Bulletin Daily Paper 10-18-15

Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since 1903$2

SUNDAY October18,2015

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IN COUPONS INSIDE

SPORTS • D1

bendbulletin.corn TODAY' S READERBOARD

INVESTIGATION

THE OTHER CANNABIS

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BMC doctor t

Kitzhader's diary —More of former Gov.John Kitzhaber's journal entries from 2002 have becomepublic— andthey aren't kind to current Gov.Kate Brown.B3

• The crop is legal in Oregon — but still harder legally to grow than pot is. TheLegislature may address that.

AlarmingMideast turmoil

— Palestinians with no known ties to militants are suspected of carrying out most of the recent attacks in Israel. Plus, an al-Qaida death in Syria.A2

surrenders license,but state reveals little about it By Tare Bannow The Bulletin

The secrecy surround-

ing the case of a Bend physician who surrendered his medical license this month

illustrates physicians' ability to control what the Ore-

Sensory deprived, except

gon Medical Board reveals about their wrongdoing.

popular decadesago,are coming back, but somepeopleare too grossed out.A6

internal medicine physician who had practiced at Bend Memorial Clinic since 2009,

the smell — Floattanks,

Dr. Daniel Sullivan, an

decided to surrender his

license Oct. 8 after aboard investigation found he had engaged in "unprofessional or dishonorable conduct." That's all the detail the

board is releasing about the case, which aligns with

ln BuSineSS — Newplans

an Oregon law that allows investigations and com-

for the old craneshedsite. E1

plaints against physicians to be kept private.

Separately, court records show Sullivan, who

Sunday reader —Amanis declared dead. His wife knows better. But nobody listens to her. Now, she's suing.F1

declined to comment, has

t

been charged in Deschutes County with felony drug possession and misdemeanor theft. He's scheduled to enter a plea Oct. 30..

t

EDITOR'SCHOICE

Being ajew in Iranmeans dividing faith from politics By Ladane Nasseri Bloomberg News

Compare that with the

wealth of publicly available information on the case surrounding Dr. Rose Kenny, a family practice physician in Redmond.

See Doctor /A4 Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

GROWING INDOORS AND OUT Michael Hughes, a licensed Alfalfa hemp grower, carries the hemp plants he cut from his field, ready to be dried, on Friday. Hughes planted a smaller crop to test the viability of growing outdoors in Central Oregon. At top, Hughes examines plants he's growing in a greenhouse. Discussion over hemp regulations involves whether hemp is permitted to be grown indoors. As with many things hemp-related, what can be done is unclear. Below, Hughes' hemp plants hang to dry.

The Jews congregated at Tehran's Levian Syna-

gogue recited prayers into the early hours, the men wearing skullcaps and the women flower-patterned

ALFALFA-

head scarves. In a corner,

ichael Hughes could grow pot in his Bend backyard if he wanted to. As long as they were out of view, he could grow the plants, cut and dry the flowers, smoke them and get high. But he can't grow hemp there. He bought a license to grow hemp, but

half a dozen kids wrestled over an iPad. Tea and bis-

cuits were served, followed laterby strong coffee. The gathering ahead of Rosh Hashanah marked the end of another Jewish

year for a millennia-old community that has clung on since the 1979 Islamic

revolution ushered in a Shiite theocracy, and led many Jews to emigrate. But it also drew to a

close 12 months in which the Iranian nuclear deal, and the tussle with Israel it

has intensified, refocused attention on this outpost of

Judaism. "We are Iranian first and foremost so all the

Hempvs. marijuana

By Taylor W. AndersoneThe Bulletin

The historyofhemp Hemp has historically been usedfor rope but has hundreds of other uses: clothing and mulch from the fiber; foods such ashempmilk and cooking oil from the seeds; andcreams, soapand lotions. EvenGeorgeWa shingtonandThomas Jefferson grew hemp, andBetsy Ross' American flag was made of it (supposedly, at least). But centuries later, the plant was swept up inanti-drug efforts, and growing it without a federal permit was banned by the 1970Controlled Substances Act.

a variety of factors has made it more difficult to grow

hemp than marijuana and other crops in Oregon. Hemp, a cannabis plant with virtually no psychoactive ingredients that traditionally was grown for

its strong fibers and edible seeds and oils, has been legal in Oregon for six years. The Legislature authorized it in 2009 despite it being considered illegal federally. The law tasked the Oregon Department of Agriculture with writing rules and licensing growers. After taking five years to finish the rules, the agency geared up this year for what turned out to be a painful growing season in which just nine licensed hemp farmers got a crop in the ground. Those who did navigated months of uncertainty and pushback in a state that last November voted to legalize recreational marijuana for adults 21 and older. Hesitation by the Department of Agriculture to embrace new

us," said Flora Tavakoli,

uses of hemp has combined with the now-outdated state law and federal framework to cripple Oregon's hemp market despite interest in creating a nation-leading industry, according to interviews with farmers, businesses, lawmakers and the agencies

explaining why most of

overseeinghemp here and in other states.

economic pressure facing Iranians is also felt by

Hemp and marijuana arethe same species, Cannabis sativa. But marijuana is cultivated to dramatically increaseTHC,a psychoactive chemical that exists only in trace amounts in hemp. (" Marijuana" refers to the flowering tops andleaves of cannabis varieties with high THClevels.)

Iran's as many as 15,000 Jews support the July 14

See Hemp/A5

The industryofhemp

improve, doors open to foreign investors — it will also positively impact our community," she said. See Jews/A7

Related • Today, Iran is expected to begin undertaking oneof the largest efforts in nuclear dismantlement history,Al • There's a newsymbol for the Iranian capital, a city without much nightlife,AS

Shot 5 times: A survivor tells hisstory By Kenneth Rosen New York Times News Service

They listened while their classmates screamed. Then

they heard the gunfire. "We all took off running down the breezeway toward the library," Chris Mintz, one of the survivors of the Oct. 1 attack on

the campus of Umpqua Community College in Roseburg, recounted in a

Facebook post Friday. Mintz says the shooter showed no emotion as he shot Mintz, an Army veteran, five times.

See Survivor /A4

The united States is one of thefastest-growing hempmarkets. In 2011, the U.S.imported $11.5 million worth of legal hemp products, way up from $1.4 million in 2000. Most of that growth was seen in hempseed and hempoil, which finds its way into granola bars andother products. The plant's path to legitimacy in the U.S. could clear the wayfor American farmers to compete in an industry dominated byChinaand Canada. But U.S.Iawstill says it's illegal.

TODAY'S WEATHER Cloudy, somerain High 60, Low 38 Page B6

INDEX

Source: Bulletin research and archives

Cancer therapy vs. itscost:Worth it?

Business E1-6 Obituaries B5 Calendar B2 Opinion, Books Classified G1-6 Fl-6 Community C1-8 Puzzles C6, G2 Local/State Bf-6 Sports D1-6 Milestones C2 TV/Movies C7

By Michelle Fay Cortez

The Bulletin

accord and the prospect of an end to sanctions. If "relations with the West

ROSEBURG

Bioomberg News

For the first time, a consortium of top U.S. cancer hospi-

the financial repercussions of their conditions are.

helping address a concern for many people undergoing a

The information will supplement summaries the group has provided for 20 years on the effectiveness, side effects and evidence backing the therapies. The guidelines are being issued during a national

major medical event — what

conversation about the cost of

tals will provide patients with

guidance about the cost of drugs used in their treatment,

drugs that has become a focus

of presidential candidates and weighed on biotechnology

includes top hospitals like the Mayo Clinic, Dana-Far-

stocks.

ber Cancer Institute and 24 others.

Robert Carlson, chief exec-

versation started between the patient and the health care

"There is a tide turning when it comes to costs," said utive officer of the National Comprehensive Cancer Network, a nonprofit group that

"Our goal is to get the con-

team so they understand the trade-offs," he said.

See Cancer /A4

An Independent Newspaper

Vol. 113, No. 291,

4e pages, 7 sections

Q Weuserecycled newsprint

: 'IIIIIIIIIII I o 8 8 2 6 7 0 2 33 0

7


A2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

The Bulletin

NATION Ee ORLD

HOW to reaCh US

ASSault WeapOnS and the COurtS —TheSupremeCourt has so far resisted elaborating on two landmark decisions that established a nationwide right to defendone's homewith a gun. That could change with a newappeal filed by gun owners that challenges aChicago suburb's assault weaponsban.Theappeal by Dr.Arie Friedmanand the illinois State Rifle Association arguesthe city of Highland Park has violated their constitutional rights by banning some ofthe most popular semi-automatic guns in theUnited States, aswell as ammunition clips of more than10 rounds. Thejustices put off consideration of the appeal last week. In recent years, the court has almost always deferred action on anappeal before agreeing to take it up.Thecourt could say as early as Mondaywhether it will hear the case.

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Clihtch 8hd th6 ijiRA —Hillary Clinton has promised to take on the National Rifle Association in aggressively pressing for gun control measures. Andthe powerful lobbying group quickly accused Clinton of supporting "gun confiscation," after sheexpressed interest while in New Hampshire in abuyback program that led to the elimination of the majority of Australia's firearms. In astatement, Chris Cox, the NRA's chief lobbyist, said Clinton's comments validated gunowners' fears, and her "extreme viewsarecompletely out of touch with the American people. Thereal goal of guncontrol supporters is gun confiscation."

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Israeli policemen search for a stabbing suspect in Jerusalem last week. A suddenwave of stabbing attacks is spreading fear in Jerusalem andmuch ofIsrael.

SATURDAY CAPS A VIOLENT WEEK

sraeiss a e, aes inianss 0 By Aron Heller The Associated Press

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JERUSALEM — Palestinian assailants carried out five stab-

bing attacks in Jerusalem and the West Bank on Saturday, au-

thorities said, as a monthlong outburst of violence showed no signs of abating. The unrestcame despit e new security measures that have placed troops and checkpoints around

Palestinian neighborhoods in east Jerusalem. At least four assailants were killed.

Anewdreedofviolence inaturdulent region Most of the attacks on Israelis havebeencarried out by Palestinians with no knownties to militant groups, in many casesseemingly inspired by messages onsocial media. Thedaily attacks have caused asenseof panicacross Israel and raisedfears the region is on the cusp of anew round of heavyviolence. Palestinians saythe violence is the result of nearly 50years of Israeli occupation, more than two decades offailed peaceefforts and a lackof hopefor gaining independenceanytime soon. Theviolence erupted amonth ago over the JewishNewYear, fueled by rumors Israel was plotting to take over Jerusalem's most sensitive holy site, a hilltop compound revered byJewsasthe Temple Mount and hometo the Al-Aqsa Mosque, Islam's third-holiest shrine and akey national symbol for the Palestinians. Israel hasadamantly deniedtheallegations.

In Jerusalem, where most of the violence has taken place, police spokeswoman Luba Samri said a 16-year-old Pal- of thousands of Palestinians. estinian drew a knife on offiIn the first incident, Israel's cers early Saturday when they military said an Israeli pedesasked for identification after trian shot and killed a Palesa bystander said he was be-

tinian who tried to stab him.

having suspiciously. She said Later, police said a Palestinthe officers shot and killed the ian woman stabbed a female

of the attackers came from.

Ordinary citizens have also increasingly taken up arms to

borhoods caused massive traf-

officer at a border police base

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlotteiy.org and individual lottery websites

POWERBALL

The numbers drawnSaturday night are:

geege e@ sr Q szQ seI The estimated jackpot is now $90 million.

MEGABUCKS

Benghazi panelchairmanpressesahead By Matthew Daly

hearing will be "Benghazi-cen- crats who call the inquiry a tric," focused on security be- pointless partisan e x ercise

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON —

Re p . fo r e an d during the attacks. after some seven other investi-

Trey Gowdy is a man under Some questions are likely on gations into the raids. fierce pressure as he leads a Clinton's use of a private email Gowdy has conducted most congressionalBenghazi account and server for of the committee's work beinvestigation that's dis,. gov ernment business, hind dosed doors while holding missed by Democrats f 4, G o wdy said, but h e just three public hearings in 17 as partisan and even ,.< < r m a i ntains that his ap- months, the last one in Janu4= questioned by some fel proad may -shock you ary.The panel hasinterviewed low Republicans. with fairness." more than 50 witnesses — inNo matter. The former Go wdy Clinton h a s said the cluding seven eyewitnesses prosecutor and t h reeuse of a private server whom Gowdy says were never term South Carolina Republi- was a mistake. questioned by othercongressiocan known for his "Southern Go w dy has cast himself asnal committees — and reviewed politeness" is pressing ahead, a fact-finder as he deals with thousands of documents about determinedto get the factsabout Republicans eager to portray security lapses, the military rethe long night of Sept. 11, 2012, the attacks as a major national sponse and the administration's when extremists hit two U.S. s e curity failure of the Obama initial, inaccurate accounts of faciINes in Benghazi, Libya, and administration and Demo- why the attacks occurred. killed four Americans, including Ambassador Chris Stevens.

On Thursday, as chairman of the House Select Committee on Benghazi, Gowdy faces the star witness in the 17-month, G OP-led investigation t h at

already has surpassed the 1970s-eraWatergate probe in length. Hillary Clinton secretary of state when the attack

happened and now a Demo-

The numbers drawnSaturday night are:

cratic presidential candidate,

11Q 17Q 18@au 26Qas Q Q

ipated hearing on Capitol Hill.

The estimated jackpot is now $5.5 million.

For all the talk of how Clin-

ton used a private email server as secretary, Gowdy pledged in a recent interview that the

ashore with fierce wind in the northeastern Philippines early this morning, toppling trees andknocking out power and communications. Officials said there were noimmediate reports of casualties. Thousands of villagers havebeenevacuated in the typhoon's path, including in towns prone to flash floods and landslides andcoastal villages at risk from destructive storm surges, officials said.

ESCaped drug kingpin —Security forces hunting for escapeddrug kingpin JoaquinGuzmanLoeratracked him to ahideout in Mexico's remote northwestern mountains, but hefled as theyapproached, injuring his leg andhis face, Mexicanofficials said late Friday.Thegovernment's national security cabinet said information from "international agencies" had directed themanhunt in recent weeksto anarea known asthe Golden Triangle attheborder of Guzman'shomestate, Sinaloa. Therewas no direct confrontation betweensecurity officials and Guzman,whois known as ElChapo, or Shorty, the government said.

AII al-Qaida leader killed — Anairstrike has kiled atop al-Qaida commander andtwo other fighters in Syria, activists said Saturday, but it was not immediately clear whether it wascarried out bythe U.S.-led coalition or Russianwarplanes. TheBritain-based Syrian Observatory for HumanRights said Abdul MohsenAbdallah Ibrahim al-Charekh, a Saudi, was killed Thursday in anairstrike near Dana,Syria, along with another Saudiand aMoroccan member of al-Qaida's local affiliate, known as theNusra Front. Russianwarplanes havebeencarrying out airstrikes in Syria sinceSept. 30. AU.S.-led coalition hasbeentargeting the Nusra Frontandthe Islamic State groupfor more than ayear. — From wire reports

On Saturday, roadblocks on the outskirts of Arab neigh-

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PhilippineS typhccll —Slow-movingTyphoonKoppublew

protect themselves.

fic jams, with some frustrated in Hebron and lightly injured motorists saying they had near where two Palestinian her before the officer shot her been waiting for several hours. m en boarded a bus earlier in dead. At night, the army said a On the edge of the Issawiyeh the week and began shooting soldier was stabbed and mod- neighborhood, drivers honked and stabbing passengers, kill- erately wounded before the their horns at a group of Israeli ing two. attacker was shot. There were police and paramilitary borLater, a n other a s sailant no immediate details on his der police who were taking tried to stab a policeman on condition. their time checking each car the outskirts of Jerusalem, but Over the past month, eight and asking some of the youngstruck his bulletproof vest and Israelis have been killed in Pal- er Palestinians to lift up their did not injure him. The assail- estinian attacks, most of them shirts to show they were not ant was shot and wounded. stabbings. In that time, 40 Pal- armed. Police said when an officer ap- estinians were killed by Israeli Palestinians said the roadproached to treat the attacker, fire, including 19 labeled by blocks are collective punishhe pulled out a second knife Israel as attackers, and the rest ment and ineffective in deand attempted to attack him. in clashes with Israeli troops. terring attackers since those He was then shot and killed. Israel has taken unprece- with bad intentions would try The other three stabbing dented steps in response to the to reach Jewish neighborhoods attacks Saturday took place in attacks. It has deployed sol- through dirt roads anyway. "People are very upset," the West Bank city of Hebron, diers in Israeli cities and erecta frequent flashpoint where a ed concretebarriers outside said Emad Obeid,a 30-yearfew hundred Jewish settlers some Arab neighborhoods of old taxi driver. "This will just live in close proximity to tens east Jerusalem, where most cause new attacks." teenager after he tried to stab them. The incident took place

Stephen Harper's nearly10 years in power could endthis week, along with his dream of shattering Canada's image as laiberal bastion. Harper, one of the longest-serving Western leaders, is seeking a rare fourth term in Monday's election, but polls show him narrowly trailing Liberal leader Justin Trudeau, son of aformer prime minister. A Trudeau victory could ease Canada's tensions with the administration of President BarackObama, whosereluctance to approve the Keystone XL pipeline hasdamagedties between the two major trading partners. The Alberta-to-Texas pipeline is important to Canada,which needs infrastructure to export its growing oil sands production.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, Oct. 18, the 291st

day of 2015. Thereare 74days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS If8tl —Today is "adoption day," the day themuch-disputed nuclear accord finally takes effect.A7

HISTORY Highlight:In1962, James D. Watson, Francis Crick and Maurice Wilkins were honored with the Nobel Prize for Medicine and Physiology for determining the double-helix molecular structure of DNA. In1685, King Louis XIV signed the Edict of Fontainebleau, revoking the Edict of Nantes that had established legal toleration of France's Protestant population, the Huguenots. In1767, the Mason-Dixon line, the boundary betweencolonial Pennsylvania andMaryland, was set as astronomers Charles MasonandJeremiah Dixon completed their survey. In1867,the United States took formal possession of Alaska from Russia. In1892,the first long-distance telephone line betweenNew York and Chicagowas officially opened (it could only handle one call at a time). In1922,the British Broadcasting Co., Ltd. (later the British Broadcasting Corp.) was founded. In1931,inventor Thomas Alva Edison died in WestOrange, New Jersey, at age84. In1944, Soviet troops invaded Czechoslovakia during World War II. In1954,Texas Instruments unveiled the RegencyTR-1, the first commercially produced transistor radio. In1969,the federal government banned artificial sweeteners known ascyclamates because of evidence they caused cancer in laboratory rats. In1977, West Germancommandos stormed ahijacked Lufthansa jetliner on the ground in Mogadishu, Somalia, freeing all 86 hostages and killing three of the four hijackers. In1982,former first lady Bess Truman died at her homein Independence, Missouri, at age 97. In1997,a monument honoring American servicewomen, past and present, was dedicated at Arlington National Cemetery. Tea years age:Tropical Storm Wilma strengthened into a hurricane as it continued ona path toward Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula, then south Florida. Five years age:Four men snared in anFBIsting were convicted of plotting to blow up New YorkCity synagogues and shoot down military planes with the help of apaid informant who'd convinced themhe was a terror operative. (Defendants JamesCromitie, David Williams, OntaWilliams and Laguerre Payenwere eachsentenced to 25years in prison.) One yearage:The Supreme Court said Texascould use its controversial newvoter identification law for the November election, rejecting an emergency request from the Justice Department and civil rights groups to prohibit the state from requiring voters to produce certain forms of photo ID. (Three justices dissented.) The remains of missing University of Virginia student Hannah Graham,18,were found near Charlottesville; a suspect, JesseLeroyMatthew Jr., is charged with first-degree murder and abduction with intent to defile.

BIRTHDAYS Rock 'n' roll performer Chuck Berry is 89. Collegeand Pro Football Hall of FamerMike Ditka is 76. Singer-musician Russ Giguere is 72. Writer-producer Chuck Lorre is 63. Boxer Thomas Hearns is 57.Actor Jean-Claude VanDamme is 55. Actress Joy Bryant is 41. Rhythm-and-blues singer-actor Ne-Yo is 36. Country singer Josh Gracin is 35. Olympic gold medal skier LindseyVonn is 31. Actress-model Freida Pinto is 31. Actor ZacEfron is 28. TV personality Bristol Palin is 25. — From wire reports

World' s

IN PERSPECTIVE

l.O emSO elCO er arenln smelliest place?

The former dean of Stanford University

By Nick Miroff

explains why over-

The Washington Post

Forget what you' ve seen on shows like "Dirty Jobs." Being a dockworker in the

parenting is ruining a generation of children.

Brazilian port of Barcarena is almost certainly the worst

By Emma Brown

occupation in the world right now. Last week, a freighter bound for Venezuela with

The Washington Post

Julie Lythcott-Haims noticed

a disturbing trend during her decade as a dean of freshmen at Stanford University. Incom-

5,000 head of cattlesank

into the murky depths of the Amazon river, spilling hundreds of gallons of diesel fuel and dooming the ani-

ing students were brilliant and accomplished and virtually flawless, on paper. But with each year, more of them seemed incapable of taking careofthemselves.

mals to a watery death. What happened next is

like something, well, out of a Gabriel Garda Marquez

At the same time, parents

were becoming more and more involved in their children' s lives. They talked to their children multiple times a day and swooped in to personally intervene anytime something difficulthappened. From her position at one of

novel. Local residents pulled

dead animals out of the river, loading them on carts Paul Sakuma/TheAssociated Pressfile photo

A Stanford University student walks in front of Hoover Tower on the Stanford University campus in Palo Alto, California. Julie Lythcott-Haims, former dean of the university, is urging parents to stop

streets tied to their bumpers.

"overhelping" their children, which she believes can prevent them fromknowing how to care for

Itwas afeastoffreebeef. But since then, the partly submerged ship has been

themselves.

the world's most prestigious schools, Lythcott-Haims came

to believe that mothers and

and dragging some of them home through the dusty

spitting out the rest of the

and umpires all the time, it's a fathers in affluent communi- sign you' re a little too invested," ties have been hobbling their she said. 'When we' re doing all children by trying so hard to the arguing, we are not teachmake sure they succeed, and by ing our kids to advocate for working so diligently to protect themselves." them from disappointment and Stop doing their homework. failure and hardship. Enough said. Such "overhelping" might And how can parents help assist children in developing their children become self-sufimpressive resumes for colficient? Teach them the skills lege admission. But it also robs they' ll need in real life, and give them of the chance to learn them enough leash to practice who they are, what they love those skills on their own, Lyand how to navigate the world, thcott-Haims said. And have Lythcott-Haims argues in her them do chores. "Chores build book "How to Raise an Adult: a sense of accountability. They Break Free ofthe Overparent- build life skills and a work ing Trap and Prepare Your Kid ethic."

Lythcott-Haims said many

more broadly about what parents ask how they can uni- makes for a "good" college. laterally de-escalate in what There are excellent educational feels like a college-admissions experiences tobe had at schools arms race. How can they relax about getting their child into

Harvard if every other parent is going full speed ahead? She said colleges could help tamp down on the admissions craze by going test-optional, leaving it up to students whether to submit SAT or ACT scores. And perhaps top-tier

herd, fouling the town with a h orrific

s t omach-turn-

ing stench. Carcasses that

that aren't among U.S. News

didn't wash downriver have floated to the surface and

and World Report's top 20, she says, and there are schools that

lodged along the docks and riverbanks, putrefying in

will accept students who don' t

the tropical sun.

have a perfect resume. Parents need to see that even children who succeed in doing the impossible — getting into

The cause of the sinking is under investigation, ac-

Stanford, or Harvard, or other elite schools — bear the scars of

crew members of the Lebanese-flagged "Haidar" into custody. Port officials cited by Venezuelanmedia said

schools could agree to limit the the admissions arms race. "They' re breathless," Lynumber of such schools that each student may apply to, she thcott-Haims said. "They' re said. brittle, they' re old before their She urges families to think time."

cording to Brazilian authorities, who have taken the 28

the boat could have been

overloaded, or sank because of a leak in the hull.

for Success."

"We want so badly to help them by shepherding them from milestone to milestone

and by shielding them from failure and pain. But overhelping causes harm," she writes. "It can leave young adults without the strengths of skill, will and character that are need-

ed to know themselves and to craft a life." Lythcott-Haims is one of a

growing number of writersincluding Jessica Lahey (" The Gift of Failure" ) and Jennifer Senior ("All Joy and No Fun: The Paradox of Modern Par-

enthood") — who are urging stressed-out helicopter parents to breathe and loosen their grip on their children.

"Don't call me a parenting

expert," she said in an interview. "I'm interested in humans thriving, and it turns out that

overparenting is getting in the way of that." She cites reams of statistics on the rise of depression and

other mental and emotional health problems among the nation's young people. She has seen the effects up dose: Lyth-

'•

cott-Haims lives in Palo Alto, California, a community that,

following a string of suicides in the past year, has undertaken a period of soul-searching about what parents can do to stem the pressure that young people face.

Her book tour is taking her to more school auditoriums and parent groups than bookstores.

She tells stories about over-involved mothers and fathers that

she hopes will spark change in communities around the country where helicopter parents are making themselves, and their kids, miserable. "Our job as a parent is to put ourselves out of a job," she said. ''We need to know that our children have the wherewithal to

get up in the morning and take care of themselves." So are you a helicopter parent'? Here are some of Lythcott-Haims's simple tests: Check your language. "If you say 'we' when you mean your son or your daughter — as in, 'We' re on the travel soccer

team' — it's a hint to yourself

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that you are intertwined in a

way that is unhealthy," Lythcott-Hauns sad. Examine your interactions

with adults in your child's life. "If you' re arguing with teachers and principals and coaches

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

Cancer

apy, like how toxic it is or how

ContInued fromA1

"There is this lack of linkgoing conversation about pric- iblesfor employer-sponsored age between costand eff ec- es in the U.S. The American plans are up 67 percent, while tiveness and toxicity," Carlson health care system discon- insurancepremiums areup 24 said. "That just doesn't make nects the treatment choices percent, accordingto aSeptemsense to many people — in made by doctors and patients ber report on by the research fact most people — within the from the insurers who pay groups Kaiser Family Foundahealth care delivery system." for them, limiting pressure tion and the Health Research It's important for patients on drugmakers to keep pric- & Educational Trust. Worker to have access to coverage es down, said Niam Y ara- earnings, by contrast, rose just and be able to work with their ghi, a fellow at the Center for 10 percent over that period, acdoctorsto choose their care, Technology Innovation at the cording to Kaiser's analysis of said Holly Campbell, a spokes- Brookings Institution. Many Bureau of Labor Statistics data. "A number of stakeholders woman for the Pharmaceutical of thosecoststhen getpassed Research and Manufacturers along to patients in the form of were becoming increasingof America, an industry trade cost-sharing and copayments. ly concerned about the cost "Regardless of the effective- of care, so we wanted to add group. "PhRMA supports the development and use of sound, ness ofthe innovation, regard- some metric to our guidelines patient-centered tools to help less of how much longer I would that talked about affordabiliguide decisions about which live if I took this expensive ty," Carlson said. "We wanted treatment options are best for cancer drug, as long as it's ap- a system that would facilitate the individual patient," she said. proved they have no choice but conversations between paWhile the guidelines aren' t to pay for it," Yaraghi said. "We tients and their physicians likely to provoke immediate have created a luxury market on issues the patient felt were change in what pharmaceuti- foranecessarycommodity." important." cal companies charge, they' re However, consumers are Carlson said he conceived designed to make patients becoming more conscious of of the idea 18 months ago, bemore aware of the cost of treatment costs as i nsurers fore the current uproar over

"If as an a r tifact of t h at we were to make health care

more affordable, that would be wonderful."

Health insurers and many doctors already rely on the NCCN's

s e parate, f o r m al

guidelines that establish the standard of care. Those recommendations don't consider cost.

The new guidance will be an additional set of information doctors can share with

their patients while discussing treatment options. The guidelines will be available to all, not just hospitals in the cancer network. They' re also general — they don't provide an actual dollar figure and don't account for how much of the cost insurance will cover.

Instead, drugs are ranked on a scale of 1 to 5 for affordabil-

ity, in the same way the group ranks otheraspects of a ther-

effective it was in clinical trials.

Survivor martial arts, is considered a

hero for his actions that day, when he tried to block the gun-

the costs. Since 2010, deduct-

he took his own life.

While trying to lead fellow Submied ph ago/(Roseburg)News-Reviewvia AP

wounded during the rampage A photo of Chris MIntz posted after confronting Harper-Mer- online, taken before the shootcer, 26, a student at the school. Ing that killed nIne in Roseburg. Harper-Mercer's mot i v es still are not fully known, but

wrote. "The teacher knocked

on the door, and there were gunshots that sounded like

firecrackers going off." Mintz, who sat in the middle and front of the class, said

he had raced to close the open shattered finger. He was shot door and to block it with his in the left and right legs, the ab- body to give his classmates domen, a finger and a shoulder time to escape. blade. The last bullet remains As he joined his fleeing lodged in his back, he wrote. classmates, he said,a counselleft at the scene, Harper-MerHis account of the shooting or kept screaming that somecerdescribed hislife asafrag- chronicles in detail the events one needed to alert people in ile mirror, easily shattered. that unfolded between the first the library. Mintz volunteered Mintz was shot five times. shot fired by the gunman until to do it, he said. 'The shots knocked me to the police officers arrived to assist "I ran through the book ground, and it felt like a truck hit in evacuating students. After a aisles while yelling and pushme," he wrote in his Facebook short exchange of gunfire with ing the emergency exits closaccount. He suffered a broken law enforcement officers, the est to the registration open

Doctor ContInued fromA1 Kenny is at risk of losing herli cense afterthe board detailed in public documents a long list of allegations against her, including that she had prescribed excessive antibiotics to children, excessive nar-

ing into what the NCCN calls

"It is the patient that has the

"Evidence Blocks," easy-to-un- power. They are the ones Conderstand graphics meant to help gress will listen to. We have to patients and doctors discuss activate the patient groups if a treatment. The affordability we are going to get to the fair rating indudes not just the price price."

hit him, the gunman shot him The police arrived, nearagain, saying, "That's what ly confusing Mintz with the Hall," Mintz wrote. "I contin- you get for calling the cops." shooter until they were able to "He leaned further out of the remove Mintz from the scene ued yelling at them to get out of there to leave." classroom and tried to shoot and take him to a hospital, Then, as everyone fled, my phone, I yelled, 'It's my where he has been recovering. Mintz went back inside Sny- kid's birthday, man,' he pointHe says the first respondder Hall, where he found a ed the gun right at my face and ers and hospital workers are "the real heroes, they saved frightened student and eventu- then he retreated back into ally came face to face with the the class. I'm still confused at us." Since the story of Mintz's gunman. why he didn't shoot me again," bravery became public, an "I could only see one of the Mintz said. "I tried to push online campaign has raised students through the door, myself back against the class- more than $800,000 to help she was screaming and yell- room door but I couldn't move with medical bills and his exing and covered in blood, I at all. My legs felt like ice, like penses while he recovers. motioned my finger over my they didn't exist, until I tried Mintz wrote that he hesitatmouth communicating to be to move. When I moved pain ed to share his account out of quiet and motioned both my shot through me like a bomb fear that it would be too painhands down for them to stay going off." ful for some people to read, down," he wrote. Once the gunman left and and he offered an apology to "All of a sudden, the shoot- the gunfire subsided, a class- anyonenegati vely affected. "There was so much blood," er opened the classroom door mate and friend came to Mintz

"My teacherwalked up to the door that connected our classroom and asked if everyone was OK, no one could tell what the yelling was," Mintz

cer, who killed nine people and wounded seven others before

of the drug, but also supportive a small drug company, Turing care such as anti-nausea medPharmaceuticals AG, raised icine, monitoring expenses, the price of the pill Daraprim treatment of toxicity or side effrom $13.50 to $750 overnight, fects, and fees for the hospital or causing widespread outrage. another location where the drug Turing has said it plans to re- is given. The first five-point ratduce the drug's price. ings will be issued this week for While drugmakers invest chronic myelogenous leukemia billions of dollars to develop and multiple myeloma, two difnew cancer medicines, a new ferenttypes ofblood cancer. drug's price can sometimes inIt will take patient involvecrease the cost of treatment dis- ment to get rising prices unproportionately compared with der control, said Steve Miller, the length of time it extends life. chief medical officer at ExOrganizations like the Ameri- press Scripts Holding Co., the can Society for Clinical Oncol- nation's largest manager of ogy and doctors at Memorial prescription drug benefits in Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center the U.S., at a Pew Charitable in New York have been advo- Trusts conference last week on cating for restraint and prices paying for value in health care. "We have to bring cost into tied to patient benefit. The new cost ratings are go- consideration," M i ller s a i d. drug costs that started when

and ran through them and back down towards Snyder

room next door.

man, Christopher Harper-Mer-

law enforcement officers described him as an angry, isolated man whose rage was fueled by an animus toward religion. He resented the way his life was unfolding. In a note

pass on a higher proportion of

That could influence the on-

gunman died from a self-inflicted wound. Mintz was in a writing class on the college campus about 10:30 a.m. Oct. 1 when he heard yelling from the class-

ContInued fromA1 Mintz, who practices mixed

students to safety, Mintz was

drugs before treatment.

femur, tibia and fibula and a

beside the door to my left, he

and knelt at his side. Mintz re-

leaned half of his torso out and started shooting as I turned to-

called the friend, whom he did not name in the post, was trau-

matized and crying. "I think she tried to pray with nonchalant and emotionless, me," he wrote. "The only thing as if he were "playing a video I could say was, 'It's my son' s game." birthday, please call my son' s As Mintz lay on the ground, mom and tell her I can't pick felled by the first shots that him up from school today.'" ward him," Mintz said. He described the shooter as

"I think this physician has determined he's not "If you end up being a potential future patient going to practice anymore,so he's out of having of this physician, those patients, they might a license and he can't do anything further. It' s like to know the reasons for the disciplinary both his choice and the board's."

action."

Mintz wrote. "It was so dark." Then his friend,an emer-

gency medical technician, arrived, one of the first responders on scene. "When I saw him," Mintz wrote, "I KNEW WE WERE ALL GOING TO BE OK." — The Associated Press contributed to this report.

on the door knob ready to leave," she said. "He listened very well."

Wolfe said she and her husband were shocked to learn about the criminal charges

against Sullivan and feel his

— Kathleen Haley, executive director, Oregon Medical Board — Michael Gerome, director, Public CItIzen's Health Research Group former patients have a right to know about the board's investiofficer for the Federation of State Medical Boards, a non-

cotics to a truck driver who reported having six alcoholic profit that represents all state drinks per day and excessive medical boards, said settleand unnecessary testosterone ments like Sullivan's, which treatments to a patient who de- include the stipulation that the details remain private, are not veloped prostate issues. Much of the difference be- uncommon. "I think that probably would tween what the public h as learned about the cases not be an unusual event to happen in any state," depended upon how the she said. physicians reacted to

gation and whether it's related.

to reapply for a license for two years, Krishnaswami said. If

board launched its investiga-

law enforcement agency, nor

tion May 28, a few weeks after

should it be a law enforcement

he reapplies at that time, the

board would reopen the cur-

thealleged crimes occurred. Physician and state Sen.

agency," she said. "Their job is license was surrendered," she entirely to protect the safety of said. "I just don't think down

rent case and decide whether it wants to take further disci-

Elizabeth Steiner Hayward, D-Beaverton, has criticized the

the public from practitioners

sistent treatment of cases and its punitive rather than rehabil-

Gretchyn Wolfe and her hus-

"I would think the public has a total right to know why the the road that that's fair for peo-

that they license and promote ple. I think they should be able board in the past for its incon- access to high quality care." to know what the deal is."

plinary action or deny the license, she said.

band, Phil, had been patients The Sullivan court case itative approach to discipline. of Sullivan's beginning in 2010 According to court docuIn an interview Friday, she until aboutayearago.Thecouments, Sullivan was charged said she doesn't hear of those ple, who have since moved to the initial allegations. A 2 006 r eport b y in Deschutes County on Aug. problems as often these days. Idaho, can't say enough about Public Citizen, a non"I think the board is more One of the first things 14 with unlawful possession Sullivan, said Wolfe, 69. "He was detailed; he was the board does when profit consumer ad- of hydrocodone, a prescrip- aligned now and more consisit receives such allega- S ulIIven voca cy g r oup, found tion narcotic, and t hird-de- tent," she said. thorough; he never had his hand fewer than half of state gree theft, although the doctions is bring them to Steiner Hayward did not say the physician. At that point, he medical boards would make u ments do not i dentify t h e whether she thinks the board or she can decide whether to public some type of narrative victim. Court documents say should make public what led dispute some or all of the alle- explaining the reason be- both alleged crimes occurred to Sullivan surrendering his ligations, said Nicole Krishnas- hind their disciplinary action April 16. He has a plea hearing cense, noting the board action wami, operations and policy against a physician. scheduled for Oct. 30. It is un- could be unrelated to criminal • I analyst with the Oregon MedBut Dr. Michael Carome, clear whether the board action charges. director of Public Citizen's is related to those charges. The "The medical board is not a ical Board. In Sullivan's case, he decid- Health Research Group, said ed right away to stop practic- there are plenty of reasons the ing when the board informed public should know why a phyhim in June of the allegations, sician surrendered a license. It rendering his license inactive. would be good information for Kenny, by contrast, indicated to patients whose care was negathe board she planned to con- tively affected by the conduct test the allegations, which later that led to the board's finding. Any misconductmay have prompted adocumented called a Complaint and Notice, which affected other patients who contains a detailed account of chose not to report it, Carome

— Reporter: 541-383-0304, tbannow@bendbulletin.corn

TG' •

the resulting investigation.

SBld.

director of the Oregon Medi-

pened to others, seeing an-

Kathleen Haley, executive

cal Board, said the board does not proceed further with determining discipline when the licensee surrenders his or her license and doesn't try to contest the evidence in a case. "We' re always trying to

find ways to be expeditious because we don't like to drag investigations out," she said.

Cases like Sullivan's are relatively rare, Haley said. Since January 2014, nine people surrendered their licenses while under investigation, according to data from the board. While Haley said she un-

"Now that they see it's hapother case could prompt them to report similar misconduct,

which might influence the ability of the physician to get his or her license back," he said. "It might lead to the disclosure of a pattern."

If the physician tries to get a license in another state, it will be important for that state' s

board to learn about what happened in Oregon, Carome said. The Oregon Medical Board would provide more information to other medical boards than is available to the public

"WithoutOSU-Cascades I would have had to relocate, which would have been hard on

my family." Austin Smith Jr. Student I Natural Resources OSU-Cascades class of 2015

when assessing a potential licensee who practiced in Oreparency when it comes to phy- gon, Krishnaswami said. sician misconduct, she does Carome also w ondered derstands the value of trans-

not think board investigations

whether, in the event Sullivan

should be made public. "I think this physician has determined he's not going to practice anymore, so he's out of having a license and he can't do anything further," she said. "It's both his choice and

eventually gets his license back, future patients would be able to learn what happened. "If you end up being a potential future patient of this physician, those patients, they might like to know the reasons for the

disciplinary action," he said. Lisa Robin, chief advocacy Sullivan will not be eligible

the board's."

V.

I

. •

.

-

-

- •I


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Hemp Continued fromA1 State regulators recoiled af-

terOregon'sfarmers emerged with plans to grow the plants or CBD — that many believe can treat and cure cancer and other ailments, but which

remains unregulated by the Food and Drug Administration because hemp remains

tied to its psychoactive cousin, marijuana. While an array of Oregon residents have told the state

they want to grow and process hemp, bureaucrats and state

lawmakers are at a crossroads heading into the next growing season: they could let hemp

farmers and businesses shape the industry, or they could put in place restrictions similar to

the Midwest before he moved

to Central Oregon and grew hemp in the state's first legal hemp harvest in decades.

CBD surprise The Oregon Department of Agriculture has made clear that when it gave out 13 hemp

licenses this year (two of which were later returned) it

thought farmers would grow for rope and seeds. But that's not how money is

made in the American hemp industry. Hughes stood in his field on a late August day, watching birds land near his hemp plants, peck at the ground in search of seeds and fly away with empty stomachs. There are no seeds to be found on

this farm. "I kind of feel bad for the birds," Hughes says. Hughes, like all other hemp farmers in

O r egon, wasn' t

primarily interested in growing male plants that produce seeds.

Instead, farmers planted their crops in spacious rows, at times in greenhouses, in a horticultural style similar to mar-

ijuana growing that encourages femaleplantsto grow dense flowers. Unlike the flowers on marijuana plants, which have anywherefrom 0.4 percent to around 30 percent THC, the psychoactive, high-inducing compound incannabis,hemp by law may contain no more than 0.3 percent THC.

Farmers this year grew cannabis strains low in THC and

Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Michael Hughes uses amagnifying lens to examine one of his hempplants Friday. "I want to be an innovator," says Hughes, who moved to Central Oregon to grow hemp in this state's first legal harvest in decades. "If I wanted to follow farming I'd have stayed back in Nebraska."

hemp rules. Numerous people told the agency they wanted to produce CBD-based veterinary medicine, edible supple-

follow farming I'd have stayed back in Nebraska planting Roundup Ready soybeans in the ground and spraying

ments and other products.

them" with pesticides.

One man toldthe agency Agriculture officials he wanted to produce honey throughout the 2015 growsticks high in CBD from hemp ing season told growers they in a December 2014 email for- didn't believe the 2009 law warded to ODA Assistant Diallowed for greenhouse prorector Lauren Henderson. duction, though they never In

O c t ober 2 0 14, R o n took the step to r evoke liPence, a main agency em- censes, as allowed by the law

for growers who are out of compliance. Because lawmakers in 2009 Department of A g r i culture, didn' t expressly write the word whether Colorado l imited greenhouses or anything rewhat varieties hemp growers lated to indoor growing into ployeeworking on the hemp rules, asked Duane Sinning, a counterpart in the Colorado

not contrary to the text of the statute," wrote Renee Moulun,

establishment o f

as writing a violation in Au-

Hughes, like others, start-

Bend.

"I want to be an innovator," for hemp-based CBD months before it finished writing its Hughes says. "If I wanted to

Ore g on's

intended for human consump-

fears. House Bill 2688 also

would have required 5-mile bufferzones between outdoor marijuana and hemp grows. Buckley's bill took various forms before failing on the Senate floor on the closing day of session in July. Senate Majority Leader Ginny Burdick told The Bulletin she voted

against the bill because "it was seen as an effort to really give favoritism to marijuana over

hemp." Despite the failed legislation, the Department of Agri-

to obtain.

In a draft response in late August — which agency officials and Wyden's office say was never sent — Coba maintained that Oregon hemp farmers weren't following the law's intent. "It has become apparent

be stupid about it," he said. "I' ve been in c o ntact w i th

many different departments of agriculture who are just flabbergasted why Oregon of all places would continue to resist this." — Reporter: 406-589-4347, tanderson@bendbullet in.corn

>P

from Moulun to move forward

next year, and that it doesn' t assistant attorney in charge plan to r evoke licenses for at the Oregon Department of growers who prolonged the Justicenatural resources sec- 2015 growing season by starttion, in a Sept. 23 memo to Or- mg mdoors. egon Department of AgriculThe interpretation means ture Director Katy Coba. farmerseast of the Cascades Moulun's opinion that CBD face an unfriendly hemp-growproduction — along with any ing dimate that w iped out other product from hemp — is Hughes' outdoor crops during legal is monumental for cur- a late August cold front. "What are we talking about rent and future hemp growers looking to make money from here? It's not like our greenthe crop. house is hidden up in the If Cliff Thomason can get mountains. None of it makes enough plants in the ground sense," Hughes said. "I see next year, he estimates he can more of an effort to look for generate about $4.2 million things to complain about as on about 4,200 hemp plants. opposed to look for things to That's based on what he calls be positive about."

