion abbr. 66 Fox hole, e.g.















35 38
























Starting at 3 lines


'UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise


7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days ................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days .................................................. $18.50 7 days .................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(call for commercial line ad rates)

3 Dr. Scuse, e.g. 4 Does battle 5 Charlemagne's domain: Abbr.

6 Excuse maker's lead-in 7 Romeo's precursor?

*Must state prices in ad

Puzzle by Matt Gtnaberg

26 A2 38 Linda who married Paul 27 Is in low power McCartney mode 29 Letters in — or on 39 Bedroom piece

48 Salmon and coral 51 Overhead expense?

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( * ) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at bendbulletin.corn any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

54 A3

— boxes 40 Company newbie 55 A4 31 Substitutes for 43 Beat, 57 Secondary journalistically 33 Corp.'s 8-Down character in 36 Like some paper 44 Visual olio Aristophanes? and garbage cans 45 Smitten with 37 Indian master? 47 Rations 59 Nuke

8 See 33-Down: Abbr. 9 Examine like a wolf RA Y E R 10 Flint, e.g. OV E R For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit LE 11 A1 L D O U T 12 Curvy, in a way card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday R T E 15 The whole kit and crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. S AD I E AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit caboodle nytimes.corn/mobilexword for more information. RU E L 21 Pr o tocol Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past ST R I P (1997 agreement) puzzles, nytimes.corn/crosswords ($39.95 a year). O U Z O 23 "Deep Impact" Share tips: nytimes.corn/wordplay. S P ED Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.corn/learning/xwords. menace


PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any 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 OregonMarketplace eachTuesday.


Fuel & Wood

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin

recommends pay­ ment 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 pur­ chased. • Firewood ads MUST include spe­ cies and cost per cord to better serve our customers.


Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Produce & Food • L ooking for Employment Seeking position as Pri­ vate Caregiver, over 10 Kimberly, OR: yrs. exp. in medical/ sur­ Last day of the season gical floors. Very com­ for the fruit stand passionate, professional to be open... Oct. 29! caregiver. 541-294-5440 New Fall Hours Closed Tues 8 Wed. open Thurs.-onn,. Just too many 10 a.m. 4 p.m. only. collectibles? THOMAS ORCHARDS


For newspaper

delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800

To place an ad, call 541-385-5809

or email

classified@bendbulletm corn

The Bulletin


Farm Equipment 8 Machinery

Bring Containers!

Ready Picked Apples: Sell them in From Bins, $0.65/Ib­ GoldenDelicious, Red The Bulletin Classifieds Delicious, Cameo, Granny Smith, Fuji Visit us on Facebook for 541-385-5809 updates. 541-934-2870

sewing central oregonznce e03

Ford New Holland Tractor, Di e sel, SUPER TOP SOIL www.hershe aoilandbarlcccm 2300, hours, 32HP, Screened, soil 8 com­ Incl. push hog, post post m i x ed , no hole auger, blade, rocks/clods. High hu­ $12,000, 541-410-0929 mus level, exc. f or flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight s creened to p s o i l .• Hay, Grain & Feed • Bark. Clean fill. De­ liver/you haul. Wanted: Irrigated farm 541-548-3949. ground, under pivot ir­ All Year Dependable riqation, i n C e n tral 270 Firewood: Sp lit, Del. OR. 541-419-2713 Lost & Found Bend. Lod g epole, pine: 1 for $195 or 2 Tick, Tock Found: Hiking s hoes f or $365. Cash o r check. (Credit Card i n p arking l o t o f f TiCk, TOCk... Cascade Lakes Hwy. OK). 541-420-3484. Call to iden t i fy ...don't let time get Dry Juniper Firewood 406-570-5051. $200 per cord, split. away. Hire a 1/2 cords available. Lost Jezebel, a small professional out Immediate delivery! scruffy female C hi­ of The Bulletin's 541-408-6193 huahua, brown, long­ ish-hair, w e s t of "Call A Service FIREWOOD seasoned Brookswood on trails Lodgepole, p r ofes­ north of main COI ca­ Professional" sional quick delivery. nal. $1000 r eward. Directory today! Rounds $180 c ord; Contact A n d y at 541-41 0-2887. Wheat Straw: Certified 8 541-508-6186. Bedding Straw 8 Garden REMEMBER: If you Straw;Compost.546-6171 have lost an animal, Log truck loads of green don't forget to check lodgepole del. to Bend 345 The Humane Society $1000. Mixed loads l odgepole, $11 0 0 . in Bend 541-382-3537 Livestock & Equipment Redmond, 541 -81 5-41 77 Goats - Quality young 541-923-0882 bred does, 5 @ $100/ Prineville, Find exactly what head. 541-548-0501 541-447-71 78; you are looking for in the OR Craft Cats, CLASSIFIEDS 541-389-8420.

The Bulletin

Split, Dry Juniper, Cedar or Lodgepole $200/Cord, Delivery included! 541-923-6987, Iv msg

I' 280

Estate Sales

Estate Sales


Employment Opportunities

i ~g .'

QOrj O re 421

Schools & Training Tired of Your Boring, Dead-End Job?? Power Your Career with WIND! Six Month Turbine Technician Program FREE SEMINAR

Wednesday, October 17th 2:OOPM OR 7:00PM Best Western 721 NE 3rd St. Bend, OR 800-868-1816 www.nw-rei.corn

TRUCK SCHOOL Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-387-9252

DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to pub­ lish the next day! 541-385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at:

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - IndependentPositions


Sales Southwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend

) j

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - Stocks andBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities




Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Installer i Glass Glazier

*Supplement Your Income* Operate Your Own Business


Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

® Call Today ©

Seeking individual with mechanical ap­ titude 8 clean driving record. Drug-free workplace; must pass drug screen and criminal background check. Clean, profes­ sional appearance. No experience nec­ essary. Pay $11 per hour. Apply in person: 20584 Painters Ct., Bend, between

10am-2pm, Monday-Friday.


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

Chief Nursing Officer Wallowa Memorial Hospital

* Prineville *

Located in Enterprise, OR 25 Bed critical ac­

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.corn

The Bulletin

I 286

I ' 'Iq

Can be found on these pages:

Independent Contractor

Call The Bulletin At TURN THE PAGE Wanted: Irrigated farm 54$ 3B5 5BO9 ground, under pivot ir­ For More Ads Place Your Ad Or E-Mail rigation, i n C e n tral The Bulletin At: www.bendbulletin.corn OR 541-419-2713


Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.



Down 1 Good thing to hit 2 Gets going

Thursday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Fr i d ay. . . .. . • • • • • • . • • • • • • . • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3: 0 0 pm FrI • Sunday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5500 pm FrI •


Sales Redmond Area Sales Redmond Area Sales Redmond Area

cess hospital. Or­ egon RN licensure, CPR, ACLS, T.E.A.M. (TNCC) Certifications. BSN Required/Masters Preferred. Minimum 5 years acute care & 2 y e ar s n u r sing m anagement. E x ­ c ellent Benef i t Package. EOE Visit our website at or contact Linda Childers, f541)426-5313


Telephone prospecting position for important professional services. Income pote n tial $50000. (average in­ come 30k-35k) op­ portunity f o r ad­ vancement. Base & Commission, Health and Dental Benefits. Will train the right per­ son. Fax resume to: 541-848-6408.


The Bulletin

I Recommends extra

caution when pur­ l products or I I chasing services from out of l l the area. Sendingl c ash, checks, o r l credit i n f o rmationl l may be subjected to l FRAUD. more informa­ I For tion about an adver­l l tiser, you may call l the Oregon State l Attorney General's l Co n s umert I Office Protection hotline at I I 1-877-877-9392. I

gTl ieBulleting

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.corn which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Remember.... A dd your we b a d ­ Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! dress to your ad and

readers on The Bulletin' s web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.