Sen. Floyd Prozanski, who ed his plants in a greenhouse. co-authored the 2009 bill, told The process allowed some of The Bulletin he didn't have his cannabis plants to grow CBD production in mind when massive, their stalks as thick the bill was making its way as his wrist. He transplanted through the Legislature. others into the high-mountain Records show the Depart- soil on his 2.5-acre farm in ment of Agriculture should Alfalfa, about 20 miles east of have known about the desire

Farmers say they need to be

the state changes course, tion should undergo the same "Oregon farmers could lose testing as medical marijuana out on the chance to make grows "for health and safety Oregon a leader in the hemp reasons." "I would assume that if a industry." U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden lat- person is growing industrier said he has no interest in al hemp as defined and the limiting what hemp growers purpose is medical grows, I produce. think they' re going to have "If y o u' re p r o -farmer, to be very, very similar rules pro-business, p r o-environ- as to the quantity as to the ment, pro-common sense,you grows that are under the (Orgivefarmers more freedom," egon Medical Marijuana ProWyden said. "This is not pot. gram)," Prozanski said. This does not contain active Under laws passed during ingredients. We don't get the 2015 session, new medical high from hemp. So I think marijuana growers are limitwe' re going to pick up more ed to 48 plants. Their products support. must undergo tests for pestiOregon delegates have pro- cides, mold and mildew before posed a new bill that has sup- reaching the dispensary. port in Congress and would Hughes, meanwhile, says effectively remove hemp from if the state continues to resist the Controlled Substances the crop, he' ll consider moving Act, where it is associated to another state that has been with marijuana as a drug on more encouraging for hemp the same level as heroin and farmers, like Colorado. "I'm not going to sit around ecstasy unless states receive a permit from the Drug En- here and piss away a bunch forcement A dm i n i stration, of money in Oregon if the which Oregon hasn't yet tried ODA is going to continue to

culture moved in August to put a moratorium on new hemp licenses, likely until lawmakthere could produce. It doesn' t. the statute, the DOJ's Mou- ers have another chance to In his response, Sinning lun used what a court might address hemp in the short sesnoted his agency has adapt- if a hemp grower challenged sion that begins in February. able THC testing rules that the prohibition of greenhouse Internal agency emails account for the variety of growing: a dictionary. show more growers were inproducts Colorado growers Moulun opined that because terested in obtaining hemp produce from hemp, including lawmakers required a con- licenses but withdrew their biofuels and CBD. tiguous 2.5-acre field, and be- applications amid pushback Numerous pro spective cause the Webster's dictionary from the agency over CBD hemp growers have since said definition for "field" doesn' t production and because of unthey didn't pursue a license in include greenhouses, the 2009 certainty over whether their 2015 because of the onerous statute doesn't allow green- licenses would be revoked. At regulatory framework. house production. least one other had applied After months telling growSimilarly, because the law before the moratorium was ers and prospective growers doesn't mention g r owing announced and didn't receive the law intended for things techniques used in the mar- a license. like seed and fiber production, ijuana industry like cloning The agency said the morthe agency was told in Sep- plants so all crops are genet- atorium would have little imtember its interpretation of the ically identical, anything but pact on the hemp industry as law was wrong. direct seeding into the ground its decision was announced "The legislature did not lim- is a prohibited hemp farming it what products may be pro- practice. duced from industrial hemp; The Department of Agriculgrowing industrial hemp for ture has since told The Bullethe production of CBDs is tin it will use the information

tween hemp and marijuana

gust for Hughes, alleging his emerged. cy officials told growers they farm, with some rows of hemp Outdoor marijuana growbelieved the law didn't intend spaced several feet apart, ers, primarily from Southern to let farmers grow for CBD, didn't meet field-density re- Oregon's cannabis-friendly which isn't regulated by the quirements that Moulun in her growing climate, were conFDA or other federal agencies memo later said don't exist. cerned about the prospect of because hemp is still illegal Eng said the violationvast fields of hemp that could federally. along with two more dated include male plants capable of The agency says that during Aug. 21 intended for two oth- pollinating marijuana being the five-year rule-making pro- er growers — was never sent, grown for high THC, with pocess, it was never alerted to the and Hughes said he never re- tentially ruinous effects. desire to grow hemp for CBD. ceived one. Likewise, i f ma r i juana "I don't t hink a nybody The Moulunmemo did up- plants pollinate hemp plants, knew about CBD production" hold a Department of Agricul- hemp THC content could rise during the rule-making pro- ture interpretation of the 2009 above the legal 0.3 percent cess, said Lindsay Eng, the law: prohibiting tactics grow- THC threshold. Department of A griculture ers used to prolong the growWhile Oregon's early hemp employee overseeing hemp ing season. And that could im- growers were primarily inregulation. "It wasn't anything pact the ability of farmers east terested in producing females that the Legislature probably of the Cascades to grow hemp. w ith flowers for C BD, t h e had thought about."

that a majority of the 11 licensed growers are not growing hemp for the purposes originally intended with the

versity warning that unless

high in cannabidiol, a naturally occurring compound in cannabis that can be highly profitable and can already be purchased in Oregon marijuana dispensaries as an edible supplement. The substance, which is extracted from cannabis plants a conservative estimate, with and refined, is sought after at each plant producing a pound Legislative uncertainty times asa lastresortforpeo- of flower during the growing While agency regulators exple suffering from cancer, season, generating around periencedgrowing pains early seizures and other ailments. $1,000 each in CBD content. on, hemp took a back seat to It has grown in popularity in marijuana during the legislarecent years because of the Growing methods tive session. spreading belief — including The Department of AgriculWhile lawmakers were by at least one Oregon hemp ture also incorrectly believed primarily focused on adding grower — that it may cure the law required growers to protections and regulations to cancer in some patients. plant thick fields of hemp, Oregon's marijuana laws beThe 2009 hemp law allowed growing dense plots for tradi- fore it became legal for adults the plant to be grown on at tional textiles such as fiber. 21 years and up to consume least2.5 acres of land, and The agency went as far in July, a potential conflict beit didn't limit what was produced. Yet for months, agen-

late in the growing season and newly licensed farmers likely wouldn't get plants in the ground until next spring.

planning for the next growing industrial hemp regulatory season, and the open ques- program," Coba wrote in the tions impact planning. draft letter before the Moulun memo was released. "By Critical Congress that we mean the growing of Oregon has faltered despite hemp in Oregon for industristrong support in Congress al purposes such as fiber and from its Democratic delegates, seed. Instead, these growers who this summer weighed in are growing hemp to extract on the hemp program's issues. valuable cannabinoids for meOregon's congressional del- dicinal purposes." egateswere at the forefront The agency says its comwhen Congress included lan- mercial hemp industry will be guage in the 2014 farm bill bigger next year. "We want hemp to survive language that paved the way for a legal hemp framework and thrive as much as anyin states with laws friendly to thing," Eng said. "We just cannabis. want to make sure we' re doing The delegates are now crit- it right and that it's able to be ical that Oregon has missed flexible." the mark, and in August the Lawmakers are now constate's five c o ngressional sidering focusing on hemp Democrats wrote a letter to during the 35-day legislative the Department of Agricul- session that starts in February. ture and Oregon State UniProzanski said any product

for an extract — cannabidiol,

those followed by recreational and medical marijuana growers. After a season in which few acres have been grown in Oregon while thousands were grown in other states, including for CBD, Hughes remains skeptical that Oregon will get it right. "What they' re going to do is screw around long enough that they' re going to disadvantage their farmers," says Hughes, an attorney who raised and studied hemp in

A5

fears from the state's large out-

door growing industry attracted lawmakers' attention. Rep. Peter Buckley, an Ash-

land Democrat who co-chairs the budget-writing Ways and

Your plan: PacificSource Medtcare hhedjCCIre PacificSource is your Plan for PrescriPtion costs low. 4dyCIstagy keePing Our Medicare Advantage plans can help you save money with benefits like select $0 prescription drugs. And with features like no deductibles, worldwide coverage, dental plans and fitness programs, you' ll be able to live healthier too. Better health for less money. Now that's a good plan. Medicare. PacificSource.corn

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PacificSource Community Health Plans is an HMO/PPO plan with a Medicare contract. Enrollment in PaciflcSource Medicare depends on contract renewal. This information is not a complete description of benefits. Contact the plan for more information. Limitations, copays, and coinsurance may apply. would have frozen the hemp program through March 2017 Benefits and copays may change on January 1 of each year. You must continue to pay your Medicare to q uell c r oss-pollination Part B premium. Y0021 MRK3325 CMS Accepted. Means committee and sits on

the committee that focuses on pot issues, proposed a bill that


A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

Millennials' topcompetitors

IN FOCUS: SENSORY DEPRIVATION

for condos?Their parents By Ylan Q. Mui The Washington Post

Millennials have tough

new competition for the condominiums and apart-

ments heating up the nation's housing m arket: Mom and Dad.

Roughly 10,000 baby boomers are retiring each

"There's not one thing I miss about my house. I was so ready to leave."

real estate market. Spending — Abby Imus, 57, who now on what the industry calls lives in a condo in Maryland "multifamily" buildings re-

day, and recent data show

half of those who plan to move will downsize when

Photos by Theo Stroomer for The New York Times

Amela Corbadzic floats in a sensory deprivation tank at Healing Waters Mind and Body Float Studio in Northglenn, Colorado, last month.

they do. Many are seeking the type of urban living that typically has been associated with young college graduates — so much so that boomersare renting apartments and buying condos at more than twice the rate of their millennial children. "There's not one thing I

e in, Linein: oa an

ex erience arenaissance • Like yoga, the practice is attracting new converts decades after it was last invogue;also likeyoga, there's a'yuck' factor By Julie Turkewitz New York Times News Service

NORTHGLENN, Colo.

The capsule was small and dark and the water smelled a bit like a used gym sock, but Caleb Preuss, 28, climbed in anyway, lying supine in a bath of saline.

Once he was inside, the stabbing back pain that had dogged him for months disappeared almost immediately. "It's something you can never experience otherwise," he said

after he dimbed out, "unless maybe you' re an astronaut." The practice of floating in sensory deprivation chambers or float tanks — pitch-black, soundproof capsules popularized by artists in the 1970sis enjoying a frenzied renaissance, with new float centers

popping up almost weekly in cities and suburbs across the country.

In August, the fourth annu-

Signs at Healing Waters Mind andBodyFloat Studio promise a relaxing experience. The almost-hallucinatory feeling some people

supposedly get when floating in sensory deprivation tanks was billed as a path to enlightenment in the 1950s, when a neuroscientist developed the practice.

"When I close my eyesI can hear my eyelids. I

traveled to P ortland heard from the chief of a new float

Abby Imus, 57, who recent-

ly moved with her husband into a condo in downtown B ethesda, M a r yland,

3

miles and a lifetime away from the house they lived in for more than two decades.

"I was so ready to leave." This new generation of empty nester is reshaping

new renters between 2011 and 2014.

bounded in 2011 and is growing faster than expenditures on offices and hotels. Government data show permits

"Boomers will pay a premi- to build multifamily homes um if you can give them exact- jumped 21.5 percent in August ly what they want," said Matt from the previous year, while Robinson, principal at MRP approvals for single-family Realty in the District. "Some- homes rose 8.7 percent. thing closer to what was in The numbers reflect two their house, and that pushes trends that have become interup the price; they' re happy to twined since the recession. The pay for it." first wave of baby boomers hit Young Americans, after all, the traditional retirement age are not well suited to compete: of 65 in 2011, a point at which Many entered the job market many begin thinking about in the middle of the recession downsizing from the family and during the lackluster re- home. Meanwhile, developers covery. Few have had time to began capitalizing on a shift build wealth, while many are toward urban living that is resaddled with student-loan debt. vitalizing cities and transforming suburbs into hubs friendly Not-so-affordable housing to pedestrians and commuters Analysts worry the t rend

— often inadvertently creating

is making affordable housing the ideal empty nest for those the recovery in real estate more scarce at all ages — in- who can pay the price. after the industry suffered cluding for some boomers. Of course, many boomers its worst setback in half a Nationally, the cost of rent has have no plans to move — becentury during the Great made a double-digit jump since causethey can'tafford to and Recession. Boomer de- the recessionand hita record don't want to. Their net worth mand has helped fuel a $803 a month,according to remains below the prerecessurge in high-end housing government data. At the same sion average, and more than that features two-bedroom time, the Harvard study esti- half would need to take out a units and large kitchens mated that the number of fam- loan to buy their next home, reminiscent of boomers' ilies who pay more than half according to recent research suburban homes. That their income in rent is expected by the Demand Institute. The could have big implications to rise 11 percent to 13.1 million study found downsizers were for cash-strapped millenni- over the next decade. typically wealthier and living als who had hoped to snag J efferson F reeman, a in pricey homes that might be affordable studios in build- 25-year-old researcher at a expensive to maintain. ings developed to house public affairs firm, said he is Boomers are typically de20-somethings. one of the youngest people liv- fined as those born between The data suggest boom- ing in his apartment building in 1945 and 1964, encompassing ers who are downsizing southeast Washington's Navy roughly 70 million people. are r elatively w ell-off. Yard neighborhood. Over the They were the largest demoHarvard University's Joint past two years, he said, more graphic group in the country Center for Housing Studies boomers have moved in and until this year, when millennifound that those age 55 and are willing to pay the $2,400 als took the top spot, and their older accounted for 42 per- a month it c osts to rent a approach to life in retirement cent of the growth in rent- two-bedroom apartment. Free- is still evolving, experts said. ers over the past decade. In man said that he must leave if But even divided, their numaddition, the wealthiest tier rent goes much higher. bers are large enough to shape "A lot of people my age, if the direction of the housing of American households made up about one-third of prices continue going up, will market.

can hear my heartbeat. We think a better term

would be 'sensory enhancement.'"

al Float Conference hosted its

largest audience ever. Nearly 500 enthusiasts who had

miss about my house," said

probably start moving toward big group houses," he said. The rebound in apartment and condo buildings has played a critical role in drivingtherecovery ofthebroader

— Glenn Perry, an early proponent of float tanks

"It really just felt like I was lying in a sewer." — Annie D., a reviewer on Yelp

researchlab,snapped selfies

Ar

1 in 8 Women ffected By BreastCancer

with industry superstars and discussed the latest in tank

marketing and technology. (Swag included salt samples and rubber duckies.) "The growth right now is extremely rapid," said Lee Perry, 83, who, with her husband, Glenn, 74, is widely credited with developing the concept of floating in darkened pods for recreation. "We' ve been in this 40 years now. There's been fits

and starts, but nothing of this speed."

Holistic healing or 'lying in a sewer'? Like yoga — which went in and out of fashion and is now

veloped in 1954 by a neuroscientist named John Lilly, float tanks took off in th e 1970s,

bolstered by claims that they could stretch artistic, spiritual and even athletic boundaries.

Lilly had used the tanks for research; Perry began building and selling them for commercial use. Perry described his first float as "scintillating." "We thought of it sort of as

and bad. New converts often use the term "sensory deprivation tank," while veterans

like Perry call the phrase "ridiculous." "When I close my eyes I can hear my eyelids. I can hear my heartbeat," he said. "We think a better term would be 'senso-

ry enhancement.'" Preuss, the Colorado man

with the back pain, recently visited Healing Waters Mind

a spiritual project," he said of the business. "We considered and Body Float Studio here it our assignment." in Northglenn, one of several Early accounts of f loat- new studios in the Denver subing took on a poetic quality. urbs. Inside, customers pad "Blinking is an audio event," around in flip-flops, and the

back with a vengeance — this one floater wrote in 1977 in a holistic pastime is drawing magazine called Coast. "Shiftnew converts who claim the ing my 'vision' in the darkness practice can help alleviate de- to my dominant left eye propression, anxiety, addiction, duces a rumble like a distant

walls are dotted with handwritten letters of adoration.

One note reads: "Thank you for talking me into coming in. Suicide is no longer on my agenda today!" jet lag, muscle tension, almost thunderstorm." anything. But its return is also Yoko Ono began to float. The center is run by Lisa Logarnering critics, who com- So did Robin Williams and pez,40,aformer policeofficer. plain of moldy facilities, exag- many of the Dallas Cowboys. Lopez cleans her tanks with gerated health daims and that Then the AIDS crisis hit, and three filters and hydrogen persweaty sock stench that seems centers shut down amid public oxide, as is the protocol at othto plague the interiors of many health fears. er float centers. The center's tanks. Now a new generation is website says the water is set "It really just felt like I was marketing the practice as a between 93.4 and 95 degrees, lying in a sewer," one Seattle mainstream escape for Amer- with the filtering providing floater, Annie D., wrote on icans besieged by pinging de- "sanitation beyond even that Yelp. "Yech," posted another, vices. Groupon and Facebook of the water that comes out Julie M.,who used a chamare popular advertising tools. of your sink, shower or bath ber in New York and wrote One online directory called faucets." she "couldn't stand the mustiness after about 15 min so left

early." These tanks often look like

large coffins and are filled with 10 inches of water and about 1,000 pounds of d i s-

F loatation

L o c ations l i s t s

Still, a locker-room odor oc-

Look Past The Pink & Schedule Your

3D Mammogram

2011.

lotions melting off customers' skin. "It doesn't mean the tank

Today

There are centers in New York and Los Angeles, but also in Beavercreek, Ohio, and

is dirty," she said. C lients

in c l ud e ad u l t s

with multiple sclerosis and post-traumatic stress disorder.

Her youngest floater is 7 years old; her largest is 6-foot-9 and 380 pounds. " Sensory deprivation i s something that our bodies and

states require float studios to

An hourlong session can cost anywhere from $30 to $100, and proprietors urge customers to return as often as possible.

follow the rules of pools or brains need and crave," said spas, said Ashkahn Jahromi, Lopez, who said she planned 26, a founder of Float On, a six- to expand from three tanks to

The practice was once billed

Awareness Month

casionally pervades the tanks, she said, caused by oils and

skin to butter.

as a path to enlightenment and

October is National Breast Cancer

nearly 300 float studios in the United States, up from 85 in

solved Epsom salts, a mixture Manhattan, Kansas. that makes customers bob like corks in a wine glass. Clients 'Wild West' regulation lie for an hour or a night, usuMost tanks are cleaned with ally naked. No one gets wrin- the aid of a series of filters, but kly; the salt turns hair and regulation is sporadic. A few

History of float tanks

Early Detection Is The Best Cure.

tank floating center in Port-

CentralOregon 8 100 ASSOC., I.C.

six.

"We' re also looking at stuff like massage, acupuncture, mostly, he added, "it's the Wild psychics, healers, shamans, West." past-life regressionists," she For those who have stuck added, "to hopefully be kind of land and an organizer of the annual Float Conference. But

even hallucination for those with the industry, the renais- a one-stop shop for alternative on the creative frontier. De- sance has brought both good therapy purposes."

541.382.9383 www.cora pc.corn


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

A7

UPDATE REFUGEE CRISIS

After another borderclosure,thousandsof migrants surgeinto tiny Slovenia By Amer Cohadzic

afterprevious groups leave it would beef up border conthe country. trols and create entry points for PETISOVCI, Slovenia Croatian police said more migrants to manage the influx, Thousands of migrants over- with Slovenia. than 5,000migrants have en- but would keep accepting them whelmed Slovenia on SaturThe s m al l Eur opean tered the country since Hun- as long as Austria and Gerday as an alternative route Union-member state has limited gary closed its border, illus- many kept their borders open. opened in Europe for them capacity to process large numtrating a possible backlog of Croatia has said it will close its afterHungary sealed its bor- bers wishing to head toward stration of EU's uncoordinated processing, most of them are those whom Slovenia would border with Serbia if Slovenia derfortheir free flow,adding richer EU countries such as response to the flow of people transferred toward the Austri- not admit. UNHCR spokes- does the same with Croatia. another hurdle in their frantic Germany, Austria or Sweden. reaching its borders. an border. woman Caroline Van Buren Slovenia's government has flight from wars and poverty This could leave thousands Several buses packed with The U.N. refugee agency said at Slovenia's border with cleared the way for the armed toward what they hope is a stranded in Croatia and farther migrants arrived in the Slove- said Slovenia has the capacity Croatia on Saturday that "all is forces to assist police in manbetter life in Western Europe. east and south in Serbia and nian border town of Petisovci to accept some 7,000 migrants going well" as the first groups aging the influx. Officials said The closure of Hungary's Macedonia — the countries on on Saturday from Croatia. A a day. Slovenian officials said, of migrants started arriving to the army would provide logisborder with Croatia early Sat- the so-called Balkan migrant train carrying 1,800 people however, that they can permit the small Alpine nation. tical support to the police, but urday caused redirection of corridor. The Hungarian bor- arrived to the border in the af- up to 2,500 people a day, and Slovenia, the country of won't have any authority over thousands of people — includ- der closure is the latest demon- ternoon. Police said that after will allow in new groups only some 2 million people, has said migrants. The Associated Press

ing women and small children soaked in cold rain — farther west toward Croatia's border

The small European Union-member state has limited capacity to process large numbers wishing to head toward richer EU countries.

ANALYSIS: IRAN NUCLEAR ACCORD

Ow e ar es a :

e ea wor

ma in By David E. Sanger and William J. Broad

Protesters picket outside the hotel

New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — Today,

ball 12,000 nuclear centrifug-

es, ship more than 12 tons of low-enriched fuel — 98 percent

where nuclear

)

Iranian engineers are expected to begin executing one of the largest and most complex projects of nudear dismantlement in history. They have to moth-

talks were being held in

Vienna over the summer. A deal has

been reached

*

and is already

being implemented.

of Iran's stockpile — out of the

countryand destroythecoreof a giant plutonium reactor. The engineers insist they will finish the job in record States finds any excuse to imtime to get the more than $100 pose sanctions under another billion in sanctions relief prom- guise — mostly for Iran's supised in the nuclear agreement port of President Bashar AsIran signed last summer with sad of Syria or of Hezbollahthe U.S. and five other nations. Iran will react by suspending But others in their country are work to dismantle its nuclear not likely to hear or read much program. about what they are doing. N onetheless, Z a ri f al s o To win passage of the deal, promised the work of dismanIran's leaders talked almost ex- tlement would be done by the

>co

TheAssociated Pressfile photo

with the InternationalAtomwork on suspected weapons

programs, and how open they are to inspections the agency may demand. Thursday was the deadline for the Iranians to turn over detailed answers on 12 activities the i nternation-

of the steps Iran would have to What Iranian officials have take to have the sanctions re- not done is talk up the details moved, including details of the of what dismantlement might dismantlement that they have

cials have ducked the ques-

had backed down on sanctions; they made little mention

end of November.

Picturing dismantlement

look like, even to their own leg-

deliberately left vague. The shipping of fuel out of the country, for example, has been described as a "fuel swap" for face-saving purposes. And most members of Iran's parliament were left largely

islature. One hard-liner in par- tions, arguing that they liament who seemed to have a are based on documents grasp of those details threat- fabricated by Israel and ened to kill the head of the the United States and that Atomic Energy Organization Iran's experiments have of Iran, Ali Akbar Salehi, who been for peaceful purposes. had negotiated the specifics Then there is the issue of in the dark on the details of with the U.S. energy secretary, inspections. The agency was what must be dismantled be- Ernest J. Moniz, and to bury sharply criticized in Confore Iranian ships can resume Salehi's body "in the cement of gtess for agreeing to an arpre-sanctions levels of oil ship- the Arak heavy-water reactor." rangement at one long-susments and Iranian firms can Iran expects sanctions to be pect military site that inonce again process financial lifted as soon as it has com- volved I r anian o ff i cials' transactions around the globe. pleted the major tasks. Zarif taking their own samples So the arrival of "adop- and President Hassan Rou- from soil and equipment and tion day" today — the day the hani know that if Iranians are turning them over for testmuch-disputed accord finally to see the benefits of sanctions ing. Also under the accord, takes effect — hardly ends the relief by the time of elections no military site is excluded, bitter politics that have sur- next March — seen as a ref- but the Iranian parliamentarounded the Iran deal. Wheth- erendum on the Rouhani gov- ry approval of the deal gives er it is a historic success and a ernment — the slow process a small council, populated major part of President Barack of freeing up the money must by hard-liners, the responsiObama's legacy or a failure begin almost immediately. bility to review every agency could be determined by whethHistory suggests it may take request for access. er the work of carrying out the much longer. South Africa The hardest job is likely to deal is marked by strife over took nine years to dismantle be repurposing the reactor what constitutes compliance most of its nuclear program, at Arak. Engineers are to and what constitutes cheating. which had even produced transform it from a plant for Each side fears the next few atom bombs before its end was making weapons-grade pluweeks and months will be ordered in 1990. The main ef- tonium, another bomb fuel, fraught with possibilities for fort was completed with the into an industrial producer disagreement and cheating decommissioning of an en- of radioactive isotopes used around the edges. richment plant in 1999. for such purposes as treat"We exhausted all the bad Iran, which denies it ever ing cancer. optionsexcept forwar, "Iran's sought to make nuclear weapA senior Obama adminforeign minister, Mohammad ons, is stopping short of that: istration official, briefing Javad Zarif, said two weeks

ago in New York, during a stay that included meetings with Secretaryof State John Kerry

and ahandshake with Obama that set off an outcry against Zarif in the Iranian news me-

dia. But when asked about threats in Congress to find new ways to place sanctions,

Natanz, Iran's main enrichment site, will remain open, with 5,000 centrifuges. But the

country will not have enough fuel on hand to make a single weapon, at least for the first 15 years of the accord. That significance, however, may well be judged in the coming months by the answers

Zarif said,"W e areworried." to two major questions: how His concern is if the United transparent the Iranians are

their faith publicly.

ic Energy Agency about past

al agency found suspect going back to 2003, when U.S. intelligence estimates say the country had a fullscale weapons program underway. For years, Iranian offi-

clusively about how the West

LadaneNasseri I Bloomberg News

Iranian Jews, like these worshipers at Tehran's Levian Synagogue, say they are largely free to practice

Jews

the temples and schools, estimates 10 percent of its annual

Continued fromA1

expenses, or about 2 billion rials (about $68,000), are met by minority affairs and the results the state. have beenpromising for Jews, into a moribund economy that Sameyah said. "For 35 years, we tried to get for years has been stripped of Ahmadinejadvs.Rouhani oil revenue and cut off from Former Iranian P resident Saturdays off" for our schools, global finance. Iran agreed to Mahmoud Ahm a dinejad he said. "Rouhani came, we disstepped-up inspections of its prompted international outrage cussed this with his aide, and atomic activities, but that isn' t with speeches questioning the within six months it was solved. enough for Israeli Prime Min- accuracy of Holocaust history Now on Shabbat, we' re off." ister Benjamin N e tanyahu, and Israel's right to exist, outwho says Tehran will retain burststhat caused problems Restrictions remain the means to build a bomb and for Iranian Jews who publidy Limitations that remain inthreaten the Jewish state. rejected his comments. dude legislation that bars IraniUnder Ahmadinejad's suc- an citizens from traveling to IsOnce implemented, the nudear deal should breathe life

In the past,150,000 Jews

cessor, Hassan Rouhani, rela-

tion, after which the population

to Homayoun Sameyah, the for those who defy it, successive

went into sharp dedine. The execution in 1979 of a Jewish

chairman of Tehran's Jewish governments, including those committee. run by Ahmadinejad, have of"Under Rouhani we don' t

businessleader whom the rev-

have this problem. We can give those who were detained after our opinion freely on the Ho- returning from Israel have been

ed many Jews to leave for a new life in Israel or the United

locaust," Sameyah said. "Rou-

reduced to a few months in pris-

hani himself and Zarif have

States. Today, Tehran has 13 active synagogues, five Jewish schools, five kosher restaurants and a charitable Jewish hospital that employs 250 people, most of them Muslims. Iranian Jews say they are largely free to practice their faith publicly. That's true as long as they avoid expressing public support for Zionism and the state of Israel, both of which are regularly denounced by Iranian officials, analysts say. The community is "allowed

never rejected it. This is important to us," he said, referring also

on and a fine. And Jews find it harder to get state jobs as officials usually "prefer hiring a Muslim" over members of Iran's religious

and encouraged to practice Ju-

to Iran's foreign minister, the nation's top envoy to the nuclear talks. in 2013 with a mandate to end Iran's isolation, wished Jews a

searcher at the Interdisciplinary Center Herzilya's Institute

wants to say the state of Israel is not needed — Judaism is

sion of Iranian society," Jave-

peatedly dedined to make a

Jews in Iran have to keep a fa-

danfar said.

"In Iran, to be against Israel cade and stand against Israel and Zionism," she said. "It's safe doesn't translate into being anto practice your religion and ti-Semitic and this is because of oppose Zionism — then you' re the long history of coexistence," OK." said Siamak Morhsedegh, the Synagogues, as other places Jewish community's constituof worship in Iran, benefit from tionally guaranteed represengovernment subsidies and don' t tative in parliament. "You won' t pay utilities or taxes. Iran's Jew- find an organized anti-Semitic ish committee, which oversees phenomenon."

BROUGHT TOYOU BY THE BULLETIN

' Wink+ Spike 20f+ QINGE IIBRERI @~

CREATIONS ~~

t'ai I

s I/ ~

may be few of us left but in this

country we have our life, our home. We live here and as long as we are comfortable, we will

safe," said Nahid Pirnazar,who more you discriminate against stay." teaches the history of Iranian the minorities the more it hurts Jews and Judeo-Persian Liter- the regime's standing abroad

'II I

AlTRACTION S!

the slump in numbers. "We' ve lived in this country

for Policy and Strategy in Isra- for 2,500 years," he said. 'There

and the more it hurts the cohe-

as possible. But look, this is a very complicated deal."

ment dominates, "it's difficult to dimb the management ladder,"

happy new year on Twitter last he said. month, repeating gestures both Despite th e c h allenges, he and Zarif made previously. Sameyah predictedthat Jews M eir Javedanfar, senior re- have a future in Iran even after

el, said it's now easier to live as a Jew in Iran than when he left the country in 1987. Rouhani "believes that the

daismbecausethe government

minorities, said Sameyah. In

Rouhani, who was elected industries where the govern-

fornia, Los Angeles. Yet "most

have motivation to try to accomplish those steps as soon

ten tolerated trips. Sentences for

olutionaryregime had accused of spying for Israel persuad-

ature at the University of Cali-

going to be at least months," the official said, speaking on diplomatic ground rules of anonymity. "They dearly

rael, where many of the nation's

Iran was home to as many as tions between authorities and Jews have family. While the 150,000 Jews before the revolu- Jews have improved, according law stipulates five years in jail

reporters last month, refirm estimate of when Iran would finish the job. "It' s

Soon after coming to power, Rouhani appointed a special adviser on ethnic and religious

I-

e' n idu c, eli8ags

9 ILSONSo f Redmond 541-548-2066

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AS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

In a Tehranwithout nightlife, abridgebecomesagathering place By Roy Gutman

his first name. "But the govern-

was "Modesty, Serendipity and

McClatchy Washington Bureau

ment always bans them."

Silence."

It's a very Iranian approach to design, she said. In Kashan,

— In a

Soheil was among the crowd city ruled by the automobile, of people who packed the where crossing the street en- bridge on a Friday evening. tails risking your life and a In Aab-o-Atash Park, at the real downtown doesn't exist, bridge's eastern end, children therecould hardly be a more frolicked in dancing water unusual weekend destination fountains as families played noTEHRAN, Ir an

than the newly built Tabiat

net badminton. In hilly, wooded

Bridge — perched over a busy expressway. Not quite a year after opening to the public, this undulating, multilevel pedestrian bridge, with its curving walkways and sloping ramps,

Taleghani Park at the bridge's western end, strollers walked along well-landscaped paths. Gholamhassein Karbaschi, the former Tehran mayor re-

a city in central Iran, houses all

have mud walls and a simple door as the entrance, and the way into the house is through a corridor, which then opens onto a huge garden. But there may also be a hidden private garden, where strangers are not welcome. "It's a labyrinthine style of building. You discover it through a continuous journey."

nowned as the master build-

er of the city's burgeoning park system,had Iran's social

And she discovered that that is

the go-to place for young people on Friday or Saturday evenings. They stroll about with their friends, listening to music

constraints in mind when he

not aware that that is how I think," she said.

and showing the sort the intimacy between the sexes that

21.

benches and cafes, has become

the Islamic Republic frowns on in public places. With well-tended parks at

either end, the city lights twinkling to the south and traffic

moving slowly on the Modarres highway below, the 890-footlongbridge hasbecome agathering point for people from all over the city of 8.3 million. It's a new symbol for the Ira-

nian capital, its popularity due in no small part to the fact that, in Tehran, there's nowhere else

togo. "If I had a choice, I'd rather be at a rock concert," said Soheil,

a 20-yearold basketballcoach who is getting a bachelor's degree in physical education and asked to be identified only by

what drove her design. "I was

launched the growth of the system, as did the young architect who designed the bridge at age

"The bridge is a serendipi-

tous space," she said. "When

"We don't have dance clubs and nightclubs," said Karabaschi, a reformist who served Majid Saeedi I Tribune News Service as mayor from 1991 to 1999 People walk over Tabiat Bridge, the biggest pedestrian bridge in Tehran. The bridge links two parks and mighthave been a candi- overa busy expressway and it's become the go-to placeforyouthon weekend evenings. date for national president until he was jailed on corruption "I supervised all the details," pie to use their cars," Kara- aeter and is interesting enough charges in what appeared to be a political frame-up. Parks are he said. baschi explained. to have an identity." "the only place people can go." Tehran is surrounded by What the city has in abunThe result is not a utilitarian With support from Ali Akhmountains and suffers some of dance is cultural centers, which passage from one point to anbar Hashemi Rafsanjani, the the worst smog on the planet, Karabaschi set up in each of the other, but a path full of unexcentrist president who recruit- but traffic now speeds along city's 22 districts. pectedturns,features and vised him,and from hissuccessor, the city's 120 miles of expressIt was thanks to a contest tas. The bridge curves, blurring reformistresident Moham- ways, 10 times the number in that Leila Araghian, then 26, the destination, "so you won' t mad Khatami, Karabaschi built 1991, and the city has a subway was able to design the Tabiat know where it is taking you." on a comprehensive urban plan system with three lines, four Bridge. "They wanted someHaving won the competition designed before the Islamic to go. But the city didn't build thing complex, to give an iden- in 2008, Araghian then went revolution. He insisted on the parking garages, intensifying tity to those areas and become to the University of British Cobest experts and a r chitects the congestion. "The experts a symbol of Tehran," she said. lombia in Vancouver, where available and rode herd during said it's better not to have them But Araghian wanted "some- she wrote her thesis analyzing construction. because it will encourage peo- thing modest, but that has char- her own project. Her theme

Question: I h a v e a n Or e g on Advance Directive that appoints my son as my primary health care representative and m y d aughter as my a l t ernate h ealth c a r e r epresentative so t hat h e

or she

m ay make medical and end-of-life Meiissa Lande decisions for me if I cannot make them for myself. Who should I give copies to and where should I store the documents? Answer:You should give copies of your advance directive to your son and your daughter as well as your primary care physician and the hospital near your home. In addition, there are services that allow you to store the documents digitally and even an app that you can download to your smart phone that allows you to store your own and other family members' advance directives.

BRYANT, LOVLIEN 8 J A R V IS, P.C.

Question: I am con s i d ering t h e purchase of a single life immediate a nnuity that w il l p r o vide m e w i t h monthly income for the remainder of my life. Will the "lump sum" I pay to the insurance company be considered an asset for Medicaid purposes should I need long-term care in the future?

r Ltsa Bertaian Attorney ar Law

Answer: Generally, y es, the cash surrender value of the annuity will be counted as an asset in determining your eligibility fo r M e dicaid. Unless the annuity term is equal to your life expectancy as published by the Social Security Administration t ables, the a nnuity i s n o n -transferable and n o n assignable. You must also name the State of Oregon DHS as primary beneficiary of the annuity up to the amount of Medicaid benefits paid on your behalf. If those conditions are met, the annuity payments are considered income only to you, but may still aAect your eligibility if your income exceeds the income cap for Medicaid.

HENDRIX, BRINCH 8 BERTALAI II, L.L.P.

0

you hide things, there is a chance of discovering. And the excitementyou have when you

discover it by yourself is a better feeling than when you are expecting it." Visitors to the Tabiat Bridge

are more direct: "I like the structure. I like the bridge,"

Marjan, 31, a university teacher who was on the bridge early one morning and like most of the people interviewed asked not to have their surnames published. "I like the sound of the

cars passing by. You can walk across the traffic." But are the park and the

bridge enough for them? "Our generation is one that has to master the art of adapting to

our environment," said her sister, Nasrin, 34.

0

Question: Can I bar a tenant from growing or using cannabis in my rental property, even if he has a prescription to use it for medical p ~ o ses? Can I evict him if h e violates my rules? Answer: My answer is a qualified "yes" to both questions. Despite Oregon's legalization of possession and cultivation of limited amounts of cannabis, federal law prohibits the same. Fair crajgEdwards

housing laws do no t p r otect tenants who v i o late

federal laws, even if cannabis use is for medical purposes. If your rental agreement requires the tenant to obey all state and federal laws, you should be able to evict the tenant, though you should consult an attorney before doing that. Landlords who do not want cannabis used or grown on their properties should include terms that bar tenants &om using and cultivating cannabis on the property. Next month: Cannabis and commercial properties.

EDW A R D S LAW O F FICES PC

Attorneys at Law 591 SW Mill View Way, Bend

Attorneys at Law 716 NW Harriman St. Bend

Attorney at Law 225 NW Franklin Ave., Suite 2, Bend

541 -382-4331

541-382-4980

541-318-0061

I Question: I had an on-the-job injury claim that required surgery and has kept me off work. I have questions andconcerns about my future. Do I need a lawyerto help me with my claim? The insurance representative tells me notto get a lawyer because the lawyer will just take some of my money. Is thatcorrect and should I get legal advice? Philip H. Garrow Answer: An attorney practicing workers'

compensation law in Oregon will usually offer a Iree consultation to talk about your case. In fact, lawyers in Oregon arenot allowed to charge an attorney fee except with the approval of a workers' compensationjudge or member of the Workers' Compensation Board. Attorneys onlycollect fees if they assist an injured worker obtain compensation or if the insurance company has denied the claim.Most of the time attorney fees are paid by the workers' compensation insurance company. You can contact an attorney for a &ee consultation and ask about your case.Additionally, if you need help with your claim, you can call the Oregon Workers' Compensation Division directly on their Injured Workers' Hotline (800-452-0288). The Workers' Compensation Division is not allowed to give legal advice. However, they can contact the insurance company on your behalfand f ind out why a check is lateor why something hasor hasnot been done. You can also call the OregonState Bar Lawyer Referral Service (800-452-7636) to get the name of an experienced workers' compensation attorney.

PHILIP H. GARROW

Attorney at Law

Practice Ljmjted to Workers' Compensation Cases and Social Security Djsabjjjty/SSI Claims

127 SW Allen Road, Bend 541 -382-3736

'

I

I

Question: When should I file for Medicaid? Answer: Determining the right time to file a Medicaid application is extremely important. When you file the application with the Aging & People with Disabilities (APD), the date you file becomes the "Date of Request." If you are approved after filing your application, then usually the ApD office will pay benefits backto the Date of Request. Youmust qualify for needed care and your income andassets must meet the eligibility requirements. Only then is it appropriate to file the Medicaid application. It is very important to understand and know whether or not you meet the eligibility requirements before filing the application. Filing before eligibility will result in ineligibility and you may lose valuable time having to start over. On the other hand, waiting too long to file the Medicaid application will result in your having to pay for long-term carecosts that Medicaid would have otherwise paid for. The Medicaid eligibility process is tedious and complicated. My clients are always surprised at the level of evaluation and planning it takes to get the timing right. I take the guesswork out of the eligibility process and determine the right time to file the Medicaid application. I offer a no-charge initial consultation to discussyour long-term care costs and how I can help. Address your Medicaid long-term care questions today by giving me a call. You will find peace of mind.

WILL DENNIS

Long-Term Care & Estate Planning Attorney 438 Irving Avenue, Bend 541-388-3877 ® wdowilldennislaw.corn

Ask one of our legal professionals a question ... My question is:

Send your questions to: Ask a Legal Professional • Pat Lynch By email: plynch@bendbulletin.corn or mail:P.o. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 We are looking for attorneys in legal fields that are not currently represented. Please contact Pat Lynch for more information.


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.corn/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

BRIEFING Broken Top house fire extinguished Bend firefighters extinguished a housefire in the BrokenTop community in west Bend Friday night. The owners of the home at 61446Tam MacArthur Loop, Jeremiah andKaterina Bohannon, evacuated the home after smoke alarms went off and called 911.Thesecond floor of the homewas involved with smoke and fire when firefighters arrived, according to an incident report from the BendFire Department. Becausethe roof of the homewas made of tile and the roof structure was damaged, firefighters had to take extra care whenputting

en. en, e . umenauer out oor recreation in en By Kailey Fisicaro

Through the recreation bill,

The Bulletin

and with Blumenauer's sup-

U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden and U.S. Rep. Earl Blumenauer stopped in Bend on Saturday

port, Wyden wants changes

to talk about a new draft of

made that could help states

like Oregon capitalize on recreational opportunities while maintaining public lands. For example, Wyden said different agencies, from state

an outdoor recreation bill that looks to improve how public lands can be utilized economically and remain environmen- to federal, use different lantally sensitive. guage in recreation permits. Wyden described the state' s He wants all agencies using recreationally enticing landthe same language, and some scape and tourism industry as business owners who attendthe "Oregon outdoor advaned Saturday's meeting agreed. tage." Over time though, he Melanic Fisher, owner of said, "rules and regulations Cog Wild Bicycle Tours & have not kept up with the Shuttles in Bend, said her times." business has permits in six

different national forests.

"Everyone has a different format," she said, adding it can be difficult to keep up with deadlines that vary not

onlyfrom agency toagency,

and two other touring companies, but there are no permits

with companies more local to the national forest. Fisher said she gets calls from cyclists interested in

to year as new regulations are made.

touring the area, but it doesn' t make sense for Cog Wild to

Fisher said it's "not bad," but She'd also like to see certain

land managers, such as Mount Hood National Forest, expand their permits to attract more

people to local economies. Mount Hood National Forest, she said, granted a com-

Pendleton Salem

mercial permit to her business

but also sometimes from year

the communication could be better.

STATE NEWS

lead tours there often when Mount Hood is two and a half hours away. She'd like to see

more local businessesthere have the opportunity to access permits and, in turn, bring more people into the local economy. Wydenagreed. See Bill /B2

out the fire in the attic,

as the chancefor a collapse was heightened, according to the report. According to the Bend Fire Department, the Bohannonswere alerted by smokealarms before smokecould be seen or smelled. "Workingsmoke alarmssave lives," the department said in its report. Bend Fire reported Saturday morning that a flue fire caused the blaze. The fire spread to the attic and did significant damage to the rafters and roof, causing the ceiling to collapse into the house, the fire department said.

•Salem:Gov.Kate Brown referenced in John Kitzhaber's 2002

diary entry,B3 • Pendleton: Students learn to repair iPads in classroom,B3

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!

The Bulletin Call n reporter

Bend ......................541-633-2160 Redmond.............. 541-617-7829 Sisters ....................541-617-7831 La Pine ...................541-617-7831 Sunriver .................541-617-7831

Deschutes.... 541-617-7820 Crook.....................541-617-7831 Jefferson...............541-617-7831 Salem .................. 406-589-4347 Business ............... 541-617-7815 Education..............541-617-7831 Health ...................541-383-0304 Public lands.......... 541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0376

Submissions • Letters andopinions: Email: letters@bendbulletin.corn Mail:My Nickers Worth or In MyView P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Details onthe Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-633-2117

• Civic Calendarnotices: Email eventinformation to

news©bendbulletin.corn,with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, and include acontact name and phonenumber. Contact:

— Bulletin staff report

541-383-0367

• School news and notes: Email newsitemsand notices ofgeneralinterest to news@bendbulletin.corn. Email announcements ofteens' academic achievements to youth@bendbulletin.corn. Email collegenotes, military graduationsandreunion infoto bulletin@bendbulletin.corn. Contact: 541-633-2117

PUBUCOFFICIAlS U.S. SENATE • Ben. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http: //meerkle. senate.gov Bend office: 131 NWHawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Ben. RnnWyden, D-Ore. 223 DirksenSenate Office Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http: //wyden. senate.gov Bend office: 131 NWHawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

,;f e' t il.

• Obituaries, DeathNotices: Details on theObituariespage inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits@bendbulletin.corn

• Community events: Visit bendbulletin.corn/events and click "AddEvent" at least 10 days beforepublication. Details on the calendarpageinside Local andGo!Magazine. Contact: 541-383-0351, communitylife@bendbulletin.corn

• Engagements,weddings, anniversaries, birthdays: Photos by Joe Kline i The Bulletin

U.S. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES • Rep. GregWalden, R-Hood River 2182 RayburnHouse Office Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http: //walden. house.gov Bend office: 1051 NWBondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452 STATE OF OREGON • Gnv. Kate Brown, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http: //governor. oregon.gov • Secretary of State Jeanne Atkins, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97310 Phone: 503-986-1523 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state. Or'.Us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, D 159 OregonState Capitol 900 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon. treasurer© state. or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, D 1162 Court St. NE Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 NEOregon St., Suite 1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax: 971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state. or'.Us Web: www.oregon.gov/ boli

Mex Dickson, 5, rides out of the chute on a sheep in the mutton bustin' event during the Cowdeo in Madras.

By Kniley Fisicnro The Bulletin

Kids waited on horseback outside the Jefferson County

To watch someof the Cowdeoevents, visit: bendbnlletln.corn

Well shot!

Fairgrounds arena for their turn in the ring at the 47th an-

Readerphotos

AlthoughMylaena and Tommy were competing at

Send us your best outdoor photos at bendbnlletin.corn/ readerpbotos. Your entries will appear online, and we' llchoose the best for publication in the Outdoors section.

nual Cowdeo on Saturday. Every few minutes, the gate- the Cowdeo for the first time, keeper called a new name, and

they' re no strangers to horses

another child would ride over to make an entrance. Before peewee barrel racing began, Mylaena Norton, 7, stood patiently with her par-

and ranching life, nor is their family.

ents, Tom and Stacy Norton,

and 5-year-old brother, Tommy Norton III. The family' s youngest child, Alessandra, just shy of 2 years old, sat atop the family's horse, Frog, while Tom Norton held the reins.

Tom Norton is a third-gen-

eration member of a Madras family, Stacy Norton said. Her husband, his brother and the

generation before them participated in the Cowdeo too,

including Tom's aunt, who' s been helping show Mylaena the ropes.

The Milestonespagepublishes Sunday inCommunity Life. Forms areavailableonline at bendbulletin.corn/milestones. Contact: 541-633-2117, milestones@bendbulletin.corn

"I like your hat!" 2015 Jefferson County Fair and Rodeo Queen Maezy Wills tells Trevyn Barker, 9, as he and a group of other Cowdeo participants wait to get Wills' autograph at the Jefferson

See Cowdeo /B6 County Fairgrounds on Saturday in Madras.

Submission requirements: Include ae much detail ae possible — when and where you took a photo, any special technique used — ae well ae your name, hometown and contact info. Photos selected for print must be high resolution (at least e inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

YESTERYEAR

Singer NelsonEddypleasantly surprisedbystop in Bendin 1940 Compiled byDon Hoiness from archivedcopiesof The Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 17, 1915

Fine exhibits at Tumalo fair

Exhibit held at the irrigation

admission and more fees for

town on Friday and "the best possible proof of the fertility

what you get inside. Instead

lo Cookbook," a collection of given for entries in the parade recipes gathered by the ladies but had there been any the

of that the whole town is a

and printed in departments,

Pinehurst school exhibit must

of the soil and the wisdom of

fairground. Exhibits are collected in Agricultural Hall,

running from "soups" to "ices" and "helpful hints."

have been near the top with its float showing the pupils at

the state in completing the project," said the statement of all who knew anything of the local history. If a crowded display hall and samples of all the standard vegetables,

verdict of those who attended

grasses and grains are any criterion, they were right. Tumalo has no fairgrounds in the sense of an enclosure surrounded by a high board

the Fifth Annual Agricultural

fence with fees to be paid for

"The best fair ever held at Tumalo," was the unanimous

racesare held on the main street, dinner is served in a

vacant building and the street fakirs set up where they please. On Friday, for the first time, the ladies of Tumalo

provided a cafeteria dinner in an effort to obtain funds to pay off the debt on the hall and they also sold the "Tuma-

In the forenoon there was

a parade participated in by school children and many

work at domestic occupations

and manual training. An especially interesting of the visiting autos. In the show was made by the school afternoon sports and races children with their collections filled the time, while in the of potatoes each grown from evening the Bend band, which one potato. The idea was one had led the parade in the which originated with C.J. morning and interspersed the Meek who gave the seed last day with musical selections, spring. gave a dance. Prizes were not See Yesteryear /B4


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2015

E VENT TODAY DD RANCHPUMPKIN PATCH & MARKETPLACE:Featuring a farmers market, crafts, live music, a pumpkin patch, a petting zoo, a hay

maze andmore; 10a.m. to 5 p.m.;

DD Ranch, 3836 NE Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; www.ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. FOBL BOOKSALE:A booksale to benefit the FOBL; 1 to 4 p.m.; Library Administration Building Basement, 507 NW Wall St., Bend; 541-728-8859. "A NIGHTOF ONE ACTS": An evening of six one-act plays, as part of the Black Box series by Cascades Theatrical; 2 p.m.; $15 for adults and seniors, $12 for students; Cascades Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. "EVIL DEAD, THEMUSICAL": A play about five college students who visit an old abandoned cabin in the woods and unleash an evil force; 3 p.m.; $22, $19 for students and seniors, $28 for the Splatter Zone; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.corn or 541-312-9626. "JUMBO WILD" PREMIERE: Featuring a documentary film by Sweetgrass Productions about the decadeslong battle over the future of British Columbia's iconic Jumbo Valley; 8 p.m.; free; Patagonia Bend, 1000 NW Wall St., Bend; 541-382-6694. DANIELROMANO & THE TRILLIUMS:The Canadian folk artist performs, with Kacy& Clayton and Dylan Earl; 8:30 p.m.; $12 plus fees in advance; The Annex, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.redlightpro.corn or 541-388-1106. CRUSHEDOUT:The band from Brooklyn, New York, performs, with Feral Foster and Big Evil; 9 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881.

ENDA R WEDNESDAY

advance, $7 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub. corn or 541-323-1881.

Bill Continued from B1 Gary Bracelin, one of the founders of Bend Outdoor Worx, an or ganization that

mentors outdoor companies, said he wants to make Bend the nation's "hub of outdoor

industry." "I think we needto differentiate between outdoor rec-

reation and outdoor industry," he said. "You have to be very creative tomake a living here."

Bracelin explained many people in Bendhaveskills and knowledge related to outdoor

recreation that go to waste becausethey are stuck working in service jobs.He thinks that may be because larger companies aren't sure if there

/

541-526-1491. ALL AGESCOMEDY IMPROV:Two improv groups make upcharacters and stories based onyour ideas,

h

"BACK TOTHE FUTURE TRILOGY: 30TH ANNIVERSARY":A showing of all three "Back to the Future" films; 5 p.m.; $11, $8.50 for seniors and children; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fandango.corn or 844-462-7342. (Page 29) "THE METLIVE: OTELLO":A showing of Shakespeare's tragic play; 6:30 p.m.; $24, $22 for

all ages; 7p.m.;$5; Cascades

• 'w

seniors, $18for children; Regal

Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or 844-462-7342. FENCES FORFIDO KARAOKE FUNDRAISER:Featuring karaoke, a raffle and more, to benefit FencesforFido;7 p.m .;SobaAsian Bistro, 932 NW Bond St., Bend; 408-835-2192. "BACK TO THEFUTURE: PARTII": Watch the second "Back to the Future" film, in honor of Wednesday, Oct. 21, 2015, the day Marty McFly and Doc Brown set the DeLorean to land in Hill Valley, California; 7 p.m.; $8 plus fees; The Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend; www. towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. SISTERSCLASSIC OLD-TIME RADIO EXPERIENCE:A group performance of scripted radio episodes; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www. belfryevents.corn or 541-815-9122. SONGCRAFTERS:Featuring David Von Schlegall, Bill Powers and Harley Bourbon; 8 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881.

THURSDAY

WOMEN SWIMMINGUPSTREAM: SOCIALDOCUMENTARY PHOTOGRAPHER ALISON WRIGHT:Alison Wright, National Geographic Traveler of the Year and contributing photographer, will share her photograph of women at work in developing countries; 6:30 p.m.; $15; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend; www.towertheatre. org or 541-383-7257. MONDAY THE MANY LIVESOF KLONDIKE KATE:Learn about Klondike Kate "INSPIRED":A showing of the during the Gold Rush in Alaska; film from The Ski Movie Tour; 6 6:30 p.m.; A.R. Bowman Memorial p.m.; $10 plusfees inadvance, Museum, 246 N. Main St, Prineville; $15 at the door; Volcanic Theatre www.bowmanmuseum.org or Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; 541-447-3715. www.volcanictheatrepub.corn or "LINCOLNCENTERAT THE 541-323-1881. MOVIES: ALVINAILEYAMERICAN DANCETHEATER":Featuring TUESDAY four performances from Alvin Ailey's Revelations; 7 p.m.; $11, MAKE-A-BAND2015:M usicians $8.50 for seniors and children; will perform in spotlight events at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and Silver Moon Brewery in October, IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, during these events producers will Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or pick musicians to come together to 844-462-7342. form bands; 6 p.m.; $5; Silver Moon BOMBADIL:The pop bandfrom Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., North Carolina performs; 7 p.m.; Bend; 541-815-0574. free; McMenamins Old St. Francis "CERRO TORRE:A SNOWBALL' S School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; CHANCE INHELL": A showing www.mcmenamins.corn or of the movie about climbing the 541-382-5174. mountain in Patagonia; 6 p.m., "ED SHEERAN:JUMPERS FOR doors open at 5p.m.; $10plus GOALPOSTS":A showingofa fees in advance, $12 at the door; concert documentary on the X Tour McMenamins Old St. Francis at Wembley Stadium; 7:30 p.m.; School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; $16; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and www.mcmenamins.corn or IMAX,680 SW Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-5174. Bend; www.fathomevents.cornor "CINEMALIVE PRESENTS:ANDRE 844-462-7342. RIEU'S 2015 MAASTRICHT "EVIL DEAD, THEMUSICAL": A CONCERT":The "King of Waltz" play about five college students who performs a violin concert in his visit an old abandoned cabin in the hometown;7 p.m.;$15;Regal woods and unleash an evil force; Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 7:30 p.m.; $22, $19 for students and 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, seniors, $28 for the Splatter Zone; Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette 844-462-7342. Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater. corn or 541-312-9626. THE SHOWPONIES: The band from Los Angeles performs, with

Parlour; 8 p.m.; $5plusfees in

To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.corn/events and click 'Add Event" at least 10 days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: communitylife@bendbulletin.corn,541-383-0351.

FRIDAY AUTUMN FEST:Featuring handcrafted items, baked goods, an auction and more; 8 a.m.; Prineville

Joe Kline /Ttte Bulletin

Ryan Klontz stars as Ash, a hero who must eliminate his demonically possessed hand, in "Evil Dead the Musical,"running through Oct. 31 at 2nd Street Theater. See it at 3 p.m. today or 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Friday or Saturday. Presbyterian Church, 1771 NW Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-447-1017. HISTORICALHAUNTS OF DOWNTOWN BEND: Takeawalk through historic downtown Bend; 4 p.m.; $10, free for children 12 and

younger andmembers; Deschutes Historical Museum, 129 NWIdaho Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Author Kim Heacox will read from and sign his new novel, "Jimmy Bluefeather"; 6:30 p.m.; $5; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W.Hood Ave., Sisters; www.paulinasprings.corn or 541-549-0866. ALL AGESCOMEDY IMPROV:Two

improv groupsmakeupcharacters and stories basedon your ideas, all ages; 7 p.m.; $5; Cascades Theatre, 148 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; www.bendimprov.corn or 541-771-3189. "WHAT WE DOIN THE SHADOWS": A showing of the NewZealand vampiremockumentary;7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 SE E St., Madras or 541-475-3351. "EVILDEAD, THE MUSICAL": A play about five college students who visit an old abandoned cabininthewoods and unleash anevil force; 7:30 p.m.;

$22, $19for studentsandseniors,

PINE NURSERYPACERSK:Afun 5K run and a kid-friendly 1K run, to benefit Ponderosa Elementary PTA and the students and community of Ponderosa Elementary school; 9:30

a.m.; $15 to$25plusfees, $5for kids 1K; Pine Nursery Park, 3750 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend; www.bendticket. corn or 503-267-0210. DD RANCHPUMPKIN PATCH& MARKETPLACE:Featuring a farmers market, crafts, live music, a pumpkin patch, a pettingzoo,a hay mazeand more; 10 a.m.; DDRanch, 3836 NE Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; www. ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. FALL GARDENWORK PARTY:Help clean up and winterize the Kansas Ave Learning Garden; 10a.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 NWKansas Ave., Bend; www.envirocenter.org or 541-385-6908. "ED SHEERAN:JUMPERS FOR GOALPOSTS": A showingofa concert documentary on the XTour at Wembley Stadium; 12:55 p.m.; $16; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or 844-462-7342. HARVESTHAYDOWNFORTHE HORSES:Featuring hayrides, hot

dogs, music,piesandmore;2p.m.; Equine Outreach, 63220 Silvis Road,

Bend; www.equineoutreach.cornor

541-419-4842. "A FORESTFORTHE TREES": A lively look back to the roots of the Conservationists' Ethic with Teddy Roosevelt, Gifford Pinchot, John Muir and Eleanor Roosevelt to explore the movement's big personalities and fractious debate; 3 p.m.; $5; First Presbyterian Church, 230 NENinth St., Bend; 541-389-0785. HISTORICALHAUNTS OF DOWNTOWN BEND:Takeawalk through historic downtown Bend; 4 p.m.; $10, free for children 12 and younger and members; Deschutes Historical Museum, 129 NWIdaho Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813. JAZZ ATTHEOXFORD:JOEY DEFRANCESCO TRIO: Thethree9p.m. ;$8plusfeesinadvance, time Grammy nominee performs; $10 at the door; Volcanic Theatre 5 p.m.SOLD OUT;The Oxford Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; Hotel, 10 NWMinnesota Ave, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.corn or www.jazzattheoxford.corn or 541-323-1881. 503-432-9477. KOTTONMOUTH KINGS:The band performs, with Marion Asher, Chucky "CHASINGSHADOWS": A showing of the 2015 Warren Miller ski film, Chuck and C4Nicky Gritts; 9 p.m., first100 attendees receive a lift ticket doorsopenat8p.m.;$20plusfees in advance, $25 at the door; Domino to Mt. Bachelor; 6 and 9 p.m.; $20 plus fees; TheTower Theatre, 835 Room, 51 NWGreenwood Ave., NW Wall St, Bend; 541-317-0700. Bend; 541-389-0800. HARVEST WRITINGCONTEST SHOWCASE:Winners of the Central SATURDAY Oregon Writers Guild's annual AUTUMN FEST:Featuring handHarvest Writing Contest will read their winning entry and be recognized crafted items, baked goods, an auction and more; 8 a.m.; Prineville for their work; 6:30 p.m.; Hampton Inn, 425 SW Bluff Drive, Bend; www. Presbyterian Church, 1771 NW Madras Highway, Prineville; centraloregonwritersguild.corn or 541-447-1017. 360-798-9030. SECONDANNUALSCANDINAVIAN AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Author CHRISTMASMARKET:Featuring Kim Heacox will read from and sign new and previously owned items, and his new novel, "Jimmy Bluefeather"; Scandinavian items for sale; 9 a.m.; 6:30 p.m.; $5; Paulina Springs Fjeldheim Lodge, 549 NWHarmon Books,422 SW SixthSt.,Redmond; Blvd., Bend; 541-382-4333. www.paulinasprings.cornor $28 for the Splatter Zone; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.corn or 541-312-9626. "BOBBY GOULDINHELL":Featuring the one-act play by David Mamet; 7:30 p.m.; $10; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881. JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD:JOEY DEFRANCESCOTRIO:Thethreetime Grammy nominee performs; 8 p.m.SOLD OUT;TheOxford Hotel, 10 NWMinnesota Ave., Bend; www.jazzattheoxford.corn or 503-432-9477. BLUE LOTUS: The rock 'n' roll jam band from Eugeneperforms;

Theatre, 148 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; www.bendimprov.corn or 541-771-3189. "EVILDEAD, THE MUSICAL": A play about five college students who visit an old abandoned cabin inthewoods and unleash anevil force; 7:30 p.m.; $22 $19 for students and seniors $28 for the Splatter Zone; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.corn or 541-312-9626. "BOBBY GOULDINHELL":Featuring the one-act play by David Mamet; 7:30 p.m.. $10. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881. CENTRAL OREGONSYMPHONY FALL CONCERT: Featuring guest German cellist Claus Kanngiesser, performing Lalo's Cello Concerto in D Minor, also including The Secret of Suzanne Overture by Wolf-Ferrari and Symphony No. 4 byBrahms; 7:30 p.m. free, ticket required; Bend High School, 230 NESixth St., Bend;

www.centraloregonsymphony.corn or 541-317-3941. HAUNTEDPOOLPARTY: Featuring

games, tunesandspooky fun; 8 p.m.; $3 inadvance,$5 atthe door; Cascade Swim Center, 465 SW Rimrock Drive, Redmond; 541-548-6066. BLACKFLOWERSBLACKSUN: The blues-punk band performs; 9:30 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www volcanictheatrepub.corn or 541-323-1881.

Oct. 25 DD RANCHPUMPKIN PATCH& MARKETPLACE:Featuring a farmers market, crafts, live music, a pumpkin patch, apetting zoo,ahaymaze and more; 10 a.m.; DDRanch, 3836 NE Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; www. ddranch.net or 541-548-1432. "ED SHEERAN:JUMPERSFOR GOALPOSTS": A showingofa concert documentary on the XTour at Wembley Stadium; 12:55 p.m.; $16 Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX 680 SW Powerhouse Drive Bend; www.fathomevents.cornor 844-462-7342. AN AFTERNOON WITHEDGAR ALLEN POE: Learn about Edgar Allan Poe; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., Bend; www.deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1032. CENTRAL OREGONSYMPHONY FALL CONCERT: Featuring guest German cellist, Claus Kanngiesser, performing Lalo's Cello Concerto in D Minor, also including The Secret of Suzanne Overture by Wolf-Ferrari and Symphony No. 4 byBrahms; 2 p.m. free, ticket required; Bend High School, 230 NESixth St., Bend; www.centraloregonsymphony.corn or 541-317-3941. "EVILDEAD, THE MUSICAL": A play about five college students who visit an old abandoned cabin inthewoods and unleash anevil force; 3 p.m.; $22 $19 for students and seniors $28 for the Splatter Zone; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.corn or 541-312-9626. BEGINNINGTWO-STEP ROUND DANCE LESSONS: Beginningtwo-

JAZZ ATTHEOXFORD:JOEY DEFRANCESCO TRIO: Thethreetime Grammy nominee performs; 8:15p.m. SOLD OUT;TheOxford Hotel, 10 NWMinnesota Ave, Bend; www.jazzattheoxford.corn or 503-432-9477.

Oct. 26 "ED SHEERAN:JUMPERS FOR GOALPOSTS":A showing of a concert documentary on the XTour at Wembley Stadium; 7:30 p.m.; $16; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX,680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or 844-462-7342. CENTRAL OREGONSYMPHONY FALL CONCERT: Featuring guest German cellist Claus Kanngiesser, performing Lalo's Cello Concerto in D Minor, also including The Secret of Suzanne Overture by Wolf-Ferrari and Symphony No. 4 byBrahms; 7:30 p.m. free, ticket required; Bend High School, 230 NE Sixth St., Bend; www.centraloregonsymphony.corn or 541-317-3941.

Oct. 27 CODE BLUE:REVIVING THE DESCHUTES RIVER: Steven Hawley

speaks onmeasures to restore the health of the Deschutes watershed; 6:30p.m.;Old StoneChurch,157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-280-0802. MADCHILD:The hip-hop band from Vancouver, British Columbia, performs, with Demrick and Jay Tablet; 8 p.m.; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

Oct. 28 "SEARCHINGFORAZTLAN": Featuring a live performance, written and directed by Latino playwright Lakin Valdez andperformed by Teatro Milagro's National Touring Productions; 5 p.m.; Hitchcock Auditorium, Pioneer Hall, Central

OregonCommunityCollege, 2600 NWCollegeWay, Bend; 541-318-3726. THEN ANDNOW:EDWARD CURTIS, EARLY20TH CENTURYPHOTOGRAPHY & CONTEMPORARY NATIVE AMERICANPHOTOGRAPHERS' RESPONSES:Dr. Dolan will discuss Edward Curtis' photography within the larger context of early 20th Century photography and works by contemporary Native American photographers that directly respond to his work; 6:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.cocc.edu/foundation or 541-383-7257.

Oct. 29 ROALDDAHL'S"THEWITCHES": A performance of Roald Dahl's familyfriendly story "The Witches," adapted by David Wood; 6:30 p.m.; $10, $5 for kids and seniors; Summit High School, 2855 NWClearwater Drive, Bend; www.bend.k12.or.us/shs or 541-355-4190. IGNITE BEND 13: Featuring 10 local speakers, sharing their passion in 5 minute talks; 7 p.m.; $5 suggested donation; TheTower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; www.ignitebend. corn or 541-317-0700.

step lessons, nopartner necessary; 4:30 p.m.; $5 per person; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 BoydAcres Road, Bend; 503-856-4874. "CHASINGSHADOWS":A showing of the 2015 Warren Miller ski film, first100 attendees receive a lift ticket to Mt. Bachelor; 5 and 8 p.m.; $20 plus fees; TheTowerTheatre, 835 NW Wall St, Bend; 541-317-0700.

TOUCHMARK SlNCR 19d0

541-647-2956

Recreationbill Wyden's draft recreation bill would update recreation permit processes, aim to multiply the financial benefit of the state's recreational industry, prioritize and expand maintenance of public lands, and fund infrastructure to support recreation industry where it's needed. History:The proposed legislation is in draft stages. What's next:Wyden is asking for public comment on the draft bill. Find the full version atj.mp/bbrecblll. this conversation in B e nd,"

is talent in Bend, and young Blumenauersaid of Saturday's companiesalready herestrug- meeting, "given Central Oregle for support to expand and gon beingthe unofficial recrehire. ation capital of Oregon." He'dlike to seethat change. — Reporter: 541-383-0325, "It is appropriate to have kfisicaro@bendbuifetitt.corn

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

0n

a ercrii ues rownin ia

By Jeff Mapes

AROUND THE STATE Birthday party ShOOtiflg —Portland police saidtwo people were shot outside a birthday party. Authorities said Saturday that a 16-year-old boy received traumatic injuries andwaslisted in critical condition. A 23-year-old mansustained nonlife-threatening injuries. Police said uninvited people showed upand weredenied entry to the birthday party. They stayed in thearea, andeventually a disturbance broke out just after midnight. Authorities are searching for two or three people who fled after the shooting. A 20-year-old friend of the teenage victim was arrested on a charge of unlawful possession of a firearm after police found two handguns in his vehicle. Authorities do not believe hewas one of the peoplewho injured the victims.

The Oregonian

PORTLAND —

— From wire reports A n o t h er

batch of former Gov. John Kitzhaber's old journal entries from 2002 have become public — and they aren't kind to

Students saveschool money, learntechnology while repairing iPads

his eventual successor, fellow Democrat Kate Brown. Kitzhaber, in the last year

of his second term as governor, battled with l egislators

of both parties over how to handle a deep budget crisis sparked by a recession that

hit Oregon particularly hard. A first batch of excerpts from his journal revealing the depth of his discouragement that year became public last month

By Sean Hart PENDLETON — A group of local students is learn-

as partof the release of thou-

sands of emails from the former governor. The newly released excerpts provide additional de-

ing practical applications of technology while saving

to turn to borrowing and oth-

er budgetary tricks to avoid raising taxes or making deep

Hire Komae / The Associate Press file photo

Don Ryan /The Associated Pres file photo

cuts.

Diary excerpts from former Gov.John Kitzhaber, Kitzhaber specifically references Gov. Kate

Kitzhaber complained that "I am out there all by myself' and added that, "I feel like an old bull (moose) with the wolves all around; bleeding from bites, losing strength... pawing at the air in impotent

who resigned in February, reveal his thoughts in B rown, who at the time was the Senate minority 2002. leader, in his 2002 diary.

What's most striking about the new excerpts, however,

"I am out there all by myself" and added

comeback in 2010, winning

that, "I feel like an old bull (moose) with the

an unprecedentedthird term. Shortly after he was elected to a fourth term, controver-

wolves all around; bleeding from bites, losing strength...pawing at the air in impotent fury

sy over private contracting work done by Kitzhaber's fiare his swipes at Brown, who ancee, Cylvia Hayes, led to his was then the Senate minority — John Kitzhaber, in his diary from 2002 resignation. leaderand hoping to win back Brown, who became secrethe majority in the elections tary of state in 2009, replaced that year. Kitzhaber in the governorship. "Kate Brown and the oth- democrats and the House re- and she did it very welL" The journal entries from er democratsare running for publicans to find an easy way After five special sessions, 2002 were included in a new cover because they want to be out of this." In contrast, he legislators finally agreed to group of more than 5,000 in 'control,'" Kitzhaber wrote

and frustration."

said Senate Republicans were

Jan. 9 as he began his push for willing to accept deeper cuts a tax increase. aYou can't tell and House Democrats would the D's from the R's anymore.

accepttaxincreases.

refer a temporary income tax

No courage and no leadership. Brown's communications Nobody is willing to put their director, Kristen Grainger, tion of Brown worked their political career on the line for

principle." Later that month, Kitzhaber wrote that there is "an unholy alliance between the Senate

Kitzhaber emails that were

increase to the ballot. Voters released by the governor's ofdefeated it on Jan. 28, 2003. fice on Oct. 6 following several The S enate D e m ocrats, public records requests. meanwhile, under the direcKitzhaber in 2012 had asked staffers to t ype u p

s everal

journal entries from 2002. He to focus on day-to-day frustra- publicans in the 2002 elections did not say in the emails why tionsand differences of opin- and gained the majority in he wanted to refer back to ions. At that time, Grainger 2004. the events of the 2002 budget added, Brown "had a job to do, Kitzhaber made a political crisis. said that journal entries tend

way into a 15-15 tie with Re-

Oregon man diesafter fall down smokestack The Associated Press

campus in Connecticut died

Marcarelli. The man was a

Saturday, after he fell from a ladder down into the chim-

subcontractor, Yale spokes-

counseling to anyone at Yale who was affected by the crews worked to open the side news. "Yale extends its deepest of the chimney. They had to cut through a stainless steel condolences to the worker's liner to get him. family, friends and co-work-

woman Karen Peart said. The man's name was not

Haven Hospital where he

NEW HAVEN, Conn. — A

Central Power Plant around 10 a.m. Saturday when he

man working inside a smoke- fell, according to New Havstack on the Yale University en Assistant Chief Matthew

ney about 50feet and became stuck at the bottom.

The man in his 50s was working to upgrade Yale's

immediately released, but

M arcarelli said th e m a n was stuck for an hour while

He was taken to Yale-New

fire officials said he was from

died. Peart said the u niversity

Oregon.

was providing support and

ers," Peart said.

Hermiston Junior Acade-

I like working with

my school board chairman technology." Andrew Engelhart said, as — Nathan Baltazar, part of a new emphasis on seventh-grader at technology this year, stuHermiston Junior Academy dents are not only using iPads in the classroom, they are also learning how to repair them. Some of the students comAfter members of t he pleted the repairs in about Seventh-day A dve n t i st an hour Thursday afterChurch, with which the noon, and Engelhart said school is affiliated, raised the experience has opened funds to enhance exposure their eyes to possible future to technology at the school, jobs. "The students put technolEngelhart said he suggested th e s c hool p u r chase ogy beyond video games," iPads with cracked screens he said. "They put technoloto save money and teach the gy into career ideas." students hands-on skills. Seventh-grader Nathan While a new iPad may Baltazar said th e p r oject cost close to $500, Engel- was funand made him conhart said, the school pro- sider pursuing a career in a cured about 30 of the tablets technology field. "I never really knew what for $100 to $150 each. With 34 students enrolled in the the inside of an iPad looked school for kindergartners like. I thought it was cool to through e i g hth-graders,see it," he said. "I like workthe goal was to incorporate ing with technology." technology into each of the M onica F i gueroa, a three classes, he said. fifth-grader, agreed that He said students in the seeing the inner workings fifth- through eighth-grade of the device was interestclass have been alternating ing. She said she expected between iPad repair and to see "a lot of wires and other technology classes stuff" inside but was sureach Thursday. prised to see how "empty" "It's a real-life skill," he and clutter-free it looked. said. "Once we have the Sixth-grader Je r e my iPads (repaired), then we Blanco said the other topwant to branch out into how ics in the technology class we can use the iPads." were fun as well. Last week, Before d i s assemblingrepresentatives from GSH the broken tablets, the stu- Farms explained how they dents check the functional- use technology in agriculity of the devices to ensure ture and also donated a it was worth it to repair the screen. They then heat the

glue around the edge of the plan to install next week. "That was fun, too," Blancracked screens and pry them off before replacing co said. "We want to put them with a

n e w s creen. that thing in."

S afety A d m inistration a r e

investigating.

Mother's instincts ledto arrest of Portlandcoach The Associated Press

longjetty each year as waves

and rain storm hit the coast the

The Daily Astorian

and wind ate away at the nearly century-old structure.

next day.

CAPE DISAPPOINTMENT, Wash. — Even with the huge

When North Jetty and its

backed up along the length of the jetty to where a massive cranewaited.Aided by people

Though the nature of the older and longer cousin, Oredump trucks and massive work has not changed much gon's nearly 7-mile-long South cranes of the modern century since the 1900s — it's still just Jetty in Fort Stevens State to replace the steam engines about placing rocks on top of Park, were first built, barges and army of laborers of the other rocks — the quality of shipped in rock, steam engines early 1900s, jetty work re- the work has improved. took that rock along a rail sys-

on the ground, crane operators

"The work that we' re do-

tem that extended out over the water, and men worked hard

from workers below, reject one

road trestles and eventually you get the jetties we have to-

rocks below — "that you have

mains no small task.

Battered by decades of Pa- ing now is certainly done a cific storms and waves, all lot better than how we origthree jetties at the mouth of the inally built these structures, Columbia River have been in which was really just dumping need of repairs. rocks," said Army Corps projLike a giant hose nozzle, ect manager Jerry Otto. the North and South jetties Since last fall, contractors were designed to acceler- have been out in the area beate water through the river's tween the popular Waikiki mouth, keeping vital chan- and Benson beaches, filling nels open to boats and ships

and making the often-deadly Columbia River Bar crossing slightly less hazardous. Jetty A, extending out from Cape Disappointment protects the North Jetty. Critical repair work initially

estimated to cost $80 million just wrapped up at North Jetty in Cape Disappointment State

Park. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the agency tasked with maintaining the three-jet-

ty system, said it was losing dozens of feet of the 2.5-mile-

would examine anumber of rocks — often having between five and 10 different stones to

choose from — turn them from side to side, getting feedback

rock, pick up another and, one days dropping rocks over the by one, place them strategicalsides once they arrived at the ly along the North Jetty. It was jetty sites. Innovations in rail like they were assembling a gicars resulted in cars that could ant jigsaw puzzle. "The more contacts" — placbe hand-cranked to tip a pile of rocks over the side. Pile up es where theflatpartsofarock enough rocks around the rail- touch flat parts of the other

between the rocks,the more day. (The old railroad trestles durable it's going to be and less the stability of North Jetty's in Fort Stevens are still visible likely a big wave will come and base, trucking in enormous from the road.) knock it over," Otto said. rocks — some weighing more Contractors th is ti me It helps that the initial conthan 20 tons — and rebuilding around have higher quality struction of all three jetties was the jetty's deteriorated head. rock — rock that can better en- so thoroughly documented. Approximately 54,000 tonsdure the tough environment. In Hundreds ofpictures exist of about 110 million pounds — of addition, they know the jetty's South Jetty, showing various rock went into critical repair durability has more to do with stages of its construction and work this year. This is about how well the rock is placed. all the components that went 35 percent more rock than was The days of dumping are over. into getting rocks off boats, "Our goal is to have as much onto rail cars and then onto the initially planned. Big cranes that have been positioning contact (as possible) between jetty. There are fewer pictures new rock on the jetty since the various rocks," Otto said. of North Jetty, but those that the spring were moved off the When contractors wereplac- do exist clearly illustrate the jetty. Just in time, too. A wind ing rock this summer, trucks labor-intensive process. in a lagoon that undermined

W i-Fi weather station t o the school that the students

University police and the U.S. Occupational Health and

Repairs haveCapeDisappointment jetty readyfor winter By Katie Wilson

like. l thought it

was cool to see it.

process.

throughout 2002 as he repeatedly griped that legislators and lobbyists were too quick

what the inside

of an iPad looked

the

t he school money i n

tail on K itzhaber's thinking

fury and frustration."

"I never really knew

East Oregonian

SHAWANO, Wis. — A Wisconsin mother's protective instincts led to the arrest of a traveling basketball

not give details. The texts that followed at first were

about the boy's athletic talents but gradually turned suggestive, the sheriff said. coach who sent suggestive The mother saw the messagtext messages to her son, au- es and called the sheriff's ofthorities said. fice Thursday. Shawano County, WisDeputies took over the consin, deputies arrested conversation with the famthe suspect Friday night, ily's support. The texts then Sheriff Adam Bieber said. became sexually explicit He was jailed pending for- and the coach proposed mal charges for using a com- a personal encounter, the puter to facilitate a child sex sheriff said. Deputies arcrime and child enticement. rested him at the arranged The sheriff said in a state- meeting place. "A vigilant mother identiment that the 23-year-old coach from Portland began fied that a provocative contexting a 13-year-old Sha- versation was being held wano boy who attended his with her son and took the basketball camp Tuesday. actions necessary to prevent He said the coach displayed both immediate and perhaps some "unusual attention" to future victimization," Bieber the boy at the camp but did

said.

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

The Bulletin


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

WEST NEWS

Washington initiative seeksstate penalties for wildlife trafficking By Rachel La Corte The Associated Press

OLYMPIA, Wash. — Im-

porting items like elephant ivory or rhino horns into the

pronged war. The states have a role to play." More than two dozen bills in 19 states and the District of Columbia were introduced

United States for commercial relating to wildlife trafficking purposes has been prohibited bans this year, including in for decades under federallaw Washington and Oregon, but and international treaties. In

most died, National Confer-

Washington, voters will weigh ence of State Legislatures said. in on a ballot measure that Earlier this month, California would add state penalties to Gov. Jerry Brown signed a bill violators and expand the num- banning the importing, buying ber of animals prohibited for or selling of elephant ivory and trade. rhino horns, ending the previThe measure on N ovem- ous exemption in the state that ber's ballot would ban the pur- allowed selling ivory imported chase, sale and distribution of before 1977. parts or products made from

New Jersey and New York

10 endangered animals: lions, also have laws banning the elephants, rhinos, tigers, leop- sale of ivory and rhino horns, ards, cheetahs, marine turtles, with some exceptions. pangolins, sharks and rays. There are a handful of exOffenders could face a maxi- emptions in the Washington mum penalty of five years in state measure, including anprison and a $10,000 fine. tiques or musical instruments Initiative 1401 i s b a cked where an endangered animal by billionaire Paul Allen and makes up less than 15 percent supported by the Humane So- of the item; animal parts or ciety of the United States and products distributed for educonservation and zoological cational, scientific or museum groups. It is the first statewide purposes; and items that are vote on wildlife trafficking, passed on through a will or

U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service Supervisory Wildlife Inspector John Goldman, left, and wildlife inspectors Danielle Abernathy, center, and

though states like California,

estate. However, for antiques

Ashley Skeen inspect a boxcontaining hunting trophies shipped from South Africa, in SeeTac,Washington, on Wednesday. Aballot mea-

New York and New Jersey have enacted less sweeping legislation. Supporters of the issue in Oregon announced Monday that they are planning a measure similar to Washington state's to appear on the No-

to be considered exempt, they would need documentation of

sure in Washington would add state penalties to trafficking violators and expand the number of animals prohibited if passed.

provenance and proof that the item is at least 100 years old.

Stuart Halsan, an antique collector

from

Photos by Elaine Thompson I The Associated Press

ing and ivory. Earlier this year, hunts to dead snakes. President Barack Obama anFish and Wildlife spokes-

Cen t r alia, nounced measuresto stem the

man Brent Lawrence said that

Washington, who is heading trade of ivory, building on prevember 2016 ballot. the opposition campaign, said vious restrictions. Last month, Critics argue such measures that if th e m easure passes, Obama and Chinese Presiwill do little to help reduce many people who own his- dent XiJinping announced an poaching if other countries torical items will find them agreement on their goal to imand states continue allowing valueless unless they have the plement a near-complete ban sales of ivory products. But documentation required by the on commercial ivory trading

the agency had 45 seizures in

supporters argue that Wash-

of Washington's Center for Conservation Biology esti-

Supporters, citing documents theyreceived under a publicrecords requestto U.S.

mates that, as many as 50,000

Fish and Wildlife, note that

initiative. Halsan said supporters of

ington can serve as a model for other states. the measure are "hoping peo"In the broadest sense, we ple vote with emotion, not are part of a global campaign logic." "They fail to demonstrate to to protect elephants, rhinos and other endangered animals me how taking something that and we' re working at the in- is 50, 100 years old and making ternational, national and state it valueless is going to protect level, because the crisis is so an elephant today in Africa," urgent," said Wayne Pacelle, he said. president and CEO of the HuThe Washington state meamane Society of the United States. "It needs to be a multi-

Yesteryear Continued from B1

Shevlin party here last week

Data from the U niversity

Washington state last year,

though the bulk were due to incorrect paperwork or discrepancies in permits, not because

they were prohibited under federal law.

hunting trophy is removedfrom packaging during en inspection.

"Bend certainly was a pleasant surprise to us.

North America, long before

If we'd known what it was like, we'd probably

have headed here on purpose."

On his first visit to Bend s ince construction o n t h e Shevlin-Hixon m i l l b e g a n, had shot up tragically. T.L. Shevlin spent Friday and The new c ontainers had

feed. A greater variety of products is

memory. And you may cerSaturday of last week here go- burst in the air sending down tainly expect us back again ing over the work and noting a rain of high explosive bombs when we have time for anothprogress. With him was Frank which exploded on contact. er vacation."

the hatchery men kept one group of Atlantics on the old

in the work and Mr. Hixon especially enthusiastic over the

easy logging conditions found here.

75 YEARSAGO For the week ending Oct. 17, 1940

Crews cleaning London streets German bombers slashed at southern England today as

5,000 army engineers took charge of a big-scale drive to clear up the debris of 39 days of incessant aerial attack on London. Nazi vainly sought to battle their way up the Thames estuary, power dived in a bombing attack on a

warplane s

east coast town and sent Lon-

doners to shelter during two daylight air alarms. But the army engineers called from active service, and many thousands of un-

employed were recruited into clean up squadrons in defiance of the continued aerial

attacks. Piling into trucks, the civil-

ians, armed with picks and shovels, went to the worst hit areas and there, under the

army men, beganremoving debris, demolishing buildings which threatened to collapse

and salvaging bricks, wood and other materials fit for reuse.

They found more wreckage as the result of an all night raid in which the Germans show-

ered high explosive bombs from deadly new "bomb baskets" all over the city and in

the provinces. Apartment houses, tenements, private homes, busi-

ness premises, air raid shelters and one convent had been struck and the casualty list

or higher. Those with less valuable items would be charged could result in a m a ximum with a gross misdemeanor, and penalty of five years in prison face jail time of up to a year and $10,000 fine for items $250 and a fine of up to $5,000. state level, I-1401 creates a class

C felony, with sanctions that

Columbus.

a lso i n cluded, and

To prove the point further,

sin, his associate in the enterprise who was making his first visit to Bend. Both were highly pleasedatthe progress made

Oregon supporters of Washington's initiative want to add a similar measure to the November 2016 ballot.

pelletizing, Morton believes, 25 YEARSAGO does the trick. It binds togeth— Singer Nelson Eddy, in 1940 er foodsformerly lost and the For the week ending pasteurizing process prevents Oct. 17, 1990 diseases that once took a toll.

but it will remain a pleasant

P. Hixon of La Crosse, Wiscon-

A horn from a red lechwe killed in South Africa and shipped as a

elephants are killed annually, about 50 illegal items, ranging based on the amount of Afri- from elephant ivory jewelry to can elephant ivory seized. elephant skulls were interceptU.S. Fish and Wildlife in- ed in Washington over a fourspectors charged with mak- year period starting in 2010. ing sure the federal law is fol- The records show that while lowed when shipments arrive fines were involved in some at the airport, ports or border, of the cases, there was no jail sure comes as there has been encounter everything from time. a pronounced focus on poach- mounted heads from big game By prohibiting trade at the

In search of savory 'shrooms'

Crescent Lake Junction-

The economy of this highway stop on Oregon Route 58 normally depends on tourism and Bend pleasant surprise to T hese w er e s e cond t i m e logging but this time of year 50 YEARSAGO NelsonEddy,famed singer spawners (Atlantic salmon, it depends on a small, white "Bend certainly was a pleas- For the week ending unlike their Pacific cousins, mushroom the Japanese call a ant surprise to us," said Nelson Oct. 17, 1965 may spawn several times) so matsutaki. Eddy, famous singer. "If we' d they should have produced By day the nearby forests known what it was like, we' d Atlantics yield million eggs even larger quantities of eggs swarm with mushroom pickprobably have headed here on There's a bonanza at Wiz- than the five-year-olds. But ers rooting through layers of purpose." ard Falls Trout Hatchery on the average was 2,200 eggs duff in search of the pale heads The star and Mrs. Eddy, en the Metolius River. apieceas against nearly 3,700 of these fungi known in these "We' re going to have close apiece for the 1965 first-time parts by a less exotic nameroute to their home in Hollywood after a vacation tour of to a million," says Superinten- spawners. the pine mushroom. By night, "It's too early to crow," local restaurants and taverns the Northwest, stopped last dent Gene Morton. night at the Pilot Butte Inn But Morton is not talking laughed Morton. But after the are packed with mushroom where they were interviewed about gold. He is referring ups and downs of 15 years of pickersready to spend their this morning b y G e orge to pails full of golden round experimentation — Wizard earnings that can add up to as Ludowitz, business-like young eggs, the products of his spe- Falls is the only hatchery in much as $1,500 per day. reporter of the Bend High cial pets, the Atlantic salmon the west that raises Atlantic Mushroom buyers, meanSchool Pine Murmurs staff, with which he has been exper- salmon — it looked as though while, work through the night and a representative from The imenting at the hatchery for his problem children were not and into the early morning Bulletin. the last 15 years. going to grow up delinquents grading their purchases and "Now there is a young felT hese E a sterners h a v e after all. filling out paperwork before low who is going to be up been a temperamental lot, his racing north to the Redmond among the top newspaper "problem children," the su- It's doubtful if that 'Vinland Municipal Airport. Some buymen some day," Eddy said of perintendent often calls them. map'will knock old Chris ers estimate that $30,000 to young Ludowitz after he had But this week, as Morton and off his pedestal (editorial) $40,000 changes hands each departed. "He came up to Mrs. Jerry Russom and Hugh Long Publication of a map last night as six to eight tons of pine Eddy and asked us sensible took eggs from a brood of five- week, which some scholars mushrooms are hauled in from questions, without hesitancy year-olds, first time spawners, believe may offer proof that the woods, up to Redmond and or stammering, which is quite everything pointed toward a Leif Erickson (or Eriksson) out on early morning flights to a change from the usual 'stu- bumper crop and the best of reached America before Chris- points west such as Portland dent journalist.'" all years to date. topher Columbus, touches off and Seattle. " Not a bad egg in t h e a new controversy which has Eddy, who himself spent Within 48 hours the mushfive years as a newspaper re- bunch," exulted the fisheries been going on for a good many rooms pickedhere land in Japorter in Philadelphia, and ad- expert, as the shimmering years. pan, where the matsutakisditional time in the advertising yellow eggs were taken from Although it i s d o ubtful or "matsis" as the local pickers business before the concert 46 mature females in the first whether the map (without fur- and buyers call them — are a stage claimed him, never re- batch of nearly 300 Atlan- ther corroborating evidence) delicacy. They reportedly fetch fers to newsmen as journalists. tics for purposes of artificial will require any basic chang- prices as high as $100 to $300 "I often tell 'student jourspawning. es in current history texts, the per pound in Tokyo. They eat nalists' that the way to sucThis was a happy contrast finding does pose some tanta- these mushrooms on holidays. ceed in their chosen line is to to October of last year when lizing speculations. forget journalism and learn pan full after pan full of eggs And it should help to focus Queen Quiet rules to become good newspaper turned up an almost transpar- more attention on early Scan- 10 minutes a day men," Eddy said. "Then per- ent white. Fifteen per cent of dinavian history, a somewhat It happens every school day haps they' ll have background the '64 eggs were no good. neglected subject, even in this at Cascade Junior High from "Maybe after all these area, where Scandinavian 12:50 to 1 p.m. enough to take a shot at journalism." In classrooms, the gymnasiyears," speculated M orton, names are common. "we have got the answer." The star admitted that at One interesting aspect of the um, even in the principal's offirst singing was only a sideThat answer apparently stir which resulted last week fice, only the rustle of turning line, to supplement his income was diet. Up until this year was the surprise with which pages disrupts the quiet. as an advertising salesman. the Atlantics had been on a the announcement was greetEveryone in the building "But I soon began to earn standard meat diet. This sea- ed. It was as if no one had ever (children and adults) is reading. It's called "Sustained Simore singing than I did at ad- son they have been fed frozen heard of Leif Erickson before. vertising so I quit my job and brood pellets called bio-pelIn truth, as we had thought lent Reading," a program first been having fun ever since," lets. Fashioned after a mix- every schoolboy knew, many proposed in the 1960s to help he added. ture formulated by the state reputable scholars have main- teach youngsters that reading Speaking again of Bend, fish commission, the pellets t ained for y e ars t hat E r i c is a joy, not a chore. Cascade's Eddy said, "It was just a spot contain a higher percentage the Red's son Leif deserves program is the only one like on the map before we stopped of beef liver than the former the credit f o r d i s covering it in the Bend-La Pine School meat diet. This week t hey

found only four females from this batch ready to spawn.

District. "This allows a student to

read for pleasure," CJHS Librarian Romona Greeno said. "All through the school stu-

dentsread for information or study. They need to be taught that reading is a pleasurable experience." According to Jim Trelease, author of the new Read Aloud

Handbook, most s tudents spend 30 minutes watching television after school for every minute they spend reading. As a result, reading skills suffer. That lowers test scores.

"The onlyway to improve skills is to practice those skills,"

Greeno said. During the 10 minutes, students can read whatever book

they want, from Tolstoy to Twain, from how-to manuals to mysteries to science fiction.

No book reports are due. All students do is read. And the rule also applies to

teachers, secretaries and custodians. Adults serve as role models. If they read, so will the students.

"It's fantastic," said Principal Ellen Youngbluth, who is plowing through "Living Loving and Learning" by Leo Buscaglia during the reading time. 'Tm a real believer in it." Teachers like the plan for a number of reasons. First since

the program startsafter the second rambunctious lunch period, students have 10 minutes

to calm down before regular classwork resumes.

It also gives students — especially those with reading difficulties — a real chance to

achieve goals. Les Keele is an English and history teacher at Cascade who also works with remedial read-

ing students. "This gives those students a

real sense of accomplishment," he said. "Many have never read an entire book, and with SSR

they end up reading several." Cumulatively, the program gives students 50 extra minutes

of reading time a week and 30 hours during a school year. Sixth period at the school was

expanded 10 minutes so no class time would be lost. Library use is up and better yet, students are thinking about literature. "Students are getting ex-

cited about books with each other," Greeno said. "The best salesman for a book is another

student."


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

BITUARIES

Obituary policy

DEATH NOTICES

Monique

Dorothy E. Kohfield, of Bend

Nebolon, D.O.

McCormick

Livingston

Sept. 8, 1955- Oct. 9, 2015

Sept. 28, 1935 - Oct. 10, 2015

Jan. 2, 1925 - Oct. 6, 2015

J ane M u r p h y M cCo r mick was born on September 28, 1935. Shortly after h er e i g h t i et h b i r t h d a y , J ane passed away on O c tober 10, 2015, at her home

Shirley Jo L i v i ngston of B end, Or e g on , p as s e d a way peacefully o n O c t ober 6, 2015, surrounded by her loving family. She was 90. A Celebration of Life will b e held at Snowberry V i l la e at a later date. h irley wa s b o r n J a n u ary 2, 1925, in Lo s A n g eles, California, to Cecil and Lucille Ellwood. Shirley owned a successf ul e scrow c o m p an y f o r m any years i n E l M o n t e ,

Nov. 29, 1930- Sept. 30, 2015 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home is honored to serve the family. 541-382-2471 Please visit the online registry for the family at www.niswonger-reynolds.corn

Services: No service will be held at Dorothy's request.

Marilyn Sue Winter, of Redmond Feb. 23, 1934 - Oct. 12, 201 5 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel is honored to serve the family. 541-548-3219. www.redmondmemorial.corn Services: Service will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

American Legion Auxiliary, Unit 44 P.O. Box 754 Redmond, Oregon 97756 541-604-0928

Randall "Randy" Frank Prociw, of La Pine Aug. 15, 1952-Oct. 13, 2015 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine is honored to serve the family. 541-536-5104 www.bairdfh.corn Services: A private Celebration of Life for family and close friends will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701, 541-382-5882, www.partnersbend.org Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 SE 27th St., Bend, OR 97702, www.hsco.org

Lorin Donald Myring, of Bend

April 18, 1925 - Oct. 3, 201 5 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: November 7, 2015 Graveside at Deschutes Memorial Chapel at 9:30am; Memorial Service at New Hope Church at 11:30am.

David Wallace Childress, of Sisters July 29, 1948 - Oct. 11, 201 5 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel is honored to serve the family. 541-548-3219. www.redmondmemorial.corn

Services: A service will be held at Chapel in the Pines, Camp Sherman on Thursday, Oct. 29, 2015 at1 PM. Reception will follow at Camp Sherman Community Center (next door to Fire Dept. in

Camp Sherman).

Contributions may be made to: Chapel in the Pines 300 W. Hood Avenue Sisters, Oregon 97759

Willodean Ward Bingham, of Eagle Crest July 13, 1927 - Oct. 11, 2015

Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A family ceremony will be held in Florida at a later date.

Janet La Vonne Fenton, of Portland / La Pine May 12, 1937-Oct. 9,2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held at this time.

Jane Murphy

in C ross water, Oregon.