Call 385-5809

or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.corn

E STATE S AL E O c t Huge 8-family S ale. Stonebrook BIG Com­ INDOOR ESTATE BIG OFFC FURN SALE! Check out the 19-20 8-1, in covered THURS. EVENING 4 munity Garage Sale, in­ SALE at lot north of Desks-returns, misc base classifieds online RV barn. Power tools, -8 P.M., FRI. & SAT,. 7 cluding antiques 8 tools! cabinets, offc organizers, 785 NW. Canyon VRimz(8© House full of immacu­ golf clubs, dishes, TV a.m. to 5 p.m. 100's of Fri-Sat, 10/1 9-20, 7am­ www.bendbultetin.corn misc Hon file cabinets CAUTION READERS Drive. Fri-Sat., 9-4. late quality furnish­ a rmoire, f ro g a n d USA hand tools, 4 drill 4pm. Follow signs from Updated daily 8 DEHEcw (vert/horiz), offc parti­ ings: 3 leather reclin­ copper c o l lections, presses, lathe, power Butler Market Rd. tions (fabric upholstered) Ads published in "Em­ ers, Ethan Allen twin area rug, many FREE tools, toolboxes, vises, w/plexiglass windows, ployment Opportuni­ sleeper, grandfather items. 61030 G roff axes, collectibles &an­ construction plan cabi­ t ies" i n c lude e m ­ 288 clock, stenciled side Road, Bend. nets. Fri-Sat, 10-2, The tiques, decor, lighted Sales Southeast Bend Bo Hogan ES T ATE SALE and table, Tho m asville Greens © R e dmond ployee Halloween gh o s ts, Linda Hogan MOVING SALE po s i ­ sideboard, loveseat, Golf Course maint bldg, i ndependent handmade baby bibs Elderly relative moved ESTATE SALE tions. Ads for posi­ mahogany round din­ 4240 SW Ben Hogan 8 blankets, treadmill, 2103 SW 37th St., Redmond 528 to assisted l iving. tions that require a fee ing s e t , Bro y hill Phase II Another HUGE books. Much more. Dr.; 1-503-799-4637 Fri. 8 Sat. • Oct. 19 & 20 • 9 to 5 ONLY! or upfront investment Loans & Mortgages Cal-king poster bed, amount of household 19644 Clear N i ght LOTS of old stuff. Crowd control admittance numbers must be stated. With cherry dresser, Amish items as well as more Drive, Bend. Century P riced to s e l l o r at 8100 a.m. Friday any independent job WARNING rocker, sewing ma­ collectibles, antiques to Mammoth to Au­ make offers. Sat. The Bulletin is your only 7:30 - 2:30, (Take Hwy 97 to Redmond, turn by Shari's Restau­ opportunity, p l ease The Bulletin recom­ chine, 6-month-old flat 8 vintage items total­ gust to Clear Night. ling over 200. 61479 21080 Majestic View rant and go lo Canal, turn north and follow lo investigate thor­ mends you use cau­ screen TV, 2 p a tio Employment Ct., off F erguson, Quartz and turn west -left - and follow to END, tion when you pro­ oughly. sets, kit c henware, Barleycorn Lane, Not­ Bend. CASH ONLY tingham Square. turn left and go up hill 1 b/ock to sa/e site) vide personal Sales Northeast Bend china cabinet, lamps, Marketplace A very nice unusual sale!! Nice dining room Use extra caution when information to compa­ books, Fr a nciscan Fri. & Sat. 8:30-3:30 Just bought a new boat? table with six chairs and two leaves; Beautiful applying for jobs on­ nies offering loans or Animal Rescue fine china, glassware, Sell your old one in the China cabinet; King size bedroom set with bed, line and never pro­ Call credit, especially FUNDRAISER jewelry, m i d -1800sEstate Sale, Sat-Sun, classifieds! Ask about our two nightstands; armoire' style dresser and vide personal infor­ those asking for ad­ curly maple drop-leaf 8 5, 2343 NW Cedar Fri., 10/19, 8 to 2 p.m. Super Seller rates! triple dresser; Maytag washer and dryer-Maxima mation to any source vance loan fees or dining table/desk and Ave., Redmond. Tools, Marsh Orchid Drive 541-385-5809 on stand; Green leather loveseat; Navy blue 541-385-5809 you may not have re­ companies from out of Indoor Tables are work tables, Satsuma furniture & lots of misc. large size recliner-worn; Dark red recliner with searched and deemed state. If you have lamps, sterling and loaded with good stuff ESTATE SALE vibrator-worn; Old r adio c abinet o n l e gs; to be reputable. Use concerns or ques­ (Follow signs off But­ to advertise. more! Fri. and Satn 9 282 Indoor Sat. 9-4, Square parlor table; Reproduction ice box; extreme caution when tions, we suggest you ler Market or Purcell) a.m. to 4 p.m. Sun. 9-4 1/2 Price! Butcher block top rolling cabinet; Cabinet style r esponding to A N Y consult your attorney Crowd control n um­ Sales Northwest Bend 20611 Daisy Lane bakers rack; Large wood rocker; Computer; www.bendbulletin.corn online e m p loyment or call CONSUMER bers Fri. at 8 a.m. ** FREE ** Computer desk;Large sewing/desk; Bookcase; ad from out-of-state. HOTLINE, 129 N. Wheeler Loop, Sat. 8-2, 2760 NW Mc­ Sale Kit Movin to Burma Large stamp collection; Lots of Elvis collectibles; 1-877-877-9392. Sisters, (south at the Cook Awbrey Butte Garage Two old Humpback clocks; Large juniper burl Place an ad in The Antiques, cabs, patio, We suggest you call Shell station on McK­ indoors - household, coffee table; Unique lamps; Lamps and Barrel TURNED YOU clothing, Xmas, decor. Bulletin for your ga­ garden 8 and tools, the State of Oregon BANK inney Butte, 1 block style end tables; Wood gun cabinet; Repro cast 5enang Central Oregon suse1903 DOWN? Private party rage sale and re­ Consumer Hotline at chop saw, bench on left). iron banks; Harley items and Indian motorcycle will loan on real es­ a Garage Sale 1-503-378-4320 grinder, shop lights, Attic Estates & Sat. Oct. 20 Bam-3 pm ceive collector plates; Pots & pans; Electrical appli­ tate equity. Credit, no Kit FREE! ladders, mower, Appraisals ances; B ooks; L i nens; Hundreds of CDs, 1100 NW Knoxville Ct. For Equal Opportunity problem, good equity blower, edger, www. atticestatesan­ Household items, sports DVDs, Records, Cassettes, 8 tracks, Videos; • Sales Other Areas all you need. Call KIT I NCLUDES: L aws: Oregon B u­ is camping, kitchen, art, dappraisals.corn items, youth motor­ New tools; electrical and hand tools; tool chest; • 4 Garage Sale Signs reau of Labor 8 In­ now. Oregon Land jewelry, Christmas, 541-350-6822 cycle helmet, bar Bath and Cleaning supplies; Foodstuffs and • $2.00 Off Coupon To clothes 8 shoes, ap­ dustry, C i vil Rights Mortgage 388-4200. NOTICE stools, coffee table, spices; sets of dishes; collectible glassware; Use Toward Your Division, pliances, BBQ, W/D, LOCAL MONEY:Webuy wicker chair, lamps, Bronze dolphins; Fishing poles 8 reels; Large Remember to remove Next Ad antique parlor stove, secured trust deeds & misc. adult clothing, telescope; Smoker 8 outdoor cookers; Patio your Garage Sale signs 971-673-0764 ESTATE/MOVING • 10 Tips For "Garage 2010 Toyota. 62545 note, some hard money tables; Mens 8 ladies clothing in large sizes, (nails, staples, etc.) SALE Fri., Sat., & Sun, books & more! Sale Success!" Stenkamp Rd. Sat & If you have any ques­ loans. Call Pat Kellev men's to 3X; Toro lawn mower, like new; after your Sale event 10/19-20-21, 8-6 541-382-3099 ext.13. Sun only, 9 — 5. See tions, concerns or Watches & jewelry; Bridged wall unit; Old trunk; is over! THANKSI 64505 Sylvan Loop, 284 comments, contact: PICK UP YOUR Craigslist ad. Office supplies; Christmas items; Large tread­ From The Bulletin Bend. High q uality Reverse Mortgages Classified Department mill; Exercise bike & other exercise equipment. and your local utility living room, d i ning Sales Southwest Bend GARAGE SALE KIT at by local expert INike The Bulletin 1777 SW Chandler Sat. only 8-3, 61320 And so much more!!! room, bedroom and companies. LeRoux NMLs57716 541-385-5809 Ave., Bend, OR 97702 office furniture. Piano, 18900 Riverwoods Dr. Mountain Breezes Ct., Handled by... Call to learn more. off Ward Road, bas Deedy's Estate Sales Co. w/d, antiques. Misc. in DRW. Fri. & S at. 541-350-7839 Serena CentralOregon znce 1907 treasures 8 h o use­ 8-5, stemware, furni­ ketball hoop, b i ke, 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves Securitv1 Lending The Bulletin hold goods. books, clothes, etc.! www.deedysestatesales.corn www.bendbulletin.corn zz ma cent al 0 ~on ance 1903 NMLS98161 ture, kitchen items.




The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin








Homes for Sale





Ads published in "Wa­ tercraft" include: Kay­ www. BendRepos.corn aks, rafts and motor­ bend and beyond real estate Ized personal 682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage RENTALS 20967 yeoman, bend or watercrafts. For 603 - Rental Alternatives 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease " boats" please see No Reserve 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent 604 - Storage Rentals Class 870. Timed Online — BK­ 860 605 - RoommateWanted REALESTATE 541-385-5809 AUCTION Legal Notices • • L e g al Notices Legal Notices Motorcycles & Accessories 616- Want ToRent 705 - Real Estate Services Ends Nov.14th Building Lot in Prong­ 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 713 - Real EstateWanted will merge with and LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE h orn S u b . 23 0 1 3 Harley Davidson Soft­ 630- Rooms for Rent 719- Real EstateTrades into First American PURSUANT TO ORS CITY OF BEND Tail De l uxe 2 0 0 7, Canyon View Loop Title Insu r ance 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 726 -Timeshares for Sale INVITATION TO BID CHAPTER 87 Selling to the Highest white/cobalt, w / pas­ Company, a Califor­ Notice i s he r eby 632 - Apt./MultiplexGeneral 730- New Listings Bidder 28 Properties senger kit, Vance & nia insurance corn 2013 Fre i ghtliner given that the fol­ 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 732- Commercial Properties for Sale in 5-States! Hines muffler system pany ("FATICO"). M2-106-70 Chassis lowing vehicle will www.corbettbottles.corn 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 738 - MultiplexesforSale Build-Out be sold, for cash to 208-377-5700 cond, $19,9 9 9, 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 740- Condos&Townhomes for Sale On the effective date the highest bidder, Sea Kayaks - His & 541-389-9188. 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 744 - OpenHouses Hers, Eddyline Wind C ity of Bend is r e­ of t h e mer g er, o n 10/19/12. T h e Want to impress the F ATICO wil l a s ­ Harley Heritage Dancers,17', fiberglass questing sealed bids sale will be held at 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 745- Homes for Sale relatives? Remodel Softail, 2003 sume all obligations boats, all equip incl., for the completion of 10:00 am by Pro­ 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 746- NorthwestBendHomes to service and pay $5,000+ in extras, paddies, personal flo­ two chassis build-outs fessional Auto Body your home with the 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 747 -Southwest BendHomes $2000 paint job, claims under poli­ tation devices,dry bags, on owner s upplied 2405 Hwy 20 Bend, help of a professional 30K mi. 1 owner, 650 -Houses for Rent NEBend 748- Northeast BendHomes spray skirts, roof rack w/ 2013 Frei g htliner cies i s s ue d by OR. 2003 Ford Es­ from The Bulletin's For more information towers 8 cradles — Just M2-106-70 c h assis. TICO, including all 652- Housesfor RentNWBend 749- Southeast BendHomes c ape, Plate: 1 5 0 "Call A Service please call add water, $1250/boat The Contractor will of the liability and FCS, VIN: 654- Housesfor RentSEBend 750- RedmondHomes 541-385-8090 Professional" Directory Firm. 541-504-8557. provide and install 6/8 obligations attach­ 1FMCU93103KB44 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 753 - Sisters Homes or 209-605-5537 ing under and ac­ 629. Amount due on yard Elliptical Dump, 880 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes sander, belly blade, cording to the terms lien: $4627.00. Re­ NOTICE 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 756- Jefferson CountyHomes Motorhomes of the policies is­ HD FAT BOY and hydraulics for the puted own e r(s): All real estate adver­ s ued b y T IC O . 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 757- Crook CountyHomes 1996 chassis. Vince Reyes, Bobbi tised here in is sub­ WANTED: Other t h a n t he Krousp, United Fi­ 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 762- Homes with Acreage rebuilt/ ject to t h e F e deral Completely Good tow dolly. customized, low The deadline for sub­ change of the r e­ nance. 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 763- Recreational HomesandProperty F air H o using A c t , 541-318-1233 miles. Accepting of­ mitting bids is: N o ­ sponsible insurer, all LEGAL NOTICE 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 764- Farms andRanches which makes it illegal other terms, condi­ vember 15, 2012 at to advertise any pref­ fers. 541-548-4807 The Redmond School 664 -Houses for RentFurnished 771 - Lots tions, and endorse­ 3:00 PM. Bids shall District i s se e k ing erence, limitation or 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 773 - Acreages be opened and read ments of your policy Look at: discrimination based q ualified people t o remain unchanged. 675 - RV Parking 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes i mmediately afte r apply for a vacancy on race, color, reli­ Bendhomes.corn deadline in the Bend 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land gion, sex, handicap, for Complete Listings of on its Board of Direc­ City H a l l Co u ncil This notice is being familial status or na­ Area Real Estate for Sale tors. made pursuant to a Chambers, 1st floor, Country Coach Intrigue 634 654 tional origin, or inten­ merger transaction 7 10 N W W a l l S t . , 2002, 40' Tag axle. The board consists of tion to make any such HD Screaming Eagle Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Houses for Rent pproved by t h e 400hp Cummins Die­ Bend OR 97701. Bids a preferences, l i m ita­ Electra Glide 2005, State o f O r e gon, five members elected SE Bend * sel. tw o s l ide-outs. must be physically re­ tions or discrimination. 103" motor, two tone at large. Those inter­ $299 1st mo. rent!! where TICO is do­ We will not knowingly candy teal, new tires, 4 1,000 m iles, n e w ceived by the City at ested must be regis­ GET THEM BEFORE m iciled, an d t h e Brand new deluxe 3 tires 8 batteries. Most the location listed be­ tered voters and resi­ accept any advertis­ 23K miles, CD player THEY ARE GONE! State of California, bdrm, 2trs bath, 1760 low by the deadline. options. $95,000 OBO ing for r ea l e s tate hydraulic clutch, ex­ dents of the Redmond 2 bdrm, 1 bath where FATICO is sq. ft. home. $1195/mo which is in violation of 541-678-5712 No faxed o r e l ec­ School District for one cellent condition. $530 & $540 541-350-2206 domiciled. This no­ tronic (email) submis­ ygÃegl ~ this law. All persons Highest offer takes it. year immediately pre­ Carports & A/C included! tice was filed with s ions wil l b e ac­ 541-480-8080. ceding the a ppoint­ Fox Hollow Apts. 660 are hereby informed the insurance regu­ cepted. that all dwellings ad­ ment. (541) 303-31 52 Houses for Rent lator of the State of 616 Honda Elite 80 2001, Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co vertised are available Oregon. La Pine 1400 mi., absolutely Bids shall be deliv­ "Upstairs only with lease Want To Rent on an equal opportu­ A pplications will b e new., comes w/ ered to: Gwen Chap­ taken at the District basis. The Bulle­ like I f you h ave a n y La Pine - Nice 3 Bd, 2.5 nity carrying rack for 2" Econoline R V 1 989, man, Pur c hasing RETIRED PROFES­ tin Classified Office, located at 145 642 q uestions abo u t Ba, in Crescent Creek receiver, ideal for use fully loaded, exc. cond, Manager, City H all, SIONAL COUPLE SE Salmon Avenue, FATICO's assump­ Apt./Multiplex Redmond subdivision. Gas appli­ w/motorhome, $995, Administrative Office, 750 seeks furnished rental 35K orig. mi., $18,750. until Friday, October tion of liabilities, or ances & fireplace, dbl 541-546-6920 2nd Floor, 710 Wall in Bend area for Nov. 26, 2012 at 5:00p.m. Redmond Homes Call 541-546-6133. your rights under garage, fitness center, Duplex 2 bdrm/1 bath, Street, Bend, Oregon thru Apr. Non-smok­ The board anticipates 870 any policy issued by park. $800 mo; $900 appl., W/D hookup, 97701 or mailed to: ers, no pets, excel­ Need help fixing stuff? interviewing c a n d i­ Gigantic Views deposit. 541-815-5494 TICO, please mail Boats & Accessories Purchasing Manager, lent references. Con­ fenced yard, storage Call A Service Professional dates the week of No­ Quality Fuqua home, 3 inquiries to TICO at shed, $599+dep., City of B e nd, C i ty tact 806-374-5675 or find the help you need. v ember 1 2 , 20 1 2 . bdrm, 2 bath, 1572 SF 121 SW M o rrison 2812 SW 24th. nemarsh © hotmail.corn Smokercraft www.bendbulletin.corn H all, PO B o x 4 3 1 , Shop and greenhouse 13' Please contact Trish Street, Suite 3 00, 541-815-1146. Bend, Oregon 97709. 