Jane was born and r aised by her I r is h p a rents, Leo a nd Dade Murphy, i n t h e Catholic f ai t h i n La Crosse, Wisconsin. She att ended Ca t h o li c g r ad e school and high school in La Crosse and c o ntinued her Catholic education at Monique Mary Nebolon Manhattanville College of of Bend, O r egon, p assed t he Sacred Heart i n P u r chase, New York. a way at her h ome on Fr i J ane m ar r i e d Jame s day, October 9, 2015, four m onths after b e in g d i a g - P atrick McCormick o n nosed with pancreatic can- August 27, 1960. Together t hey h a d f o u r ch i l d r e n cer. th e y r ai s e d in A fu n e r a l mass i n w hom M ode sto, Cal if or n i a . Monique's memory will be held Thursday, October 22, While raising her children, Jane com p l e te d her 2015, at 12:00 p.m., at St . Francis of A s sisi H i storic master's degree in e ducaD owntown Ch u r c h , l o - tion. Jane w as ab l e to cated a t 4 9 4 N W L av a co-mingle her l ove of s c iRoad in Bend. ence and faith by teaching Monique was born to Joscience at S t . S t a n i slaus seph and Fr ances (StupeScho o l for gia) Nebolon in Pasadena, Catholic A fte r California, o n S e p t ember t wenty-one y ears . h er r e t irement, sh e w a s 8, 1955. She spent most of h er ch ildhood i n R o l l i n g regularly approached by h er f o r mer s t u dents a n d Hills, California. She earned a b a chelor' s their parents wh o s h ared d egree i n h i s t or y a t t h e t heir g r a t i t ud e f o r her ears of service in CathoUniversity o f Cal i f o r n i a, ic education. Santa Cr uz , w e n t o n to In their r etirement, Jane g raduate s t u d ies i n an and Jim m o ved t o C r o sscient Near Eastern history w ater. T h e y b e c ame i n at the University of Pennin t hei r n ew sylvania i n P h i l a d elphia, v olved Ho ly Tr i n it y a nd l a t e r r e c e i ve d h e r c hurch, Jane m edical d egree f r o m t h e Catholic C h u r ch . Philadelphia C o l l eg e of served a s a Eu c h a r i stic Minister, t aught r e l i gious Osteopathic Medicine. Her education to teens in Holy p sychiatry r e sidency w a s Redeemer Parish, and volcompleted at MCP Hahneu nteered at Care 8 S h a r e mann Un iversity H o spital as well as th e Red C r oss in Philadelphia. Afterward, Blood Drives. she worked as an a t t endS he and Ji m j o i ned t h e i ng p h y sician a t F r i e n d s Hospital i n P h i l a d elphia, Equestrian O r de r o f t he Holy Sepulcher of Jerusathe oldest psychiatric hosp ital i n t h e c o u n t ry , a n d lem i n 1 9 99, an d g r e atly a lso conducted a p r i v a t e e njoyed d e epening t h e i r p ractice in A l l en t o w n , Catholic faith through this organization. Pennsylvania. In 2006, she Jane will be remembered began her B e n d p r a c tice by her family an d f r i ends and was affiliated with St. C harles M e d i ca l C e n t er . for her quiet and kind naF rom 2 007 t o 2 0 1 5 , s h e ture, her loyalty, and most her st r o n g c onducted a s o l o p r i v a t e i mportantly p ractice i n p s y c hiatry i n f aith. S h e w a s a s k i l l e d baker, meticulously tended Northwest Crossing. her rose g arden, b ecame Monique was grateful for an avid tennis player, was the privilege of sharing in t he lives o f m a n y i n t h e a tenacious walker, a v o community, a s p h y sician, racious reader, and l o v ed professional col l e a g u e, animals and ice cream. J ane is survived b y h e r and friend. M onique m a r r i e d h er h usband, J i m ; h e r chi l dren, Michael (wife Kim), husband, David A. Pendleb ury, o n Sep t e m ber 4 , Mathew (wife C a r o l), 1982, in R a n cho Palo s J ames (wife E sther), an d

V er des, California. S h e Molly (husband Andrew); enjoyed cycling, pottery, six grandchildren, Conner, food and cooking, and her c ats, Yogi , S m o k ey , a n d little Leo. M onique i s s u r v ived b y her devoted and admiring husband of 3 3 y e a rs; her mother, Fr ances N ebolon of Manhattan Beach, Calif ornia; tw o b r o t h ers, J o s eph Nebolon of Del M a r , C alifornia, a nd Rob e r t N ebolon o f S a n Ra f a e l , C alifornia; an d t h r e e s i st ers, R e nee N e b o lo n o f Novato, California, D i ane

Silver o f

L o s An g eles,

C alifornia, a n d B ar b a r a G unning of H erm os a Beach, California; as w ell as by many beloved nieces and nephews. She is al so survived by her uncle and a unt, A n dr e a n d M a r g i e N ebolon o f B en d ; h er cousins, Theresa Freihoef er o f B e n d , a n d D e n i se N ebolon o f G i l r o y , C a l i fornia; as well as her uncle and a u n t , Ro b e r t an d K aren Stupegia of T i n l ey Park, I l l i n ois . She w a s r eceded in d eath b y h e r ather in 1999. In lieu of flowers, memor ial co ntr i b u t i on s in M onique's n am e m a y b e d irected t o Pa r t n er s I n C are H o s pice, 2 07 5 N E Wyatt C t . , B e nd , O r egon 97701, 54 1-38 2 -5882, www.partnersbend.org, or to anot h e r pr ef e r r e d charitable organization. Baird Funeral Home in Bend is h o nored t o s erve

M olly, Lauren, Owen, Ri ley, and Lucy; one brother, P circe; cousins Su e a n d Nora; sisters-in-law Helen a nd Judy; an d J i m ' s e x t ended family, as w el l a s many beloved friends. She was preceded in death by her parents and two brothers, Terrance and Jack. V iewing w i l l t a k e p l a c e from 4 : 0 0-7:00 P M on Monday, October 19, 2015, a t H ol y T r i n it y C a t h o l i c Church, located a t 1 8 143 C ottonwood R d i n Sun river. The Funeral Mass of t he Resurrection w i l l b e celebrated at 9:30 AM on Tuesday, October 20, 2015, at H ol y T r i n i t y C a t h o lic Church. Burial service will be private. Memorial co n t r i b utions i n Jane's n am e m a y b e made to: T h e E q u estrian Order of t h e H o l y S e pulc her, c/o Mary A n n M o l i tor, 307 E Northern Lights Blvd, Ste. 202, Anchorage, A K 9 9 503; H o l y Tr i n i t y Care 8 S h are, 18160 Cott onwood R d ¹ 76 3 , S u n r iver, O R 97 7 0 7 ; F r a n c iscans of th e W o r l d , c / o Mario DiCicco O.F.M., 110 W M a dison St., C h i cago, IL 60602. B aird Funeral H o mes i s in charge of the funeral arrangements. P l e ase v i sit our web site, www.bairdfh.corn, to share c ondolences and sign t h e online guestbook.

D r. Ne b o lon's fa m i l y (541-382-0903). Please go to our web site, www.bairdfh.corn, to share c ondolences and sign o u r online guestbook.

Find Your Dream Home

in Real Estate • • •

Th e Bulletin

Shirley Jo

California. I n

Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay besubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. MondayforTuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details.

Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.corn

Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708

Fax: 541-322-7254

1 9 66, she

obtained a s i n gl e e n g i ne p rivate p i lo t l i c ense a n d e njoyed f l y i n g w i t h h e r husband, John Livingston. A longtime Oregon resident, Shirley is survived by her son, David Livingston; daughter, Marci Mauthe; grandchildren, G i n g er Sanders and John L i v i ngston; g r eat-grandchildren, W estley Sa n d e rs , K en Sanders, Cassie S anders, Shane Sanders, Jessilynn S anders, M o r gan L i v i n g s ton, an d S t even L i v i n g ston; and h e r g r e at-great r andchildren , Ryl ei g h anders, L o gan S a n ders, and Knox Sanders.

Deschutes M e m orial C hapel a n d Ga r d en s i s h onored t o c a r e f o r t h e family, (541) 3 8 2 -5592. P lease v i si t o ur onl i n e r egister bo o k at deschutesmemorialchapel.org

Sig Hanseth November 25, 1914 — October 1, 2015 Sig was born in a log cabin on a homestead on Kupreanof Island, a short distance across the Wrangell Narrows from Petersburg, Alaska. He attended school in Petersburg until age 13, when his family moved to Seattle, Washington. Si g g r aduated f r om Ballard High School in 1933.

During his high school years, he was active in the high school radio club, as well as being a ham radio operator. Before and after graduation, he operated his own radio repair shop in Seattle. After several years working on his father' s 80-foot purse seine fishing vessel as an engineer, he went to work for Northern Radio during World War Two. He married his wife of 66 years, Virginia Leponis, in August 1940.'Ihey had two sons, Jimmy and George. After the war, Sig started his own business: Sig Hanseth Marine Radio, designing, building, and repairing marine radio telephones and depth finders for the Seattle and Alaska fishing fleets.

Find It All Online

In 2004, Sig and Virginia moved to Bend, Oregon, to be closer to their son George and his wife, Valerie. 'Ihey lived at Aspen Ridge Retirement Community in independent and eventually assisted living, where they made many new friends. Sig enjoyed playing pool, poker, and telling jokes. He was known for his sense of humor, kindness, and thoughtfulness, and he was always there to help his friends and neighbors with a kind word and a twinkle in his eye.

bendbulletin.corn

Sig is survived by his brother,Jennings Hanseth of Seattle; his son George; grandchildren Brian and Robin; and great-grandchildren Hunter and Scarlet Hanseth.

The Bulletin • g

In honor an J memory of

D r. Frederick H.Boyle

Dr. Frederick H. Boi/te served as presi dent of Centra/Oregon Community Cottegefrom 1P67 until Ais retirement in 1 PPO. He areas one ojtl e longest-serving presi Jents at any cottege in Oregon history. When

Ae cameto COCC, tAe Cottege servedfeiner tAan 800 students anJ there were seven kuitrjr'ngs on campus. Wtren Ae retire J, tAere reere rMar/y 3,000 students taking ere lit c/assesptu8 ttrousan Js more

in communityeeducation courses at COCC operated centers throughout tAe region. He oversaw tAe addition

of 10 new huitrjr'ngs and severat new aca hemic programs.

COCC President

At COCC, Ae rcascredited with

1P67 to 1PPO

assemktr'ng one ojtle finest jacrJty of any commumty cottege rn tAe country, requiring master s Jegrees anJ encouraging can Ji dates to lave doctorates. He championed professional improvement among tAe staff requiring tAem to comptete a quarter ojcottege work every jour years, often on sahhaticat an J anat/ from Centra/Oregon.

As part oj Ais tong-range p/anfor tAe Cottege,Ae outlined the need for expan led higher education off erings in the region. In tAe eartr/1 P80s, with input from a

citizens committee,B ol/te researchers and co -wrotea docum ententitted "Upper Divieion and Graduate Education: Alternatives in Centra/Oregon." TA1B

eventuat ti/ted to tAe estahtr' sarment of the Centra/ Oregon Consortiumfor Higher Education (COCHER) wAicl evotvedinto tAe University Center and /ater ted to the creation of

Oregon State University —Cascades.

Upon Ais retirement, tAe COCC Board of Directors named ttre recently completed

administrations/assroom huitdingtAeBol/te Education Center.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths ofnote from around the world:

Skip Yowell, 69: Passionate outdoorsman who helped found JanSport, a leading producer of backpacks. Died Wednesday in S t . P eter, Kansas.

Alvin Adams Jr., 73: Amer-

ican envoy and champion of human rights who was instrumental i n n u d ging Haiti t oward d emocracy. Died Oct. 10 at his home in Portland. — From wire reports

B5

Get a taste of Food. Home 8 Garden In

AT HOME • • The Bulletin

4 celebration of Dr. Boyle's life will be held at u a.m. on Sat., Oct. 24 at the Coats Campus Center at Central Oregon Community College, reception to follow.


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather, Inc. ©2015

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HIGH 60' ~ Mostly cloudy with a passing shower

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WEST:Cloudy skies today and quite chilly Yacha with a few showers from time to time. Flo ren More showers around 61/54 tonight.

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66/49

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64/39

UV INDEX TODAY

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WATER REPORT As of 7 a.m.Yesterday

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Ac r e feet Ca pacity NATIONAL 269 7 1 49% EXTREMES (for the 2BB01 14% YESTERDAY 4 9 2 31 57% 4B contiguousstates) 10090 23% National high: %' Pdineville 43925 30% at Imperial, CA River flow St a tion Cu. ft./sec. National low: 16' Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 122 at Wisdom,MT Deschutes R.below Wickiup 21 Precipitation: t.aa" Deschutes R.below Bend 234 at Placerville, CA Deschutes R.atBenham Falls 4eo Little Deschutes near LaPine 50 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 29 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 0 'a' Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 54 * „A nchorage Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 82 „*~+ * 4 7 / 4 Ochoco Ck.below Ochoco Res. 2 * C rane Prairie Wickiup Crescent Lake Ochoco Reservoir

,

FIRE INDEX Not available Not available Not available Not available Not available

Yesterday Today Monday

NATIONAL WEATHER ~ 10s ~ O B

~ tgs

~ 20 s ~ 3 0 s ~ 4 0 8 ~ 5 0 s ~ ags ~TUB ~ ags

Honolulu

eo/74

T-etorme

Source: USDA Forest Service

~ g a s ~ 1 008 ~ t t gs

Cslga

Reservoir

Bend/Sunriver Redmond/Madras Sisters Prinevige La Pine/Gilchrist

Yesterday Today Monday

H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i ty Hi/Lo/Pre c. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i ty Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Astoria 64/56/0.07 62/49/c 63/48/sh La Grande 81/36/0.00 66/53/c 61/44/pc Portland 6 7 /57/0.01 66/53/sh 64/51/ sh Baker City 75/31/0.00 65/45/pc 58/34/pc La Pine 57/45/0.14 59/38/c 56/35/c Prinevige 6 3/45/0.17 64/39/c 56/35/c Brookings 59/54/0.19 62/53/pc 61/50/sh Medford 7 0 /59/0.03 71/50/c 67/46/sh Redmond 5 6 /43/0.22 64/37/c 60/31/c Burns 70/40/0.01 66/40/c 61/30/sh N ewport 64/5 4/0.05 60/50/c 59/48/sh R oseburg 67/ 5 9/0.2069/52/pc67/50/ah Eugene 66/55/0.02 67/50/pc 64/46/sh North Bend 7 0 / 54/0.00 63/53/pc 60/50/sh S alem 66/56/0.04 66/52/ah 64/48/ah Klamath Fags 60/49/0.47 63/34/sh 58/31/sh O ntario 77/39/0.00 72/51/c 64/40/t Sis ters 58/45/0.17 63/40/c 60/35/c Lakeview 61/48/0.05 63/39/c 58/30/sh Pendleton 76/40/0.00 68/53/c 65/47/pc The Dages 68/51/Tr 70/52/sh 66/47/ c WeatheriWI:s-sunny,pc-psruycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers,t-thunderstorms,r-rsin, sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,l-ice, tt-trace,Yesterdaydata ssof 5 p.m. Yesterday City

Source: OregonAllergy Associates 541-683-1577

v sea/53 '~~~'66/63 ~

58/38

x x x x x Billing

~ v ~~ 'Y S/45

•Q

65o

TH U RSDAY +h Jg

59

"M

33

33.

Mostly sunny

Partly sunny andpleasant

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nlpeg Ttrhnder Bay do 2 4g

Bismarck 72/42

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39/9 * ** .

* ** , i

ron(o„*

Port

4

5

City Abilene

Akron Albany Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta

Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 84/53/0.00 84/56/pc 84/60/pc 47/35/0.00 48/30/pc 58/46/s

49/39/0.02 72/48/0.00 44/40/0.36 70/45/0.00 Atlantic City 58/48/0.00 Austin 87/54/0.00 Baltimore 57/38/0.00 Billings 66/35/0.00 Birmingham 71/41/Tr Bismarck 61/25/0.00 Boise 75/52/Tr Boston 56/45/Tr Bridgeport, CT 57/44/0.00 Buffalo 45/34/0.04 Burlington, VT 45/40/0.09 Caribou, ME 37/29/0.08 Charleston, SC 73/57/0.00 Charlotte 69/37/0.00 Chattanooga 67/42/0.00 Cheyenne 74/41 /0.00 Chicago 53/33/0.00 Cincinnati 55/33/0.00 Cleveland 46/42/0.01 ColoradoSprings 75/42/0.00 Columbia, MO 59/38/0.00 Columbia, SC 73/53/0.00 Columbus,GA 73/52/0.00 Columbus,OH 49/32/0.00 Concord, NH 53/32/0.01 Corpus Christi 87/68/0.00 Dallas 79/58/0.00 Dayton 50/29/0.00 Denver 79/42/0.00 Des Moines 57/39/0.00 Detroit 48/31/Tr Duluth 49/24/Tr El Paso 77/58/0.00 Fairbanks 38/34/0.05 Fargo 58/24/0.00 Flagstaff 62/46/0.82 Grand Rapids 47/38/Tr GreenBay 50/27/0.00 Greensboro 67/40/0.00 Harrisburg 55/38/Tr Harfford, CT 54/38/0.00 Helena 70/34/0.00 Honolulu 90/78/0.13 Houston 84/61 /0.00 Huntsville 71/41/0.00 Indianapolis 53/33/0.00 Jackson, MS 74/53/0.00 Jacksonville 80/58/0.00

45/24/c 50/38/s 72/55/t 72/53/pc 47/41/c 48/38/c 63/43/s 63/42/s 53/35/pc 53/44/s 83/48/s 84/55/s 53/32/pc 55/38/s 76/45/c 63/45/c 67/42/s 70/45/pc 72/42/pc 67/41/pc 70/52/ah 59/45/t 48/32/pc 49/41/s 50/32/pc 51/43/s 43/30/sn 55/49/pc 43/24/c 48/39/pc 38/22/c 40/30/s 63/42/s 63/46/s 60/36/s 60/35/s 62/38/s 65/40/s 74/45/pc 69/43/sh 58/43/s 70/53/s 57/34/s 64/45/s 47/33/pc 60/48/s 75/49/pc 74/46/pc 65/46/pc 75/51/s 64/38/s 63/37/s 67/43/s 67/45/pc 52/32/s 61/44/s 45/21/pc 48/30/s 84/65/s 85/68/s 80/53/s 81/57/s 56/33/s 64/45/s 78/49/pc 75/46/pc 66/51/s 77/57/pc 50/34/s 63/49/pc 56/44/s 64/40/c 80/61/pc 83/59/pc 42/31/c 35/24/sf 68/47/s 66/42/pc 60/44/c 59/36/pc 51/35/s 64/51/pc 53/42/s 67/47/pc 58/34/s 59/38/s 51/30/pc 55/36/s 48/25/pc 50/36/s 69/44/c 62/45/c 90/76/pc een7/s 82/53/s 81/60/s 67/38/s 71/43/pc 59/37/s 67/47/s 73/44/s 76/47/s 70/52/pc 70/58/pc

Amsterdam

54/48/sh 55/45/sh 77/63/pc 76/64/s 64/55/pc 61/54/pc 95/65/s ceno/pc

nlifax 7/34

50/48/0.82 Bomoh P /49 Athens 77/57/0.00 • 7O/52x x v uke aa/4 /32 Auckland 60/53/0.00 6/ w York Baghdad 99/73/0.00 s oi s 0/3e Bangkok 93/81 /0.02 Cheyenne ea/51 +. P iladelphin Beijing 77/57/0.02 74/45 Cnl rrr ah C icag 3/38 Bellllt 85/73/0.00 an 8 Omah . ujs 6 43 ee/ne v.V.V.XX nnrsenn nv • D e n Berlin 48/45/0.26 Ihgrnh 64/ 78/4 ui illa Bogota 68/50/0.07 89/38 Kansas Budapest 59/52/0.06 %'eX 49/63 BuenosAires 63/37/0.00 Cherie Cabo San Lucas 93/76/0.00 e :<nhbnn ~~v Cairo 88/70/0.00 XXelhuque ue klshoma G • At Calgary 66/34/0.00 7 43 II 0 y yv y12/86 7 Cancun 84/72/1 .56 • Dugs Fin Dublin 52/46/0.01 e7/ 2 so/6 Edinburgh 52/29/0.24 aa/43 Geneva 55/37/0.00 Hsrare 86/61/0.00 0 w Orleans i & ik&, i i Hong Kong 86/75/0.00 74/sa >' „li; Istanbul 68/64/0.00 64 Jerusalem 89/64/0.00 Monte y 83/64 Johannesburg 71/53/0.04 ) Lima 70/64/0.00 Lisbon 68/63/0.55 Shown are today's noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperaturebands are highs for the day. London 55/50/0.00 Rain S h owers S now Fl urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 72/48/0.75 Manila 85/81 /0.75 M ne

'O

' vc hiu a hua

91ny/pc 90n7/pc 63/44/c

69/46/s

50/38/c 66/46/1 58/49/c 67/55/s 92/73/s

52/41/c 66/46/c 55/45/r 67/55/1 93/72/s 89/68/pc 60/40/pc 83/77/t 55/41/pc 53/41/pc 55/38/pc 87/52/s

Bene/c 86/73/pc

gone/c

58/38/c 82/76/t 53/44/pc 54/40/pc 55/41/ah 82/54/pc 86/74/pc 86n4/s 69/60/c

71/60/pc

85/67/pc 82/64/pc 79/56/s 83/57/s 75/64/pc 75/65/pc 67/60A

71/61/1

59/46/pc 58/44/pc 70/56/c 67/56/1 84/80/r 84n9/r

City Juneau

KansasCity Lansing las Vegas Lexington Lincoln

Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 54/46/0.59 52/43/ah 51/40/c 59/44/0.00 69/53/pc 76/56/pc 47/29/0.00 49/34/pc 63/51/pc

80/65/0.40 57/32/Tr 62/43/0.00 Little Rock 70/48/0.00 Los Angeles 82/70/0.00 Louisville 59/36/0.00 Madison, Wl 52/27/0.00 Memphis 69/48/0.00 Miami 84/75/0.18 Milwaukee 51/33/0.00 Minneapolis 56/31 /0.00 Nashvige 63/39/0.00 New Orleans 77/66/0.00 New YorkCity 56/48/0.00 Newark, NJ 57/45/0.00 Norfolk, VA 66/46/0.00 OklahomaCity 72/54/0.00 Omaha 61/40/0.00 Orlando 87/60/0.00 Palm Springs 90/76/0.02 Peoria 57/33/0.00 Philadelphia 57/45/Tr Phoenix 89/73/Tr Pitlsburgh 45/39/0.01 Portland, ME 57/34/Tr Providence 55/41 /0.00 Raleigh 67/39/0.00 Rapid City 61/28/0.00 Reno 64/55/0.04 Richmond 66/40/0.00 Rochester, NY 45/34/0.11 Sacramento 77/61/0.01 St. Louis 56/40/0.00 Salt Lake City 77/60/0.04 Ssn Antonio 89/61 /0.00 San Diego 77no/rr San Francisco 69/60/Tr Ssn Jose 73/60/0.00 Santa Fe 71/36/0.00 77/58/0.00 Savannah Seattle 67/53/Tr Sioux Fags 58/37/0.00 Spokane 75/49/0.00 Springfield, MO 63/41 /0.00 Tampa 89/65/0.00 Tucson 85/66/0.30 Tulsa 69/54/0.00 Washington, DC 60/46/0.00 Wichita 67/53/0.00 Yskima 76/45/0.00 Yuma 93/76/0.00

77/63/1 75/62/pc 57/34/s 65/43/s

76/57/pc 70/43/pc 78/65/pc 59/38/s 57/43/s 67/44/s

83/56/pc

55/43/s 61/49/s 62/36/s 74/58/s 50/36/pc 52/33/pc 55/43/pc 76/53/pc 72/56/pc 81/65/pc 88/65/1 63/46/s 53/35/pc 90/71/pc 47/29/c 46/25/pc 49/28/pc 58/34/s 82/47/pc 66/42/c 56/33/pc 43/27/sn 75/54/pc 64/47/s 73/56/1 85/57/s 77/69/pc 69/59/pc 71/57/pc 68/47/c 66/44/pc 62/53/sh 68/56/s 62/51/c 65/46/pc 84/65/pc 87/64/pc 74/51/pc 54/37/pc 76/57/pc 72/47/pc

68/52/pc 76/49/pc 68/43/s 75/64/s 52/46/s 53/42/s 54/42/s 81/57/pc 81/56/pc 79/66/pc 84/66/pc 74/53/pc 54/44/s 86/68/pc

103/86/0.00 103/77/s 61/55/Tr 62/53/pc 43/34/0.34 41/25/pc 46/28/0.00 46/37/pc 81/63/0.07 80/59/c 84/75/0.56 eenwp New Delhi 95/73/0.00 94/73/s Osaka 76/57/0.00 80/56/s Oslo 47/28/0.00 50/39/s Otlawa 43/36/0.11 39/19/pc Paris 57/45/0.14 52/39/pc Rio de Janeiro 86/75/0.00 74/68/r Rome 68/54/0.00 69/59/pc Santiago 75/37/0.00 77/50/s Sso Paulo 79/68/Tr 68/60/c Sspporo 70/45/0.02 66/46/c Seoul 77/48/0.00 76/51/pc Shanghai 79/58/0.00 75/62/pc Singapore 91/81/0.00 91/79/c Stockholm 46/27/0.00 50/34/pc Sydney 74/64/0.37 73/64/c Taipei 80/70/0.00 79ne/c Tel Aviv 91/66/0.00 88/76/pc Tokyo 68/61/0.18 74/61/pc Toronto 41/34/0.02 43/26/pc vancouver 65/52/0.00 58/51/c Vienna 52/43/0.00 51/43/sh Warsaw 52/48/0.53 51/39/c

102/75/c 69/50A 46/41/pc 42/25/c 81/58/pc 85/73/c 96/72/s 79/56/s 50/39/pc 48/42/pc 55/43/pc 78/69/pc 70/54/t 57/44/r 76/65/pc 54/42/s 74/52/pc 76/63/s 91/79/c 50/36/pc 77/65/sh 82/75/c 87/72/pc 71/61/s 56/49/s 57/48/sh 48/44/r 51/41/c

The Cascadia earthquake is coming.

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4x davvi;

What are you and your business doing to prepare?

Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Marlee Simmelink, 5, falls off her sheep In the mutton bustin' event during the Cowdeo at the Jeffer-

a i Mecca Mexico City Montreal Moscow Nairobi Nassau

Join experts for a panel discussion on CRSCadia attd an in-dePth 1OOk at how the major earthquake predicted to hit the Oregon coast sometime in the next 50 years could impact Central Oregon — with a special focus on what businesses should do to prepare. The panel includes: Dr. Dattiele MCKay, PrOfeSSOr of

geology at OSU-Cascades Kelley Okolita, director of disaster management services atCambia Health Solutions Sgt.Nathan Garibay,Emergency Service Manager for the Deschutes

County Sheriffs Office.

Continued from B1 The difference between the

Cowdeo and other rodeos for kids, Tom Norton said, is that this one lets kids at a variety

of levels get involved. While some of the kids have already honed their skills, others are

newcomers to the events, even if they' ve been riding on the ranch since they were young. Mylaena, like her sister, has ridden horses since she was a toddler. When Mylaena's first

event came nearer, Alessandra, in tears, was pulled off the horseto make room forher sister.

Five-year-old Cruz Contreras waves to the crowd as his mom,

"He's a good kids' horse," Corinne Sosa, grabs his hand after a mutton bustin' ride. Mylaena said, sounding like a cowgirl wise beyond her few years. After barrel racing, goat Rahi, 8, bailed off his horse When it came time for her Lmdecorating began. Goat before it came to a complete turn in the ring, Mylaena held undecorating is a timed event stop. Another child stopped Frog tight around the barrels, where the clock starts when his horse and jumped down slowing at each turn to make the horse crosses the starting just after the starting line. He sure not to knock one. On the point. A contestant races his ran most of the way down the way back, Mylaena lost her horse over to the goat, hops arena, instead of letting his hat as Frog picked up speed, down and pulls off a ribbon horse do it. and she gave a shy shrug and tied to the goat's tail. Just like Later on, after his calf ridsmile to her dad as she pulled in calf roping, the contestant ing, Tristen Symons, 10, was her horse to a stop. throws up his hands to show greeted by his mom, Johanna One particular pony gained he's done. Symons, who gushed over her a lot of attention during the At the Cowdeo on Saturday, son's successful run. "You did so good, brother!" barrel racing. The crowd one of the most entertaining laughed as the pony sprint- parts of the event was seeing she said. "I wanna do it again," Trised around the arena with its kids, 6 to 8, hop down from the rider, its low center of gravity horses two to three times their ten said. seemingly allowing it to turn height. — Reporter: 541-383-0325, corners on a dime. One brave cowboy, Cole Itfisicaroibendbulletin.corn

Four key organizations are partnering to bring this important preparedness event to you. Don' t miss this free event for a first-hand look at the predicted Cascadia quake and for important tips on how to prepare yourself, your family and your business to survive the immediate aftermath.

I The Bulletin servingcentral oregon sincerace

Tuesday, Oct. 20, 2015 7 p.m, at the Tower Theatre A panel presentation with time for audience questions, Free and open to the public. Tickets and information: wgtrgtr.towertheatre.org st-746-4S66

American Red Cross

Orsgon Stats Cascades

I

69/53/pc 73/49/s

56/45/s 48/35/s

49/38/s 58/36/s 71/46/pc 66/42/pc 56/37/s 55/46/pc 78/56/pc 74/52/pc

67/48/sh 85/62/s 77/66/pc 71/57/pc 73/54/pc 69/45/pc 67/47/s 60/51/ah 79/49/pc 62/44/c 75/51/s 83/66/pc 85/60/pc 79/55/pc 56/42/s 81/60/pc 72/40/c gine/pc 87/67/pc

son County Fairgrounds on Saturday in Madras.

Cowdeo

77/47/s 76/59/pc 68/47/s

cene/c 82/75/sh

"Nr s'),''|rIp~

~

0

TRAVEL WEATHER

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lowe. Umatiaa

t I~ 3

3 3' Partly sunny

4 day across the region Seasid Hood 72/54 with more clouds than 62/53 RIVef Rufus • ermiston sunshine andhigh High 57' 62' B7 in 1 9 16 temperatures in the Cannon lington 72/55 Portland ~ Meac am Losrjne 61/53 L ow 46 32' 10 in 1 9 17 4 • W co 66/48 Enterprise upper 60s. dietcn 63/5 he Dao • • 64/46 Tiaam • • BN PRECIPITATION CENTRAL:Partly to andy e 62/52 Mc innvia • 70/52 Josegh He ppner Grande • 24 hours through 5 p.m.yesterday 0.46" mostly cloudy today Gove nt • up i • Condon 7/48 66 53 Cam e 67 Record 0.25" in 1969 with a few showers, Lincoln Union 56/ Month to date (normal) 0.5 B" (0.25") especially acrossthe 61/53 Sale • pmy Granite arm Year to date (normal) 7.50 " (7.42") Cascades. 66/5 /50 a 'Baker C Newpo 59/44 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 29 . 92" /50 Bo/50 • Mitch ll 65/45

TEMPERATURE Yesterday Normal Record

10 a.m. Noon

ykt Jg

OREGON WEATHER

Bend Municipal Airport through 5 p.m.yest.

Today

61'

~

Mostly cloudy with a passing shower

Partly cloudy

WEDNESDAY

Std(partes HEALTH SYSTEM


IN THE BACI4 ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

O www.bendbulletin.corn/community

SPOTLIGHT

Symphony season

will degin Oct. 24 The Central Oregon Symphony begins its 2015-16 season on Oct. 24 with the first of three performances in the Bend High School Auditorium. German cellist Claus Kanngiesser is the featured soloist and will be performing Eduard Lalo's "Cello Concerto in D Minor." The symphony will also perform the 3-minute composition "Secret of Suzanne" and Johannes Brahms' "Symphony No. 4 in E Minor" — the last arrangement Brahms produced before his death. A limited number of complimentary tickets are available at www.cosymphony. corn. Tickets will be delivered via email and must be printed and broughtto the concerts. For a complete performance schedule and more information on the Central Oregon Symphony, visit the website. Contact: 541-3173941.

Next week: A Foodie Tour of Southern Idaho

By John Gottberg Anderson eFor The Bulletin

Te Eugene, Salem

BLACK BUTTE RANCHBlack Butte Ranch

7257.

he golf courses are closing for the season. The restaurants are cutting back. The community pools won't reopen until spring and the leaves

are falling. no better maybe

But there

"'i'" k

DES c HuiTES

Re)

Tower Theatre to host photo show Award-winning documentary photographer Alison Wright will be presenting her work on female empowerment in developing countries at the Tower Theatre on Thursday. The 2013 National Geographic Traveler of the Year and two-time winner of the Lowell Thomas Travel Journalism Award, Wright has traveled all over the world to document stories of women who have overcome oppressive conditions to empower themselves and others. In 2000, she overcame trauma of her own when she nearly died in Laos after a traffic accident involving a logging truck. Tickets to the event cost $15 and can be purchased at www. towertheatre.org. Contact: 541-383-

• Nature and relaxation are only short a drive from Bend atBlackButte Ranch

NORTHWEST TRAVEL

ti Greg Cross/The Bulletin

And while many sports

wind around Phalarope Lake and follow a linked series of ponds to the source waters of

time than this fall and winter

may be curtailed — no one

for Central Oregon residents to enjoy a "staycation" at the

enjoys playing tennis or riding horseback when sleet blows

Black Butte Ranch resort.

horizontally — some of the

Overnight lodging costs are substantially lower than they are in the high season — lodge roomsfrom $110,ranch cabins and condominium units under $200 and full homes for as little as $245 a night (versus as much as $450 in summer).

most under appreciated attractions of the ranch welcome

Indian Ford Creek. They skirt

awhite-barkedaspengrove, its yellow leaves rustling in autumn breezes. They cross the

whether by foot or bicycle or

marshy Big Meadow, sharing the grasses with horses and

cross-country slus.

livestock, on a nature trail with

Specifically, miles of gentle trails cross the 1,830 acres

viewing areas for dozens of colorful species of birds.

visitors at any time of the year,

of Black Butte Ranch. They

SeeBBR /C4

Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

The South and North Sisters bathe in pre-dawn glow as aflock of Canada geese swimacross Phalarope Lake in the heart of Black Butte Ranch. The resort covers more than 1,800 acres at the edge of Deschutes National Forest, 8 miles northwest of Sisters.

Bringingdomestic violence to light Bend nonprofit Saving Grace is participating in Domestic Violence Awareness Month throughout October. The organization dedicated to services and support for victims of family violence is increasing the visibility of its "We' re here for the ONE" campaign, which sheds light on the fact that 1-in-3 women will experience domestic violence during their lifetime. Campaign posters, buttons and stickers are available at various locations. "One of our goals is to spark that conversation and make sure that people are aware that this is an issue in our community," Saving Grace development director Lauren DuBose said. "It's not just a women's issue, and hopefully by seeing that, more people will get involved." — Bulletin staff reports

He sou taen 's utureroun a outart By David Jasper The Bulletin

s

Everyone seems to h ave

an opinion on Bend's roundabout art. But right now, ex-

®®-

pressing your thoughts can help make a difference. The Art in Public Places committee invites the pub-

lic to vote on three proposed sculptures for th e r oundabout at the intersection of

Murphy Road and T hird Street. Small-scale models of the

sculptures are on display on the second floor of the Down-

"Ride On"by Amos Robinson.

town Bend Library, 601 NW

Wall St., through Oct. 25. Art in Public Places winnowed the 130 submissions to

Submitted photos

"Welcome Grove"by C.J. Rench \0

l4

the final three, by C.J. Rench of Hood River; Amos Robin-

son of San Diego; and Leslie

in Public Places. "The location of this new

art sculpture is summer 2016.

Support for Art i n Pub-

Dixon, Mark Baltes and Ken roundabout and the work of lic Places comes from priMcCall, a t e a m o f a r t i sts art selected will serve as the vate donations, the Be Part from Boise, Idaho. southern entry i nt o B end," of Art campaign, and the

"Art in Public Places is de-

Hollern said in a press re-

lighted with the vibrant and

lease. "We look forward to

interesting proposals submitted by over 100 artists to fill

the public's input while on display at the library."

this large roundabout," said Sue Hollern, president of Art

The anticipated installation

date for the selected public

Bend Foundation, which is financed by Brooks Resources Corp. and the company's shareholders. Contact: www.artinpublic-

places.org.

Rk~

"Gilded River" by Leslie Dixon, Mark Baltes and Ken McCall.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

M $+ESTON~ + ~

L7

i s ire e

Formsforengogementw,eddinga, nniversary or birthday announcements are available at bendbuiietin convmiiestones F.orms and photos must b e submitted within one month of the celebration. Questions: milestones@bendbulletin.corn, 541-633-2117.

e

e in s a n uni e o v e s o • s. sOssT att

By Doug Moore

that a person's thoughts dictate St. Louis Post-Dispatch the positive and negative expeST. LOUIS — Kasey Bergh riences in life. "It touches on the big princihad made her peace with love. Not finding it again, that is. ples that have always been imShe was holding firm to that portant to me," Bergh said. He belief in June 2012, six years af- was impressed. "In my experience, a lot of ter her divorce. Then she accidentally sent a people don't believe in that text message to a stranger. kind of stuff," Glendening said. T hat set i nto m otion an

"They think the world is what

awakening in a woman who

it is and they feel the law of attraction is a silly belief."

was settling comfortably into

For a week, they kept texting,

er, was a restless spirit, stuck in an unhappy relationship and a dead-end job. He was days away from a road trip out

recommending to each other books, movies and music. He

West to "reconnect with the universe."

her employer, Nestle-Purina. After one of her co-workers got

delayed in St. Louis, Bergh was hoping to salvage the day by connecting with other employees. She started sending texts. "Hey, it's Kasey. I was sup-

sic rock fan. At one point, he asked her age.

posed to connect w Maria@the see if I could connect w anyone

Her text message popped up "It really didn't make any difference," he said. "We were so

Cartel in the Central West End

else." neighborhood of St. Louis. "It's not like she had an aura. Instead of dismissing the text meant for one of Bergh's co-

I'm not sure how that kind of

workers, Glendening respond- thing works. But there was this ed to it. He said he wanted to be positive, open energy about her," Glendening said. After courteous. "Sorry youve got the wrong coffee, theywentto an aream unumber. But if i wasnt headed sic and family festival to listen to work i'd b down to hang;)," to the band Third Eye Blind. "He was standing behind me wrote Glendening. That led to an apology from and put his hands on my hips, a Bergh, who went on to explain slightly intimate gesture," Berher annoyance with being gh said. stuck in Denver, unable to conThat was a pivotal moment, nect with co-workers and make she said, a relationship moving progress on a big project bear- beyond friendship. They ended nlg down. the evening with drinks at a "I was sofrustrated because

I couldn't connect with anyone, and then the only person on the planet I connect with was the

wrong number," Bergh said in an interview. Glendening then wrote back

to say he was planning a trip

rooftop restaurant.

They agreed to meet two days later. She arrived early at the Kaldi's Coffee in Kirkwood,

that, too. It's not a song you' d

typically hear in a place like

tween Kasey Bergh and Henry Glendenlng would eventually

that," she said. But for that moment, Led

result In love and marriage.

Zeppelin's "Thank You" could

want to do." He had gone to the Universi-

ty of Missouri in Columbia, but

change, Bergh and Glendening

didn't finish. He was interested

were married in front of the

in developing apps. She sugKasey Bergh and Henry Glendening married on June 27, 2015, gested he begin "informational three years after they met, In front of a graffiti-covered wall near interviews to find out how peothe St. Louis riverfront. ple got to where they got to." A friend of his worked at a digital agency and agreed to introIt was a short date. He had w as because the forecast called duce Glendening to the head of to get on the road, headed for for cloudy skies — not good the company. After their chat, Great Basin N ational Park weather for stargazing. Bergh, Glendening was offered an inin Nevada, an excursion that meanwhile, listened over and ternship, which led to a job. would last about 10 days with over to the voice memo left for When the texting began with a focus on being alone to figure her. Bergh, Glendening was in a se"I was just like 'wow.' Some- rious relationship. But it wasn' t out life. "I was in this awful place. I one else might have seen this going particularly well, he said. didn't want to do retail forever," guy as over the top," Glenden"I wasn't sure about the reGlendening said. "I just want- ing said. But in light of how lationship, sure about my life, ed to take a week and half, go the relationship started, and sure if I wanted to go back to out West, go where I can see how quickly it seemed to be school, etc.," he said. the stars really, really well. The evolving, the three-word mesAt the age of 23, it was time whole trip was about solitude, sage did not freak her out. It to figure it out, Glendening reconnecting with the universe did, however, reposition her said. Meeting a w oman 30 and myself." mindset on having a serious years older via an errant text As Bergh recalls: "He had relationship. was certainly not part of his visworn up and down that he She had been divorced for sion quest. Or maybe it was. would not be in contact while six years, and the longer she Glendening and Bergh begone." remained single, the longer it lieve things happen for a reaseemed like that was the right son. Even serendipity. Lisa Schmitz/Tribune News Service

Missouri, ordering her usual, a Mayan mocha, getting it iced

Aseriousmessage

for the warm summer evening.

western edge of Utah, about

When he got to the table, he had in hishandthesame coffee drink. "From the very, very begin-

30 minutes from the national

fit.

But when he made it to the

ANNIVERSARIES

"If the sun refused to shine, 1 would still be loving you. When mountains crumble to the sea, there will still be you and me..." Three months ago, three years after the first text ex-

"I had totally embraced I was A lifelong commitment single and that I never needed a On June 29, 2014, exactly guy," Bergh said. two years after Bergh sent the

"Then I met Henry." text from Denver, they went park, he checked into a hotel and called Bergh. The next Within two months, Glenbe well after she was back in morning, before checking out, dening moved out of his parSt. Louis. The texting contin- ning it felt like we were on the he used the hotel's Wi-Fi to send ents' house in Fenton, Missouued. He asked her if she was same wavelength, "Glendening a voice memo to Bergh. ri, and into Bergh's apartment "I love you." familiar with "The Secret," a sard. in the city's Lafayette Square b est-selling book about t h e "We get such a delight out of Glendening cut short his trip neighborhood. "law of attraction" and the idea these things," she added. "Kasey is a huge inspirer. by a couple of days. He said it out West, including a stop in Colorado, although it w ould

sound system. "I knew he had arranged

This text message mix-up be-

She wasn't recommending or advocating any particular direction I go, but she encouraged exploring, finding out what I

on his screen. He did not flinch.

One week after the first text

15 to 20 seconds before pushing play, he instructed.

not be a more fitting choice.

dean. "Here it is. I'm 53," she said.

park but her plane was delayed message exchange, Glendenso I'm at the Westin. Wanted to ing and Bergh met at Coffee

his iPod to an employee. Wait

ing quietly from the restaurant

the first time. But with plans

deeper stuff."

rant, he excused himself to go to thebathroom. He handed

He walked back to the table,

CourtesyKasey Bergh and Henry Glendening

favors electronica. She is a clas-

connected at that point through

drink together. At the restau-

dropped to one knee, pulled a ring box from his pants pocket and popped the question. As he was talking, Bergh heard her favorite song play-

Qo Te xt Message

at the Lowe's store in Maple- in the works to meet in person, wood, Missouri. Bergh was in Bergh knew she had to come Denver to work on a project for

where they had gone the first night they met for their first

Jun 29, 201 2 2:ett PM

Sorry youve got the wrong number. But if i wasnt headedto work I'd b downto hang;) anywhohope u can find a friendto

"Well, I'm 25 in my heart," Glendening received the text about 2 p.m. while driving to she said, eluding the question his job in the paint department

to Vin de Set, the restaurant

„Hey it's Kasey. I was tsupposed to connect w Maria@the park ',but her plane was .;delayed so pm @ the 'Westin. Wanted to see if I could connect w anyone else...

middle age. Henry Glendening, the man Slow momentum who received the text, howev-

404 PM

flood wall of the Mississippi River, along a stretch where graffiti artists have been show-

ing off their work for decades. It's one of Glendening's favorite places in St. Louis.

Over lunch recently at a downtown restaurant, Bergh and Glendening mused about their relationship. "Initially, there was that social anxiety, that people would

think he was my son," Bergh said. Working in the corporate world, it was something she

said she had to consider. When they are mistakenly referredto as son and mother,

they both shrug it off. "You can't blame them," Glendening said. "It's not a re-

lationship you see very often. One that defies the age stereo-

type." Especially, added Bergh, when it is the woman who is significantly older than the man. It was getting late. Bergh had to get back to work. She asked him to take care of the check.

They kissed goodbye. Nobody looked twice.

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I

I

of the University of Montana, where she majored in biology and natural history. She is an outreach ginnings and owner of La

Borowinski

ball, singing and playing the guitar. He is a member of MasFrank and Georgia (Steele) ters60+ Softball League and Borowinski, of Bend, will cele- the Bend Song Exchange. brate their 50th wedding anniMrs. Borowinski worked in versary with a trip to Jamaica. hospitality. She retired in 2012. The couple were married She enjoyscrocheting,embroiNov. 13, 1965, in South River, dery and cross stitch and water New Jersey. fitness.She belongs to a craft Mr. Borowinski was a lim- group and a Bunco group. ited contractor and retired in They have lived in Bend for 2014. He enjoys playing soft- 31 years.

MI LESTONES

GUIDELINE

School and a 2009 graduate

assistant for Healthy Be-

Frank and Georgia (Steele) Borowlnskl

The Bulletin

Bella Vita Acres Ranch in Bend.

The future groom is the son of Ray and Margie Benz, of Fairport, New York. He is a 2006 graduate of Fairport High School in Fairport, New York, and attended State University of New York in Cortland, New York, where he stud-

ied biology and conservation. He is a reconstruction specialist f o r

S p e ctrum

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

C3

osta ican a ritourism sees increase in o u arit By Terri CoibyeChicago Tribune

tucked away in its own small

patch of jungle garden. No screens or air conditioning

eep-sea diving, zip-lining and surfing are

here, just mosquito nets and

well-known draws for tourists in Costa

ceiling fans. Sit on your bungalow's porch, and you' ll feel

Rica, but another kind of soft-adventure

you are alone in the rain forest, with brilliant crimson flow-

ers that stand out against the teeming greenery, and lively bird calls echoing nearby. Reward No. 2: an accessible, ingenious, human-scale example of how far a resort can take ecological sustainability. Ran-

option is gaining traction in this Central American country: rural tourism. Costa Rica is wedged between Nicaragua and Panama, with the Caribbean on one side and the

cho Margot does the obvious

stuff, such as growing its own vegetables. But it also raises

Pacific on the other, so it's easy to see why water

livestock for meat and dairy,

sports and beaches get top billing here.

generates methane for cooking from the animals' waste, uses compost ovens to heat

But the rural tourism spans a range of cultural, historical

water and cranks its electric generators with hydropower

In 2014, more than 12,000

people visited the farm and

and ecological interests in a

its six cows, seven horses, two country t h a t e n c ompasses dogs and 5,000 strawberry rain forests and m o untain plants. "The thing about rural tourlandscape as well as beaches.

A rural itinerary provides an ism is that it makes the people understanding of the country' s proud about what they do and pastoral heritage and a clos- what they are," said Diego er look at local communities, Jimenez, Freddo Leche mansome living in the shadows ager, who showed us around of the hundreds of volcanoes the farm and told us about a that dominate the landscape worker who sings to the strawand create the fertile soil. And berries and another who plays there's always time along the guitar for the cows, and preway to soak in the hot springs sumably the tourists, on Mother's Day. that some volcanoes create. We started in the capital, After a stop at a family-run San Jose. The central market coffeeplantation, we headed is an animated and interest- to the new Chayote Lodge for ing slice of life there, but we our overnight stay. The lodge were happy to leave the traffic was built with coffee lovers in and crowds behind and head mind: Individual bungalows for the central valley, Poas are designed in the shape of Volcano and its hiking trails recibidores, the bean-receivthrough the cloud forest. We ing stations at coffee collecalso made our first agritour- tives. The theme is neither ism stop on the same day: a tacky nor kitschy. Rustic yet visit to Freddo Leche, a farm chic, combining modern and near Alajuela that offers tours rural touches, the bungalows in addition to growing straw- offer a sophisticated but comberries, crafting a r tisanal fortable design sense, with cheeses and housing dairy balconies overlooking coffee cows and horses. Visitors can fields. A fresh pot of coffee milk the cows or ride the hors- is brought to your bungalow es, picnic at the on-site Abue- each morning; I was sorry we lo's Lake, and taste the straw- had only one night to spend berries and cheeses. there.

If yougo Getting there:Manyof the big airlines fly to SanJose, so finding a convenient flight should be easy. Youcan rent acar or book tours that include day trips or longer from SanJose. If you are driving, beaware that the geography means there are lots of winding mountainous roads passing through varying climates. If you rent a car, or maybe even if you don' t, besureto sample two decidedly Costa Rican highway businesses: a soda and apulperia. A soda basically is a diner with very inexpensive full meals (about $5) that include chicken with rice and beansand salad, for example. Thesodas got their name whenU.S.workers on the Pan-American Highway asked the locals for drinks. Some loc alsopenedbusinesses to feed theworkers. Named after the Spanish word for octopus, a pulperia is a small

from the streams that rush

through the property. It even makes its own soap. Visitors

can see it all, and you' ll surely walk away wondering, "Why doesn't everyone do that'?"