7985, good cond., Huspek at $136,900 The outside of the en­ Portland, OR 97204, 630 MLS 201200450 15HP gas Evinrude CAN'T BEAT THIS! 541.923.8247 or visit call (503) 222-3651, velope or box con­ TRIPLEX - 2 bdrm, 2 the Board of Director's Rooms for Rent Gail Day 541-306-1018 + Minakota 44 elec. Look before you taining the bid shall be or email questions bath, 1130 sq. ft., w/d Central Oregon webpage at motor, fish finder, 2 buy, below market to c laims.nic@firs­ "2013 marked: www.redmond.k12.or. Close-in NE Bend, near in h o u se , mi c r o, Realty Group LLC tam.corn. T itle in­ extra seats, trailer, value! Size & mile­ Freightliner fridge, d/w. WSG 8 us for more informa­ park 8 bus, large fenced extra equip. $3200. age DOES matter! Redmond Worry Free M2-106-70 Chassis surance claims may tion or to download an yard, off-street parking, gardener pd., garage Class A 32' Hurri­ be mailed to First Certified Home $149,000 541-388-9270 Build-Out". w/opener $625/mo. + $395. 541-317-1879 application packet cane by Four Winds, American Title In­ Huge Landscaped Lot security dep., v e ry 2007. 12,500 mi, all 745 surance Company, Move in Ready! Additional information clean. 541-604-0338. 17' 1984 Chris Craft The person appointed amenities, Ford V10, Natio n al Take care of 800-451-5808 ext 819 Homes for Sale and d o cumentation, A ttn.: - Scorpion, 140 HP will serve January 9, Ithr, cherry, slides, Claims Intake Cen­ i ncluding proj e c t 2013 - June 30, 2013 your investments inboard/outboard, 2 like new! New low ter, 2 F irst Ameri­ 650 1 230 N E N o e W e l l Looking for your next s pecifications, a n d a nd will fill the v a ­ depth finders, troll­ price, $54,900. can W ay , S a n ta with the help from Maintained Duplex in Houses for Rent notification of bid re­ emp/oyee? ing motor, full cover, 541-548-5216 cancy created by the A na, C A 92 7 0 7 ; Bend. $179,900 sults for this project The Bulletin's NE Bend Place a Bulletin help EZ - L oad t railer, resignation o f Jim faxed to TEAM Birtola Garmyn may b e vie w e d, wanted ad today and $3500 OBO. Erickson effective De­ "Call A Service 1.877.804.7606; or Gulfsfream S c en i c Prudential High Desert printed or ordered on­ reach over 60,000 541-382-3728. c ember 31 , 2 0 12. Cruiser 36 lt. 1999, line from Central Or­ emailed to Looking for your next Realty 541-312-9449 Professional" Directory readers each week. Anyone wishing to be claims.nic@firstam. Cummins 330 hp die­ employee? www. BendOregon e gon B uilders E x ­ Your classified ad sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 change corn. To ob t a in elected to serve the Place a Bulletin help RealEstate.corn at will also appear on remaining t w o-year 17' Seaswirl 1988 further i nformation Room for rent, Just bring wanted ad today and in. kitchen slide out, http: //www. planson­ bendbulletin.corn portion of the $474,900 open bow, r ebuilt your toothbrush, one 1 new tires, under cover, file.corn by clicking on on submissions of reach over 60,000 four-year term m ay which currently re­ Chev V 6 e n g ine, hwy. miles only,4 door "Public Set In The Ponderosa claims, visit bdrm, full bath, office, readers each week. Works ceives over file an application with Pines. Soaring ceil­ new uph o lstery, fridge/freezer k itchen u s e , fu l l y Your classified ad ice­ Projects" and then on www.firstam.corn or 1.5 million page the Deschutes County stocked with utensils. ings, fireplace, large good shape, $3900 call 1.888.632.1642, maker, W/D combo, "City of Bend" or in will also appear on views every month C lerk's O f f ice fo r Beautiful home at The family room with high obo. 707-688-4523 Interbath t ub & option 1. bendbulletin.corn, person at 1902 NE at no extra cost. placement on the May Greens Golf Course in windows. This home shower, 50 amp pro­ currently receiving 4th St., Bend, Oregon. Bulletin Classifieds 21, 2013 ballot. Redmond. $500/mo. + over 1.5 million page sits at the end of a pane gen & m o re! First American Title Get Results! small utility bill. Own­ cul-de-sac on over 5 $55,000. every month Bids will only be con­ Insurance Company Call 385-5809 or ers are absent often. views, acres. Deck brings the 541-948-2310 1 First American Way, Have an item to at no extra cost. sidered if all bid sub­ Santa 541-279-9538. outdoors in...3 car ga­ place your ad on-line Ana, CA 92707 Bulletin Classifieds mittal forms are com­ at sell quick? rage, plus a detached 1. 800.854.3643 Get Results! p leted, signed a n d Studios & Kitchenettes bendbulletin.corn RV barn/boat, sepa­ www.firstam.corn If it's under s ubmitted p r ior t o Furnished room, TV w/ Call 541-385-5809 or rate shop, 1/2 bath! 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Hunter's Delight! Pack­ deadline. '500 you can place it in cable, micro 8 fridge. place your ad on-line Mike Wilson, Broker. 762 Volvo Penta, 270HP, age deal! 1988 Win­ USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! at Utils & linens. New 541-977-5345 or The Bulletin low hrs., must see, bendbulletin.corn Homes with Acreage nebago Super Chief, The City may, in its owners. $145-$165/wk 541-389-7910 $15,000, 541-330-3939 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t discretion, reject any Door-to-door selling with 541-382-1885 Classifieds for. Hunter Properties 5 Acres, 2 irrigated, E. t l shape; 1988 Bronco II or all bids and/or can­ fast results! It's the easiest I I I t l t l side of Bend, 4 bdrm, 4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K cel or delay or sus­ way in the world to sell. '10 - 3 lines, 7 days 2.5 bath, small shed, mostly towed miles, pend the brd or award '16 - 3 lines, 14 days must be pre-qualified, 20.5' 2004 Bayliner nice rig! $15,000 both. at any time prior to The Bulletin Classified $350,000, 541-389-7481 205 Run About, 220 541-382-3964, leave execution of the con­ (Private Party ads only) 541-385-5809 tract upon the City' s msg. HP, V8, open bow, 773 determination that it is exc. cond., very fast 1000 Acreages in the public interest w/very low hours, Itasca Spirit Class C Call54I 3855809 topromoteyourservice Advertisefar 28 daysstarting at'lf0 Il7rir rpearrrporkag sno r ovarrableonaurwebriret Legal Notices • Legal Notices to do so. lots of extras incl. 2007, 20K miles, front Alfalfa farm opportunity tower, Bimini 8 entertainment center, LEGAL NOTICE Over 700 acres with Published custom trailer, all bells 8 whistles, 453 irrigated acres. October 18, 2012 SOLICITATION $19,500. extremely good con­ Producing over 2000 541-389-1 41 3 dition, 2 s l ides, 2 quality tons per year. Gwen Chapman 201 2-201 3 NOTICE: Oregon state HDTV's, $45,000 Nelson Landscape Includes 2 hay barns, Purchasing Manager CROOK COUNTY ROAD DEPARTMENT law req u ires any­ OBO. 541-447-5484 Maintenance 2 shops and 3 homes. City of Bend one who co n t racts SNOW REMOVAL CONTRACT Serving Candice Anderson, (541 ) 385-6677 for construction work ZOON'4 Broker 541-788-8878 Central Oregon to be licensed with the LEGAL NOTICE Zaurl ger e r',a. Snow Plowing/Removal and Sanding for 20.5' Seaswirl Spy­ John L. Scott C onstruction Con ­ Residential NOTICE TO INTER­ the following districts and areas in Crook der 1989 H.O. 302, Real Estate, Bend tractors Board (CCB). More Than Service ESTED P E RSONS. County, Oregon: & Commercial 285 hrs., exc. cond., www.johnlscott.corn An active lic e n se Peace Of Mind DONNA K. stored indoors for means the contractor NOFZIGER and • District 4: Bailey, Idleway Acres, Jasper life $11,900 OBO. Jayco Seneca 2007, i s bonded an d i n ­ LANA M. BENRATH Knolls, Juniper Heights, Melrose Acres and 541-379-3530 CHECK YOUR AD s ured. Ver if y t h e Fall Clean Up have been appointed Pleasant View Heights subdivisions. 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy Please check your ad Don't track it in an Winter Co-Personal Repre­ • District 5: Quail Valley, Ochoco Valley, contractor's CCB 5500 d i e sel , toy on the first day it runs Ads published in the • Leaves • Snow Removal c ense through t h e hauler $130 , 000. sentatives of the ES­ Marmot Ln. and 5A -Ochoco Ranger Sta­ • Cones to make sure it is cor­ "Boats" classification • Sprinkler Repair COB Cons u mer 541-389-2636. TATE O F MARY tion. • Needles rect. Sometimes in­ include: Speed, fish­ • Back Flow Testing Website S HAMIS CHA M B ­ • District 7: Red Cloud Ranch and River­ • Pruning s tructions over t h e www.hirealicensedcontractor. ing, drift, canoe, • Fall Clean up LISS, Deceased, by land Village Subdivisions, Rim Rock Acres • Debris Hauling phone are misunder­ house and sail boats. corn the C i r cuit C o u rt, Loop. •Weekly Mowing stood and a n e r ror For all other types of or call 503-378-4621. State of Oregon, Des­ • District 9: West Hills, Peppermint Lane, Senior Discounts can occur in your ad. watercraft, please see The Bulletin recom­ Gutter chutes County, under Barnes Butte, Buckaroo Acres, Apollo Rd., Bonded & Insured If this happens to your mends checking with Class 875. Case Number McDonald Rd., Owens Road, and Terrace Cleaning 541-81 5-4458 the CCB prior to con­ ad, please contact us 541-385-5809 1 2PB0095. All p e r ­ Ln. LCB¹8759 the first day your ad tracting with anyone. Immaculate! sons having a claim • OSU Extensionand Open Campus appears and we will Some other t rades Compost e s tate • Parks and Recreation RV Park Beaver Coach Marquis against th e Need to get an Serving Central Oregon r nce 1903 be happy to fix it as also req u ire addi­ Applications 40' 1987. New cover, m ust p r esent t h e s oon as w e c a n . tional licenses a nd ad in ASAP' ? Use Less Water GENERATE SOME ex­ paint (2004), new c laim w i t hi n fo u r TIME AND PLACE OF RECEIVING BIDS Deadlines are: Week­ citement in your neig­ new certifications. inverter (2007). Onan months of t h e f i rst $$$ S4t/E $$$ You can place it days 11:00 noon for borhood. Plan a ga­ Improve Soil watt gen, 111K mi, publication date of this Bids must be received by Crook County Ad­ online at: next day, Sat. 11:00 rage sale and don' t 6300 Debris Removal covered $35,000 notice t o He n drix, ministration at the Crook County Courthouse, a.m. for Sunday and forget to advertise in parked n.corn obo. 541-419-9859 or Brinich & B e r talan, 300 NE Third Street, Administration Office 2012 Maintenance w ww.bendbuffeti Monday. JUNK BE GONE classified! 385-5809. 541-280-2014 LLP, at 716 NW Har­ Room ¹10, Prineville, OR 97754. Each bid Package Available 54 1 -305-5809 I Haul Away FREE riman Street, Bend, must be enclosed ina sealed envelope and 541-385-5809 weekly, monthly Thank you! For Salvage. Also Oregon 97701, ATTN: delivered or mailed to and received by: Crook and servingcentral oregon smre 1903 The Bulletin Classified Cleanups 8 Cleanouts Lisa N. Bertalan, or County Courthouse, 300 NE 3rd Street, Ad­ one time service M el, 541-389-8107 they may be barred. ministration Office Room ¹10, Prineville, OR Used out-drive Additional information 97754 not later than 10:00 a.m. Tuesda EXPERIENCED What are you parts - Mercury Handyman may be obtained from November 6th 2012 as determined b the Commercial OMC rebuilt ma­ looking for? Monaco Dynasty2004, the court records, the official bid clock located in the Administra­ Discounts available & Residential ERIC REEVE HANDY rine motors: 151 loaded, 3 slides, die­ Co-Personal Repre­ tion office. No bid received after that time Call Cutting Edge You' ll find it in SERVICES. Home 8 $1595; 3.0 $1895; sel, Reduced - now sentatives or the fol­ will be o ened or considered. No elec­ Lawnworks: Free Estimates Commercial Repairs, 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-815-4097 • $119,000, 5 4 1-923­ lowing-named attor­ tronic submissionswill be acce ted. The Bulletin Classifieds Senior Discounts Carpentry-Painting, 541-389-0435 ney for he 8572 or 541-749-0037 LCB ¹8451 Pressure-washing, 541-390-1466 Co-Personal Repre­ Proposals for the services described above Honey Do' s. On-time Same Day Response BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS s entatives. Date o f will be publicly opened and read at 4:00 p.m., 541-385-5809 875 promise. Senior first publication: Octo­ November 6th, 2012 at the office of the Crook g.R • N OTICE: O R E G O N Search the area's most Watercraft Discount. Work guar­ ber 4, 2 0 12. H EN­ County Road Department, 1306 N. Main, Contrac­ comprehensive listing of 775 anteed. 541-389-3361 Landscape D RIX B R I NICH & r..~ Prineville, Oregon. Apparent low bidders will tors Law (ORS 671) classified advertising... Manufactured/ or 541-771-4463 BERTALAN, LLP, 716 be announced at that time. Award will be r equires a l l bu s i ­ real estate to automotive, 2007 SeaDoo Bonded & Insured Mobile Homes NW HARR I MAN, publicly announced during County Court, nesses that advertise merchandise to sporting 2004 Waverunner, Southwind 35.5' Triton, CCB¹t 81595 BEND, O R 9 7 7 0 1, Prineville, Oregon on November 7th, 2012. to p e r form L a n d­goods. Bulletin Classifieds excellent condition, 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du­ 541-382-4980. FACTORY SPECIAL scape C o n struction appear every day in the LOW hours. Double pont UV coat, 7500 mi. I DO THAT! New Home, 3 bdrm, which incl u des: trailer, lots of extras. LEGAL NOTICE Bids may be made for one or more individual Home/Rental repairs Bought new at print or on line. $47,500 finished districts or for all districts. Each bid must be Small jobs to remodels p lanting, deck s , Call 541-385-5809 $132,913; PUBLIC NOTICE OF $10,000 on your site,541.548.5511 fences, arbors, asking $93,500. submitted on the required form. The County Honest, guaranteed 541-719-8444 MERGER OF www.bendbulletin.corn www.JandMHomes.corn reserves the right to allocate individual dis­ work. CCB¹151573 w ater-features, a n d Call 541-419-4212 FIRST AMERICAN installation, repair of tricts to bidders based upon its judgment with Dennis 541-317-9768 TITLE INSURANCE Say "goodbuy" respect to the most efficient means of snow irrigation systems to COMPANY OF SOLD!! removal, snow plowing, sanding and availabil­ OREGON USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! be licensed with the Call The Yard Doctor to that unused ity of equipment options as listed within the bid Landscape Contrac­ WITH AND INTO for yard maintenance, SP • INIE • 36' item by placing it in "you can stop the ad, t ors B o a rd . Th i s sheet, in addition to but not limited to overall Door-to-door selling with FIRST AMERICAN thatching, sod, sprin­ 2005, $10,500 obo. 4-digit number is to be finally got it sold. /t took a bid price within a district. TITLE INSURANCE fast results! It's the easiest kler blowouts, water The Bulletin Classifieds lew months, but found a Two slides, sleeps 5, included in all adver­ COMPANY queen air mattress way in the world to sell. features, more! buyer - ad the important small sgl. bed, couch SERVICE T IM E L I M IT: Wi nter s eason tisements which indi­ 201 2-201 3. cate the business has Allen 541-536-1294 5 41-385-580 9 thingis ..... it's gone! Please be advised I d t . 1 .5 r t h , The Bulletin Classified LCB 5012 The Wheel Deal 'run until D g R . . a bond, insurance and that on the later of 541-385-5809 workers c ompensa­ Aeration/Fall Clean-up sells package' really BID S P ECIFICATIONS:shall be obtained October 31, 2012, Mre ~ i R ead tion for their employ­ or such date as all from Crook County Road Department, 1306 $19,900 2 bdrm, 2 bath he/ped!" BOOK NOW! ees. For your protec­ Weekly/one-time service $23,900 2 bdrm, 1 bath Doug R. necessary r egula­ N. Main St., Prineviffe, OR 97754. Phone Home Improvement tion call 503-378-5909 avail. Bonded, insured, $38,900 3 bdrm, 2 bath tory approvals are (541)-447-4644 Fax (541)-447-2977. Want Results from qualified or use our website: o btained, Title I n ­ Kelly Kerfoot Const. free estimates! $39,999 3 bdrm, 2 bath local buyers? 28 yrs exp in Central OR! www.lcb.state. to COLLINS Lawn Maint. surance Company The County reserves the right to waive minor 541-548-5511 Call us af 541-385-5809and ask of Oregon, dba First informalities in the bid proposal documents in Quality & honesty, from check license status Ca/I 541-480-9714 www.JandMHomes.corn carpentry 8 handyman before co n t racting about our Wheel Deal special! American Title In­ its sole discretion jobs, to expert wall cov­ with th e b u s iness. Bend Landscaping Movers! $7,999 2 bdrm, surance Company ering install / removal. Persons doing land­ 1 bath, $19,999 Office/ of Oregon, an Or­ The County reserves the right to award con­ Sprinkler Blowouts, Studio, $32,900 3 bdrm, egon ins u rance tract(s) to the bidder(s) it determines to offer Sr. discounts CCB//47120 scape maintenance and Winterization ("TICO") Licensed/bonded/insured do not require a LCB 541-382-1655 2 bath, 541-548-5511 company the greatest advantage to the County, in its www .bendbulletir 541-389-1413 / 410-2422 license. LOB¹ 7990 www.JandMHomes.corn sole discretion. •