Agri-tourism projects have drawn increasing numbers of visitors over the last sevThe Arensl Volcano, perhaps one of Costa Rica's most notable topographical features, is surrounded by a national park and is near rural tourism sites as well as spots for zip-lining, whitewater rafting and

More than 500,000 visitors participated in rural tourism

soaking in the hot springs.

projects in 2014. Compare that with 1.8 million of the 2.5 million international visitors

Later in the week, we visited the Don Juan Educational Farm in L a Fortuna, where we took a tour led by a ma-

riverside restaurant,brewed in the traditional chorreador,

chete-wielding guide who explained how this sustainable organic farm works. We used a machine to press sugar cane and tasted the local moon-

its, you can experience farm stays, like the one we enjoyed

shine made with the juice. But

was much better. I n addition t o

f arm v i s-

at Rancho Margot, a sustain-

able eco-lodge in the shadow of the Arenal Volcano. It's an extraordinary place,

drinking coffee at the farm's which is a good thing, because

the travelerdeserves some re- in 2014 coming for deep-sea ward for the last 30 minutes diving and nearly 825,000 who or so of the journey to the dropped some of their cash on lodge, over some of the most the 125 companies that offer bumpy, pothole-pocked roads zip-lining. imaginable. For me, an ideal trip to There are at least two reCosta Rica would be one that wards, actually. First, the re- combines rural tourism with sort's accommodations are either some beach time or the mostly small, rustic-but-com- more-active adventure opfortable bungalows, each tions. Maybe both.

• Men's Metal 8

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rancho m argot.corn

The Volcano Lodge, near the Arenal Volcano, is a family-friendly, no frills but comfortable place with terrific volcano views, lots of birds and its own hot springs in the pool area. Theincluded breakfast is very good. High-season rates are about $200 per night. www.volcanolodge.corn/en Info:There's a wealth of information for planning your trip on the country's official tourism website at www.visitcostarica.corn.

eral years, according to the Costa Rica Tourism Board.

Terri C olby / Chicago Tribune

PRICING GOOD ONUNE SUNDAY, OCTOSaa IS - SATURDAY, OCTOSEa 14, 101a SONE ADVEIETSED rrB15 NOT AYAlueLE ONUNE SALESSUBJECT To SUPPLY IN SroCIC

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C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

Mike Houska / Courtesy of Black Butte Ranch

Black Butte Ranch's Glaze Meadow Recreation Center is home not only to indoor and outdoor swimBarb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

A golfer sinks his birdie putt on the second hole of the Glaze Meadow Golf Course, with 6,436-foot Black Butte rising behind him. Renovated in 2012 at a cost of $3.75 million, the 18-hole course, de-

ming pools, but also TheSpa. The schedule of services includes massages, facials and other body treatments.

signedby John Fought,hasbeen widely acclaimed.

Courtesy of Black Butte Ranch

The Lakeside Bistro is a casual dining establishment with seating both indoors and outdoors. Through the winter months, the bistro will welcome diners for breakfast and lunch; those who prefer outdoor seating can stay warm beside fire rings.

BBR

Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

Rental canoes beckon ranch visitors to go for a paddle in Phalarope Lake beside the Black Butte Ranch Lodge. Built in 1970 when Brooks Resources began developing the resort, the lodge still is home to BBR's fine-dining restaurant and lounge.

for many years. "The premise was this," said

as 6 inches of snow falls on the throughout by home sites, ofgl'ound. fered beautiful views of the Continued from C1 Scott Huntsman, BBR's generThe pool and hot tub are surrounding Cascade landAcross U.S. Highway 20, al manager since 2008, "how served by a new recreation scapes, and I stopped worrythe 6,436-foot summit of Black do we bring life back to the center with locker rooms, a ing about my score and simButte, the volcanic cone after heart of the ranch? We wanted weight and fitness room, a co- ply enjoyed the sunshine and which the ranch is named, to inject new life, draw peo- ed sauna and a retail shop. crisp air. beckons hikers who want a ple back and retain property Lakeside's third building Glaze Meadow closes after moderately strenuous chal- values." is its activity center, whose play today for seasonal aerlenge: A 2.3-mile trail climbs O wners — al l bu t 1 2 o f particle-board walls and bare ation — the oxygenation of steadily from a parking area BBR's 1,251 lots are devel- rafter beams give it an unfin- greens and fairways. Its comon the northwest side of the oped — mobilized behind the ished look. But that's as in- panion course, Big Meadow, butte to a fire lookout tower. proposal. By a whopping 72 tended, leaving it with a casu- closed a week earlier. Both Its counterpoint is tiny Aspen percent vote, they approved a al look. Classes in things like will reopen in spring. Lake, in BBR's South Mead- $5,000-per-lot assessment to pottery and cooking appeal As I played golf, my comow neighborhood, where rebuildthe Lakeside area.The to children and their parents panion, photographer Barb super-sized crawfish skitter ranch broke ground the day alike, and there are plenty of Gonzalez, was on horseback. between submerged rocks after Labor Day in 2014, and other games, crafts and sports The Black Butte Stables, so long as they don't feel the the Lakeside Bistro opened on equipment rentals, as well as a located beside the r esort's tremble of a footstep along the June 27, 2015 — on time and small playground area. General Store and across grassy path that extends just a on its $11.5 million budget, Bishop's Cap road from the few hundred yards around the said sales and marketing di- Golf and riding Welcome Center, maintains tarn. rector Kendal Daiger. My late September visit to a herd of more than 80 hors"I don't know if the ranch Perhaps the most gratifying Black Butte Ranch came just es.Gonzalez joined co-owner trail is the one that crosses a has ever made an investment before many of the recreation- Kristy Prosser on a two-hour long, wooden bridge span- quite like this," Huntsman al activities were curtailed ride through Deschutes Naning a marsh beside a beaver sard. for the season. One chilly tional Forest land on the east Designed by Hacker (for- morning, I was able to enjoy and south sides of the ranch, pond, next to the 11th and 12th fairways of the Big Meadow merly THA) Architects of 18 holes of golf on the Glaze climbing a low hill to panGolf Course. It leads to gentle Portland, built by Kirby Nagel- Meadow course, whose $3.75 oramic views toward the CasPaulina Springs, which per- hout Construction of Bend, the million renovation in 2012 was cade crest. colates from rocks and earth complex is made up of comple- acclaimed by Golf Inc. as the Prosser and her partner, in a tranquil grove of pine and mentary modern structures country's best makeover. Cody Koch, bought the riding fir trees. Signs urge intruders with low, slanted roofs, light Designed by John Fought businessin 2010 after years to tread the fragile ecosystem pine decor and large windows (whose brother, Jeff Fought, working as wranglers for its here by foot only, a request that accent their spacious feel. is BBR's director of golf), the former owner. They own all that the handful of visitors ap- Not a single right angle was course was at once open and the horses, the tack and the pear to respect. used. challenging. That was espe- Forest Service use permit. Indeed, a visit to BBR is all cially true on the third and During the peak summer Bistro andpool about relaxation. While famfifth holes, where my chip season, they lead trail rides ilies do enjoy ranch visitsThe Lakeside Bistro, which shots rolled off hard greens for beginners and longer day especially in summer, when stands nearest to the lodge, is and down short hills into ap- trips for more advanced ridswimming pools are open a casual establishment with propriately named Hazard ers. In fall, wilderness pack and other activities are going s eating bot h i n d oors a n d Lake. But the broad fairways trips are popular for a clienfull bore — the off-season is outdoors. In summer, diners of the back nine, flanked tele that ranges from hunters devoted to quieter pursuits. can watch stand-up paddlers, Some other Central Oregon kayakers and fly fishermen destination resorts may thrive on nearby Phalarope Lake; in on hustle and bustle, but Black winter, they can stay warm beButte prefers its serenity: It side fire rings. Until spring, the Call now for your irrigation even banishes overhead street bistro will be serving breaklights, enhancing a "night sky" fast and lunch only; salads, winterization and program that makes the heav- sandwiches and a selection of Fall clean-up scheduling! ens come alive. pizzas made it very popular with poolside diners.

to overnight campers.

decision has yet been made

Spa and meals

whether to k eep evening meals there through Memori-

In t he mi d- a fternoon, al Day, or whether to transfer we went to The Spa, open them to Robert's Pub before year-round within the Glaze Christmas until the start of Meadow Recreation Center. the 2016 summer season. Deep-tissue and Metolius RivContinued next page

er stone massages inspired us to take late-afternoon naps before we headed for an eve-

ning of dining in the luxurious Black Butte Lodge. C hef d e

c u i s in e M a r k

Barnes served us a delicious meal that included heirloom tomato salad and ricotta gn-

occhi starters, followed by coffee-rubbed pork tenderloin and miso Chilean sea

bass entrees. A meal of this quality stands up against any fine-dining restaurant in met-

ropolitan Bend. During its high season, BBR has three main restau-

rants — the lodge, the bistro and Robert's Pub, beside the

golf course in the Big Meadow Clubhouse — and snack bars and other recreation centers and the Glaze Meadow

Clubhouse. According to Dean Ecker,

director of food and beverage here since 2005, dinners are now served only Wednesday to Sunday at the lodge. No

TUX

Tux is 0 sweet, 10 t/ear old Terrier mix who cnme to vs os 0 stroV and was never rsclnimsd. Hs is now on the lookout for his forever home. Don't let Tux's oge fool t/ou. This bot/ has o lot OF spunk still left. He loves to run around ctnd feb«h tennis balls. In his previous home, when Tuxdid not get the attention he needed,he

tended ro wander.

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Lakeside complex The hub o f

The Lakeside Pool is a new

B l ack B u tte water feature,80 percentlarg-

Ranch has always been its

er than its predecessor. With an "infinity pool" design, it Resources began developing ranges in depth from 9 feet the resort in 1970, this single down to about 6 inches, or lodge. From the time Brooks

structure contained executive

wherever a t o ddler's knees

offices, the fine-dining restaurant and lounge, and a handfulofguestrooms. Over theyears,some functionshave been relocated and the dining facilities have been

fall. One section is reserved for lap swimming, the balance for water play. Not a public pool, it is open only to Ranch residents and registered guests, which of course includes those on "staycation." Although the pool closes seasonally, an adjoining outdoor hot tub (with a capacity of 24 bathers) is open yearround. I imagine it as a perfectplace to relax aftera day of downhill skiing at Hoodoo Ski Area, 13 miles west atop Santiam Pass, or cross-country skiing right at BBR, which has groomed trails across its two golf courses and full nor-

renewed. But it wasn't until

this year that BBR fully reinvented the central area be-

side Phalarope Lake with the opening of its new Lakeside complex. Three years in the making, the complex comprises a trio

of buildings — a bistro, a pool and recreation center, and an activities center. There had

long been a swimming pool and snack bar here, but they had gone without an upgrade dic equipment rentals as soon

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

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Photos by Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

A horse grazes in Black Butte Ranch's Big Meadow with Mount Jefferson in the background. Black Butte Stables maintains a herd of more than 80 horses that welcome ranch visitors for short rides and longer expeditions. A bicyclist transits a wooden boardwalk that spans a marsh beside

a beaver pond near the Big MeadowGolf Course. There are miles of gentle trails cross the 1,830 acres of Black Butte Ranch, most of them welcoming bicycle traffic.

A large hot tub, open yearround, will greet bathers who

s

A large crawfish skitters between submerged rocks in Aspen Lake, a natural oasis in the South Meadow neighborhood of Black

The headwaters of Indian Ford Creek rise from Paulina Springs, which bubbles from rocks and earth in a tranquil grove of pine and

skiing. Between it and Phalarope Lake is BBR's new infinity

Butte Ranch. Other lakes on ranchgroundshave significant popu-

fir trees. A bicyclist has dismounted to explore the fragile ecosys-

lations of rainbow trout.

tem by foot.

pool, open seasonally for lap swimming andwater play.

From previous page

A little history The acreage upon which Black Butte Ranch now stands was once a swampy territory

Peggy Lucas, a consortium of cattlemen made this head-

I

In subsequent years, a tim-

I

family maintained a 160-acre ber company took ownerhomestead as a summer resi- ship of the area, followed by dence. Early in the 20th cen- a wealthy California couple tury, according to historian who hired a resident manager to maintain the property as

INFORMATION AND LODGING Black Butte Ranch. U.S. Highway 20, 8 miles west of Sisters (Welcome Center at13899 Bishops Cap). www.biackbutteranch. corn, 541-595-1252, 800452-7455.

DINING AND ACTIVITIES Big Meadow Golf Clubhouse. 13020 Hawks Beard. 541-595-1545.

Black Butte Lodge Restaurant. 12930 Hawks Beard. 541-595-1260. Dinner only. Expensive Black Butte Stables. 13892 Bishops Cap. 541-5952061.

Glaze MeadowGolf Clubhouse. 13525 Ponderosa. 541-595-1 270.

Glaze MeadowRecreation Center. 13699 Hawks Beard. 541-595-5879.

Glaze MeadowSpa. 13695 Hawks Beard. 541-5955878. Lakeside Bistro. 12934

Hawks Beard. 541-5951264. Breakfast and lunch. Budget and moderate Robert's Pub. 13020 Hawks Beard. 541-5951240. Three meals aday; open seasonally. Moderate.

.

ewport, O tR , 1-. ' '-7S- -S67$4

;ate Beachmotel •

a

I

to fully drain the marshland

veyors. For a time, a pioneer

If Itougo

'

Land and Livestock Company, even though their inability made it unproductive for forage grain.

Mileage, Bend to Black Butte Ranch (round trip), 60 miles at $2.50/gallon: $6 Lodging (two nights): $300 Meals: $161.50 Spa treatments: $218 TOTAL: $675.50

Private,vintage,oceanfront getaway

quarters for their Black Butte

visited only by migrant Indian tribes, trappers and sur-

Expenses

www.AgateBeachMotel.oom

want to enjoy a soakafter a day of downhill or cross-country

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their summer home. The State

of Oregonrejected an offerto buy the grounds for development as a state park, but in

1970 the Brooks Scanlon Co., based in Bend with its board of directors in M i nneapolis,

bought 1,280 acres with a promise to preserve its natural

environment as they developed the property. The Brooks real estate division, led by M ike Hollern

and Bill Smith, began developing the property almost immediately. They hired engineers and land planners and put home sites (priced at about $8,000) on the market

Central Oregon ishometo approximately 17,000 veterans, including veteransfromWWII, the KoreanWar, Vietnam, Iraq andAfghanistan, andnumerous other military operations. OregonDepartment of VeteransAffairs documentsabout 15,000veterans in DeschutesCounty and approximately 2,000veterans in CrookandJefferson counties respectively.Eachgeneration of veterans hasbeen uniquely impacted bycombatexperiencesbenefit from the expansiveservices available throughout Central Oregon.

SOME OFOUR FEATURE STORIESINCLUDE:

late in that first summer. In

VETERANSRANCH —Avvorkjngranchthatrestorespurpose

the following year, the lodge was completed, followed by a 9-hole golf course, a swimming pool and tennis courts.

PROJECT HEALING WATERS —Providingbasicfly

In 1987, Brooks sold the

and spirit of allages. fishing skills toactivemilitary personalandveterans.

ranch to the 1,001 members of the Black Butte Ranch Home-

owners Association, with addresses in 33 states and eight foreign countries. This group continues to own the ranch

HELPINGHOOFS — Equineassistedpsychotherapy, specializing inhelpingmilitary personal, veteransandtheir family cope withuniqueproblems.

today; Huntsman, the general manager, explained that he is employed by the board of directors of the homeowners'

LQQKFQRIT: Saturday, November 14 sALEsDEADLINE:Saturday, October 21

association.

The full-time, year-round r esidential c o m munity of about 350 makes up less than 10 percent of the entire BBR community, Huntsman said. A

majority of owners come from Portland and elsewhere in the Willamette Valley, and many

HEROES

AMONG US

A -" •

'i '

of them have had a stake in the

ranch, through multiple gensince its origin. "But now, we see the baby boomers dwindling," he said. "The founding generation of property owners is beginning to turn their homes over, while

more and more younger families are buying here." — Reporter: j anderson@ bendbulletin.corn

.

• •

erations of the same families,

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••a•

The Bulletin 541-382-1811 www.bendbulletin.corn


C6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

SU D O K U

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by David L Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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persthe coolbreezes ofearly evening and turns the ship' s wake into a

and-red sunset. Dark waters

ripple as far as the eye can see. The Caribbean? The Mediterranean? Not exactly. We

were on Lake Erie, believe it or not, midway through Haimark T ravel's l u xury Great Lakes cruise aboard S a in t L a u r ent. T h e

210-passenger, s m all-ship cruiser offers summer trips with boarding and disembarkation points in Chicago, Toronto and Montreal.

sunday, october 18,2015

The dreadedruff-sluff

There is much that's unex-

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

When I watched today's deal at the c lub, East w a s G r apefruit, o u r member who sits at the table like a s tick o f d y n amite w a i ting f o r someone to light his fuse. He berates his partners without mercy. North could have judged to bid 3NT with his flat hand instead of using Stayman; South p r obably would have won nine tricks. Against four hearts, West led the king of clubs, and Grapefruit signaled with the seven. West then led a low club (not best): five, jack, ace. South drew trumps, led a spade to dummy's jack and took the A-K. When West threw a diamond, South exited with a club. West took the queen, shrugged and cashed the ace of diamonds. South claimed the rest, making game, and Grapefruit was as cross as two sticks. "Lead your last club," he growled. "I give up a r u f f -sluff," West protested. That was too much for Grapefruit, who erupted like a thunderstorm and told West that if he were any slower, he would be in reverse. There are two times when giving declarer a ruff-sltd'f cannot cost and may gain: when he has no losers to sluff, and when he will score his remaining trumps separately anyway. When West takes the queen of clubs, South has one trump left in each hand. He can use dummy's

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DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

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CruisingAmerica'sinlandseas,

trump to ruff his last spade, so West

will lose nothing by letting him ruff a club instead. If South discards a diamond from his hand as dummy ruffs, he will have a spade loser. What West must avoid is cashing the ace of diamonds, which will lose if South has the king. South dealer Neither side vulnerable

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lake breezes that are familiar to those of us who live near-

Great Lakes lover, but this experience gave me a new pride at the beauty and legacy of this immense natural re-

43

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comfortable and f u nctional

Kentucky, New York, Texas and Washington state, among

with a full bathroom, large closet and much-appreciated under-bed storage. Small ships like this don't offer the

passengers came from California, Connecticut, Florida, other places. Haimark man-

aging partner Tom Markwell says the Great Lakes cruises have been popular with

extravagantly large rooms found (for a price) aboard the French and German tourists mega-ships that host thou- as well.

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Before setting sail from

source. There were few Midwesterners aboard. Instead,

44

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Laurent.

surprised at the deep blue of the water, likening it to the Caribbean. Our cabin was tight but

Know Your Options 58 59

57

87

on board — and six days of living it up on the Saint

by. Non-Midwesterners were

38

37

54

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the

mouth of the St. Lawrence, at the east end of Lake Ontario.

30

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99 bulbs 77 Capek's robot I07 pIsy 78 Competed in a regatta, perhaps 114 79 Future moss 81 Settings for I21 Monei 85 Genetic chains I26 ee Actor Ken 87 Spotonacard I30 88 City east of Wichita 10/I 8/I 5

29 34

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t hrough th e

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Some of my favorite times,

though, were spent on deck, sipping coffee in the morning or a gin-and-tonic in the afternoonas we sailed Lakes Huron and Erie, then passed

22

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a small square of rock heated to 860 degrees. Use that hot rock to grill your food, and every forkful can be done just as you like it.

the village Frost 5I With 74-Down, I24 '60S dramatic Navy eg Each mIssIon hallucinogen 9I Rashsymptom 52 Pizza scraps? 92 Arkansas River I25 Gere title 55 Slacks tributary gynecologist

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42 Hardly handy 44 Dfy-eyes 23 solution 4e Doesn't eaI with 27 one's mouth 49 Germanfi nale 50 Dash devices 53 Doctrinal suffix 54 Strings for Orpheus 55 Wash. SBIng 56 Onetime Ritz competitor 57 SmIdge

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to turn its Sandwiches" pages author 97 Took out in e3 Knighted cuffs, say Flemish painter 98 Hot drink holder e5 Rx 100 Checked the ID ee SpaghettIsauce of staple 101 Guatemalagold e7 Quick ride 104 Singles bar lure 72 Nuancedcolor 105 Sort CI, withnine 73 "Democracy is 10e Sale indicator two wolves and 109 'weddIng Bell voting on Blues" soloist what to have for Marilyn lunch": Franklin 111 Take out 74 See 51-Down I I5 Take out 80 In need I I e "Star Trek" e2 Stereotypical villain pooch 118 Monterrey mIss: Abbr. e3 Qatar's capital 84 "Same Time, 120 Song with arm Next Year" motions 123 "Best In Show" playwright Bernard Ofg. e2 nKicked-Up

brought to the table raw, atop

at the same time. I'm a Midwesterner and a

cruises and money to spend

e.g. ee You don't have

drawn by the open-air seating but soon "warmed" to its unusual tabletop grilling scheme. Diners select from beef or fish options that are

Aboard ship, the open top deck offered a panorama of

were partial cash refunds, generous discounts for future

93 Visitors center handout 94 Mount Rainier,

Bar 8c Grille. At first we were

that connection either. There was another night in a hotel

home from Detroit. For those who stayed, there

Edited by Rich Norris an d Joyce Nichols LeWts

Our favorite onboard dining spot was the Cliff Rock

barked at Montreal, near the historic old city.

Detroit. About a dozen peo-

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD 58 Reunion attendees 59 How some stock is sold e1 Sling spirits

with that cast of thousands for every meal and activity.

you' re not elbow to elbow

Saint Laurent didn't make

ple opted to drop out and fly

I5 Mickey Mouse enemy Eagle I e What Alice's adventures began with? 17 Constantly 18 Marvel comics superhero? 24 Stable sounds

artifacts with a focus on his-

Watching birds slowly cross the emerging brilliance of sunset was an active meditation, calming and energizing

was chartering a plane to fly us to connect with the ship in

(C) 2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

90 Former telecom 128 Houston athlete KATHLEEN FAY 129 ThIng south of company O' BRIEN 92 Seasonal tunes the border 93 Gung-ho 130 Asked ACROSS 95 Spread for I3I Like some I Old story Sunday morning audiobooks 5 They' reoften coffee hour? I32 Dublin-bornpoet exposed inskI 99 Louis XV 133 Uncommon lodges furniture style blood type: IO Radio option 102 Haciendabrick Abbr. 14 ReligiauS 103 Bounce in a factions cave DOWN 19 Riverinthe 104 Passenger I USerS' ShartCutS BerneseAIPS vehicle 2 BumpkIns 20 Started anew at 107 Antlered animal 3 One forging a the campsite 10e The lawhasa doctor's note, 21 Pump, for one long one maybe 22 Summergripe 110 Horace poem 4 Driven drove 23 Part CI adaify's I I2 " So Shy": 5 Eggy pastry financial Pointer Sisters e Dusk, to Donne statement? IIII 7 Minuscule lake 2e Tropical vine I I3 Suffix with lactplant 27 Truckers' II4 Jefferson 8 Make a messof competition Airplane genre g Secure for the 28 2013 Masters II7 DInghy movers trip champ Scott I Ig PUI sows below 10 Poisonous 29 Whom Dennis COWS? slitherer often menaced 12I Like horses I I Old reciprocal 31 Bass ending 122 Glance at the electrical unit 32 factor blackboard? 12 Thing Io fill out 34 Paper punditfy 12e Journalistic slant 13 Dover distance 37 Common 127 Twelve 14 Mineral usedin Market letters neighbor ofTara glassmaking 38 Slim fish 5 6 7 8 39 Retired boomer I 2 3 4 40 Karmann

sands. But that also means

tory and technology. Then, filand oceans but typically get nally cruising, we settled into only a glimpse from a beach a routine of eating, drinking or a waterfront, if that. and shore excursions while And as maritime historian traveling from Lake Huron Fred Stonehouse says, "The through the Georgian Bay Great Lakes are among the (sometimes considered the best and most unexplored sixth Great Lake), on to Lakes c ruising grounds i n t h e Erie and Ontario and finally world." the St. Lawrence Seaway and Our cruise on the Saint Montreal. Laurent was to sail from ChiA brief stop at Manitoulin cago onan evening in mid -Ju- Island, in Lake Huron, was a ly. But a few weeks before, highlight — at a First Nations sailing another itinerary, the settlement, enthusiastic young ship hit a concrete abutment people in tribal costume gave in the St. Lawrence Seaway, a spiri ted dance performance, injuring more than 20 passen- and we toured a gallery of gers and crew and requiring Native art. Niagara Falls was a uwow n moment, particularseveral days of repairs. Haimark canceled one sub- ly for first-timers, and was sequent sailing and informed paired with a winery tour in us a few days before we were nearby Niagara-on-the-Lake, to depart that we would be Ontario. (Rest assured that bused from Chicago to Mack- our ship itself bypassed Niaginac Island, at the northern ara Falls in favor of the nearby tip of Michigan, to meet with Welland Canal!) We disemthe boat. As it turned out, the

E ast Pass Pass

Opening lead — A K

eCHCHING!a By

by Henry Ford Museum, an immense trove of American

shores of these massive in-

NORTH 4bAJ4

South I NT 2 4k

pected on a cruise of the Great Lakes (in our case, some of it unexpectedly frustrating, but we' ll get to that). Millions of people, after all, live near the

Terri oClby/ chicago Tribune

Niagara Falls is an exhilarating sight and it's one of the stops on Haimark Travel's Great Lakes cruise.

tt3 119

120

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

C7

ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT

eemun o aunc es eia ruznovea TV SPOTLIGHT

gets visited by the ghost of her mother while on stage at the

"Celia" 8 p.m.Tuesdays, Telemundo

Latin Grammys. As foreshad-

By Soraya Nadia McDonald The Washington Post

What exactly is thewig budget for an 80-part novela exploring the life of Celia Cruz' ? The only thing more unforgettable than the rich, sonorous voice of the Queen of Salsa was arguably her big, brilliantly colored stage e nsembles, set off w it h V e-

gas-proportioned headwear. The Spanish-language network Telemundo airs "Celia,"

a fictionalized novella based on the life of the prolific Cuban songstress, spanning from her birth in Havana in 1925 to her

death at age 78 in 2003. It includes her performance

at the 2002 Latin Grammys, when she performed wearing a towering blue and white wig. Actress Aymee Nuyiola, who plays Cruz in her later years, appears in a flashback within the first three minutes of theseries dressed in one of Cruz's most well-known cos-

tumes. The resemblance is stunning. Though Nuyiola is a L a t in-Grammy-nominated

recording artist, she does not sing in the series. A soundalike singer was hired to record Cruz's repertoire because licensing her music would have been too expensive. The series offers one vivid glimpse after another of

Celia that almost always backfire. The root of the sibling rivalry lies in the fact that their

owing goes, the message "Celia's gonna die soon!" doesn' t get much clearer. A common problem with

father, Simon Cruz (Moises Angulo), doesn't believe Nory is his daughter, so he dotes on

biopics is their tendency to flatten the very people whose sto-

reserves his repressive and strict rules for Celia, too.

ries they aim to tell, especially

We' re also introduced to Pe-

Celia. Unfortunately, he's also

dro Knight (Modesto Lacen), the La Sonora trumpet player two hours. "Celia" has the lux- who spends more time chasing ury of 80 hours of program- women than he does playing ming to explore the nuances music. When he first appears, 'k of the late singer's life, to go Pedro is smooth-talking one o down rabbit holes and possibly woman and arranging a date follow details that otherwise with her as he's on his way to would have been glossed over an afternoon assignation with or ignored. It's the ultimate her mother. deep-dive. Jeimy Osorio plays young Still, "Celia" doesn't avoid Celia as a gawky, graceless inall biopic traps. There's a great genue who desperately wants deal of exposition just to es- to be a singer, which makes it tablish the main players in the pretty easy to see where the story. "Celia" depicts the road- story is going by the end of blocks Cruz faced as a black the first episode even if you Cuban head on. When she don't know the broad strokes wants to enter a singing com- of Cruz's life. La Sonora's lead petition, the organizer tells her singer will be leaving soon to "you don't meet the require- have a baby, creating an opments" because she is mulatta. portunity for Celia. In another scene, a man coldly Pedro is going to have to brushespast Celi a as she of- give up his womanizing to fers a friendly hello. "I don' t be with the Good Girl, and of speak to black people," he tells course, he does. In real life, her. The characters bear the Knight and Cruz were married Courtesy The WashingtonPost familiar, cozily arch exaggera- for 41 years until her death in Jeimy Osorio as young Celia Cruz. "Celia" is an 80-part novella tions typical of telenovelas. 2003 and Knight was Cruz's that explores the life of the "Queen of Salsa." Nory is Celia's vindictive, devoted manager. fair-skinned half sister who is On the whole, the producconsidered the more attractive tion is a loving tribute to La mid-century Cuba after an- v entions of the telenovela. Not of the two but lacks Celia's vo- Reina de Salsa that appears to other as it weaves the story of only do we see Cruz at age 77 cal skills. She's constantly set- have been dusted with a helpCruz's life through the coni n t h e first three minutes, she ting traps aimed at humiliating ing of her trademark azucar. when filmmakers attempt to squeeze an entire lifetime into

I

I

TV TODAY • More TV listingsinside Sports 6 p.m. on TCM, Movie: "The Grim Game" — Only recently rediscovered and restored, this 1919 silent thriller stars Harry Houdini as Harvey Hanford, an unjustly accused killer who uses his skills as an escape artist and magician to flee police custody and search for the men who framed him. Long believed to be lost, this film was found in 2014 among the effects of a recently

deceasedformerjuggler, who bought the only known copy from the Houdini estate in 1947. Before tonight's premiere, this restoration was screened last March in Los Angeles at a TCM festival.

8 p.m. on 6, "MadamSecre-

tary" — The U.S. government's dealings with Russian counterparts often have been tricky, and Elizabeth (Tea Leoni) finds firsthand that hasn't changed in the new episode "The Rusalka." President Dalton's (Keith Carradine) efforts to negotiate end up frustrating him and those who serve with him. Henry (Tim Daly) appeals to Jane Fellows (guest star Jill Hennessy) when Dmitri (guest star Chris Petrovski) is abducted and grilled about espionage activities. 9 p.m. on HALL, Movie: "Jesse Stone: Lost in Paradise"Tom Selleck marks his 10th anniversary of playing mystery novelist Robert B. Parker's small-town police chief in this new TV movie, which finds Stone serving as a consultant on an unsolved murder case in Boston. The Beantown police suspect the homicide was the work of "The Boston Ripper," a serial killer who is now behind bars, but Stone thinks the guilty

party is someone closer to

an s ivin osts oto atte

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies • Movie times are subject to change after press time. r

Dear Abby: I have been hosting Thanksgiving for most of my married life — 44 years. When my children married, I told them

we could celebrate all the holidays whenever and wherever they chose, but I wanted Thanksgiving. Two years ago, my dau g hter-inlaw asked to spend DEPR Thanksgiving with ABBY her parents and sister, and I reluctantly

agreed. Her mom was battling cancer, so I said she could have Thanksgiving with her parents. This year I received an email t hat SHE w il l b e h osting it a t

— Unthankful fn Pennsylvania

Dear Unthankful: Yes, I do. BeDear Abby: I often find myself cause your daughter-in-law has confused regarding contact inmade it plain that she would like formation. Many times, people to establish some Thanksgiving list both a cellphone and a home traditions of her own, you should phone number for c ontacting now graciously discuss alternat- them. Because I' ve grown up in ing the celebration this age of technology, I have only with her. a cellphoneand am notreachable Dear Abby: I was any other way. in an unhappy marWhen people list both numriage for 35 years, bers or send me both numbers in a nd m o ved

from

I have now met someone, "Tom,"

leave a message and wait for a re-

who makes me very happy. The turn call, or should I call the next problem is, he's only 30 years old. number right away? Typically, Tom doesn't see the age differ-

time and don't want to lose him.

back saying I would like to have Do youthink the age difference Thanksgiving at my house and is an issue'? I have tried dating she and her parents were invited. men my own age,but they are I haven't heard from her and I'm boring. afraid she's mad. Frankly, I don' t — Young fn Oklahoma City want to go to her house, but I don' t Dear Young: You have the right want to alienate my son and two to live your life the way you want

grand kids. I don'tsee a compromise

an email, which number should

California to Okla- be used first? And if I don't reach homa to live with my oldest son. them at the f irst number, do I

her house with her parents and ence as a problem. I don't either, hoped we would come! I was up- but I have told only two people set that she didn't even discuss about him. I feel happy for the first this with me. I sent her an email

to make it one.

to. Under the circumstances, the

here difference in your ages will be an that will please everyone. Do you? issue only if you or Tom chooses

preferences are not indicated. — Too Many Numbers fn Wisconsin

Dear Too Many: While it's increasingly common for people to have only cellphones, not every-

I

10 p.m. on HBO, "Project

I I

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 &IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 99 HOMES (R) l0:40 • BRIDGE OF SPIES (PG-13) 12:05, 3:25, 7:10, 10:20 • CRIMSON PEAK (R) 12:30, 3:30, 7:30, 10:30 • CRIMSON PEAK IMAX (R) 1:05, 4:30, 7:15, 10:05 • EVEREST (PG-!3) 12:35, 6:40 • EVEREST 3-D (PG-!3) 3:55, 9:30 • GOOSEBUMPS (PG)noon,2:30,5,7:40 • GOOSEBUMPS 3-D (PG) 1:15, 3:40, 7, 9:45, 10:15 • HE NAMED MEMALALA (PG-13) 1:25 • HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA2 (PG) 1250, 3:10, 6, 9 • HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA3-0 2 (PG) 1:20, 3:50 • THE INTERN (PG-13) I2:40, 3:45, 6:30, 9:20 • THE MARTIAN (PG-13) 12:25, 3:35, 6:45, 10 • THE MARTIAN 3-0 (PG-13) 1, 4:10, 7:20, 10:30 • MAZE RUNNER:THE SCORCH TRIALS (PG-13)4:20, 7:25, 10:45 • PAN (PG) l2:20, 3, 6:20, 9: I5 • PAN 3-0 (PG) 1:30, 4:25, 8 • SICARIO (R) 1:10, 4:50, 7:45, 10:35 • THE VISIT (PG-13) 6:10, 9:10 • WOODLAWN (PG) 12:15, 3:15, 7:05, 10:10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

one wants to be called during the

day when they might be working. That's why, if there is any confusion on your part, you should ask the individual, because the responses you receive may not be all the same. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.corn or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069

home. William Devane, Gloria Reuben, Leslie Hope and Luke Perry also star.

Greenlight" — In anewepisode called "Hot Ghetto Mess," tension levels rise as Jason and the crew prepare for the film's mostexpensive scenesyet:a wedding rehearsal dinner that must be filmed during a few brief hours around dusk. Also making some people nervous: the film's final shoot, a complicated and potentially dangerous car-crash scene. Len insists to Jason the latter scene probably is too ambitious, but Effie is determined to find a way to capture something as close as possible to her director's original vision. © Zap2it

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HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, OCT. 18, 2015: This yearyoudecide to make your life feel more dynamic. You throw yourself 100 percent into nearly everything you do. If you can't get focused on what youaredoing,youm ightchoose not to do it at all. Your relationships with siblings and those in your daily life become more important. If you are single, you seem to be able to relate to many people,

and viceversa.

Stars show the ging Decide what type of relationshiP you of day yoaI have ** * * * D ynamic desire, and keep ** * * p ositive that in mind when

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

ally creative solution. You' ll see amatter differently from how you have in the past. Understand the pros and cons of different positions. Tonight: Love the oneyou are with.

CANCER (June21-July 22)

** * * * Be willing to makeadjustan ment. You might enjoy heading down a different path and managing a personal matter differently. You could be overthink*** Average ch oosing your nexting a problem. Get feedback from a trusted sweetie. If you are ** So-so attached, the two of pal. Tonight: Go along with someone else's * Difficult you enjoyspending suggestion and invitation. more and more LEO (July 23-Aug.22) ** * * * Your creativity emerges when time together. Youare not only romantic partners but also best friends. CAPRIdealing with a child or loved one. This perCORN can be soserious. son might not have intended to challenge you,butthatseemsto be what'shappenARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * Be adventurous. Your sixth sense ing. Listen to what he or shehas to share, as it might be important. Tonight: Know might direct you in an unusual direction. when to call it a night. Listen to news carefully, and hold off on making any judgments for now. Youwill VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) be in a position to discuss an important ** * * You' ll discover that your sense of matter and get feedback that you value. direction is right-on, which actually might Tonight: Get a headstart on tomorrow. surprise you. Anything is possible. Be aware of how creative you can be,evenif TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * Deal with someone directly. Don' t you' re having a boring day. Youknow how hesitate to ask for more of what you feel to spice up your daily life. Honor a fast you need. A partnership flourishes when change. Tonight: Let it all hang out. you are open about your desires and situa- LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) tions involving both of you. Keepreaching ** * * * S peak your mind, and know full out to someone at adistance. Tonight: well what you must do. Allow greater giveHead to the movies. and-take. Know your limitations, but still GEMINI (May 21-June20) take a risk that feels good. At some point, ** * * You might wonder which way you will talk to someone you careabout, to go in a discussion with a dear friend. and catch up on his or her news. Tonight: Remainpositiveand opento anunusuSpeak your mind.

** * *

If you' re looking at a major finan-

cial change,dosomepricecomparison before making a choice. Some ofyou might want to splurge on anewitem for your wardrobe or indulge a lovedonewith a significant gift. Tonight: Be ready for a strong response to your efforts.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * You know what to do, and you'l follow your instincts. You naturally seem to gravitate toward a family member who appreciates your time andattention. Some of you will opt to make amajor purchase. Tonight: A favorite spot.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * Make it DK to take your time and relax. Read theSunday paper. Maketime for a chat with a special person. Youmight choose to be somewhat reclusive until later in the afternoon. Suddenly, a burst of energy will push you right out the door. Tonight: Anything is possible.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * Remain sure of yourself when making important decisions. You know what makes you happy. Don't back down; trust yourself. A friend who provides di-

Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • GRANDMA (R) 5 • KAHLIL GIBRAN'S THE PROPHET(PG) 3j • MERU (R) 7 I

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * * You could be in the position of wanting to try something different. Understand what is happening within your immediate circle. A must appearance, whether it's social or professional, can't be avoided. Honor a fast change of pace.Tonight: Share your feelings. © King Features Syndicate

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Scoreboard, D2 Motorsports, D3 Pre ps, D5 Golf, D2, D6 N HL, D3 Boxing, D5 MLB, D3 Coll ege football, D4-5 NFL, D6

© www.bendbulletin.corn/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

LACROSSE

OLYMPICS

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

IOC wants central doping tester LONDON — In

a shake-up ofthe drug-testing system in sports, Olympic leaders agreedSaturday that testing should be independent ofsports organizations andurged the World Anti-Doping Agency to takeover the responsibility on aglobal level. The International Olympic Committee group "decided tomake anti-doping testing independent from sports organizations," the IOC said in a statement. "The summit requestedWADA to study taking responsibility for testing asthe global center of competence in anti-doping." No time framewas given. The move isaimedat giving more credibility to drug-testing by taking it out of the handsof sports bodiesandevent organizers andturning it over to an independent body. Federations have been viewed aspartial in drug-testing andless willing to uncovercheating in their ownsport. Critics say thecurrent system has aninherent conflict of interest. Putting the testing inindependent hands would introduce more legitimacy to thesystem, the Olympic leaders believe. — Tile AssociatedPass

Ted S. Warren/The Associated Press

Oregon's Danny Mattingly tackles Washington quarterback Jake Browning during the first half Saturday night in Seattle.

Ducks make it12 in a row

vs. Huskies By Tim Booth The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Make it a dozen straight for the

Ducks. Make it another year of misery for Washington being owned by its neighbors to the south. Oregon quarterback Vernon Adams Jr. returned after missing the previous two games to throw for 272 yards and two touchdowns,

and the Ducks (4-3, 2-2 Pac-12) won their 12th straight over Washington 26-20 on Saturday

night. Adams sat out Oregon's win over Colorado and double overtime loss to Washington

State last week with an injured finger on his throwing hand. He returned just in time to give Washington (3-3, 1-2) even more nightmares. SeeDucks /D4 I

a

NFL Seahawks TE Graham struggles Jimmy Graham,Seattle's prize offseason acquisition, is on paceto have his worst season since his rookie year in 2010,D6

Jarod Opperman /The Bulletin

Holden Kingrey, from Mountain View, left, ducks andspina to get past Chance Beutler, from BendHigh, during the high school prospect game at the Five Peaks Fall Shootout at Camp Fraley Ranch in Bend on Saturday afternoon.

• At Camp FraleyRanch,coachesscout players,while playersscout schools By Victoria Jacobsen• The Bulletin

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

acrosse season for high school and college teams does not get underway until

PAC-12 Arizona St.

18

o. o t r e arne Southern Cal 31

spring, but it never hurts to shake off the rust — and check out the competition

while being defended by Oregon State's Adam

from across the northwest.

Soesman (43) and cornerback Treston Decoud

That is the attitude at the second annual Five Peaks Fall Shootout at Camp Fraley

ashington St. 5 Oregon St. 31

Ranch this weekend, where wins and losses take a back seat to development.

Washington

20

rizona Colorado

31

"When you watch a game and you have a rosters it's great, you get to see them play, but when you' re on the sideline and get to coach a little bit and see their personality a little more, as a college coach that's huge." — Joe Kerwin, program coordinator for Bend-based Five Peaks Lacrosse

TOP 25

Young Kwak / The Associated Press

Washington State'sGabe Marks makes acatch during the first half of the Beavers' 52-31 loss Saturday afternoon in Pullman, Washington.

Beaversloseafter 1st half struggles By Nicholas K. Geranios The Associated Press

Penn St.

10

West Virginia

38

No. 3 TCU iowa St.

45 21

"We want to get rookies out there, and we want to get guys comfortable running our system," University of Oregon club coach Jon Bongiorno said after a game played in a steady drizzle Saturday afternoon. "That's what this

No. 5 Clemson B oston College

17

No. 6 LSU No. 8 Florida

28

No. 7 Michigan S . No. 12 Michigan 2 3 No. 10 Alabama 4 1 No. 9 TexasA&M 23 N o. 11 Florida St. 4 1 Louisville 21

whole weekend is about, us playing fundamental lacrosse at the right speed, at the right pace, and making the right decisions on the field." This year the field includes

PULLMAN, Wash. — The first half of

14 club teams from 13 colleges (up from 12 last year), and while there is no championship round the schedulewas cleared fora high school showcase Saturday afternoon. The showcase teams were composed mostly of players who earned High Desert League all-conference honors last spring (this being more of a casual affair, Mason Connor, who plays for South Eugene, also grabbed a jersey and joined in), while head

coaches from Oregon, Oregon

Saturday's game at Washington State was a

State, Portland State and Idaho

nightmare for Oregon State and new coach

each took over a side and coached for a half.

Gary Andersen. The Beavers trailed by four touchdowns at halftime and looked dead in the

"They' re meeting for the first

time, and you don't really have an offense or defense you can run, so it's a little different," Bongiorno

said. "But it's just letting them play and giving them some tips and seeing how they respond to being coached." See Lacrosse /D5

InSide • Culver wins twice to clinch Columbia Basin volleyball title. Prep roundup,DS

water.

Things perked up considerably in the second half, when Oregon State shut down the Cougars. But it was too little too late as Washington

State posted a 52-31 victory. "Everything was better in the second half; defensively, offensively, special teams," Andersensaid."Thesecond halfwew ere ableto make some aggressive calls and make things happen." See Beavers /D4

MLB PLAYOFFS

emp is

No. 13 Mississippi 24 No 1 owa 40 No. 20 Northwestern 10 No. 19 Oklahoma Kansas St. No. 22 Toledo E. Michigan

Finally givenplayoffsstage, Bautista stealing show By David Waldstein

than it did to any of his team-

of it.'"

tista had few chances

New York Times News Service

mates, even Edwin Encarna-

Through a division series against the Texas Rangers,

to showcase his talents

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The

Toronto Blue Jays were in Bal20

Inside • USC comes up short at Notre Dame.Pac-12 roundup,D4 • Michigan State wins on crazy final play. Top 25 roundup,DS

timore on Sept. 30 when they clinched their first division ti-

tle in a generation, and during their Champagne celebration, Jose Bautista spoke to his

cion, who joined the Blue Jays a year later. Bautista urged everyone to

enjoy the moment and then added an important message. "'A lot of the guys in here have waited a long time for

Bautista followed his direction to the letter, backing up

ing-out party for Jose," Blue Jays manager John

Toronto have come to expect.

Gibbons said. "He's been one

of the top players in baseball

good he is." SeeBautista /D3

Bautista has the longest ten-

Thole said, quoting Bautista. "'So have fun. But these mo-

ure on the team, and the title may have meant more to him

ments don't come around all the time. Let's make the most

was rarely on national television in the United States, Bau-

teammates. With Toronto since 2008,

this,'" backup catcher Josh

— until now. "I think this is a com-

his words in a way people in Now, many more people are seeing it, too. Playing for a team that, until this year, had not been in the postseason since 1993 and

Jose Bautista

Inside

season. I don't think he's had

• Blue Jays in 2-0 hole after loss. Also,

a chance to show off how

NLCS,D3

for the last five or six years. But we never got to the post-

The Associated Press


D2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

ON THE AIR

COREB DARD

TODAY GOLF

EuropeanTour, Portugal Masters Champions Tour,SanAntonio Championship PGA Tour, Frys.corn Open SOCCER Germany, Koln vs. Hannover 96 England, Newcastle United vs. Norwich City Germany, Stuttgart vs. Ingolstadt 04 Men's college, PennSt. at Michigan St. Women's college, Tennesseeat Missouri FIFA U-17World Cup, Australia vs. Germany Women's college, Nebraska at illinois Women's college, SantaClara atPortland MLS, Seattle at Houston FIFA U-17World Cup, Argentina vs. Mexico MLS, Portland at LosAngeles Men's college, OregonSt. at Washington

Time TV/Radio 5 a.m. Golf 1 1 a.m. Go l f 2 p.m. Golf 6 :20 a.m. F S 2 8 a.m. NBCSN 8 :25 a.m. F S 2 10 a.m. Big Ten 11 a.m. ESPNU 11:55 a.m. FS2 noon B i g Ten 1 p.m. E SPNU 2 p.m. E S PN 2 :55 p.m. F S 2 4 p.m. FS1 5 p.m. P a c-12

FOOTBALL

NFL, Denver atCleveland Canada, Hamilton at Montreal NFL, Carolina at Seattle

1 0 a.m. CB S 10 a.m. ESPN2 1 p.m. Fox ; KRCO690-AM, 96.9-FM 1:25 p.m. CBS 5:20 p.m. NBC

NFL, Baltimore at SanFrancisco NFL, NewEngland at Indianapolis MOTOR SPORTS

NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Kansas BASEBALL

MLB pla yoffs,ChicagoCubsatN.Y.Mets 4:30 p.m. TBS BASKETBALL

NBA preseason, Utah at Portland

6 p.m. CSNNW,

KBND 1110-AM;KRCO 690-AM, 96.9-FM

MONDAY TENNIS

ATP, Erste BankOpen, early round SOCCER England, SwanseaCity vs. Stoke City U-17 World Cup,NewZealand vs. France U-17 World Cup,North Koreavs. Russia Men's college, California at UCLA

6 a.m.

T e nnis

noon N B CSN 12:55 p.m. FS2 3 :55 p.m. F S 2 6 p.m. P a c-12

BASEBALL

MLB playoffs, KansasCity at Toronto

5 p.m.