oQll Ij

The Bulletin




Q ua dr'

Sprinkler Blow-outs

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Sprinkler Blowouts

The Bulletin





Travel Trailers

Cano pies & Campers

Pioneer Spirit 18CK, 2007, used only 4x, AC, electric tongue j ack, $8995. 541-389-7669 ROUA Digorgio 1971 fridge, heater, propane 8 elec. lights, awning, 2 spares, extra insu­ lation for late season hunting/cold weather camping, well maint, very roomy, sleeps 5, reat f o r hu n t ing, 3200, 541-41 0-6561

Caribou Cam p er 1995, model 11M, A/C, electric jacks, micro, 2.5K propane gen, awning. Ford F-350 X L T 1 9 99, 7 .3L d i esel, 4 x 4 crewcab, 162K mi., $13,000 pkg. W i ll sell camper sepa­ rately fo r $ 4 5 00. 541-548-3610

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Antique & Classic Autos

Aircraft, Parts 8 Service


Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles

Chevy Wagon 1957, VW Thing 1974, good 4-dr., complete, cond. Extremely Rare! $15,000 OBO, trades, Only built in 1973 & 1 974. $8,000 . please call 541-420-5453. 541-389-2636 Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe The Bulletin's 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, "Call A Service auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, re­ Professional" Directory painted original blue, is all about meeting original blue interior, your needs. original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 Call on one of the or make offer. professionals today! 541-385-9350



850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 877-266-3821 Call 541-815-1216 870 - Boats & Accessories Dlr ¹0354 CHEVY K-5 BLAZER 875 - Watercraft M o untaineer880 - Motorbomes 1985 Hunters Special Mercury 1999 A WD , le a ther 4x4 V-8 Tow Package 881 - Travel Trailers $1900.00 541-977-8696 seats, moonroof, key­ pad entry, 141K, $3,000. 882 - Fifth Wheels Chevy Suburban LTZ 541-31 2-8290 885- Canopies and Campers 2007, 4x4, l e ather, N issan Armada S E 890 - RV's for Rent m oonroof, bac k u p


007, 4 W D , a u t o , sensors, 3rd row seat, 2l eather, DVD, C D . running boards, low Vin¹700432. $14,788. mi., Vin ¹ 22 8 9 19 $28,988 © I S UBAR U . SUBARUOPBEND COM

2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354


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


Ford Edge SEL Plus

Automobiles T oyota C amry X L E 1994 V6, 4 dr, leather interior, AM/FM radio CD/Tape player, sun­ roof, a uto., p s /pb, c ruise, A /C , ve r y clean, great condition,

2007 74K mi. ¹A34124 $ 2 0 ,995


Buick Enclave 2008 CXL S UB ARU. AWD, V-6, black, clean, SUBARUOPSENDCOM m echanicall y sound, 82k 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend miles. $22,900.




Jeep Wrangler X 2008, unlimited, 4 dr., run­ ning boards, premium wheels, hard top, very clean. Vin ¹ 5 72535. BOATS &RVs 805- Misc. Items $24,999.