FS1

FOOTBALL

NFL, N.Y.Giants at Philadelphia

5:15 p.m. ESPN

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for latechanges madeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF CYCLING USA CyCling aPPOintS Hodge aS teChniCal direCtOr — Chuck Hodgehas beenappointed the technical director at USA Cycling. Hodge replaces MarkGuthart, who was hired last year to replace the fired ShawnFarrell. Hodgehasspent much of his career advising and consulting with race directors and cycling organizations. He wasthe technical director for the recent road cycling world championships in Richmond, Virginia, along with the Tour ofCalifornia and Tour of Missouri. His appointment was announcedSaturday by chief executive DerekBouchard-Hall, and continues aseries of shake-ups within the national governing body. Bouchard-Hall was hired earlier this year. — From wire reports

GOLF ROUNDUP

Steele maintains1-stroke lead at Frys.cornOpen The Associated Press NAPA, Calif. — Brendan

Steele had no complaints about his game Saturday in the Frys.corn Open. He struck the ball well, made four birdies for a 3-under 69 and

three holes in 3 under to join Loupe just one shot out of the lead. Steele stayed in the lead the entire back nine, though he wasted a chance to at least

build a cushion going into the

walked off Silverado with a final round. The last three one-shot lead going into the holes were set up for scoring final round. with the par-5 16th, a forward It was only after he finished tee to make the 17th play only that he saw that just about ev- 296 yards, and the par-5 18th. eryone else did so much more. Steele had to settle for pars. Andrew Loupe had a 63, He couldn't get up-andstarting with five straight down from a bunker on the birdies and making four in a par-5 16th. His tee shot was row late in his round. Kevin slightly pulled and bounced Na and Jason Bohn each had out of a tree back to the faira 64. way and short of the green on Three others shot 65, in- the 296-yard 17th hole, and cluding Argentine rookie he could get no doser than 20 Emiliano Grillo, who played feet with a wedge on the par-5 the final three holes in 3 18th. under. Also on Saturday: "The way it firmed up at the Ko, Hyun top field in South end yesterday, and how firm Korea: INCHEON, South it was today, you really had to Korea — Lydia Ko and Sung be on your game in order to Hyun Park rebounded to top do that," Steele said. "I guess the crowded leaderboard in you never underestimate the talent level out here. I didn' t

really ever flip the mindset. Just trying to do the best that

I could." It was good enough to keep the lead — barely. Sixteen players w e re within four shots of the lead, meaning the PGA Tour sea-

the LPGA KEB Hana Bank

Championship. Defending champ tied for Champions lead: SAN ANTONIO — Defending champion Michael Allen shot a 3-Lm-

der 69 for a share of the lead with Scott McCarron in the

Champions Tour's San Antonio Championship. McCarron

son opener was wide open. also had a 69 to reach 6-under Loupe went from a tie for 138 on TPC San Antonio's 29th to playing in the final AT&T Canyons Course. group with his 63, which Sulivan up big in Portugal: matches the course record VILAMOURA, Portugal at Silverado first set by host England's Andy Sullivan Johnny Miller in 1976 and shot a 4-Under 67 in windy matched on Thursday by conditions to take a five-shot Steele. Na played the final lead in the Portugal Masters.

ON DECK Monday Boys soccer:CentralChristianat DamascusChris tian, 4;30p.m. Volleyball: Cottage GroveatSisters, 6:30p.m. Tuesday Boys soccer:Summit atBend,4:30pm.;Ridgeviewat Mountain View,4:30p.m.; CrookCounty atCorbet, 415p mc Estacadaat Madras,4p m.;SistersatcottageGrove,7p.ms CulveratCity Christian, 4pm. Girls soccer. Ridgeview at Mountain View,3 p.m.; Summiatt Bend,3 p.ms Corbett atCrookCounty,4 p.m.;Madrasat Estacada, 6p.m.; CottageGroveat Sisters, 4p.m.;LaPineatGlide, 4:30p.m. Volleyball: Redm ondatRidgeview,6:30 p,mcBend at MountainView, 6:30p.m.; Estacadaat Crook County ,6p.ms MadrasatGladstone,6 p.m.;La Pine atGlide,6 p.m.;CulveratHeppner, 5p.m. Girls water polo:Bendat Redmond,3:30 p.m. Boyswaterpolo:BendatRedmond,4:30p.m.

Wednesday Crosscountry:SistersatSky-Em Leaguechampionships atLaneCommunity ColegeinEugene,TBD; Crook County,Madrasat Tri-VageyConference championshipsinEstacada, 12:30p.m.

FOOTBALL

GOLF

HOCKEY

NFL

PGA Tour

Frys.corn Open Saturday At SilveradoResort andSpa,North Course AMERICAN CONFERENCE Napa, Calif. East Purse: $6 million W L T Pct PF PA Yardag e: 7,203; Par: 72 4 0 0 1.000149 76 ThirdRound leaders 3 1 0 . 75095 55 Brendan Steele 63-70-69 —202 32 0 . 600 124 105 AndrewLoupe 68-72-63 —203 1 3 0 . 250 65 101 KevinNa 68-71-64 —203 JasonBohn 72-68-64 —204 South W L T P c l PF PA KyleReifers 68-71-65 —204 Indianapolis 68-71-65 —204 3 2 0 . 600 99 113 Emiliano Grilo Tennesse e 3 0 .250 102 91 JustinRose 67-69-68 —204 Houston 1 4 0 . 200 97 135 GrahamDeLaet 67-68-69 —204 1 4 0 . 200 93 145 HaroldVarnerIff 65-70-69 —204 Jacksonvile

NHL

NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE AU TimesPDT

North W L 50 32 23 14

Will Wilcox

T 0 0 0 0

Pct PF PA Jhonattan Vegas 1.000148 101 JustinThomas . 600 120 95 JamieLovemark . 400 118 132 TyroneVanAswegen . 200 123 137 Charles Howell III

68-67-69 —204 64-71-69 —204 66-70-69 —205 70-71-65 —206 69-68-69 —206 69-69-68 —206 68-69-69 —206 69-72-66 —207 71-70-66 —207 68-71-68 —207 69-72-67 —208 72-69-67 —208 69-71-68 —208 74-66-68 —208 71-68-69 —208 67-69-72 —208 69-73-66 —208 68-73-68 —209 67-74-68 —209 68-72-69 —209 70-70-69 —209 69-73-67 —209 72-70-67 —209 70-69-70 —209 70-69-70 —209 69-69-71 —209 71-67-71 —209 71-66-72 —209 69-73-67 —209 68-72-70 —210 72-67-71 —210 68-71-71 —210 65-71-74 —210 69-73-68 —210 67-74-70 —211 72-69-70 —211 72-69-70 —211 69-72-70 —211 70-71-70 —211 69-73-69 —211 71-71-69 —211 68-69-74 —211 73-69-69 —211 71-71-69 —211 72-69-71 —212 71-69-72 —212 66-74-72 —212 70-71-71 —212 70-72-70 —212 70-68-74 —212 71-71-70 —212 72-69-72 —213 67-73-73 —213 71-71-71 —213 70-72-71 —213 69-69-75 —213 71-71-71 —213 72-70-71 —213 71-71-71 —213 70-72-72 —214 72-70-72 —214 73-69-72 —214 70-72-72 —214 70-72-72 —214 73-68-74 —215 69-72-74 —215 68-71-76 —215 72-70-73 —215 70-72-73 —215 68-74-73 —215 71-71-73 —215 72-70-74 —216 72-70-74 —216

West PatrickRodgers W L T Pct PF PA BrooksKoepka Denver 5 0 0 1.000 113 79 LukeGuthrie Thursday SanDiego 23 0 . 400 116 134 Sean O'Hair Boyssoccer:BendatMountainView,4:30 p.m.; Oakland 23 0 . 400 107 124 HudsonSwafford RedmondatRidgeview,4:30 p.mc Estacadaat KansasCity 14 0 . 200 117 143 MiguelAngelCarballo CrookCounty,4pm4MadrasatGladstone,4pm.; NATIONALCONFERENCE BenCrane Sistersat Sutherlin, 2:30p,mcLaPineat Pleasant East James Hahn Hill, 6:30p.m. W L T Pct PF PA ChartSchwartzel Girls soccer: Bend at Mountain View,3 p.mcRed- N.Y.Giants 32 0 . 600 132 109 RusselHenl l ey mond atRidgeview,3 p.mc CrookCounty at Es- Dallas 23 0 . 400 101 131 LucasGlover tacada, 6pm.; Gladstoneat Madras, 4pmcSisters Washington 2 3 0 . 400 97 104 NickWatne y at Sutherlin,4 p.mc Creswell atLaPine,4p.m. Philadelphia 23 0 . 400 117 103 Scott Langley Volleyball: MountainViewatSummit, 6:30p.m.;Bend South SmylieKaufman at Redm ond,6;30p.m.;Pleasant Hil at LaPine,6p.m. W L T Pct PF PA HidekiMatsuyama Girls water polo:Summitat Ridgeview,3:30p.m. Carolina 4 0 0 1.000108 71 Freddie Jacobson Boys waterpolo: Summitat Ridgeview,4:30p.m. Atlanta 51 0 . 833 183 143 RyanMoore TampaBay 23 0 . 400 110 148 DanielBerger Friday NewOrleans 24 0 . 333 134 164 TonyFinau Football: Bendat Summit, 7 p.m.;Mountain View North Chris Stroud at Ridgeview,7 p.m.; Redmond at North Eugene, W L T Pct PF PA MichaelKim 7p.m.;CrookCountyatEstacada,7p.mcMadras 5 0 0 1 .000137 81 Colt Knost at Corbett, 7p.m.;Elmiraat Sisters,7p.m.; LaPine 2 2 0 . 5 0080 73 HunterMahan at Harrisburg, 7p.m.; Weston-McEwenat Culver,7 2 3 0 . 400 86 142 MarkHubbard p.m.; Gilchristat Prospect,7prm. 0 5 0 . 000 83 138 AdamHadwin Crosscountry:Bend,Mountain View,Redmond, Weal RoryMcgroy Ridgeview,Summit at Intermountain Conference W L T Pct PF PA MartinLaird championshipsat DrakePark, 1 p.m.; Culverat Arizona 4 1 0 . 800 190 90 Brendon Todd Class3A/2A/tASpecialDistrict 5 championships St. Louis 2 3 0 . 400 84 113 DanielSum merhays in Pendleton, 1p.m. Seattle 2 3 0 . 400 111 98 HenrikNorlander Girls water polo:MadrasatBend, 6:30p.m. San Francisco 1 4 0 .2 0 0 75 140 WilliamMcGirt Boyswaterpolo:MadrasatBend,7;30p.m. Erik Compton Today'sGames Ollie Schniederjans Saturday KansasCityat Minnesota, 10a.m. KevinStreelman Boys soccer:CrescentValey atSummit, 11a.m. Miami atTennessee,10a.m. CarlosOrtiz Volleyball: Culver atColumbiaBasin Conference WashingtonatN.Y.Jets, 10a.m. J.J. Henry tournament in Culver,noon; Trinity Lutheranat Arizonaat Pittsburgh,10a.m. BrandtSnedeker MountainValley Leaguetournament at Trinity Lu- CincinnatiatBuffalo, 10a.m. DavidToms theran,TBD ChicagoatDetroit, 10 a.m. JerryKelly Girls waterpolo: MadrasatMountainView,630p m. DenveratCleveland,lgam. SteveWheatcroft Boys waterpolo: MadrasatMountainView,7:30p.m. HoustonatJacksonvile,10a.m. D.H.Lee CarolinaatSeatle, 1;05p.m. ChezReavie BaltimoreatSanFrancisco, 1:25p.m. FabianGomez BASEBALL SanDiegoat GreenBay,1:25 p.m. Jonas Blixt NewEnglandat Indianapolis, 5:30p.m. Roberto Castro MLB playoffs Open: Dallas,Oakland,St.Louis,TampaBay Jim Herma n Monday'sGame JasonGore MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL N.Y. Gi a nts at Phi l a del p hi a , 5:30 p. m . Aaron Ba d del ey AH TimesPDT Carl Pettersson Calendar BooWeekley LEAGUECHAMPIONSHIP SERIES Nov. 3—Tradingdeadline, 1 p.m.PST. TylerAldridge (Best-ol-7; x-II necessary) Jan. 3 — En d of re gul a r se a so n. Will MacKen zie Saturday'sGames 9-10— AFCandNFCwild-cardplayoff s. Johnson Wagner Kansas City6,Toronto3, KansasCity leadsseries2-0 Jan. —AFCand NFCdivisional playoffs. StuartAppleby N.Y.Mets4,ChicagoCubs2,N.Y.Metsleadseries 1-0 Jan. 16-17 Today'sGame Spencer Levin Jan. 24 —AFCandNFCchampionship games. ChadCollins ChicagoCubs(Arrieta 22-6)at N.Y.Mets, 5:07 p.m. Feb. 7—Super Bowlat SantaClara, Calif. Cameron Tringale Monday'sGame AngelCabrera Kansas City (CuetoI t-t3) at Toronto(Stroman4-0), America's Line Charhe Belian 5:07 p.m. GregOwen Tuesday'sGames HOME TEAMIN CAPS KansasCiiy atToronto(Dickey11-11),I:07p.m. Brett Stegm iear NFL N.Y. MetsatChicagoCubs,5:07p.m. Favorite OpenCurrent 0/U Underdog JustinLeonard Wednesday'sGames Scott Pinckney Today x-KansasCityat Toronto,1:07 p.m. pson 5 4 42' / r Broncos BROW NS MichaelThom N.Y. MetsatChicagoCubs,5:07p.m. Bertsch Bengals PK 3 42 ' / z BILLS Shane Thursday'sGame i 4 3a i VIKINGS 3ia 3a Chiefs Martin Piller x-N.Y .MetsatChicagoCubs,5:07p.m. -1 1 4 3'/z JAGUAR S Texans Chris Kirk Friday, Oct. 23 LIONS 3 3 44 Bears x-Torontoat KansasCity, 5:07p.m. 5ia BN 40y, Redskins JETS Saturday, Oct. 24 LPGA Tour 3 3 ' / z 4 4'Iz STEELE Cardi n al s RS x-Chi cagoCubsatN.Y.Mets,1:07or5:07p.m. 2 r/r 1 43 i a TITANS Dolphins KEGHanaBankChampionship x-Torontoat KansasCity, 5:07p.m. 4f y/z Panthers SEAHA WKS 6'/~ 7 Saturday 1 0 10'A 50 PACKE RS Chargers At Sky 72Golf Club, OceanCourse Saturday'sboxscores Ravens 2N 2 44 49ERS Incheon,SouthKorea Patriots 7 9 54 COLTS Purse: S2 milion Monday Yardage: 6,364;Par: 72 Royals 6, Blue Jays3 EAGLES 3H 5 49 N Giants la-amateur) Third Roundleaders Toronto KansasCity 62-74-67 —203 SungHyunPark ab r h bi ab r hbi MOTOR SPORTS 69-65-69 —203 LydiaKo Reverelf 5 0 0 0 AEscorss 4 0 1 0 68-69-67 —204 Mirim Lee Dnldsn3b 5 1 1 0 Zobrist2b 4 1 1 0 68-67-69 —204 NASCAR Sprint Cup L exi Thomp son Bautistrl 4 1 0 0 L.caincf 3 1 1 0 70-68-67 —205 MoriyaJutanugarn Encrncdh 4 0 2 1 Hosmer1b 3 2 1 1 Kansas lineup Yoon-JiCho 68-68-69 —205 Colaeff1b 4 0 2 0 KMorlsdh 3 0 0 1 Atter Fridayqualifying; racetoday 70-67-69 —206 YaniTseng Tlwtzkss 4 0 2 1 Mostks3b 4 1 2 2 at KansasSpeedway, KansasCity, Kan. 70-69-68 —207 Suzann P ett e rsen RuMrtnc 3 0 0 0 S.Perezc 4 0 0 0 Lap length:1.5 miles 67-71-69 —207 Shanshan Feng Pillarcf 4 1 2 0 AGordnlf 3 1 1 1 (Car number in parentheses) 66-74-68 —208 GerinaPiler G oins2b 3 0 1 1 Riosrf 3 0 1 1 1. (2) Brad K e sel o w ski , Ford,195.503 m ph. 68-70-70 —208 Pernilla Lindberg Pnngtnph 0 0 0 0 Orlandpr-rf 0 0 0 0 2. (19) Carl Ed w a rds, T oyo t a ,195.454. 73-68-68 —209 In Gee C h un Totals 36 3 103 Totals 3 1 6 8 6 3. (18) Kyl e Bu sch, T o yot a ,194.826. 67-72-70 —209 HanSolJi Toronto g01 g02 Ogg — 3 4. 4) Kevi n Harvi c k, Ch e vrol e t,194.756. MiHyangLee 71-67-71 —209 Kansas City OOO OOO 61x — 6 5. 11 DennyHamlin, Toyota, 194.735. BrittanyLincicome 71-70-69 —210 DP — KansasCity l. LOB —Toronto 9,KansasCity 6. 24IJeffGordon,Chevrolet,194.623. 67-72-71 —210 Chella Choi 4. 28 — Colabello (1), Tulowitzki(t), Pillar (1),Goins 7. 78) MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet, 194.37. Minjee Lee 69-69-72 —210 (1), A.Gordon (2). CS—L.cain0). 8. (21) Ryan B lan ey, F ord, 194. 3 63. Sakura Yokomine 74-69-68 —211 IP H R E R BGSO 9. (41)KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 194.335. Eun-Hee Ji 67-75-69 —211 Toronto 10. (31) Ryan N e w m an , C h ev ro l e t, 194.301. I n bee Pa rk 69-72-70 —211 PriceL,0-1 62-3 6 5 5 0 8 11. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,194.161. Mika Mi y aza t o 71-69-71 —211 2 -3 1 0 0 1 0 Aa.Sanche z 12. (16) Greg B i f f l e , Fo rd,193.861. HyoJooKim 67-73-71 —211 1-3 1 1 1 2 0 13.27Paul Menard,Chevrolet,194.056. Loup CharleyHull 66-74-71 —211 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 14. 22 JoeyLogano,Ford,194.035. Lowe I I Mariajo Uri b e 72-67-72 —211 KansasCity 15.BBDaleEarnhardtJr., Chevrolet,194. BrittanyLang 68-71-72 —211 Ventura 51-3 8 3 3 2 6 16. 33 BrianScott, Chevrolet,193.993. I I So Yeon Ryu 73-73-66 —212 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 17. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 193.833. Hochevar Jin Young Ko 71-70-71 —212 D.DuffyW,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 18. 07)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,193.743. Sei Young K i m 70-70-72 —212 K.HerreraH,2 1 1 0 0 0 2 19.6) TrevorBayne, Ford, 193.715. Lizette Sal a s 69-71-72 —212 W.DavisS,1-1 1 1 0 0 1 2 20.(42)KyleLarson, Chevrolet, 193.486. YeunJungSeo 70-69-73 —212 7—3:19.A—40,357 (37,903). 21. (48)JimmieJohnson,Chevrolet,193.34. AriyaJutanugarn 70-74-69 —213 22.55) DavidRagan,Toyota, 193.313. Jessica Korda 71-72-70 —213 23.I43) AricAlmirola, Ford,193.036. Mets 4, Cubs2 A my Yan g 71-72-70 —213 24.5) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 193.036. Ha NaJang 69-73-71 —213 25.(3) AustinDilon, Chevrolet, 192.342. New York Chicago Na Yeon Choi 68-74-71 —213 26. (15)Glint Bowyer,Toyota,191.795. ab r hbi ab r hbi H ae Rym K im 68-73-72 —213 27. (47)AJAllmendinger, Chevrolet,191.714. Fowlercf 4 0 0 0 Grndrsrf 3 0 1 2 L ee-Anne P ac e 70-68-75 —213 28. 1) Jami e Mc M urray, Ch ev rol e t,191.707. Schwrrlf 4 1 1 1 DWrght3b 3 0 0 0 DanielleKang 77-67-70 —214 29.(10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 191.435. Bryant3b 3 0 0 0 DnMrp2b 4 1 1 1 Mo Martin 71-72-71 —214 30. (51)JustinAllgaier,Chevrolet, 190.995. Rizzolb 2 1 0 0 Cespdslf 4 0 0 0 MicheffeWie 71-72-71 —214 31. (9)SamHomish Jr., Ford,190.766. Stcastr2b-ss 4 0 1 1 TdArndc 4 1 2 1 Anna Nordqvi s t 71-71-72 —214 32. 7) Alex Bo w m a n , C he vrol e t, 190.59. Solerrf 4 0 1 0 Cuddyrlb 3 0 1 0 f heeLee 70-72-72 —214 33.(38)DavidGililand, Ford,190.04. J.Baezss 3 0 1 0 Duda1b 0 0 0 0 34. (83)MattDiBenedeto, Toyota, 189.527. MMntrc 1 0 1 0 WFlorsss 3 0 1 0 35. (34)Brett Moffitt, Ford,189.487. D.Rossc 1 0 0 0 Lagarscf 3 2 2 0 Champions Tour 36. (26)J.J.Yeley,Toyota,189.321. LaStell ph-2b 2 0 0 0 Harvey p 2 0 0 0 ATATChampionship L esterp 2 0 0 0 Familip 0 0 0 0 37.46MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Champions Tour-ATATChampionship 38.I13I Casey Mears, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Grimmp 0 0 0 0 Saturday 39. (35)ColeWhitt, Ford,Owner Points. Coghlnph 1 0 0 0 At TPC San Antonio, AT&TCanyons Course 40. (23)JebBurton, Toyota, Owner Points. Richrdp 0 0 0 0 San Antonio 41.40LandonCassill, Chevrolet,Owner Points. C ahillp 0 0 0 0 Yardage: 6,923;Par72 42.I98I Reed Sorenson,Ford, Owner Points. Totals 31 2 5 2 Totals 2 9 4 8 4 SecondRoundleaders 43. (32)Wil Kimmel, Ford, Owner Points. Chicago OOO O10 01O — 2 Michael Al l e n 69-69—138 New York 100 g 1 1 1 gx— 4 Scott Mccarron 69-69—138 E—Td'Arnaud(I). DP—Chicago 1. LO~hicaBernhardLanger 71-68—139 TENNIS o 6, New York4. 28—St.castro (t). HR—Schwarber 70-69—139 FredCouples t), Dan.Murphy (t), Td'Arnaud(t). SB—J.Baez (t), 68-71—139 Scott Dunlap ATP World Tour D.Wright(1),Lagares(1). S—Harvey.SF—Granderson. 67-72—139 Wes Short, Jr. IP H R E R BGSO ShanghaiMasters 72-68—140 TomPerniceJr. Chicago Saturday,Shanghai Woody Austin 69-71 — 140 62-3 8 4 4 1 5 LesterL,0-1 Semilinals 68-72 — 140 PaulGoydos 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Grimm Jo-WilfriedTsonga(16), France,def. Rafael Nadal Jeff 68-72 —140 S l u ma n 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 (8), Spain6-4, Richard , 0-6, 7-5. 71-70—141 JohnCook 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Cahig NovakDjokovic(I), Serbia,def.AndyMurray(3), Colin Montgom 71-70—141 erie New York Britain,6-1, 6-3. 70-71—141 Olin Browne HarveyW,1-0 7 2 -3 4 2 2 2 9 70-71 —141 Scott Hoch F amilia S,1-1 1 1-3 1 0 0 72-70—142 LorenRoberts HBP —byHarvey(Rizzo). WTA Tour 72-70—142 Larry Mize 7—2:55.A—44,287 (41,922). 70-72—142 Generali Ladies Linz JesperParnevik 69-73 — 142 Saturday, Linz,Austria TomByrum 68-74—142 Semilinals Stephen Ames BASKETBALL 72-71—143 AnastasiaPavlyuchenkova(7), Russia, def.Kirsten CoreyPavin 71-72—143 Flipkens,Belgium,6-3, 3-6,6-2. LeeJanzen NBA preseason Anna-L enaFriedsam,Germany,def.JohannaLars- KennyPerry 70-73—143 69-74 —143 NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION son, Swed en,6-3, 4-6, 7-5. KevinSutherland 75-69—144 AH TimesPDT Tommy Armour ffl 70-74—144 HongKong GrantWaite 68-76 — 144 Saturday'sGames Saturday,HongKong DuffyWaldorf 73-72—145 Charlotte97, NewYork93 Semilinals BrandtJobe 73-72—145 Sacramento107,NewOrleans98 AngeliqueKerber(2), Germ any, def. SamStosur MarkCalcavecchia 73-72—145 Miami105,Houston100 (5), Australia,6-2i 6-2. FredFunk 73-72—145 Washington105,Milwaukee101 JelenaJankovic (4), Serbia,def.VenusWiliams Jeff Hart 72-73—145 L.A. Lakers 85,GoldenState70 JoeySindelar (3), UnitedStates,6-4, 7-5. Today'sGames 71-74 — 145 Esteban Toledo Philadelphiat a Brooklyn,lga m. Tianjin Open RussCochran 70-75—145 71-74—145 Detroit atSanAntonio, 1p.m. Saturday, Tianjin, China RodSpittle 73-73—146 Minnesotaat Memphis, 3p.m. Semilinals StevePate 74-72—146 Cleveland atToronto, 3 p.m. AgnieszkaRadwanska (2), Poland,def. Karolina MarkBrooks Denverat OklahomaCity,4 p.m. Pliskova(3), CzechRepublic, 6-3,6-1. lan Woo snam 71-75—146 Miami atAtlanta,4p.m. Danke Kovinic,Montenegro,def.BojanaJovanovs- GeneSauers 71-75—146 Utah atPortland,6p.m. ki, Serbia6-4, , 6-7(2), 6-2. Jay Don Blake 76-70—146

NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPDT

Montreal Tampa Bay Ottawa Florida Detroit Boston

Toronto Buffalo

EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA 6 6 6 5 5 5 5 5

6 4 3 3 3 2 1 1

0 2 2 2 2 3 3 4

0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0

12 20 7 8 19 15 7 19 17 6 16 9 6 15 13 4 18 21 3 12 17 2 9 14

Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA N.Y.Islanders 5 3 1 1 7 17 15 Washington 4 3 1 0 6 13 10 N.Y.Rangers 5 3 2 0 6 13 13 Philadelphia 4 2 1 1 5 7 10 Pittsburgh 5 2 3 0 4 7 9 Carolina 5 1 4 0 2 11 17 NewJersey 4 0 3 1 1 6 13 Columbus 6 0 6 0 0 13 30 WesternConference Central Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA Winnipeg 5 4 1 0 8 18 9 Dallas 5 4 1 0 8 19 13 St. Louis 5 4 1 0 8 17 12 Nashville 5 4 1 0 8 14 9 Minnesota 4 3 0 1 7 13 11 Chicago 6 3 3 0 6 14 14 Colorado 4 2 2 0 4 15 14 Pacilic Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA SanJose 5 4 1 0 8 17 8 Vancouver 5 3 1 1 7 15 9 Arizona 5 3 2 0 6 16 11 Los Angeles 4 1 3 0 2 4 13 Edmonton 5 1 4 0 2 10 15 Calgary 5 1 4 0 2 10 19 Anaheim 4 0 3 1 1 1 11 Saturday'sGames Nashville 4,Ottawa3,SO Montreal4, Detroit 1 TampaBay2,Buff alo1 Dallas 4,Florida2 Pittsburgh 2, Toronto 1 Washington 4, Carolina 1 N.Y.Islanders6,SanJose3 Chicago4, Columbus 1 Edmonton 5, Calgary 2 Boston5,Arizona3

Today'sGames NewJerseyat N.Y. Rangers, 10a.m. St. LouisatWinnipeg,noon MinnesotaatAnaheim,5p.m. Edmonto natVancouver,6p.m. ColoradoatLosAngeles,7p.m. Monday'sGame SanJoseat N.Y. Rangers,4 p.m. Tuesday'sGames ArizonaatNewJersey, 4p.m. Florida atPittsburgh, 4p.m. N.Y.IslandersatColumbus,4 p.m. Dallas atPhiladelphia,4:30p.m. St. Louisat Montreal, 4.30p.m. Tampa Bayat Nashvile 5 p m Washingtonat Calgary,6 p.m.

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AH TimesPDT

EasternConference

W L x -New York 1 6 10 x -Columbus 14 1 1 x -Toronto FC 15 1 4 M ontreal 14 13 x -D.C. United 14 1 2 N ew England 13 1 2 O rlando Cit y 1 2 13 N ew YorkCity FC 10 16 7 P hiladelphia 9 16 Chicago 8 18

T P l s GF GA 6 54 5 6 4 1 8 5 0 53 53 4 4 9 57 56 6 48 4 6 4 3 6 4 8 39 40 8 47 4 5 4 6 8 44 4 6 5 5 37 48 55 7 34 4 0 5 1 6 30 42 52

WesternConference

W L T P l s GF GA x -FC Dalla s 1 7 1 0 6 57 5 0 3 8 x -Los Angeles 14 9 9 51 5 3 3 9 x -Vancouver 15 1 3 5 5 0 4 2 3 6 S porting KansasCity13 10 9 48 46 42 Seattle 1 4 13 5 4 7 4 0 3 4 S an Jose 13 12 8 47 4 0 3 7 Portland 1 3 11 8 4 7 3 2 3 6 Houston 1 1 13 8 4 1 4 1 4 5 R eal SaltLake 11 14 8 4 1 37 45 Colorado 8 14 1 0 3 4 3 0 3 9 x- clinched playoffberth

Saturday'sGames

Columbus 2, TorontoFC0 Montreal1, NewEngland0 FC Dallas1,RealSalt Lake0

Today'sGames

ChicagoatD.C.United, 11a.m. PhiladelphiaatNewYork, noon Seattleat Houston, 2p.m. Portlandat LosAngeles,4p.m.

Wednesday'sGame

ColoradoatSporting KansasCity, 5:30p.m. Sunday,Oct.28 D.C.Unitedat Columbus, 2p.m. NewYorkatChicago,2 p.m. TorontoFCat Montreal, 2 p.m. OrlandoCityat Philadelphia,2 p.m. NewEnglandat NewYorkCity FC,2p.m. ColoradoatPortland, 4 p.m. RealSaltLakeat Seattle, 4p.m. SanJoseatFCDallas,4p.m. Los Angeleat s Sporting KansasCity,4 p.m. HoustonatVancouver, 4p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL National League LOSANGELESDODGERS— Announcedtheresignation of athletic trainerStanConte. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association UTAHJAZZ— Exercised the third-year team optio nforGsDanteExum andRodneyHoodandthe fourth-year teamoption for GTreyBurkeand0 Rudy Gobert. CYCYLING USACYCLING— NamedChuckHodgetechnical director. FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORERAVENS — Si gned RB Terrence Mageefromthe practice squad.WaivedCBCharles James 8, CHICAGOBEARS — Signed DL BruceGaston. PlacedDLEgoFergusononinjured reserve. DENVERBRONCOS — Signed RB KapriBibbs from thepractice squad.ReleasedTERichard GordOll.

INDIANA POLIS COLTS — Signed LB Amarlo Herrerafromthepractice squad.ReleasedKRMarcus Thigpen. NEWENGLANDPATRIOTS— SignedOLCameron Fleminfrom g thepractice squad.PlacedCBTareff Brownon injuredreserve. OAKLANDRAIDERS — Signed WR WaltPoweff . SignedDBKeenanLambert tothepracticesquad. TENNESSEE TITANS— SignedLBJustinStaples from the practicesquad.PlacedLBDeiontrez Mount on injuredreserve. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague ANAHEIMDUCKS— RecalledDSheaTheodore and DKorbinianHolzerfromSanDiego(AHL). Placed DSimonDespres andDClayton Stoneron injured reserve.

FISH COUNT Upstreamdaily movement of adult chinookjack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedColumbiaRiverdamslast updated Friday. Chnk Jchnk Sllhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,547 15 6 308 94 T he Daffes 3,565 317 1 ,033 4 2 7 John Day 2,502 27 7 8 5 6 337 M cNary 3,496 6 2 8 1 , 787 81 4 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslastupdatedFriday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,315,276 111,419 261,914 95,144 The Daffes 932,709 112,387 210,501 73,299 John Day 787,255 80,649 173,543 61,907 McNary 725,990 66,434 167,710 56,091


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLPLAYOFFS

e

D3

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

ee u s' a

a

c aim series-o enin

With new rules, drivers

control the performance

0

Next up

Bulletin wire reports KANSAS CITY, Kan. As popular as N ASCAR's

Sprint Cup at Kansas decision to change its aero- When:11a.m. today dynamic package for the TV:NBC -

By Mike Fitzpatrick The Associated Press

2016 Sprint C u p s e ason seems to be with drivers, it ratios.

NEW YORK — Matt HarNew York Mets have a mind

"There are going to be is worth taking a closer look at how it might truly change some challenges," said Mar-

to make some history of their

the circuit.

tin Truex Jr. "Goodyear has

times it feels like the goal

we want it to do. But it's go-

vey, Daniel Murphy and the

"It's pretty complicated probably got the biggest — who knows what every- challenge. At certain tracks one's goals are, right?" Carl it's going to be really tough to Edwards said Friday. "Some- develop a tire that does what

own, the k i n d t h a t w o u ld break the Cubs' hearts one

more tormenting time. Harvey delivered the biggame performance he's been pining for, Murphy took his

of the sport is to make it so ing to put it more in the driveveryone is more equal or to ers' hands, where cars drive where it's easier to drive. That better in traffic and worse appears on the surface to be by themselves. That's really good. But it's important to re- what we' re all looking for."

latest star turn on the October stage and the Mets beat

Chicago 4-2 Saturday night in their NL Championship Series opener. "I wanted this game bad," Harvey said. After e l iminating r i v al St. Louis and streaking into

member thatrace carsshould

Mrs

New York with 12 wins in 13

s

games, the power-hitting Cubs and their young sluggers were stopped cold on a chilly night at Citi Field. Trying to end a championship drought that dates to 1908, they remained

k

p

Julie Jacobson/The Associated Press

New York Mets' Juan Lageres slides safely under the tag of Chicago Cube catcher Miguel Montero

I think NASCAR is recogniz-

some dramatic change, but

ing that," he said.

I think the drivers are hap-

NASCAR tested the low

py about it," Earnhardt said.

downforce package — which includes a 3.5-inch spoiler, .25-inch front leading splitter edge and a 33-inch radiator

"It's going to be a process so I wish people would try to be patient. We have to allow Goodyear to tune a tire

pan — earlier this season at

for this package and that is not going to happen on the

four wins from capturing their during the seventh inning of Game 1 ofthe NLCS Saturday in NewYork. Lagares scored from third on first pennant in seven decades. a sacrifice fly by Curtis Grsnderson.

Kentucky and Darlington. Drivers loved the setup

Game 2 in the best-of-seven set is tonight, with Cubs ace

t hen; th e

Jake Arrieta facing rookie Noah Syndergaard. "If Harvey wasn't pitching, it would have looked a

NL Champi onshipSeies

lot better. He was outstanding

tonight," Cubs manager Joe Maddon said. "His stuff is always good,but the command was outrageous tonight." Harvey pitched into the e ighth for the f irst t ime i n more than two months, brush-

ing aside all that hoopla last month about his innings limit.

tory but one the Cubs and all

vey with two outs in the eighth

their pained, loyal followers would certainly scoff at. Murphy connected off los-

and pulled Chicago to 4-2. Murphy finished off the Dodgers in the deciding game

ing pitcher Jon Lester for his

of their Division Series with

fourth homer of the playoffs and made a diving play at second base for the final out. METS1, CUBSO "I freaked out when I caught Game1: New York 4, Chicago 2 it — and then you' ve got to Today at New York 5:07 p.m. make the throw," Murphy Tue. a t Chicago 5:07 p.m. said. "I was in the right spot." Wed. at Chicago 5:07p.m. Yoenis Cespedes threw out x-Thu. at Chicago 5:07 p.m. a runner at the plate, Curtis

"I talk to this guy every x-Oct. 24 at New York TBD Granderson drove in two runs day. I know exactly what he' s x-Oct. 25 atNew York 5:07p.m. and Travis d'Arnaud homered made of," Mets manager Ter- (x-if necessary; all times PDT) off the giant, red Mets apple in ry Collins said. "He wants the straightaway center field. "I' ve never seen that before," baseball." during the season series and Jeurys Familia got four outs had dropped nine in a row to Murphy said. for his third playoff save and Chicago overall. Kyle Schwarber was the New York jumped ahead in its New York is looking to only one of those rookie bopfirst NLCS since 2006 by beat- reach theWorld Series for the pers who showed off his powing the Cubs for the first time first time in 15 years, the lon- er for the Cubs, hitting a mamall year. The Mets went 0-7 gest absence in franchise his- moth homer that chased Har-

an all-around offensive performance that inspired a "Mr.

October" nod in a tweet from the New York original, Reggie Jackson. Two nights later, the freeagent-to-be was at it again,

getting the Mets off to a rollicking start against Chicago. Murphy, who set a career high this season with 14 hom-

ers, launched another one into the second deck in right

field for his fourth of the postseason. By taking Clayton Kershaw (twice), Zack Greinke and Lester deep, the 2014 All-Star has tagged $517 million worth of pitchers in these

playoffs.

first attempt at all these racK e ntucky r a ce es. They can't have an issue

produced a track-record 22 where we are having tire green-flag passes. So they problems and the tires aren' t expect to love it i n 2 016, lasting. They have to creep in when it will be used at all on this deal and kind of bring tracks except Daytona and the softertire little steps at a Talladega, NASCAR's two time. It's going to take some superspeedways. time to sort of get there." "It just has less downforce In Saturday's racing: so it has less grip," explained Kyle Busch wins Xfinity Matt Kenseth of the effects race at Kansas Speedway: of the low-downforce pack- K ANSAS CITY, K a n . age. "The corner speeds are Kyle Busch raced to his fifth slower, your acceleration is Xfinity Series victory of the a little bit more. Since they year and record-extending took away the horsepower, 75th overall, outdueling Joe it gives you some of that ac- Gibbs R a cing t e a mmate celeration back because you Matt K enseth a t K a n sas have less aerodynamic drag. Speedway. There's less grip, less ill aero Worsham tops Funny Car effects behind other c ars qualifying in Texas: ENNIS, back in traffic. I think it can Texas — Funny Car points give definitely more oppor- leader Del Worsham kept the tunities to pass if you catch top qualifying position in the a car, especially if some of AAA Texas NHRA FallNathese tracks are aero sen- tionals. Worsham took the sitive to what we currently No. 1 spot with his track-rehave." cord 3.917-second pass at There will be some vari- 323.58 mph Friday night in ables involved with the new

aero package, however. Dif-

Little hit leads to big win for Royals inALCS AlChampionshipSexes

By Dave Skrette The Associated Press

K ANSAS CITY,

Like Edwards and Truex,

be hard to drive. There's sup- Dale Earnhardt Jr. preaches posed to be a lot of talent in- patience. "I wouldn't be looking for volved with engineering and

j'..II "

Mo.

ferent tracks will have dif-

his Toyota. He won the first t wo events in th e N H R A Mello Yello Countdown to

ferent tire packages and gear the Championship.

NHL ROUNDUP

Ryan Goins saw the lazy fly Chicago goalie Corey

leave Ben Zobrist's bat and

began to give chase from second base. Jose Bautista saw the same thing from right field and sprinted after the ball. Neither of the Blue Jays wound up catching it. i A seemingly sure out turned into a hit when the ball fell in, -~~ ~ :~ttt~ kie t sr beginning Kansas City's five- ~~ run rally against David Price in the seventh inning SaturCharlie Riedel /The Associated Press day. The Royals rolled the rest Toronto first baseman Chris Colabello, left, picks off Kansas City' s of the way to a 6-3 victory over Lorenzo Csin during the eighth inning in Game 2 of the American Toronto and a 2-0 lead in the League Championship Series Saturday in Kansas City, Missouri. AL Championship Series. "I put my glove up and pretty much was saying, 'I'm going to give Davis his third post- with an RBI groundout from to make this play,' and then I season save and the Royals Kendrys Morales. didn't make the play," Goins another postseason comeback It was a monumental colexplained, "so it's on me." win. lapse for Price, who had at "Our guys never quit," Roy- one point recorded 18 straight Luke Hochevar wiggled out of a jam to keep Kansas City als manager Ned Yost said. outs. He fell to 0-7 in seven in the game, and Danny Duffy "They keep going." postseason starts, including a and Kelvin Herrera got the Even though they looked loss to Texas in their AL Diviball to closer Wade Davis, who downright foolish f l ailing sion Series. "I gave up hits at the wrong had to survive a shaky ninth to at Price's pitches — until preserve the win. that lazy fly ball by Zobrist time," he said. "I felt good. It' s Davis gave up a leadoff sin- changed everything. They a very scrappy team. They put gle and walked pinch-hitter proceeded to string together the ball in play. They continCliff Pennington, but bounced four singles and a double in ued to battle. It's just a tough back to strike out leadoff man their go-ahead inning, getting loss." Ben Revere and MVP can- run-producing hits from GorMeanwhile, the reigning didate Josh Donaldson. Jose don, Eric Hosmer, Mike Mous- AL champs have won nine Bautista then flied out to right takas and Alex Rios, along straight ALCS games dat-

Crawford

makes a save

ROYALS 2, BNE JAYS 0 Game1: KansasCity 5, Toronto 0 Game 2: KansasCity6,Toronto3 Mon. a t Toronto 5:07 p.m. Tue. a t Toronto 1 :07 p.m. x-Wed. at Toronto 1:07 p.m. x-Oct. 23 at KansasCity 5:07 p.m. x-Oct. 24 at KansasCity 5:07 p.m.

during the first period

of Saturday's game against Columbus in

Chicago. Paul e Baty/The

Associated Press

(x-if necessary; all times PDT)

ing to their memorable seven-gameseriesagainstToronto in 1985 — the year they won

their only World Series. The record is 10 straight wins set by Baltimore in the 1970s and

'80s. Now, the Blue Jays head home for Game 3 on Monday night in dire trouble. All but three of the previous 25 teams to take a 2-0 lead in the best-of-

seven era have won the series — though Toronto did rally from the same hole to beat the

Rangers in five games in the division round. "We' ve been here before,"

shortstop Troy T ulowitzki said, "but it's not a place we want to be."

Victory helpsBlackhawks add to BlueJackets' woes The Associated Press CHICAGO — Artem Ani-

simov and Teuvo TeravainCapitals 4, Hurricanes 1: en scored 1:05 apart late in WASHINGTON — Nicklas the second period to break a Backstrom had a goal and scoreless tie, and the Chica- two assists in his season dego BlackhawksbeatColum- but to help Washington beat bus 4-1 on Saturday night, Carolina. handing the Blue Jackets Stars 4, Panthers 2:SUNtheir sixth straight loss. RISE, Fla. — Tyler Seguin Chicago's Marian Hossa and Jamie Berm each scored added a power-play goal in two goals to lift Dallas past the third and had an assist

Bautista Continued from 01 Bautista made the most of his chance in the seventh in-

making a brash prediction. "If I was a betting man," he was gratified. "Yes, I' ve been here a long said, "I would bet on us." time," he said through loud He and the Blue Jays backed music and the shouts of his up that declaration, perhaps

plate appearances against any

losses at Philadelphia and

pitcher other than Jon Lester and Clay Buchholz. Price ex-

"He might take some funinto first place. During that ny swings on some breaking span, Bautista had four home balls," Price said, "but that lets

Washington. Killorn scored the go-ahead Also on Saturday: goal on a power play with Canadiens 4, Red Wings 1: 3:57 left. MONTREAL — Jeff Petry Predators 4, Senators 3: scored the go-ahead goal in OTTAWA, Ontario — James the third period and Montre- Neal scored two power-play al beat Detroit to reach 6-0-0 goals and added the shootout for the first time in franchise winner in Nashville's victory history. over Ottawa. Penguins 2,Maple Leafs B ruins 5, Coyotes 3:

runs, three doubles and nine RBIs.

head. There's a saying in base-

1: PITTSBURGH — Evgeni Malkin and Olli Maatta

ball: You can't sneak cheese d r amatic," Gibbons past a rat. He does a really

scoredfirst-period goalsand Pittsburgh held on to beat

championship series, Bautista

plained how Bautista hunted forfastballs,or cheese as they

ebullient teammates, "but it' s not just for me. It's something

are sometimes called, and thought they could. Nine days how, when he found the right

And there is still work to do,

ronto surged past the Yankees

ant bat toss afterward. But Bautista had another

together." On Aug. 3, after Toronto

even fasterthan even they

we' ve all worked for together. after Bautista' s forecast, To-

home run in that series and had made a series of moves to bolster its roster, Bautista

scoredarun earlierin Game 5 was asked by a reporter from when the Blue Jays were losing New York to assess the Blue 2-0. Bautista had five RBIs for Jays' chances. Toronto was the series and a .940 on-base six games behind the New plus slugging percentage. York Yankees in the AmeriWhen the Blue Jays cele-

Florida.

as the defending Stanley Lightning 2, Sabres 1: Cup champions rebound- TAMPA, Fla. — Ben Bishop ed after consecutive listless broke the Tampa Bay record

ning of Game 5 of Toronto's division series: He will long be remembered for his go-ahead three-run homer and his defi-

two doubles, including one that

San Jose its first loss of the season.

can League East at the time

brated again, this time having and hovering around .500. But earned a place in the league that did not stop Bautista from

"He's got that knack — flair

for the

said. "And those guys are rare." Before being traded to To-

one, he destroyed it.

you know where he's at in his

good job with that." Price then made sure to clar-

ify that he was not calling Bauronto in July, David Price had tista a rat — just a really good f aced Bautista 58 t im es -

Bautista's highest number of

hitter, with a k nack for the dramatic.

Toronto.

forcareervictories,and Alex

G LENDALE, Ariz . Patrice B e rgeron s c ored twice in the last 11 minutes to lift Boston to a v ictory over Arizona.

Islanders 6, Sharks 3: Oilers 5, Flames 2: CALNEW YORK — Kyle Okposo GARY, Alberta — Connor broke a tie early in the third

McDavid scored twice and

period and added two as- added an assist as Edmonton sists to help New York hand beat Calgary.


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

OLLEGE FOOTBALL COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD AH TimesPOT

Saturday'sGames

FBS

TOP 26 No.1 OhioState38,PennSt.10 No. 2Baylor62,West Virginia 38 Conf O v erall No. 3TCU45,iowaSt. 21 W L W L P F PA No. 4Utah34,ArizonaSt. 18 4 0 5 1 2 3 1 130 2 1 5 1 2 4 1 147 No. 5Clemson34, Boston College17 2 1 4 2 2 1 0 175 No. 6LSU35, No.8Florida 28 2 2 4 3 2 7 5 252 No. 7MichiganSt. 27,No.12 Michigan23 1 2 3 3 1 5 4 101No. 10Alabama41, No. 9TexasA8M23 0 3 2 4 1 3 0 201 No. 11FloridaState41, Louisville 21 South Memphis37,No.13 Mississippi 24 Conf O v erall No. 14NotreDame41, SouthernCal31 W L W L P F PA No.17 iowa 40,No.20Northwestern10 3 0 6 0 2 1 9 117 No. 19Oklahoma55, KansasSt. 0 2 2 5 2 2 9 2 214 No.22Toledo63,E.Michigan20

PAC-12 North

Stanford California Washington St Oregon Washington Oregon St.

Utah

Arizona ArizonaSt. UCLA SouthernCal Colorado

2 1 1 0

2 2 2 3

4 4 3 3

3 2 3 4

Saturday'sGames

2 04 2 09 2 30 2 21

191 166 EAST 128 Army21,Bucknell 14 193 KentSt.15, UMass10 Temple30, UCF16

Washington St.52, OregonSt. 31 NotreDam e41,SouthernCal31 Arizona38,Colorado 31 Utah34,ArizonaSt. 18 Oregon 26,Washington20

Thursday'sGame

Californiaat UCLA,6 p.m. Saturday,Oct.24 WashingtonSt.at Arizona,1p.m. Utah at Southern Cal,4:30p.m. Coloradoat OregonSt., 7:30p.m. Washington atStanford, 7:30p.m.

Saturday'ssummaries

WashingtonSt. 52, OregonSt. 31 OregonSt. 8 14 0 14 — 31 W ashington St. 1 4 31 0 7 — 52 FirstQuarter WSU —R.Cracraft 3 passfromFalk (E.Powegkick), 11:15. WSU —D.Wigiams3 passfromFalk(E.Powegkick), 7:20.

OrSt —FGOwens50,1:42.

SecondQuarter

WSU —Marks 23 passfrom Falk (E.Powell kick), 14:48. WSU —FGE.Poweg30,11:52. OrSt —Bolden100kickoff return(Owenskick),11:39. WSU —Morrow8 passfromFalk (E.Powell kick), 10:27.

WSU —Morrow22 pass fromFalk (E,Poweg kick),

7:11.

OrSt—Collins12run(Owenskick),4:21. WSU —D.Wigiams11passfromFalk (E.Powel kick),

:17.

FourthQuarter OrSt—Vigamin 9 passfromCollins (Vigamin pass

fromBolden),5:47. WSU —Luani 84 interception return(E.Powegkick), 3:45. OrSt —Brown3run(passfailed),1:22. A—32,952.

First down s Rushes-yards Passing Comp-Att-Int ReturnYards Punts-Avg. Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yard s Timeof Possession

Or St WSU 21 32 45-218 22-111 1 76 409 17-30-2 40-52-2 11 84 3-41.7 2-19.0 1-0 2-1 11-86 6 - 60 29:17 30:34

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Oregon Stu Collins 23-124, Nag 4-32, Barrs-Wo ods9-29, Haskins2-25, Bolden2-8, Brown 3-5, PLucas1-1, Porebski 1-(minus6).WashingtonSt.: Wicks8-69, Harrington5-42, Martin Jr. 1-11, Morrow 3-11,Team2-(minus 3), Falk3-(minus

SOUTH AppalachiaSt. n 59, Louisiana-Monroe14 Clemson 34, BostonCollege17 EastCarolina30,Tulsa17 FloridaSt.41, Louisville 21 Georgia9, Missouri6 GeorgiaSouthern56, NewMexico St.26 Idaho19,Troy16 LSU35,Florida28 Marshall33,FAU17 Memphis37, Mississippi24 Miami30,VirginiaTech20 MiddleTennessee42, FIU34 MississippiSt.45, LouisianaTech20 NorthCarolina50,Wake Forest14 Old Dominion 37, Charlotte 34 Pittsburgh31, GeorgiaTech28 SouthCarolina19,Vanderbilt10 SouthernMiss.32, UTSA10 Virginia44,Syracuse38, 30T MIDWEST

BowlingGreen59, Akron10 Cent.Michigan51, Buffalo14 GeorgiaSt.31, BallSt.19 iowa40,Northwestern10 MichiganSt.27, Michigan23 N. Illinois45,Miami(Ohio) 12 Nebraska 48,Minnesota25 NotreDam e41, SouthernCal31 OhioSt.38,PennSt. 10 Oklah oma55,KansasSt.0 Rutgers55,indiana52 TCU45, iowaSt. 21 TexasTech30, Kansas20 Toled o63,E.Michigan20 W. Michigan 49, Ohio 14 Wisconsin24,Purdue7 SOUTHWE ST Alabama 41, TexasA&M23 Baylor62,West Virginia 38 FARWEST

Arizona38, Colorado31 ColoradoSt.38, AirForce23 NewMexico28,Hawaii27 Oregon 26,Washington20 SanDiegoSt. 30,SanJoseSt. 7 Utah34,ArizonaSt.18 WashingtonSt.52, OregonSt.31 Wyoming28, Nevada21

FCS BIG SKY

Saturday'sGames PortlandSt.59, MontanaSt.42 19). N. Col o rado 56, UCDavis27 PASSING —Oregon Stu Collins 17-30-2-176. E. Washington 45, IdahoSt. 28 Washingn to SL:Falk39-50-2-407,Bender1-2-0-2. RECEtyfNG —Oregon Stu Bolden6-79, Barrs- WeberSt. 25,North Dakota24 Woods 3-32,Jarmon3-25,Vigamin2-15,Guyton2-14, S. Utah44,SacramentoSt. 0 Dockery 1-11. Washington St.: D.Wiliams11-158, Saturday,Oct.24 Marks6-95,Harrington4-39, R.Cracrait 4-27, Morrow NorthDakotaat Montana, 12:30p.m. 3-31, MartinJr. 3-21,Priester3-15,J.Thompson 2-11, E. Washington at N.Colorado, 12:30p.m. Lewis2-9,Baker 1-5, Wicks1-(minus2). EastTennesseeSt. atMontanaSt.,1:30 p.m. WeberSt. atN.Arizona, 3p.m. S. UtahatUCDavis, 4 p.m. Oregon26,Washington20 PortlandSt.at CalPoly, 6p.m. St.atSacramento St., 6p.m. Oregon 6 10 7 3 — 2 6 Idaho Washington 0 3 10 7 — 20 FirstQuarter Division it Ore —Carrington 36 passfrom Adams Jr. (pass failed),13:00. GREATNORTHWEST SecondQuarter Saturday'sGames Ore —Addison8run(Schneiderkick), 4:30. W. Oregon 31,Cent. Washington 25 Wash — FGVanWinkle40,1:06. South Dak o t a M ines19,SimonFraser 0 Ore —FGSchneider 28,:02. Dixie St.atAzusaPacific, 6:30p.m. ThirdQuarter Midwestern St.35, Humboldt St.10 Wash —FGVanWinkle46,11:43. Saturday,Oct.24 Ore—Carrington9 pass fromAdams Jr. (Schneider HumboldSt. t atCent. Washington, 1p.m. kick),6:12. W . Oregon at S im on Fraser,1 p.m. Wash —Gaskin72run(VanWinklekick),;39. SouthDakotaMinesatAzusaPacific, 6 p.m. FourthQuarter Ore—FGSchneider 24,9:04. Wash —Mickens3passfromBrowning (VanWinkle Division t it kick),3:35. A—69,285. NORTHWE ST sGames Ore Wash Linfield 49,WilaSaturday' mette7 First down s 21 17 51-170 30-180 PugetSound43,George Fox35 Rushes-yards Passing 2 72 20 5 Whitworth32, Pacific Lutheran7 49,Lewis8 Clark28 Comp-Att-tnt 14-25-0 20-32-1 Pacific (Ore.) Saturday,Oct.24 ReturnYards 36 3 Puget Sound atLewis & Clark,1 p.m. 5-45.6 6-41.5 Punts-Avg. 2-0 0-0 W illamette at P a ci fic (Ore.), 1p.m. Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yard s 9 -82 8 - 64 George FoxatPacific Lutheran,1 p.m. Timeof Possession 30:51 29:09 WhitworthatLinfield, 1:30p.m. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Oregon: Freeman 27-138, Addison 4-15, Adams Jr. 8-12,Benoit 3-8, Stanford0-2, Team 1-(minus1), Ta.Griffin 8-(minus4). Washington: Gaskin18-155,Carta-Samuels 2-16, Colema n 3-13, McClatcher1-1, Browning6-(minus5). PASSING —Oregon: Adams Jr. 14-25-0-272. Washington: Browning19-30-0-199, Carta-Samuels 1-2-1-6.

RECEIVING —Oregon: Carrington 5-125, Addison 5-78, Merritt 2-18,Stanford1-48,Baylis 1-3. Washington: Pettis 4-65,Perkins4-40,Mickens3-23,Lenius 2-37, Coleman2-22,Cooper2-4,McClatcher1-9,Gaskin 1-5,Renfro 1-0.

NAIA FRONTIER

Saturday'sGames Collegeof Idaho38,RockyMountain 17 Montana Tech40, MontanaSt.-Northern 0 Montan aWestern30,E.Oregon23 S. Oregon 28,Carroll 27,OT Saturday,Oct.24 Montana Techat Carroll, noon E. Oregonat Montana-St.-Northern noon RockyMountainat MontanaWestern, noon Collegeof IdahoatS.Oregon,1 p.m.

PAC-12 ROUNDUP

Trojans comeupshort at Notre Dame The Associated Press SOUTH BEND, I rld.

Southern California ended a tumultuous week with a disappointing loss to No. 14 Notre Dame.

The Fighting Irish scored 17 points in the fourth quarter

and picked off two of Cody Kessler's passes to hold on for the 41-31 victory Saturday

night in interim coach Clay Helton's first game following the firing of Steve Sarkisian. "When it was crunch time,

I thought they did a really good job to come up with the two turnovers there at

the end," Helton said. "Those

were critical. They won the

touchdowns. Mike Bercovici er it was penalties, special threw for 242 yards and one The Trojans (3-3) rallied for teams, some missed tackles interception for Arizona State three touchdowns after falland some turnovers on of- (4-3, 2-2). ing behind 21-10, but couldn' t fense," Helton said. "You can' t Arizona 38, Colorado 31: come up with the stops they have those mistakes." BOULDER, Colo. — Jared needed. The Irish took the Also on Saturday: Baker ran for a career-high lead on Corey Robinson's divNo. 4 Utah 34, Arizona State 207 yards and scored three ing catch with 9:06 left. 18: S ALT LAKE C I T Y touchdowns to lead Arizona "Once they got the ball roll- Travis Wilson threw for 297 (5-5, 2-2). Baker scored uning it was hard to stop them," yards and tw o t ouchdown touched on runs of 79 and 45 linebacker back Su'a Cravens and Utah (6-0, 3-0) remained yards and then was uncovsalcl. the lone undefeated team in ered when he hauled in a 25USC coaches are now 0-7 the Pac-12. Devontae Book- yard pass from Anu Solomon in their first games against er's 25-yard touchdown run to break a 24-all tie in the Notre Dame in South Bend. in the fourth quarter gave fourth quarter. The Buffaloes "We had great momentum Utah a 21-18 lead it never re- (3-4, 0-3) matched their school going into the second half. linquished. He finished with record with their 14th consecAnd then, at the end of the 118 yards rushing and two utive loss in league play. day, mistakes hurt us, wheth-

game when it was time."

Ducks Continued from D1 Adams was a thorn for

the Huskies a year ago when he was still playing at Eastern Washington and

threw for 475 yards and seven touchdowns on the Huskies. Under center for the first

time since making a brief appearance against Utah on Sept. 26, Adams was back to tormenting the Huskies. Adams threw two touch-

down passes to Darren Carrington, returning after missing the first six games of the season after failing an

NC A A - administered

drug test during the football playoffs last season. Adams hit Carrington for

36 yards on Oregon's first possession then capped the Ducks first drive of the

second half with a 9-yard strike and a 23-6 lead. Adams finished 14 of 25

passing. Royce Freeman added 138 yards rushing

Ted S Warren/The Associated Press

Oregon's Darren Carrington, right, comes down with a touchdown catch over Washington's Sidney Jones in the first half Saturday night in Seattle.

and Bralon Addison added

an 8-yard TD run.

At times during the first half Adams showed rust after missing 2 t/~ games. But he was nearly perfect when it counted most on

third downs. Adams was

Next up

Washington's Myles Gaskin broke free for a 72-yard

Oregon at Arizona St. When:7:30 p.m. Oct. 29

down but Adams was incomplete on third down and the Ducks punted back to Washkies within 23-13, but Addison ington at its 20 with 1:11 left. answered by returning the enK.J. Carta-Samuels entered

t ouchdown run l ate i n t h e third quarter to get the Hus-

TV:ESPN Radio: KBND1110-AM

suing kickoff 87 yards to the at quarterback with Browning Washington 9. Oregon failed apparently injured and was inCarrington for 29 yards that to capitalize with Schneider tercepted by Ugo Amadi with ed immediately when he led to Addison's TD run. Ad- missing a 32-yard field goal 24 seconds left. found Dwayne Stanford for ams' best throw came on the wide left, but he later hit from Gaskin finished with 155 48 yards on third-and-7 on final drive of the first half 24 for a 26-13 lead with 9:04 yards rushing, but his long Oregon's first possession. when he escaped the sack at- left. TD run was the only big play Adams capped that drive tempt of Elijah Quails and hit Washington pulled with- against an Oregon defense with another third-down Addisonfor44yardsaftercor- in 26-20 on Jake Browning's that had given up 530 yards gem, hitting Carrington for nerback Kevin King tripped. 3-yard TD pass to Jaydon to Utah and 641 last week to 36 yards and a 6-0 Ducks That conversion led to Aidan Mickens with 3:35 remaining Washington State. Washinglead. Schneider's 28-yard field goal but the drive took nearly 5 t/z ton finished with 385 total Adams added another and a 16-3 Oregon lead at minutes and the Huskies had yards and committed seven third-down conversion to halftime. only one timeout remaining. penalties in the first half. 5 of 6 for 182 yards and a touchdown in the first half on third downs. It start-

Next up

Beavers

Colorado at Oregon St. When:7:30 p.m.

Continued from D1 The struggling Beavers continued to have defensive woes, giving up more

Oct. 24

TV:Pac-12 Radio:KICE940-AM; KRCO690-AM, 96.9-FM

than 40 points for the third

consecutive game. The pass attack also suffered,

field, with Falk throwing a 3-yard touchdown pass to Riv-

as freshman quarterback

Seth Collins completed 17 of 30 passes for 176 yards,

z

er Cracraft.

Oregon State went three-

but was intercepted twice.

BIG SKY

Vikings setschool record in win over MontanaSt. The Associated Press

Next up

PORTLAND — David Jones Portland St. rushed for a career-high 285 at Gal Poly yards and had three touchdowns, and Portland State When: scored a touchdown on its first 6 p.m. Oct. 24 eight possessions in a 59-42 victory over Montana State on coach Bruce Barnum said. "They played hard. They conSaturday. Portland State's first score-

tinued what we saw last week

less drive came with 14:06 re- at North Texas. I can't say maining in the fourth quarter enough about these kids." afterAlex Kuresa fumbled at Dakota Prukop passed for the Vikings 40. But Montana 211 yards and a touchdown, State turned it over on downs at the 11 to keep the score at 56-42.

and added 102 yards on the

ground with three scores for No. 16 Montana State (3-3, 2-2). No. 17 Portland State (5On the third play from 1, 2-1 Big Sky) set a school scrimmage, Prukop broke a single-game rushing record quarterback sneak for a 61touchdowns. "How about that," Vikings

"Seth would like to have a few balls back," Anders-

and-out, a n d Wa s h ington State replied with a 69-yard

en said. "We need to throw

drive that ended with Falk's

the ball better."

3 -yard touchdown pass t o Williams.

Washington State quart erback Luk e F al k t i e d

Garrett Owens kicked a 50yard field goal to put Oregon

a team record with six touchdown passes, but all came in the first half. The

State on the scoreboard near

the end of the first quarter. The Cougars scored a

offense did not score in the second half. "We let our foot off the

touchdown in

gas in the second half," said Falk, who completed 39 of 50 passes for 407 yards, and was intercepted

for a 21-3 lead.

t h e o p ening

seconds of the second quarter Oregon State tried a fake punt from its own 20, but p unter Nick

twice. "We need to make

7

P orebski w a s

dropped for a 6-yard loss. The Cougars answered with a field goal, and Oregon State' s

corrections and have a u completegame." Washington State (4-2 Victor Bolden returned the enoverall, 2-1 Pac-12) had not Young Kwak/The Associated Press suing kickoff 100 yards down beaten a Pac-12 opponent Washington State's Frankie Luvu (51) and safety Shalom Luani, the right sideline to cut the in Martin Stadium since

November 2013. The Cougars scored on

back, bring down Oregon State's Victor Bolden during the second half of the Beavers' 52-31 loss Saturday afternoon in Pullman, Washington.

all seven of their first-half

Jones raced for a career-best

possessions and piled up 520 yards of offense. Collins ran for 124 yards for Oregon State (2-4, 0-3), which rushed for 218 yards in the game. "It was a tale of two halves," Andersen said.

79-yard touchdown.

"We couldn't stop them in

with 465 yards and had four yard score, and on Portland rushers combine for s even State's first offensive play,

Oregon converted one first

the first half."

Dom Williams caught 11 passes for 158 yards and two t ouchdowns for W SU . T h e

Oregon State p roduced 394 yards of total offense but couldn't slow the Cougars in the first half.

Beavers came in with the PacWashington State's Tavares 12's top-ranked pass defense, Martin Jr. returned the openallowing an average of 177 ing kickoff 51 yards and the yards a game. Cougars marched down the

WSU lead to 24-10. The Beavers then tried an

onside kick, but the Cougars recovered on the 50. Washington State scored on two more Falk TD passes before Collins

scored on a 12-yard run. Falk's six touchdown passes in the first half tied the

schoolrecord formost touchdown passes in a full game, set by Connor Halliday last year.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

TOP 25 ROUNDUP

D5

PREP ROUNDUP

Bulldogs sweep twice, win Columbia Basin Bulletin staff report IRRIGON — Jenny Vega totaled 18 kills in two Columbia

,,i©,

Basin Conference volleyball matches Saturday, leading Class 2A third-ranked Culver

to a pair of sweeps to claim the regular-season league championship. Vega had 10 kills and four blocks in the opener against

I

go along with four aces. Irma 25-23.Abby Smith had four Retano logged eight aces and aces inthe championship for five digs, and Beeler finished the Cowgirls, while Mekynzie with 25 assists. Wells finished the tournament Culver (8-0 CBC) wraps up with 34 digs. Meghan Wood league play on Tuesday before had a daylong 23 digs, and hosting the CBC tournament Jennifer Roth added 11 kills next Saturday. and 15 digs. Also on Saturday: Gilchrist 2, La Pine JV 0:

Volleyball

GILCHRIST — The Grizzlies swept La Pine JV 25-19, 25-

Weston-McEwen, a 25 - 2 3, Crook County wins bracket: 23, led by four aces apiece by 25-8, 25-17 win. Lynze Schon- WEST LINN — T h e C ow- Cassandra Blum-Boles, No-

r'

neker added nine kills for

'!'~ 4K

Dale G. Young /The Detroit News via The Associated Press

Michigan punter Blake O' Neill fumbles a flubbed punt against Michigan State in the closing seconds Saturday in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Michigan State's Jalen Watts-Jackson grabbed the ball and lumbered 38 yards into the end zone for a touchdown on the final play of the game, giving No. 7 Michigan State a shocking 27-23 win over No. 12 Michigan.

girlswon the bronze bracket Culver,Emma Hoke had nine after splitting their pool play digs, and Margie Beeler re- matches against Canby and corded 25 assistsand five McNary. Crook County beat aces. Lincoln (25-8, 23-25, 17-15) In the Bulldogs' 25-14, 25-13, and South Salem (25-21, 2226-24 win over Stanfield, Vega 25, 15-11) before dispatching led the way with eight kills, Santiam C h ristian i n the and Schonneker had seven to championship match 25-22,

Lake 0:SILVER LAKE — The Saints recorded a 25-15, 25-20,

25-5 Mountain Valley League sweep behind 18 kills by Mariah Murphy. Emily Eidler totaled 13 kills for Trinity (6-0 MVL), Serena Scomparin had seven kills and nine aces, and Kenzie Smith had 12 assists.

Boys soccer Riverside 9, Culver 1: CULVER

— D av i d Gu t i e rrez

emiamalia Bernabe and Skyla scored the only Culver goal Newton. Madison Bean had

on a pass from Edwin Var-

15 assists for Gilchrist, which gas-Gutierrez in t h e 7 9th faces Butte Falls on Wednes- minute of a home loss to No. 6 day. A win there will qualify Riverside in a Class 3A/2A/1A the Grizzlies for the MounSpecial District 4 match. Joel tain Valley League district Ortiz and D a vid G utierrez playoffs. combined for 18 saves for CulTrinity Lutheran 3, North ver (1-5-1 SD4, 2-8-2 overall).

Michigan Stateshocks

Michiganwith final-play turnover, touchdown The Associated Press

more touchdown c atches

and Baylor (6-0) ran its FBSThe snap was flubbed by the best home winning streak ANN ARBOR, Mich.

-

punter, and the football went

to 1 9

flying. Jalen Watts-Jackson grabbed it with his right hand, cradled it to his body and ran a ball into the end zone that was supposed to

matched and then broke the single-season school record

be booted the other way. In the 10 seconds it took

ga m es . C o l eman

for TD catches with his na-

tion-leading 16th. Coleman finished with 10 catches for 199 yards, his fourth con-

for the clock to tick down,

secutive game with multiple touchdowns and his seventh

W atts-Jackson went f r o m

in a row with at least 100

total obscurity to pulling yards receiving. off one of the most unlikely No. 3 TCU 45, iowa State endings in college football 21: AMES, Iowa — Trevone as No. 7 Michigan State beat Boykin threw for 436 yards No. 12 Michigan 27-23. and four touchdowns for " That's why f o otball i s TCU (7-0), and Josh Doctloved so much in America," son had 190 yards receiving Michigan State coach Mark Dantonio said. "It's because

things like this happen. Every now and then, they

happen." He could only take it in for a moment. As Watts-Jack-

and two TDs. — Deshaun Watson threw for three touchdowns and a

season-best 420 yards and Clemson (6-0) rolled against

son lay on a maize "M" in Boston College's top-ranked the end zone, his teammates defense. piled above him, his hip No. 6 LSU 35, No. 8 Florida was dislocated in the ruck- 28: BATON ROUGE, La. -

us. Watts-Jackson was later carted off the field and tak-

Leonard Fournette ran for

180 yards and two touchen to a hospital, barely get- downs, and k i cker T r ent ting a glimpse of the scene Domingue's 16-yard touchhe set off. down run on a fake was No one will soon forget it. LSU's only scoring play of The game was seemingly the second half, breaking a over when W atts-Jackson 28-all tie in the fourth quarfound himself in perfect po- ter. Treon Harris, starting sition to make the unbeliev- for the suspended Will Griable play. er, passed for 271 yards and With the Wolverines up

two touchdowns for Florida

23-21 and 10 seconds left, (6-1). Brandon Harris threw Michigan punter B l ake for 202 yards and two scores O' Neill bobbled a low snap. for LSU (6-0). As the Australian spun No. 10 Alabama, 41, No. 9 a round to t r y

a n d m a k e Texas A&M 23: COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Derrick

the kick, he was swarmed by Spartans and the ball popped free. Watts-Jackson caught it and raced 38 yards toward the end zone, taking advan-

tage of Jermaine Edmondson's blocking and powering through Jake Butt's hit

just before the goal line. Now it was over.

Henry ran for a career-high 236 yards and two scores and Alabama (6-1) added a school-record three touchdowns on interception returns against the Aggies

(5-1) No. 11 Florida State 41,

Also on Saturday:

sas State 0: MANHATTAN, No. 1 Ohio State 38, Penn Kan. — Baker Mayfield State 10: COLUMBUS, Ohio threw five touchdown passning for two touchdowns in

the first half and then taking over full-time for Cardale

Photos by JarodOpperman/The Bulletin

Brendon Mclntyre, from Summit High, right, reaches out while losing his footing as Haakon Kjellesvik, from Bend High, comes away with

the ball during the high school prospect game at the Five PeaksFall Shootout at Camp Fraley Ranch onSaturday.

Lacrosse

think any coach jumps at that opportunity to be directly in

Continued from C1 Joe Kerwin, the program coordinator for Bend-based Five Peaks Lacrosse, said he

contact with a player."

made an effort to distribute

most Western colleges, which means coaches need to fill a

The coaches need to make a good impression, too. Men' s l acrosse is a c lub sport at

players between the royal and gold teams so that the

team without awarding schol-

tory in which neither team led

arships or improving the admission odds for a promising player. "We might look at a kid and

by more than two goals. The players did not know

be interested in a kid, but the bottom line is if they can't get

which team they would be

into the school it doesn't do us any good," Bongiorno said.

two sides would b e

e v en-

ly matched, and the players obliged with a 10-9 gold vic-

playing for until they arrived at Camp Fraley Ranch on Saturday. "It was good to get back Will Stuermer, from Summit High, right, gets elbowed in the mask and play with these guys," by Garrett Scjussler, from Summit. said Bend High junior Chance Beutler, who scored four or five goals for the blue team As college lacrosse coach- and you have a roster it's great, (again, no one, including Beut- es rarely make trips to Cen- you get to see them play, but ler, was keeping a close watch tral Oregon, Kerwin said the when you' re on the sideline on the goal totals.) "It doesn' t showcase was a good op- and get to coach a little bit and flow as well as it would if we portunity for local players to see their personality a little played together everyday, but make an impression. more, asa college coach that's "When you watch a game huge," Kerwin explained. "I we got the hang of it."

"One of the things we tell them

is go to the school you want to go to and study what you want to study. There's a fairly good level of lacrosse everywhere now, it's started to grow

enough." And if all works out, some of those high school players might be back at Camp Fraley for a future Fall Shootout. — Reporter: 541-383-0305, vjacobsen@bendbuIIetirt.corn

Louisville 21: TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — Everett Golson

The last time a FBS game threw for 372 yards and ended with a defense or spe- three touchdowns to l ead cial teams game-winning Florida State (6-0). score with no time left was Memphis 37, No. 13 MissisNov. 30, 2013, when Auburn sippi 24: MEMPHIS, Tenn. beat Alabama after return- — Paxton Lynch passed ing a missed field goal, ac- for 384 yards and three cording to STATS. touchdowns and Memphis "You go from 10 seconds, (6-0) stunned Mississippi a guy punting the ball, (5-2). Memphis has won 13 you' re thinking OK this is straight games dating to last done," Dantonio said. "And season — the third longest then all of a sudden, life gets streak in the nation. It was flipped upside down." the first win for the Tigers Michigan coach Jim Har- over a r anked opponent baugh lamented that O' Neill since 1996. didn't simply handle the ball No. 17 Iowa 40, No. 20 after bobbling it and fall to Northwestern 10: E V A N the ground, likely leaving STON, Ill. — Backup runthe Spartans with a heave ning back Akrum Wadley into the end zone. ran for 204 yards and tied "A mistake was made," the school record with four Harb augh said s omber- rushing touchdowns to lead ly. "Mistakes were made. Iowa (7-0) over NorthwestIt's v e r y unf o r tunate ern (5-2). circumstances." No. 19 Oklahoma 55, Kan-

— J.T. Barrett played finisher for Ohio State (7-0), run-

e

No. 5 Clemson 34, Boston College17:CL EMSON, S.C.

es, and Oklahoma (5-1) handed Kansas State its first shutout since 1996 and first

Jones in the third quarter as

home shutout since 1991. No. 22 Toledo 63, Eastern Michigan 20:TOLEDO, Ohio

the Buckeyesextended their

— Phillip Ely threw for 327

winning streak to 20.

yards and four touchdowns

No. 2 Baylor 62, West Vir- to help Toledo improve to ginia 38: WACO, Texas6-0 for the first time since Corey Coleman had three 1997.

BOXING

Triple Gpowers past Lemieuxwith 8th-round Tl(',0 By Tim Dahlberg

important fight," Golovkin said. "I give my fans and friends a big show. Thank you my fans. Thank you my people." With the crowd chanting "Triple G! Triple G!" Golovkin showed why he is the most

The Associated Press

N EW YORK —

No big

drama this time for Gennady G olovkin. Just a lo t o f

big

punches as he dominated his middleweight title fight with David Lemieux. Golovkin battered Lemieux

feared man i n

t h e m i ddle-

around the ring Saturday night on the big stage at Madison Square Garden, landing punch after punch before the referee mercifully stepped in and stopped the fight in the eighth round. He remained

weight division with yet another impressive win against an opponent who was supposed to be his best yet. He won every round on all three ringside scorecards, pitching a shutout in his biggest fight to

unbeaten in 3 4 f i ghts, and

date.

stopped his opponent for the RichSchultz/The Associated Press 21st straight time. Gennady Golovkin, left, hits David Lemieux in the eighth round Fighting before a sold-out of a world middleweight title fight in New York on Saturday night. crowd of 20,548 cheering his Golovkin won by a TKO in the eighth round. every move, Triple G was methodical as he knocked down

Lemieux in the fifth round, bloodied his nose and dominated almost every second of the way. "My goal is all the belts in

would bring a "Big Drama Show" to the Garden.

Lemieux was on the ropes taking punch after punch when Steve Willis finally the middleweight division," stepped in at 1:32 of the eighth said Golovkin (34-0, 31 KOs), round to call an end to the who said before the fight he fight.

It was a coming out party of sorts for Golovkin, who

was headlining his first payper-view fight, and he was

Lemieux (34-3) brought a 160 pound title of his own into

the ring, but was no match for Golovkin, the former amateur star from K azakhstan who

now lives in Los Angeles. Lemieux fought gamely, but his punches were mostly wild and he was forced to take punishment in return.

at his best as he wore down Lemieux with hi s relentless

"I' ll keep my mouth shut tonight," said Lemieux, whose

punching.

face was marked and red. "But I' ll see him in the future."

"I told you this was a very


D6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE

GOLF: PGA TOUR

Collegequestionskeepdogging Eagles' I(elly

Lyle battling to make return after cancer

By Tim Casey New York Times News Service

PHILADELPHIA — When

the Philadelphia Eagles selected wide receiverJordan Matthews i n th e se c o nd round of the 2014 NFL draft, he could not have been hap-

pier. He looked forward to playing for coach Chip Kelly, someone he admired during high school in Alabama and at Vanderbilt. Back then, Matthews took

pride in Southeastern Conference football, so much so that he and hisfriends refused to

watch college games that did not involve SEC programs. Their only

t w o e x ceptions

were Florida State and Oregon, where Kelly coached from 2009 to 2012, instilling

a fast-paced offense that impressed Matthews.

"If we' re watching anybody that doesn't play in the SEC, it means we' ve got respect for them," Matthews said.

Now in his third year as the

Eagles' coach, though, Kelly w i nning." has not had as much success Kelly then brought up Gitranslating his offensive in- ants coach Tom Coughlin,

In 2013, the Eagles finished 10-6 before losing in the NFC wild-card game and were novations from college to the who is in his 20th year as an second in the NFL in yards pros. The Eagles are 2-3 head- NFL head coach after spend- (417.2) per game and fourth ing into Monday night's home ing three years as Boston Col- in points (27.6). The Eagles game against the New York lege's coach. again went 10-6 last year and "I hope someday to be like were again among the leaders Giants. And yet Kelly cannot es- C oach Coughlin and w i n in yards (fifth at 396.8) and cape his Oregon days. During enough games where I can points (third at 29.6), although the week, rumors emerged stay around long enough they missed the postseason. that Kelly m ight r eplace where that speculation ends," But this season, the EaSteve Sarkisian ( Southern Kelly said. "But I understand gles are 21st in the league in California) or Randy Edsall you have to ask the question. yards (339.0) per game and (Maryland), both of whom I answered it the same way 14th in points (23.4). They were recently fired. During a a year ago, and I answered it have scored only 10 points in news conference Thursday, the same way my first year the first quarter of games and Kelly said no one from USC, here." committed 10 turnovers, tied Maryland or any other uniIt is no t h ar d t o u n der- for third worst in the NFL. " Rome wasn't built i n a versity had contacted him or stand why college programs his agent. He displayed some would have interest in Kelly. day," Matthews said. "Things humor, joking that the ficti- At Oregon, his first college that are great take time. head-coaching job, Kelly went When you' re trying to be tious North Texas State Armadillos were in touch, but he 46-7 in four years, during different, there is a little bit denied interest in returning to which the Ducks averaged of lack of comfort. There is college. 44.7 points per game. When a little bit of sometimes dys"I know it's going to hap- the Eagles fired Andy Reid function and sometimes that pen," Kelly said, referring to after a 4-12 season in 2012, struggle to get to where you' re the college rumors. "We' re they turned to Kelly and saw going. But once you get it gonot successful and we' re not immediate dividends. ing, it's a beautiful thing."

isn'

o nwi

I 'a am' C in e ea a w s ?

RENTON, Wash. — It's tell-

ing that the questions have

ham this offseason, they faced

:g>IHI W"z (IIIQVE2 I'

volleys of optimistic questions focused on the glowing possibilities. But through five games, the questions about Graham, and

is not content to walk these

courses as the tour's version of Charlie Chip, this tourna-

ment's cuddly computer-chip mascot. He is committed

the Silverado course, the site

to leaving no avenue unex-

of this past week's Frys.corn plored in an effort to regain Open, perhaps none pose a the form that carried him greater hazard to Lyle than

to five top-10 finishes on the PGA Tour from 2009 to 2012. "I don't want to get into that

his caddie's sore throat. "I was worried that I'd get

him sick," Lyle's caddie, Dar- position where if I do lose my ren Woolard, said. status and I don't have a job, I It was a valid concern. Lyle, don't want to waste it and sit 34, underwent a double um-

there at the end of it and go I

bilical cord blood transplant didn't try," Lyle said. in 2012 after his second bout Woolard said there was with acute myeloid leukemia. nothing wrong with Lyle's He returned to competition game that a different set of in late 2013 and tried to re- wedges couldn't cure. On the sume a full schedule last year, starting at this event. After 10 starts, and three made cuts, Lyle took a hiatus and re-

Silverado course, Woolard

said, Lyle faced several approach shots of 115 yards, which was no man's land for

turned to his native Australia, citing mental, physical and

him because he hits his pitching wedge 130 yards and his emotional exhaustion. sand wedge 100 yards. "He has a lot of gaps in his He resurfaced last week, at the site of his tie for 31st short irons," said Woolard, in 2014. After opening with a who began working with 3-under-par 69, Lyle posted Lyle last week. Other than a 77 on Friday, missing the h itting his drive out o f cut. Lyle, who is playing on bounds on the par-4 third a major medical exemption, hole, "he played really good," has nine more starts, during Woolard said, adding: "He which he must earn at least needs to get his swagger $217,679, to secure his exempt back. He's been out of the mix. He needs to start believ-

ing that he belongs." After spending the better part of three years battling for his life, does Lyle have any fight left for the golf course? "Look, the drive and the fight's still there," he said.

"I think if the cancer comes back again, I don't know how I'd go with the fight on that

one."

scribed Lyle's return to the

Lyle found out his cancer

tour as "a miracle in itself." "I don't think people really realize what he's gone through," sai d Al l enby,

gIIP>

his role, are biting and relent-

NAPA, Calif. — Jarrod

Lyle's caddie reached into Lyle's golf bag after their round was over and popped a cough lozenge into his mouth. Of all the threats lurking on

"Through this w h ole thing, I said if I never play golf again, I' ll be happy," said Lyle, a two-time winner on the Web.corn Tour. "I could walk away from the game and be reasonably happy with what I' ve accomplished." Robert Allenby, one of Lyle's closest friends, de-

The Seattle Times

Seahawks traded for New Orleans tight end Jimmy Gra-

know they' re still going to be OK," Lyle said. But Lyle is a competitor. He

New York Times News Service

status for the 2015-16 season.

By Jayson Jenks

yet to stop. When the Seattle

By Karen Grouse

less. The tone has changed. "It's always going to be a

who kept in touch with Lyle throughout his most recent

had returned around the same time that his wife, Bri-

ony, gave birth to the couple's daughter, Lusi, now 3. Lyle had been told not to expect to be able to father a child

get everybody involved in the

ordeal. "The only people who could probably fathom it are people who have gone through it themselves, and probably half of them haven' t

offense. We want Jimmy to

survived."

"So there's two miracles in

catch balls. I know you' ll probably ask me that every week."

He added, "I think he's a great ambassador for golf and for everyone to watch him play, because it really is totally amazing." Lyle, who first battled cancer as a teenager, knows

his life — having the child and also being alive. That' s why golf, to him, is not the be-all and end-all." Lyle agreed. W hatev-

transplant. "It's nice to sort of walk

on.

question for us; I know that,"

offensive coordinator Darrell Bevell said. "We' re doing

CP.

everything we can to try to

So here we are. The narrative is well worn but worth

A fan implores the Seattle Seahawks to start using tIght end JImmy Graham more. Graham, the Sea-

revisiting: Graham has 21

hawks' prize offseason acquisition, Is on pace for his worst season since hIs rookie year In 2010.

Elaine Thompson/The Associated Press

catches for 204 yards and two touchdowns. Those numbers,

averaged over a 16-game sea-

Gonzalez went on to say, has gone on. "The system he had out there, There were at least two othhis rookie season in 2010 he was playing with a Hall of er plays against the Bengals when he had a limited role. Famer out in New Orleans in where Graham could have What makes this pressing Drew Brees, a surgeon. When gotten the ball but didn' t. Caris the haul the Seahawks sur- you' re out there in that passing roll pointed out that Wilson rendered to acquire Graham. game and now you go to this missed Graham on third-andThey traded one-time All-Pro offense, where it's a run-first eight in overtime. center Max Unger and the offense,run-second offense, And in the first quarter, on prized commodity of a first- Russell Wilson is not that guy the first drive of the game, round draft pick. More than who's going to drop back and Graham settled into the Benthat, they took on Graham's throw 40 to 45 times a game gals' zone defense, but Wilson $8 million salary-cap hit this that he's normally used to." saw an openingand took off season, to say nothing of the The Seahawks are sending for 9 yards. money they will have to pay to Graham on routes 10 percent Had those three plays conkeep him. less than his last year in New nected, Graham's final stats The Seahawks, for t h eir Orleans, according to Pro would have looked much clospart, have been clear and Football Focus, and are asking er to expectation. But that is consistent with their answers him to block more — never his the problem: Too often those about Graham. strength. plays haven't connected. "We'd love to get more," "Three years from now, Graham is averaging 9.7 coach Pete Carroll said. "We' d yards per catch this season, Russell will probably see that love to get more from every- which would be the lowest to- route and stick it in there," said body. I'd love to get the ball in tal of his career. NFL Network a nalyst and "Probably the biggest thing, former NFL f u llback Heath his hands more." But they have made it clear in New Orleans, you saw him Evans, who was a teammate that they will not force the going a little bit more vertical," of Graham's in New Orleans. ball to Graham: "We' re mov- Panthers coach Ron Rivera "But what people grew to love ing the ball around," Bevell said. about Jimmy, Russell's incasaid. "We' re not just going to When the Seahawks ac- pable of doing right now. And sit here and throw him 5,000 quired Graham, they raved it's not his fault, but this is an balls." about him in th e red zone. experienced man's game, esThe Seahawks point to That is an area where the Se- pecially at the quarterback small problems, stacked on ahawks struggled, and their position. "We love Russell because top of each other, as the rea- weakness aligned with Grason for Graham's limited pro- ham's strength: All 10 of his he studies and works hard duction: protection problems, touchdowns last year came in and does everything the right quarterback Russell Wilson the red zone. way that he can control. Well, missing him, defensive covAs Wilson said before the his experience level he can' t erages, the design of plays season, "Throwing to him is control." (sometimes he is the No. 3 op- easy." The reality is that the Seation and he's open, but the ball Yet Graham has only one hawks aren't the Saints offengoes to the first option). touchdown in the red zone sively, and under Carroll they All fair points, but Gra- this season. Even when the have neverhad any intention ham's lack of production has Seahawks have tried to get of being so. The Saints averleft many around the N FL him the ball in that part of the aged 41 passing attempts last scratching their heads. field, it has often been clunky. season; the Seahawks are avGraham is one of the more Wilson threw an intercep- eraging 30 attempts this year. unique players in the league, tion last week against CinGraham acceptedthat beand he has long troubled de- cinnati on a pass intended for fore the season, saying, "I fenses with his size and speed. Graham near the goal line. know I'm probably not going But he has yet to click with Former N F L qu a r t erback to get targeted 130 times. But the Seahawks and Wilson the Hugh Millen wrote in The that's not my concern. I just son, would be his worst since

way he did with the Saints and Drew Brees.

Seattle Times that Graham

.

.

.

week.

"We only completed 15 passes inthis game, so we need to ge t

m or e a ctivity

out of him. Just like we need to get more out of the other

guys, too. But he's working hard at it."

4"

"For him to have a child,

that's pretty much a miracle right there," Allenby said.

e r th e

f u t ur e h o lds, h e

feels equipped to handle it. "There's my wife and daughthere are people drawn to him because of his story. On ter, and that'd be enough to Tuesday, he said, he met a keep going," he said. "If the spectator on the course who golf doesn't pan out, I'm still said he was a year into his re- a pretty good dad, anyway. covery from a bone-marrow It's something to fall back He added, "I'm sort of playaround and meet people like ing with a free mind, I guess that, and actually let them you could call it."

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backpedaled instead of atThe Seahawks knew it "Jimmy Graham has not tacking the ball, which led to would take time to develop lost a step," former All-Pro the interception. Graham's role and develop tight end Tony Gonzalez said Other analysts thought chemistry with W i lson. But on the Jim Rome Show. Wilson held on to the ball for the whole process has gone He's still a phenomenal player. a second too long and missed slower than expected. He's with a different system t he timing. Either w ay, i t "He did well in this game, now." serves as a microcosm of what but we could use more," "

Carroll said after Graham's three-catch, 30-yard game last

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© www.bendbulletin.corn/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

Minnesota sugar beets

Rental

company CEOkeeps Hollywood rolling

shapingup for sweet harvest By Tom Meersman (Minneapolis) Star Tribune

MINNEAPOLIS — Min-

nesota sugar beet growers

By Charles Fleming

S

h 't-"

Los Angeles Times

are looking at one of their

LOS ANGELESThe gig:Mikel Elliott

best crops ever this fall, and they may even need to

is co-founder and chief

leave some of the harvest

executive of Quixote Studios, the entertainment

4

in the ground because of its abundance.

industry's premier studio and equipment rental

Successforthe farmers

means more delight for your sweet tooth because

company, presiding over a fleet of Hollywood's most

nor s

the sugar in ice cream, ce-

elegant talent trailers

real, soda and thousands of other food products comes from sugar beets, not sugar cane. More than half the sugar produced in the Unit-

and motor homes as well as more than 1 million square feet of movie, TV

I

Submitted photo

A rendering from TVA Architects, of Portland, illustrates the proposed Crane Shed Commons office building in Bend.

ed Statescomes from sug-

ar beets, and Minnesota is by far the nation's leading producer of the homely but

valuable tuber.

• Plans call for 105-room hotel, 50,000-square-foot building in Bend

October marks the frenetic harvest of the beet

on about 635,000 acres in Minnesotaand eastern

North Dakota, as growers work through the day and into the night to pluck the

beets out of the ground and get them onto trucks headed to factories. Once there,

the beets, which are typically 2 pounds but range to the size of small melons,

will sit in stockpiles more than 20 feet high and hundredsoffeetlong forweeks or even months, waiting to be processed into granulated sugar. "It's a lot of movement,

a lot of people and a lot of labor," said Tom Knudsen,

vice president of agriculture at Minn-Dak Farmers CoopSugar beet growers this

By Joseph Ditzler •The Bulletin

year are heartened that

their crops are among the best in recent years,

thanks largely to an early start to the growing sea-

50,000-square-foot office building could soon be joining a

son and adequate rains

=~~C+ lo do ve PJ~QAizo a Av i' strial Way

105-room hotel and conference center on the former site of the

during the summer, said Mohamed Khan, professor

Brooks-Scanlon crane shed near the Old Mill District in Bend.

and extension sugar beet

eb

It's the latest plan to develop the site where the logging company's

State University and the University of Minnesota. "Right now, most of the

500-foot-long lumber storage building stood. During an August night

factories areprocessing at full capacity," Khan said.

in 2004, it was illegally demolished, sparking community outrage and

Bood

ite ol te of lure future office hotel

it ltfiugs

"Word is we' ll have one of

the top three crops in terms of tonnage." Also key is the sugar content of the beets, he said, which is often between 16 and 18 percent.

Success could

trickle down A s of lastw eek,federal officials estimated that the

state's sugar beet harvest w as 52 percentcomplete, one week ahead of aver-

age, and rated the crop's condition as 85 percent good to excellent.

See Sugar beets /E5

without socks and an untucked dress shirt, Elliott exudes a little Paul New-

man and a pinch of laidback surfer vibe — the result of a few years catching waves. Philosophically too, he isn't your average Teamster. The company's 220 employees are encouraged to be "fearless,collaborative and strategic, well-formed, encouraging and passionate, structured, inspiring and entrepreneurial," say signs posted around Quixote offices. Windmills:Quixote is successful, Elliott says, because it thinks of itself as a service company, while his competitors think of themselves as truck drivers. "No one

erative in Wahpeton, North Dakota. "It's crunch time."

specialist for North Dakota

and music soundstages, production offices and parking lots. Casual:Dressed in jeans, black loafers

debate.

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

focuses on the below-theline guys like we do," he says. "We get first call for the celebrities. But we alsomake the caterers and the grips and the production assistants feel like rock stars too. That' s just good business. They m ake 85 percent ofthe decisions about renting studios and equipment. If

we don't make them feel good, we don't get their business."

Business philosophy: "You try to create a sense of community around

a sense of values," says Elliott, a youthful 53, who lives in the Los Angeles area with his wife, Darrin,

and their three children. When developer Crane Shed LLC and its partners,

Compass Commercial Real Estate Services and TVA Architects, of Portland, tossed

people would know what we were talking about," he said Monday. And that's how Crane

Shed Commons was born. In size, it's the largest proj-

around suggested names for the office building, however, ect of its kind built on specu"crane shed" was not on lation in Bend in eight years, the list, said Erich Schultz, Schultz said. Bend Senior principal broker at Compass Planner Aaron Henson, of Commercial. the Community Develop"In the end, we kind of ment Department, agreed. "It's been quite a few years embraced it and decided that was a great name, and since we' ve seen (plans

for) an office building this large," he said Tuesday.

quarter, found an overall 9.2 percent vacancy rate for of-

The construction price

fice space, or about 227,000

tag comes to $13 million, according to Compass

square feet available out of 2.48 million square feet surveyed. "The economy is good in Bend, and things are going

Commercial. Schultz said the building at 721 NW Industrial

Way will supply a growing demand for officespacein the city. The most recent

well in Bend," Cal Cannon,

a principal in Crane Shed LLC, said Wednesday. "There's really no Class A survey of commercial vacancies in Bend by Compass office space left to lease." Commercial, in the second SeeCraneshed /E2

"You can'tmicromanage,

but you can create a culture around exceptional service and exceptional

performance. Our job is to help the producer get his job done and look good while he's doing itwhether we' re renting a truck or a trailer or a stu-

dio. We want to help them have the best day they can

possibly have." SeeHollywood/E2

LA. startups race to eve op i -tee transportation By Paresh Dave Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Two Los

Angeles startups areracing to develop tubes to zip people hundreds of miles an hour between cities — the so-called Hyperloop. The plan was hatched by entrepreneur Elon Musk. Two yearsago,thefounder ofTesla and SpaceX, too busy with other matters to develop the one form of transportation

thatsounds more amazing than self-driving cars, opened up his plans and invited the

wider world to pick up the project. Two of the companies that

took up the offer — Hyperloop Transportation Technologies

Inc. and Hyperloop Technolo-

gies Inc.— have the same goal but their approach to management could hardly be more

manager and a former Snapchat executive.

different. In a sense, it's also a

this is going to take amazing full-time talent, resources and capital," Chief Executive Rob Lloyd said. W ho progresses fastest

race to prove which management style works best. HTT is the radical compa-

"I'm a firm believer that

ny, taking a crowdsource approach to its Hyperloop design will determine the future of and development by tapping the Hyperloop. And HTT's as many bright minds as pos- unconventional structure, sible. Most of its 420 workers if it works, could become a serve part time as online contractors without salaries. HT is more traditional. More than 50 full-time em-

ployees work at its 3-acre campus. It's raising large sums of cash from Silicon Val-

ley venture capital titans and attracting big-name advisors, including a former President Barack Obama campaign

model for other industries. Or

it could flop, as just another expensive, one-time hobby project. To HTT, collaboration is the

operating officer. "The answer came immediately after: To do this, you need the best minds

in the planet. You' ve never had the best engineers from NASA working with the best

engineers from Tesla, Boeing and so on." But first, what are Hyper-

loops? They are transportation tubes, in which people and goods would travel hundreds of miles in train-carsizedcapsules,propelled by electricity, magnetism and

air pressure. The tubes would suck the capsules, suspended

best way forward. "We weren't understanding

in air, almost like a vacuum

the position of Elon: Why

Angeles to San Francisco' ?

would a man with the vision not do it himself?" said Bibop

Half an hour, according to Musk.