'Quid 908


Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CD S R oyal Standard, 8-cylinder, Oregon Chrysler Sebring2006 Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 body is good, needs AutoSource Fully loaded, exc.cond, 4x4. 120K mi, Power $3150. 541-593-2134 some r e s toration, 541-598-3750 seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd very low miles (38k), runs, taking bids, Toyotas: 1999 Avalon aaaoregonautoeource.corn row seating, e xtra always garaged, 541-383-3888, 254k; 1996 Camry, 1999 Ford F250 XLT tires, CD, pnvacy tint­ transferable warranty 541-815-3318 S4 Cabriolet 2005 98k, 4 cyl. Lots of Super Duty S u per ing, upgraded rims. Porsche Cayenne 2004, Audi incl. $8600 miles left in these Cab. V10, 6.8L, auto, Fantast0c cond. $7995 86k, immac, dealer 49K mi, red w/charcoal 541-330-4087 1/3 interest in Colum­ cars. Price? You tell maint'd, loaded, now interior, 2 sets tires, 4x4, 90k miles, AC, Contact Timm at bia 400, located at exc. cond., $19,950 me! I d guess winch, grille, many ex­ 541-408-2393 for info $1 7000. 503-459-1 580 541-350-5373. $ 1 38,500. Ford Crown Vic. $2000-$4000. tras, 2 extra tailgates or to view vehicle. slide, Bunkhouse style, Sunriver. Call 541-647-3718 Toyota 4 Runner Lim­ 1997 4 door, 127k, Your servant, Bob at and 5th wheel set-up. sleeps 7-8, excellent i ted 2 0 0 5 , 4WD , Buicks! 1996 Regal, d rives, runs a n d 541-318-9999, no $9900 541-317-0554. Dodge Durango SLT condition, $ 1 6 ,900,FIND IT! 87k; 1997 LeSabre, 2006, 4x4, r u nning moonroof, le a t her, looks great, extra charge for looking. 541-390-2504 112k; and others! g IIT I T I FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, b oard, prem i u m running boards, auto, set of winter tires on You' ll not find nicer Volkswagen Jetta SE, Chev short box door panels w/flowers wheels, 3rd row seat. heated seats, v e ry SELL IT! rims, only $3000. Buicks $3500 8 up. 2008. 40,500 mi, Great step-side pickup, clean. Vin ¹ 037550. & hummingbirds, Vin ¹138688. $9,999 541-771-6500. /(MBP ~ The Bulletin Classifieds One look's worth a condition, FWD, ABS, 1976, excellent white soft top & hard $21,999. automatic, AC, moon­ S UBA R U . thousand words. Call 1/3 interest i n w e l l­ top. Just reduced to shape inside & out, Bob, 541-318-9999. Just bought a new boat? roof, CD/MP3 & much ©3 S U B ARU. equipped IFR Beech $3,750. 541-317-9319 all electric, all 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend for an appt. and take a Sell your old one in the more! $12,950 B onanza A 36 , l o ­ or 541-647-8483 works, $5500. 877-266-3821 541-771-2312 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend drive in a 30 mpg. car classifieds! Ask about our Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 cated KBDN. $55,000. 541-382-5309 Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 Super Seller rates! 29', weatherized, like 541-419-9510 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Dlr ¹0354 541-385-5809 Find It in n ew, f u rnished & Search the area's most Chevy Silverado 1500 ready to go, incl Wine­ Executive Hangar 940 The Bulletin Classifiedsi comprehensive listing of LTZ crew, 2011, sexy at Bend Airport ard S a tellite dish, classified advertising... Vans 541-385-5809 black, loaded! 12k mi, Ford Excu r sion 26,995. 541-420-9964 (KBDN) real estate to automotive, 60' wide x 50' deep, Ford Galaxie500 1963, $36K. 541-325-3735 2005, 4WD, diesel, merchandise to sporting R~ Cadillac CTS S e dan GAL LW w/55' wide x 17' high 2 dr. hardtop, fastback, exc. cond., $18,900, goods. Bulletin Classifieds th 2007, 29K, auto, exc. call 541-923-0231. bi-fold door. Natural 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & gt 00 TODAY 0 cond, loaded, $17,900 Mercedes E420 1994, appear every day in the Viking Tent t railer gas heat, office, bath­ radio (orig),541-419-4989 print or on line. OBO, 541-549-8828 great cond., all ser­ 2008, clean, s e lf room. Parking for 6 Call 541-385-5809 c ars. A d jacent t o Ford Mustang Coupe GMC Denali 2003 vice records, 152K contained, sleeps 5, ~ •M. Cadillac E l D o r ado www.bendbullet0n.corn 1966, original owner, loaded with options easy to tow, great Frontage Rd; g reat Chevrolet G20 Sports­ 1994, T otal c r e a m $5,250 541-610-9986 visibility for a viation V8, automatic, great Chevy Silverado 2500 Exc. cond., snow cond. $5200, obo. man, 1993, exlnt cond, puff, body, paint, trunk Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT tires and rims in­ 541-383-71 50. bus. 1jetjock0N q.corn shape, $9000 OBO. SSrvtAU Central 0 SSOBS BCS1903 $4750. 541-362-5559 or as showroom, blue HD LT 2001 Crew 1 999, a u to., p e a rl 530-51 5-81 99 541-948-2126 cluded. 130k hwy 541-663-6046 6.6L diesel auto 4X4 leather, $1700 wheels w hite, very low m i . WHEN YOU SEE THIS miles. $9,500 obo. 98K, exc. cnd $17,900 w/snow tires although $9500. 541-788-8218. 541-41 9-4890. Ford Ranchero 541-312-9312 car has not been wet Chevy Astro ~OO I 979 in 8 years. On trip to Nissan Sentra, 2012­ Cargo Van 2001, with 351 Cleveland GMC Y ukon D e nali pw, pdl, great cond., Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., 12,610 mi, full warranty, PS, PB, AC,8 more! modified engine. On a classified ad $5400, 541-593-4016. 2003, leather, moon­ business car, well Weekend Warrior Toy A Body is in $17,000. 541-788-0427 go to roof, premium wheels, m aint, regular o i l Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, excellent condition, www.bendbulletin.corn 3rd row. Very nice. c hanges, $4 5 0 0 , Cadillac Seville STS fuel station, exc cond. ONLY 1 OWNERSHIP $2500 obo. to view additional Vin ¹128449. please call SHARE LEFT! sleeps 8, black/gray 2003 - just finished 541-420-4677 photos of the item. $13,999. 541-633-5149 Ford 250 XLT 1990, i nterior, u se d 3X , Economical flying in $4900 engine work your ow n C e ssna 6 yd. dump bed, $24,999. by Certified GM me­ S UBA R U . Need to get an 172/180 HP for only 541-389-9188 139k, Auto, $5500. Chevy G-20 c u stom chanic. Has every­ Ford T-Bird 1966 ad in ASAP? 541-410-9997 $ 10,000! Based a t 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend conversion travel van thing but navigation. 390 engine, power 882 BDN. Call Gabe a ! 877-266-3821 You can place it 1994 128k, 5.7L, rear Too many bells and Porsche 911 1974, low everything, new Fifth Wheels Professional Air! Dlr ¹0354 elect. bed, 75% tires. a w histles t o l i s t . mi., complete motor/ paint, 54K original online at: ~ 541 - 388-0019 • real beauty in 8 out! trans. rebuild, tuned bought a new one. miles, runs great, GMC Yukon XL 1500 Travel www.bendbulletin.corn in economy and suspension, int. & ext. $4900 excellent cond. in & Ford F250 XLT 4x4 2007, l e a t her, 4 916 refurb., oi l c o o ling, and under $4000. 541-420-1283 out. Asking $8,500. L ariat, 1990, r e d, bucket seats, 3rd row style Bob, 541-318-9999 shows new in & out, Trucks & 541-385-5809 541-480-31 79 80K original miles, seat, moonroof. Vin p erf. m ech. c o n d. 4" lift with 39's, well Heavy Equipment ¹305958. $27,988 Much more! maintained, $ 4 000 Advertise your car! The Bulletin recoml $28,000 541-420-2715 S UBA R U . obo. 541-419-5495 Add A Picture! mends extra caution I Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 Reach thousands of readers! PORSCHE 914 1974, when p u r chasing ~ by Carriage, 4 slide­ 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend "Arctic Fox Silver Edition 1140, 2005. 5 hrs on Call 541-385-5809 Roller (no engine), outs, inverter, satel­ 877-266-3821 f products or services The Bulletin Classifteds gen; air, siideout, dry bath, like new, loaded! . lowered, full roll cage, from out of the area. lite sys, fireplace, 2 Dlr ¹0354 Also 2004Dodge Ram 3500 quad cab dually 5-pt harnesses, rac­ J S ending c ash , flat screen TVs. 4x4, 11,800 mi, SuperHitch..." ing seats, 911 dash & checks, or credit in­ $60,000. Diamond Reo Dump Richard, Bend, OR instruments, d e cent formation may be I 541-480-3923 Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 shape, v e r y c o ol!J subject to FRAUD. yard box, runs good, Get Results from Qualified $1699. 541-678-3249 For more informa­ Ford Ranger 1999, 4x4, $6900, 541-548-6812 Central Oregon Buyers! 71K, X- c ab, X LT, l tion about an adver­ GMC Vi ton 1971, Only a uto, 4 . 0L , $ 8 4 0 0 Call us af 541-385-5809 and ask you may call GMC Yukon XL S LT Toyota Camry's­ I tiser, $1 9,700! Original low OBO. 541-388-0232 about our Whee/ Deal S ecial! the Oregon State I 2004, loaded w/fac­ 19ff4, $ 12 0 0 mile, exceptional, 3rd Attorney General's I tory dvd, 3rd s eat, obo; 1985 SOLD; ~ Office C o n sumer Fleetwood Wilderness GMC '/4-ton $8900. 541-280-6947 1986 partS Cal' [ Protection hotline at 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, 4WD, 1997, $500; call for de 1-8 7 7-877-9392. rear bdrm, fireplace, Diesel engine, extra H onda C R V 200 5 , t rail e r 4WD, moonroof, alloy AC, W/D hkup beau­ Econoline cab, good shape, ';4,',48 B»2 B ed, wheels, v e ry clean. www .bendb u l l e t . i r tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. 16-Ton 2 9 ' SSPPPDV CSDUSS OPEgOD SinCe 1903 electric windows, w/fold up ramps, elec. 1965, Exc. All original, 541-81 5-2380 Vin ¹027942. $12,888 door locks & seats, brakes, P i n tlehitch, 4-dr. sedan, in stor­ $5500. I S UBA R U . $4700, 541-548-6812 age last 15 yrs., 390 541-382-5309 High C o m pression 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend engine, new tires & li­ 877-266-3821 Need to get an ad c ense, reduced t o Dlr ¹0354 $2850, 541-410-3425. K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 in ASAP? Hummer H2 2003, auto, slide, AC, TV, awning. I nternational Fla t 4X4, premium wheels, NEW: tires, converter, Fax it to 541-322-7253 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 3rd seat, leather, grill batteries. Hardly used. t on dually, 4 s p d. guard, lots of extras. ll $15,500. 541-923-2595 The Bulletin Classifieds trans., great MPG, Vin ¹113566. could be exc. wood $17,988. runs great, Plymouth B a r racuda hauler, i f'@ S USUBARUOPBEND B A R UCOM. new brakes, $1950. 1966, original car! 300 541-41 9-5480. ExK E A T 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend hp, 360 V8, center­ 877-266-3821 lines, (Original 273 Dlr ¹0354 MONTANA 3585 2008, eng & wheels incl.) Hyster H25E, runs 541-593-2597 exc. cond., 3 slides, J eep L i berty 2 0 0 7 , well, 2982 Hours, king bed, Irg LR, Arc­ $3500, call Nav., 4x4, l e ather, PROJECT CARS: Chevy I nternational Fla t tic insulation, all op­ 541-749-0724 loaded. Moonroof. 2-dr FB 1949 & Chevy Bed Pickup 1963, 1 tions $37,500. Vin ¹646827. $13,988. Coupe 1950 rolling ton dually, 4 s pd. 541-420-3250 chassis's $1750 ea., trans., great MPG, This special one page guide will feature an option of three different ad sizes. S UBA R U . Chevy 4-dr 1949, com­ could be exc. wood NuWa 29 7LK Hi t ch­ The guide will run 8 consecutive Fridays beginning November 2nd in our Hiker 2007, 3 slides, plete car, $1949; Ca­ hauler, runs great, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 32' touring coach, left dillac Series 61 1950, 2 new brakes, $1950. 877-266-3821 Classifieds Section. dr. hard top, complete 541-41 9-5480. kitchen, rear lounge, Dlr ¹0354 many extras, beautiful Peterbilt 35 9 p o table w/spare front c l ip., cond. inside & o ut, water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, $3950, 541-382-7391 I r v I $34,499 OBO, Prinev­ 3200 gal. tank, 5hp DON'T MISSIIIIS ille. 541-447-5502 days p ump, 4 - 3 U hoses, & 541-447-1641 eves. camlocks, $ 2 5,000. VW Karman Ghia 541-820-3724 The Bulletin 1970, good cond., Willys 1947,custom, To Subscribe call new upholstery and RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L Jeep 925 small block Chevy, PS, 541-385-5800 or go to convertible top. Utility Trailers hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, OD, mags+trailer. Swap www.bendbulletin.corn $10,000. am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. for backhoe.No am calls 541-389-2636 541-420-3634 /390-1285 please. 541-389-6990 S pringdale 2005 27', 4' slide in dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 obo. 541-408-3811





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Winter is on it's way and now is the time to promote your business in our special Service Guide page in Classifieds!


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Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excel­

lent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629


&o~ den,r/

Big Tex Landscap­ ing/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7'x16', 7000 lb.

GVW, all steel, $1400.

541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.


• WeatheriZation • HOme imPrOVement • CarPet Cleaning

• Automotive • And much more!

Service & Accessories Accord 2004 4 Pilgrim In t e rnationalHonda U 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, 16 RIMS for sale, 2 Goo d Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 s now tires Fall price $ 2 1,865. cond. $250 OB. 541 350-1684 541-31 2-4466

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4 .

Deadline for ad space stncl cop)f:


Fri., Oct. 26,20I2

Antique & Classic Autos

Publishes on Friday, Nov. 2, 9, l6 & 23 Additional publish

Regal Prowler AX6 Ex­ treme Edition 38' '05, 4 slides,2 fireplaces, all maple cabs, king bed/ bdrm separated w/slide ep:-V~K -.DN.-'M'M'XMW-psj glass dr,loaded, always Chevy C-20 Pickup garaged, lived in only 3 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; mo,brand new $54,000, auto 4-spd, 396, model still like new, $28,500, CST /all options, orig. will deliver,see rvt.corn, owner, $24,000, ad¹4957646 for pics. 541-923-6049 Gory, 541-580-7334


Nov. 30, Dec. 7, l4, 2I

car. 541-460-9127

1.120" x 2.6511"

$100.00(4 runs)

2.4715x 2.6511"

$160.00(4 runs)

2.4715x 5"

$240.00(4 runs)

Contact your Bulletin Advertising RePresentative for more information

D isaster Supp l i es K i t . w w w . P r e p a r e F o r L i f e . o r g

1980 Chevy C30, 16K original miles, 400 cu in, auto, 4WD, winch. $7000 obo. 541-389-2600



Wrerlcltes. Qn e of the 05 things that make up a

Taurus 27.5' 1988 Everything works, $1750/partial trade for

Ad Size

Build a kit ~ Make a plan ~ Get trained Prepare Oregon


American Red Cross

Nena Close: 54I-383-0302 • email: nclose@wescompapers.corn Tonya McKiernan: 54I -6I7-7865 • email: tmckiernan@wescompapers.corn

Oregon Chapters

NWW .bSR dbEIIEtiB.COM The B u

l l et i n

541 -382-1811

Bulletin Daily Paper 10/18/12  
Bulletin Daily Paper 10/18/12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Thurs. Oct. 18, 2012