Gresta, the company's chief

cleaner. Travel time from Los

SeeHyp erloop/E3

Anne Cusack i Los Angeles Times

Within the first six months of the project launching online, more than 200 online applicants sought to help Hyperloop Transportation Technologies. The technology aims to transport people hundreds of miles an hour between cities through tubes.


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

BUSINESS

E ND

To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.corn/events and click "Add Event" at least 10 days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: businessibendbulletin.corn, 541-383-0323.

SCORE Business Counseling: www.neighborimpact.org. Business counselors will conduct How toDevelop a Business Plan: free one-on-one conferences for local A two-evening workshop for people QuickBooks Pro 2015 Intermediate: entrepreneurs every Tuesdaynight; developing a business, practical Explore the advancedfeatures of Free; 5:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend advice and information for those ready QuickBooks 2015, use it for payroll, Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend; to start working on their business inventory, job costing, budgets and 541-706-1639. plan; $89;6p.m.;COCC ChandlerLab, financial statements, through Oct. Awesome Bend Pitch Night: 1027 NWTrenton Ave., Bend; 54123; $99; 9 a.m.; Central Oregon Featuring five-minute pitches to vie 383-7290 or www.cocc.edu. Community CollegeChandler for a $1,000 prize onthe spot; free; Lab, 1027 NWTrenton Ave., Bend; 6 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public THURSDAY 541-383-7270 or www.cocc.edu/ House, 1044 NW Bond St., Bend; continuinged/software. 541-389-5599. Lunch and Learn — Illlonthly Business Startup Class: Cover Social Security And Your Market Overviews: Jacob Fain, the basics anddecide if running a Retirement: Learn how to maximize financial advisor, for monthly market business is for you; $29; 6 p.m.; your Social Security benefits at this overviews at the Morgan Stanley Central OregonCommunity College free financial workshop; 6 p.m.; Mid office, will speak; free; noon; Morgan — Technology Education Center, 2030 Oregon Credit Union, 1386 NE Gushing Stanley, 705 SW BonnettW ay,No. SE College Loop,Redmond;541-383Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795. 1200, Bend; 541-617-6013. 7290 or www.cocc.edu/sbdc. Jobs & Resumes: Learn howyou can Nonprofits Open Lab: Search for update your resume togetthe job you grants using Foundation Directory want during this interactive workshop; Online with staff assistance, preTUESDAY Free; 6:30p.m.;Redmond Public requisite: Introduction to Finding Library, 827 SWDeschutes Ave., Online Marketing with Facebook: Funders; free; noon; Redmond Public Redmond; 541-617-7089. Library, 827 SWDeschutes Ave., Explore how to effectively use Facebook to market andadvertise Redmond; 541-617-7089. your small to medium business. DIY Marketing: Learn how to WEDNESDAY Prerequisite: must have aFacebook write effective email blasts, account, through Oct. 22; $79; 9 Understandingand Managing newsletters, press releases, flyers, a.m.; Central OregonCommunity Credit Workshop: Find out why credit blogs and more, set up for those College, Chandler Lab, 1027NW is important and learn how to improve businesses without dedicated Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270 your own credit score; free; 5:30 p.m.; marketing personnel, through Nov. or www.cocc.edu/continuinged/ RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 SW 12; $79; 6 p.m.; Central Oregon marketing--social-media/. First St., Redmond; 541-323-6567 or Community College, 2600 NW

MONDAY

College Way,Bend; 541-383-7270 or www.cocc. edu/continuinged/ marketing--social-media/. Introduction to 3D CAD: An introductory class designed to explore and familiarize participants with 3D CAD,starting Thursday with weekly meetings through today; $150; 6 p.m.; EzSpaceLabs, 48 SE Bridgeford Blvd., Bend; www.espacelabs.corn/autodeskfusion-360.html.

FRIDAY Redmond Chamber 'Dinner, Dance & Auction' Fundraiser: Featuring a themed dinner, beverages, music from the '70s, dancing and asilent auction; $50, $500 per eight-person corporate table; 6 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter — South Sister building, 3800 SWAirport Way, Redmond; 541-923-5191.

Oct. 26

541-383-7270 or www.cocc.edu/ continuinged/software/.

Oct. 27 SCORE BusinessCounseling: Business counselors will conduct free one-on-one conferences for local entrepreneurs every Tuesday night; free; 5:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., Bend; 541-706-1639.

Oct. 28 Best In Business Showcase: Featuring awards, exhibitors and networking opportunities; Free Exhibitors pay $295 as nonmembers, $195 as members; 4 p.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NWWall St., Suite 200, Bend; 541-382-3221 or bendchamber.org. Best in Business — Bend Chamber Showcase: A tradeshow and networking event; $195-$295 members, $165 newmember, $165 nonprofit, $295 community; 4 p.m.; The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-3221or www. bendchamber.org.

QuickBooks Online Beginning: Do your own bookkeeping using the Quickbooks Online version, set up new customer and vendor accounts, create invoices, record sales and enter payments, through Nov. 2; $89; Oct. 30 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600NW CollegeW ay,Bend; Contractors CCB Test Prep course:

A class to prepare you for the statemandated Oregonconstruction contractor licensing test; $359; 8 a.m.; COCO Redmond CampusTechnology Education Center, SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-3837290 or www.cocc.edu/ccb.

Oct. 31 Contractors CCB Test Prep Course: A class to prepare you for the state-mandated Oregonconstruction contractor licensing test; $359; 8 a.m.; COCCRedmond CampusTechnology Education Center, SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-3837290 or www.cocc.edu/ccb. Mt. Bachelor Job Expo: Apply for seasonal jobs and speakwith hiring managers; free; 9 a.m.; Mt. Bachelor Ski Area —West Village Lodge, 13000 SWCentury Drive, Bend; 541693-0942 or www.mtbachelor.corn/ jobs.

Nov. 3 SCORE BusinessCounseling: Business counselors will conduct free one-on-one conferences for local entrepreneurs every Tuesdaynight; free; 5:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St., Bend; 541-706-1639.

DEEDS Deschutes County • Michael J. and Bobbi Newell to Nancy J. and Neil Ware, Crest Ridge Estates, Lot14, Block 3, $480,000 • Magdalena E. Krajniak to Scott L. and Denise J. Brown, Promise Lane, Lot 11, $299,900 • Raymond C. and Lorin G. Page to Meal J. and Corinne E. Muldoon, Promise Lane, Lot 5, $224,000 • Martin J. and Karla J. Trtek to Marjorie C. Robson, Ridge at Eagle Crest 54, Lot 51, $242,500 • Christopher and Sheryl Church, trustees of the Christopher and Sheryl Church Family Trust, to Scott Rigby and Lori Hecker, Fairway Crest Village II, Lot 30, Block 6, $150,000 • AC 9 LLC to Wilson Professional Center LLC, Upper Terrace, Phase 2, Lot 13, $1,925,000 • John A. Baker Jr.to Eric P. and Debra L. Nelson, Fairway Crest Village, Phase 4, Lot 9, Block 30, $669,000 • Donald D. and Kirstin Yancey to Patrick and Molly Clark, Lake Park Estates, Lot 10, Block 17, $326,400 • Christopher W. Gallacher to Heather Barr, East of Eastwood, Lot 3, Block 10, $305,000 • Vergent LLC to Justine Lowry, Tanglewood, Phase 2, Lot 21, Block 8, $357,000 • Jerome A. and Kathleen M. Moss to Nils and Randi Heggem, Ridge at Eagle Crest 21, Lot 34, $560,000 • Donna B. Wilkerson, trustee of the Donna B. Wilkerson Trust, to Arthur F. Scotten, trustee of the Arthur F. Scotten Trust, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Lots 24-25, Block 88, $499,000 • Wood Hill Homes Inc. to Sami

Crane shed Continued from E1 CompassCommercial is the leasing agent.Schultz predicted office space will become harder to find in Bend as the economy improves, and leases will rise accordingly.Hesaid no firm commitmentsare made, although prospective tenants

areinterested. Hesaid he hopes the building attracts anything from high-tech firms to attor-

Bedell-Mulhern, Reed Pointe, Phase 1, Lot 27, $278,125 • Cynthia E. Harlowe and Harry P. Oziminski to Kelly M. Braaten, Diamond Bar Ranch, Phase 3, Lot 109, $195,000 • Dana L. and Nancy L. Bratton to Antioch Community Church of Bend, Second Addition to Bend Park, Portions of Lots 2-6 and 13-14, Block 160, $667,714.70 • David R. and Paula D. Day to Geoffrey C. Chackel, Broken Top, Lot 100, $767,040 • Tim L. Kelley, also known as Timothy Lynn Kelley, to Aaron P. and Alison M. Rogstad, Terminal Addition to Bend, Lot 5, Block 4, $206,500 • Richard J. and Donna M. Defrancesco to Paul A. Pappas Jr. and Paul A. Pappas, Tennis Village Townhouses, Stage III, Unit No. 38, $221,000 • Hayden Homes LLC to Ronald J. and Glenda A. Ruiz, Summit Crest, Phase 2, Lot 99, $255,821 •Josue M.and LisaM .Reyesto Christopher R. and Stephanie D. Rodea, Sierra Vista, Phase 2, Lot 17, $237,000 • Ring Investments LLC, which acquired title as Ring Investments LLC, to Berj A. and Georgia L. Martin, trustees of the Berj A. Martin and Georgia L. Martin Trust, Redmond Townsite Second Addition, Block 7, $595,000 • Heidi H. Martin to Taylor J. and Misty M. Ritches, Sierra Vista, Phase 2, Lot 24, $252,000 • Cornelius and Allison J. McCormick to Kristn Benke, Larkspur Village, Phases 3-4, Lot 41,

$241,000 • Dennis L. Mitcham, trustee of the Dennis L. Mitcham Trust, to Evelyn Lerner, South Village, Lot 42, $230,000 • Roberta A. Hammer to Barbara J. Foley, River Canyon Estates, Lot 137, $270,000 • Benjamin J. and Amy K. Miriovsky to Grant T. and Laurel D. Waring, The Heights ofBend,Phase6,Lot98, $517,000 • Robert K. and Jennifer J. Crye to Susan N. Tabata, trustee of the Susan N. Tabata Trust, Blue Ridge, Lot 14, $525,000 • Paul F. Hoffstadt, trustee of the Paul F. Hoffstadt Trust, to Jared and Kaylee Schneider, Sierra Vista, Phase 2, Lot 61, $206,000 • Warren D. and Irene D. Coats to Ronald J.and Pamela C.Lindsey, IndianFord Ranch Homes,Lot6, Block 1, $338,000 • Shirley L. Belloni and Xavier N. Reynato KevinJ.andAtalaya L. Holtzman, Partition Plat 1991-26, Parcel 1, $370,000 • John P. Berreen to Monica S. and Todd M.Beckman,Saddleback,Lot 4, Block 1, $532,000 • Scott T. and Carole L. McClure to Jennifer Nystrom, Fourth Addition to Stage Stop Meadows, Lot 36, $257,500 • David A. and Lenore J. Rodgers, trustees of the Rodgers 1999 Living Trust, to James B. Bernard, Quail Pine Estates, Phase 9, Lot 90, $339,900 • Stephen Waite to Brenda C.Reid, Riverrim P.U.D., Phase 5, Lot 391, $320,000 • Scott A. Muller to William P. and

Linda M. Miller, Sage Meadow, Lot 12, Block 5, $415,000 • Lisa Pounders to Kristina L. Welsch, Cascade Vista P.U.D., Lot 31, $209,900 • Stormi K. Bettiga, trustee of the Stormi Bettiga Revocable Living Trust, to Jodi L. Compton, River Terrace, Lots11-12, Block1, $405,000 • James H. Mayer to Rebecca S. Franklin, Center Addition to Bend, Lot 15, Block 42, $200,000 • Earl E. Koeneman, personal representative of the Estate of Louise M. Koeneman, to Samantha J. Lines, Chukar Ridge, Lot 7, Block 1, $224,900 • Kevin E. and Jennifer L. Phillips to Karen I. Stillwell, Mountain Peaks, Phases 3-4, Lot 45, $243,000 • Michael D. and Linda S. Schmitz, trustees of the Michael D. and Linda S. Schmitz Trust, to James E. and Diana M. Stein, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase17, Lot 26, Block 6, $845,000 • Russell J. and Linda K. Huber to Nina S. Posey, Gardenside P.U.D., Phase 1, Lot 39, $227,000 • Nathan D. and Jacqueline K. Hepner to Barbara J. Simms, Rockwood Estates, Phase 4, Lot 7, $482,000 • Dwayne M. and Marjorie L. Huddleston to Timothy T. and Robyn M. Fields, Ridge at Eagle Crest 43, Lot 29, $306,600 • Charles R. and Donna L. Young, trustees of the Charles R. Youngand Donna L. YoungTrust, to Warren D. and Irene D.Coats, Starwood, Lot 4, Block 3, $320,000 Jefferson County • Stephen G. Miller to Lester A.

Crown, which soldthe property to another developer, Trono Group LLC, for $5 million in 2005.

Trono Group planned a six-building p r oject, T he Mercato, comprised of retail,

restaurants and offices totaling 73,200 square feet, along with 54

co ndominiums and

underground parking.The city approvedthe plan, but the recession sent the property into

foreclosure. Crane Shed LLC bought it for $1.4million in

neysand brokerage firms. "If we had 50,000 (square) 201 1, according to The Bulletin feet of office space coming on Submitted photo archives. line today, we'd be a little con- This rendering from TVA Architects illustrates the rooftop deck on The city, at BD Bend Develcerned becausethe rents we the proposed Crane Shed Commons office building In Bend. opment Group's request, recentcould get wouldn't justify the ly downgradedthe site from its costof developing this project," register of historic places to a Schultz said, "but in two years, ing space,a roof terrace and a completiondate is spring 2017. designated historic site, instead. we' reconfident the rents will be small park on the building's The area around Industrial Cannon said a plaque will be significantly higher as the va- east side. Way is already busy with con- erected on the site. The she list"At any of these placesyou struction projects, including ing on the historic register limcancy ratedrops." Theproposed office building could drop inwith a laptop and the Market of Choice grocery ited the developer's ability to would occupy 2 acres adjacent work outside or in the lounge store and the Colorado Cross- build according tothe preferred to the site of 75,000-square-foot area," Wybengasaid Monday. ing commercial development, plan. BD Bend Development Springhill Suites, a Marriott "Thoseare things we're trying both taking shape onthe land filedfor the change in March. hotel and conference center to provide, to deal with new between NW Arizona and NW The Crane Shed Commons whose developers, Braxton De- ways ofworking." Colorado avenues,west of the buildingdesign,saidWybenga, velopment, of Montana, expect The city Planning Commis- Bend Parkway. Base Camp, a is contemporary but reflects asto start building in spring. sion in February granted vari- condominium project bounded pectsof theoriginal crane shed. "The crane shed, historically, Architect Tim Wy benga, ances tothe 35-foot height limit by NW Wall Street, Industrial who worked for Cannon on forbothCrane Shed Commons Way and Colorado Avenue is held high-value lumber, very the Innovation Center, a 32.1- and the four-story, 105-unit also under construction. specific cuts of lumber," he said. acre office, research park and hotel and conference center. Braxton Dev elopment,"Our intention will be,through residential project in Richland, Crane Shed LLC applied for a working locally through a sub- the finishes in the lobby and Washington, said he wanted building permit for the hotel in sidiary,BD Bend Development so on,we're kind of looking at the building design to reflect September, placingan estimat- Group LLC,to build the hotel, wood materials that would rethesite'spast. edvalue of $10.4million on the and Crane Shed LLC have late to what was actually, his"It's alittle bit more progres- project. been "hand in hand" on their torically stored inthe building." "We're going to be up at 62 respective building designs, sive and contemporary but also The original crane shedwas done in a way that is tied into feet," Schultz said, referring to Schultz said. supportedby a series of distincthe history of themill," Wyben- the office building. "Going up Aspects of the Crane Shed tive buttresses.Wybenga plans ga saidMonday. that high affords us amazing Commons design are i n - to place double graphic images The building plans call for views" of the CascadeMoun- tended to recall the old crane of actual-sizeflying buttresses a tmx of contemporary office tains, De schutes River and shed,which housed a 70-foot insidethe main entryway and space with open and shared downtown Bend. crane used to stack lumber, on the entryway glass wall. spaces,Schultz said. Think of Plans for Crane Shed Com- and the history of logging as- Also,the building exterior will the 1001 Tech Center, at 1001 mons are under review by the sociated with the surround- reflect the local palette of deep Emkay Drive, in Bend, where city Community Development ing area, once the site of the gray and rust. "That's pulled from the local several tenants, including soft- Department. Con s t ruction Brooks-Scanlon Lumber Co. ware developers, venture cap- will get underway "as soon as The building was demol- basalt and from the trunk of a italists and ad agencies have we can get a building permit," ished without a permit by for- pine,"he said. "It's such a nice officesand share space. Schultz said. Kirby Nagelhout mer owner Crown Investment contrast." Crane Shed Commons will Construction Co. is the gener- Group. The city of Bendwon — Reporter: 541-617-7815, feature anindoor,shared meet- al contractor. The anticipated a $100,000judgment against lditzler@bendbulletin.corn

Taylor, Crooked River Ranch No. 7, Lot 136, $192,000 • Francis C. and Laura F. Kenyon to Christopher and Michelle Lathe, Crooked River Ranch No. 3, Lot 361, $267,400 • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Justin Seely, Crooked River Ranch No. 12, Lot 92, $225,000 • Marlene F. Nelson to Joene T. Strasser and Melissa A. Cox, Crooked River Ranch No.11, Lot 26, $200,000 • Kevin E. Bryans, trustee of the Rose A. Foster Revocable Trust, to Cathy S. Jacobsen, Township 11,Range13, Section 3, $275,000 • Alan K. and Barbara C. Greento Eric L. GreenandSarah K. Noonan, Township 13, Range 9,Section 16, $350,000 • Kevin E. Bryans, trustee of the Rose A. Foster Revocable Trust, to Glenn J. and Tracy M. Sohl, Township 11, Range 13, Section 3, $205,000 • Robert T. and Anna R.Bond to Richard C. Foss,Township 10, Range 14, Sections 32-33, $462,500 • Vivian Wooten to Levi T. Strawn, Sunset Acres Tract No. 3, Lot 2, $180,000 •TimothyN.and Denise M.W oods toJasonA.and KatieL.Musante, Madras Ranchos Subdivision No.3, Lot 2, Block 6, $289,000 • Phillip F. and Paige M. Kochan to MWB LLC,Township11, Range14, Section 19, $320,000 • Patricia A. Dyba-Williams to Susan H. Moss, Crooked River RanchNo.8, Lot 13, $369,900 •LeannaS.Freeman-Whitaker,who acquired title as Leanna S.Freeman, toJoseph I.and AngelaC.Bates, Partition Plat1991-14, Parcels1-2,

$195,000 • Dan and Kimberlie Hollinger to Deines Farms LLC,Township 12, Range 12, Section 25, $340,750 • Randy J. Klein to Aron M. Austin and Sharon E.Baumgardner, Crooked River Ranch No. 8, Lot175, $180,500 • Tatiana Kognovitskaia to Andy E. andKariM.Nelson,CanyonView Subdivision, Lot 12, $239,000 • Carrie E. McPeakRegnier to lldelfonso Detres and Lisa NordellDetres, Madras Ranchos Subdivision No. 3, Lot 1, Block 5, $195,000 • Judith G. Burley to Joe W.and Andrea M. White, Crooked River Ranch, Phase 1,Lot 6, Block 22, $223,000 • David S. and Bernadine L. Pete to Gateway Canyon Preserve LLC, Partition Plat 2008-09, Parcel 3, $175,000 • Robert L. Jeffords and Sharron L. Voorhies to Ruben V.Urena, Crooked River Ranch No. 14, Lot 31, $214,500 • James H. and Victoria L. Hig gins to Julie M. Johnson, Crooked River Ranch No. 7, Lot 63, $197400 • BlueGooseLLCto Deanand Sheryl Fischer, Township 11,Range13, Section 22, $220,000 • Jacquelyn L. Vandecoevenng, acting personal representative of the Estate of Everett L. Austin, to Jerry and Jane E.Gross, Crooked River Ranch, Phase1, Lot10, Block 20, $290,000 • Margo W., Douglas G. and Jeffrey M. Tathwell, trustees of the Margo W. Tathwell Revocable Trust, to Alexa N. and Timothy R. Gassner, Partition Plat 1992-01, Parcel 1, $293,000

Hollywood

need this kind of snack, that kind of drink, this brand of Continued from E1 champagne or that kind of Footprint: Quixote, flower. Sometimes there's a now in it s 2 0t h ye a r , specifi c brand ofair freshenmakes its home base in a er,ora specialscented candle, 50,000-square-foot facility or a special light bulb. There's in West Hollywood, where

a specific temperature. Or a

offices, photo studios and play areas with an espresso bar, big-screenTVs and pingpong tables are built around soundstages where

specific kind of espresso.All our drivers have been trained

to make a great cup of joe." The motor homes rent for up to $1,200 a day, and the trail-

ers go as high as $3,500 a day parate films as "Tarzan," — plus the cost of the barista/ "The Fugitive" and "Mars driver. Attacks" were shot. In cenAccidental mogul:Elliott did tral Hollywood are 50,000 not set out to become a rental square feet more. Over the mogul. Raised inthe L.A. area hill, by the LosAngeles Riv- by a Hollywood production er, "Criminal Minds" has worker father and homemakbeen filmingfor a decade on er mother,he went on to study Quixote's 5.3-acre property. literature at UCLA but didn't Vehicles occupy a 6.5-acre imaginea careerin academia. "I have always been ambistorage facility. Empire: Quixote also tious. I couldn't see myself bemaintains huge facilities ing a teacher." But he fell into in New Y ork, Georgia thebusiness almost by default. over the decades such dis-

and Louisiana — w h ere

"runaway production" in search of favorable tax breaks has increasingly fled. Quixote has hosted "Jurassic Park," "Fantastic Four" and co untless TV

"My dad had a motor home

he wasrenting out to the studios. I bought one too. I wasn' t planning to be a trailer king, but it took off. I bought another truck and a third." Having graduated in 1985, Elliott and

showsand commercials in fellow Bruin and current coma 15,000-square-foot facili- pany President Jordan Kitaen ty in Brooklyn, on 4.5 acres formed Quixote. What's In a name: Elliott in Atlanta and a 3.5-acre facility in New Orleansthat and Kitaen were both literincludes three soundstag-

ature majors and fe lt t heir

es and 32,000 square feet of production offices and

industry standard for a top trailer is Quixote's Verde

new company should have a name that inspired confi"one synonymous dence with crystal-clear thinking and efficiency." Instead,they chose Quixote,from Miguel de Cervantes' 17th century classic "Don Quixote." The two

line. They start as $100,000

men adored the book and had

luxury motor homes, then geta $150,000interior redesign toready them for their production duties. Quixote has 45 of them, and each one gets personalized before it goes towork, Elliott says. "Certain celebrities

responded to the adventures of the delusional don, his side-

warehouse space.

Ritzy rentals: Production companies spend big to keep their stars comfy. The

kick Sancho Panza and his

love for Dulcinea. "We liked the aspirational aspect to the story, the idea that if you can

dream it, you can accomplish it," Elliott says.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Wor aces e intoo ere an e

E3

a renta eave

By Lorraine Mirabella

and 12 weeks for all mothers

The Baltimore Sun

and fathers of new children.

BALTIMORE — East Coast

The technology giant also

bank M&T Bank recently an-

w ill allow p arents to t a k e leave in two segments and

nounced expanded parental

leave benefits for all its employees, joining a flurry of cor-

phase in the return to work. • Consulting firm Accen-

/ jl

porate parental leave expan-

sionsas employers respond to societal shifts and increasing demands on employees on thejob and at home. Companies such as Accenture, Mi-

ture, which doubled materni-

ty benefits this year to 16 paid weeks and enhanced paid leave for secondary caregivers, in August announced all

j/ /

parents won't have to travel for a year after the birth or

crosoft and Netflix all have

announced enhanced policies in recent months. For some,

adoption of a child. • Netflix went further than m ost in announcing in A u -

it's part of a workplace culture

favoring flexibility. For others, the economic recovery and a tightening labor market, combined with an influx of millennial workers, are driving the changes.

gust an unlimited leave policy for new moms and dads during the first year after a birth or adoption, though it applies only to salaried — not hourly — workers and is not expected to be widely copied.

Emerging trend

• Another announcement

"It is a trend, there is no questions about it," said Bruce

came from the hospitality industry, often not perceived as family-friendly, when Hilton Worldwide said it will give all new parents two weeks

Elliott, manager of compensation and benefits at the Society

for Human Resource Management. "Employers are starting

of paid leave and new birth

can we do to make ourselves

mothers 10 paid weeks off. • Financial services firm T.

that much more an attractive

Rowe Price Group has been

employer, especially given

ahead ofthe curve:the company updated its policy four years ago, expanding paid maternity leave to 12 weeks, including paid "child bonding time," a four-week benefit also available to fathers and secondary caregivers.

to look strategically at what

that millennials have started to enter the workforce and

(generations) X and Y are still having children." "Anythingan employer can do to differentiate themselves

Courtesy Fotolia via Tribune News Service

More workplaces are beginning to offer expanded parental leave for parents of newborns andnewly adopted children. Although more costly for businesses, manyare keeping in mindthe cost of employee turnover, which maysave money in the long run.

is going to make a big difference," he said.

Joan W i l l iams,

found 17 percent of employers sidering the cost of employee offered paid paternity leave, turnover. while 17 percent offered paid "An individual on paid leave adoption leave. is more likely to come back M&T began looking into exto work as opposed to some- panding benefits last year afone not on paid leave," Elliott ter getting feedback from emsaid. "Companies are not do- ployees about the importance ing this to be nice. This is an of work-life balance, particuinvestment." larly for new parents. A June survey of employers Companies also are con-

by thehuman resource society

Setting an example

"As an organization, we found 21 percent of U.S. organizations offer paid maternity wanted to be a role model," leave — beyond what is cov-

said Ann

M a ri e O drobina,

ered by short-term disability M&T's manager of employee or dictated by state law — and benefits. "We wanted to be a that the benefit has increased leader, and these things realover the past five years. It also ly make us a family-friendly

said Augie Chiasera, M&T's The bank currently offers president of the greater Baltibetween six and eight weeks more and Chesapeake, Mary-

employees having children now or planning a family later, will go a long way toward of paid maternity leave, de- land, markets. retaining workers and keeppending on job classification Some employees who are ing them engaged and proand length of employment. currentlyexpecting or have ductive, Odrobina said. The expanded benefits, which started adoption proceedings The message for employtake effect Jan. 1 for eligible this year will be able to get the ees is, she said, "We want workers with one year of ser- new benefits as well. you to take this time. It's im"I do a lot of recruiting of portant you take this time, vice, include fully paid leave to all primary caregivers for talent, and we try to be the a nd t h e t r a n sition b a c k 12 weeks and for the first time best place to work for fami- will be more positive and two weeks of paid leave for lies," Chiasera said. "I see this productive." secondary caregivers, includ- as another indication of ongoThe same message has ing dads or same-sex spouses. ing efforts to be the best place come through loudly from "We' ve n oticed over t h e to work." other employers: last several years dads taking • Microsoft increased its an increasingly bigger role in Employee retention current paid parental leave child care responsibilities," The benefit, attractive for to 20 weeks for birth mothers work environment."

d i r ector

of the Center for WorkLife Law at the University of California, Hastings, called the recent policy changes "a stunning development" and "one work-life advocates have been waiting for decades." "As the labor market has

gotten tighter, one of the ways employersare competing for talent is by competing on the basis of family-friendly benefits," Williams said. "This is a really important change. It's a sign that employers have finally begun to believe that work-life issues really

matter to their highly valued employees."

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Architects Christos Kyrstsous, from left, Yayun Zhou and Chunhua Chiu look over a design of tubes over the Los Angeles River during a tour of Hyperloop Transportation Technologies in Culver City, California.

Hyperloop

solar and nudear. Several address comfort, storage and asContinued from E1 sembly of passenger capsules. With r enewable energy The workforce is forgoing sources and the novel design, paychecks in favor of stock Hyperloops promise to be options that vest over several more resource-effi cient and years. They' ll have the chance faster overall than car, plane to purchase HTT shares at a or train. Musk contends even discount, perhaps as early as electric cars and high-speed this fall. Amid soaring valuarail would be outmatched — if tions of technology startups, the idea works. workers are gambling that the To prove the theory, HTT venture is big enough to proplans to construct a test tube duce future riches. in Quay Valley, a solar-powFor Ahlborn and Gresta, the ered community being built system is valuable too. Budget near Kettleman City, Califor- constraints often require comnia, about 165 miles northwest panies to reject high-caliber of L.A. candidates. But HTT can tap Within the first six months

of the project launching online, more than 200 online ap-

plicants sought to help HTT. Building a flexible workf orce was the idea of H T T Chief Executive Dirk Ahlborn, 38, a German-born entrepre-

neur, who's long advocated crowdsourced, online management. The people he chose work at NASA, SpaceX, Tesla,

Cisco, Boeing, Google, Microsoft and other tech and engi-

neering companies. A few ask permissionbefore accepting the side gig, but no outside companies have raised concerns, Ahlborn said. People are arranged into teams of five to nine. Four teams tackle pillar designs. Five study power sources such as

and organizedthe new office. Labs nearby, including at Microsoft Corp., also serve as workspace. Engineering giant Aecom and Swiss technology company Oerlikon are providing product and regulatory expertise. They receive "modest" stock options and insights into

new workflows, officials said. Aecom expects as many as 100 employees to work on Hyperloop tasks. HTT says the Quay Valley test will cost $150 million. Sponsors, venture capitalists, foreign governments and individual investors could be

funding sources. HTT plans to recoup some costs by con"Do you want the head of sideringhow every piece ofa engineering from Boeing for Hyperloopcould make montwo hours or an average en- ey. Columns, for one, could gineer for two weeks?" Gresta be outfitted with solar panels SBld. or billboards. Ahlborn says HTT is hiring some full-time several pairs of cities are intermanagers as the construc- ested in buying future Hypertion phase nears. Employee loops if the Quay Valley test No. 1, Yayun Zhou, 24, grad- succeeds. uated with a master's degree His bigger goal is to apply in architecture from UCLA the HTT structure to energy, in June. She had worked on food and other industries, rethe Hyperloop station design defining how companies form. in architect Craig Hodgetts' Today, it's two friends at a bar class. Now, she's collaborating with beers and a napkin. "This process is taking adwith people worldwide. On a recent morning inside vantage of the Internet, reacha former Hughes Aircraft ing the best people wherever hangar, Zhou and others ed- they are," he said. "For us, it' s, 'Are you passionate about the ited videos, showed off tiny Hyperloop station models project'? OK, come help us.'" alternates, even if for limited durations.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

WT Consolidated Stocks NYSE andNasdaq For theweek en dihg Friday, Oc tober 16,2015 WK VTD N AME

D I V LAST

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9.35 26.42 97.64 M attel 1.5 2 23.89 Maximlntg 1.2M u39.74 McDrmlnt 5.38 McDnlds 3.40 u104.82 MeadJohn 1.65 75.10 MediaGen 14.97 MedProp .88 11.73 Medtrnic 1.52 74.11 Melcocrwn .17e 18.40 M erck 1. 8 0 51.48 M etLife 1 . 5 0 48.84 MKors 40.28 Microchp 1.43f 46.94 Micron T 18.50

Mastercrd .64

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+.06 +5.9 +1 0.0 +.01 +2.8

PilgrimsP 5.77e d19.00 -1.92 PioNtrl .08 140.57 +3.61 PlainsAAP 2.80f 32.93 -.66 PlaffmSpc 12.62 -1.53 PlugPowr h 2.31 -.01 Potash 1.52 21.87 e.13 PwShPfd .87 14.70 +.04 PwShs QQQ 1.52e 108.12 e1.59 PrecDrig . 28 4 . 6 7 -.42 ProLogis 1.60f 41.68 +.27 ProShtS&P 21.22 -.18 ProUltSP s .34e 62.42 +1.10 PrUltPQQQ .03e 104.31 e4.53 PUltSP500 s.15e 62.05 +1.64 PUVixSTrs 31.92 -6.19 PrUCrude rs 24.28 -2.49 ProVixSTF 13.12 -1.05

-31.4 -5.6 -35.8 -45.7 -23.0 -38.1

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SP Util 1 . 55e 44.78 +.99 S taples .4 8 12.55 +.18 Starbucks s .64 u59.93 -.14 StateStr 1 . 36 68.51 -.26 Statoil ASA .88e 17.74 +.16 StlDynam .55 18.94 -.15 StillwtrM 10.85 -.91 StoneEngy 7.38 -1.31 StratHotels 13.95 -.07 SuncekeE .68 85.88 -3.95 Suncor g 1.16f 28.61 +.27 SunEdison 9.02 -.23 SunstnHtl .20a 14.83 +.04 S unTrst . 9 6 40.01 +.58 SupEnrgy .32 16.05 -.96 7.19 -.39 Supvalu SwiftTrans 15.26 -1.44

7.87 -.01 +0.3 +2.8

33.73 +.39 +9.5

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+1.0 +3.6

10.34 +.04 +2.0

+.30 -2.3 (-4.4 +.32 -1.4 +5.4

10.82 8.28 -.02 7.42 -.11 8.76 +.02 7.18 +.01 10.64 +.03 8.85 12.19 +.02 12.19 +.02 12.19 +.02 12.19 +.02 12.19 +.02 9.90 -.01 10.73 -.01 9.73 -.01 10.54 +.01 10.54 +.01 10.54 +.01 10.54 +.01 10.54 +.01

-7.2 11.6 25.5 -9.2 17.3 +2.8

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10.89 (-.04 (-1.7 15.52 (-.f t e11.0 17.90 (-.08 (-5.7

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20.02 +.15 +1.8 29.28 +.27 +13.8 14.55 +.01 +1.1

+.05 +.04 +.20 +.02

+2.2 +1.9 +9.6 -0.3

+.47 +1 7.7 +.02 +11.7 +.01 +0.6 +.32 +11.0 +.08 +8.4

(-2.1 (-1.8

e1 4.5 +3.7 +1 4.8 +14.9 +0.6 +15.3 +1 3.5

+12 +165 +18.7 +.12 +7.9 +13.2 +.02 +3.7 +3.5 +.06 +4.5 +7.1 +.08 +6.3 +9.1

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+.06 -2.9 (-3.1 +.05 -3.2 (-2.8

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1 1.31 +.03 -2.6 +1.5 25.00 +.23 +11.3 +14.1 +6.1

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32.82 +.06 +1 4.4 +21.3 26.48 +.22 +1 5.2 +17.1 40.33 +.25 +11.1 +15.4

11.49 e.10 e4.9 e6.6 13.19 e.18 (-f 7.4 (-f 5.9 14.28 +.05 +1.5 +2.8

+.03 +1.5 +3.0 +.03 +1.2 (-2.7 +.02 +1.4 +3.0

16.99 +.03 +4.5

-2.1 +1.0 +1.2 e1.4 e1.6 e1.3 e1.5

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+.06 +7.8 +0.9 +0.3 +1.0 (-.25 e12.1 +.08 +6.6 +.26 +10.9 (-.27 e11.2

dyssey

-3.2 +0.4 +1.2 e1.3 e1.6 e1.3 e1.5

-1.8 -1.5 +12.3 +7.8 +13.3 +1 1.1 +1 0.1 +1 0.2 e1 4.2 e1 3.3

52.55 +.42 +11.0 +14.0 32.25 +.29 +11.3 +14.1

241.78 -.57 (-f 6.4 (-f 5.4 72.20 +1.02 +1 8.6 (-f 7.9 27.34 e.13 +1 2.9 (-1 3.1 30.54 e.18 -5.8 -1.5 54.73 +.50 (-f 1.2 (-1 3.9 30.44 +.22 +2.7 e9.6 56.16 +.73 +1 9.0 (-f 7.3 74.04 +1.20 (-25.9 (-28.4 -0.2 +4.3 6.46 29.36 +.30 +1 8.0 +1 8.5 8.57 +.05 -7.6 -3.6 13.81 -.03 +2.3 +6.7 15.82 +.02 +5.1 +5.9 70.52 +1.28 +14.9 +15.7 45.66 -.02 +20.1 +19.1 28.42 +.06 +7.3 +12.9 79.65 -.05 +19.2 +1 8.4 45.50 -.06 +15.0 +1 8.0 9.50 +.03 +1.3 +1.6 9.54 +.03 +5.3 +6.9 14.54 +.06 +4.6 +7.1 15.84 +.09 +6.6 +9.1 16.82 +.10 +7.8 +1 0.5 20.86 +.11 +5.7 +8.1 23.22 +.13 +7.2 +9.9 24.15 +.15 e8.2 (-f 0.9 16.16 +.11 e8.2 +1 0.9 38.79 e.37 (-f 2.9 (-f 9.2 4.75 +.01 +0.6 +0.7 43.06 -.11 e8.3 +1 3.4 45.83 e6,1 +1 0.5 12.32 +.04 0.0 +2.4

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26.11 (-.1 2 (-5.4

187.72 +1.72 +11.4 187.72 +1.72 +11.3 29.45 +.17 +7.3 29.45 +.17 +7.2 10.81 +.04 +1.6 11.78 +.01 +1.7 52.21 +.44 +13.4 120.59 +1.01 +13.5 m 12.25 +.07 +5.7 stl 12.26 +.07 +5.7 22.78 +.08 +11.8 30.02 +.17 -8.7 90.91 +.03 -1 6.4 30.48 (-.32 (-9.8 63.88 (-.67 (-9.9 83.72 -.69 (-7.8 65.13 -.16 +9.0 65.13 -.16 +9.0 10.74 +.02 +2.3 10.74 +.02 +2.4 54.65 (-.52 e14.2 54.65 (-.52 e14.2 5.78 +.01 +2.7 93.37 +1.59 +21.4 221.29+3.77 +21.4 11.52 +.05 +2.4 9.81 +.04 +2.1 25.79 +.02 -1.8 10.51 +.01 -1.8 13.13 +.01 -1.9 185.89 +1.70 +11.4 185.90 +1.70 +11.4 46.03 +.32 +11.0 21.63 +.12 +4.3 68.82 +.37 +4.4 m 25.50 +.12 +1.9 101.97 +.49 +1.9 101.98 +.49 +1.9 33.44 +.04 -0.4 10.18 +.09 +0.8 18.32 +.08 +4.5 28.56 +.15 +6.8 23.97 +.11 +5.7 151.71 -.08 +12.3 33.51 -.02 +12.3 82.45 +.71 +17.5 11.20 +.02 +2.6 14.19 +.01 +1.5 11.64 +.01 +2.1 11.04 +.01 +1.0 15.83 +.01 +0.5 102.29 +1.08 +12.1 106.02 e1.12 e12.2 21.34 +.19 +12.0 113.35 +1.38 +11.6

31.15 +.30 -13.2

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IS A COMPREHENSIVE GUIDE

Symantec .60 20.71 -.29 -19.3 Synchrony 30.15 -2.24 +1.3 S ysco 1. 2 0 41.43 +.50 + 4 .4 T-MobileUS 40.54 e.93 (-50.5 TE Connect 1.32 6 3.36 +1.56 + . 2 TECO .90 u26.94 +.53 +31.5 TIM Part .25e 10.02 -.35 -54.9 TJX .84 72.43 -.35 +5.6 TaiwSemi .73e 22.16 +.21 -1.0 Target 2 . 2 4f 75.05 -3.83 -1.1 TataMotors 29.23 e1.80 -30.9 TeckRes g .3gm 6.48 -.98 -52.5 TeekayTnk .12 u8.23 +.57 +62.6 TelefBrasil 1.66e 9.83 -.62 -43.9 T enaris . 9 0 e 28.05 -.14 -7.1 TenetHlth d35.87 -1.42 -29.2 T eradyn . 2 4 18.21 -.47 -8.0 TeslaMot 227.01 +6.32 +2.1 TevaPhrm 1.34e 60.88 +1.92 +5.9 T exlnst 1 . 5 2 52.57 +1.70 -1.7 3 M Co 4 . 1 0 148.70 -1.20 -9.5 TimeWarn 1.40 72.02 -1.07 -15.7 TollBros 36.30 -.57 e5.9 TransitnT g 2.02 ... -70.5 Transocn .60 15.91 -1.07 -13.2 TrinaSolar 10.84 +.46 +17.1 TripAdvis 83.20 +15.22 +11.4 TurqHigRs 2.92 -.11 -5.8 21stCFoxA .30 29.48 +.80 -23.2 21stCFoxB .30 29.66 +.76 -1 9.6 Twitter

to places, events and activities taking place throughout Central Oregon during the year.

29. 5 8 +.44 +16.0 +13.1 NYVentA m 34.07 +.40 e1 2.9 e1 4.0 36. 7 0 +.29 +16.2 +15.8 Delaware Inv est17.90 +.18 AmericanFunds Valuel +9.8 +1 4.5 AMCAPA m 27.14 +.02 +9.6 (-f 5.7 Dodge &Cex (-f 0.3 AmBalA m 24.61 +.22 +8.0 Bal 98.29 +.44 +4.9 +11.5 BondA m 1 2 . 80+.04 +1.4 +1.7 GlbStock 11.23 -.02 +0.6 +11.3 CaplncBuA m 57.91 +.47 +4.7 +6.9 Income 13.50 +.04 0.0 +2.2 CapWldBdA m 19.53 +.08 -3.6 -0.9 IntlStk 39.91 -.09 -2.8 +8.1 CpWldGrlA m 45.41 +.27 +6.0 +9.9 Stock 171.94 +.95 +7.1 +14.9 EurPacGrA m 48.04 +.30 +6.4 +7.4 DeubleLine FnlnvA m 5 1 .93+.59 +11.6 +1 3.8 TotRetBdN b 10.96 +.03 +3.1 +3.2 GrthAmA m 44.15 +.45 +13.2 +1 5.3 EatonVance HilncA m 1 0 . 01+.01 -2.4 +2.2 Fltg Rtl 8.68 -.01 (-2.4 IncAmerA m 20.78 +.11 +4.6 +8.2 FPA IntBdAmA m 13.62 +.03 +1.2 +0.9 Ores d 33.14 +.05 +4.6 +9.0 InvcoAmA m 36.19 +.31 +8.1 +13.7 Newlnc d 10.04 +0.6 +1.0 MutualA m 35.50 +.22 +7.7 +11.6 Fairhelme Fu 36.12 +.16 NewEconA m 37.64 +.19 +11.0 +1 6.4 Fairhome d nds +12.4 +10.0 NewPerspA m 37.88 +.31 +13.1 +11.8 Federated NwWrldA m 51.12 +.14 -3.5 +1.7 StrVall 6.06 +.12 +1 0.8 e1 1.6 SmcpWldA m 46.58 -.04 +10.7 +11.4 ToRetls 10.87 +.03 (-1.3 +2.0 TaxEBdAmA m 13.01 +.01 +2.0 +3.0 Fidelity WAMutlnvA m 39.88 +.29 +8.4 +12.8 AstMgr50 16.89 +.09 +4.5 +6.6 Artisan Bal 21.35 +.17 +7.6 +1 0.0 Intl d 28.36 +.13 +0.3 e6.7 Bal K 21.34 +.17 +7.6 +1 0.0 Intll d 28.59 +.13 +0.5 e6.9 BlchGrow 67.86 (-.86 e1 6.8 e1 8.1 I ntlVal d 34. 5 4 +.10 +7.8 (-f 1.2 BlchGrowK 67.94 (-.86 e1 6.9 e1 8.3 Baird CapApr 36.17 (-.57 +1 2.0 e1 4.8 A ggrlnst 10. 8 0 +.05 +1.9 +2.6 Caplnc d 9.45 +.02 +3.6 (-6.4 C rPIBlnst 11 . 0 9+.05 +1.7 +2.4 Contra 101.98 +1.41 e1 5.2 e1 4.9 Bernstein ContraK 101.98 +1.42 e1 5.3 e1 5.0 DiversMui 1 4 .50 +.02 +0.8 e1.5 DivGrow 30.57 +.27 (-8.9 e1 3.5 Blackaeck Divrlntl d 35.85 +.35 +10.0 +9.2 EqDivA m 2 4 .23 +.21 +8.7 +9.8 DivrlntlK d 35.81 +.34 +10.1 +9.4 EqDivl 24.28 +.20 +9.0 +10.0 Eqlnc 54.82 +.25 +5.4 +10.4 GlobAlcA m 19.76 +.10 +4.3 +5.6 FF2015 12.45 +.07 +5.2 +5.9 GlobAlcc m 18.12 +.09 +3.5 +4.8 FF2035 13.04 +.09 +8.1 +8.7 G lobAlcl 19. 8 8 +.10 +4.6 +5.9 FF2040 9.17 +.06 +8.1 +8.8 H iyldBdls 7.5 6 -.02 +0.9 +5.1 FltRtHiln d 9.43 -.01 +1.1 +2.1 StlnclnvA m 9.97 +1.2 +2.6 FrdmK201 5 13.42 +.07 +5.3 +6.0 Strlnclns 9.9 7 +1.5 +2.9 FrdmK2020 14.09 +.08 +5.8 +6.4 Causeway FrdmK2025 14.69 +.09 +6.7 +7.6 IntlVllns d 1 4 .79+.07 +2.4 +6.4 FrdmK2030 14.95 +.10 +7.8 +8.1 Cohen &Steers FrdmK2035 15.38 +.11 +8.3 +8.9 Realty 72.49 +.94 +14.8 +12.2 FrdmK2040 15.42 +.11 +8.2 +9.0 Columbia FrdmK2045 15.84 +.11 +8.3 +9.2 AcornlntZ 4 1 . 36+.33 +2.5 +6.4 Free2020 15.16 +.08 +5.8 +6.4 A cornZ 30. 2 6 -.46 +7.7 +1 0.5 Free2025 12.96 +.07 +6.6 +7.5 LgcpGrowZ 36.69 +.47 +20.4 (-f 5.7 Free2030 15.87 +.11 +7.7 +8.0 Credit Suisse GNMA 11.61 +.03 (-2.1 (-1.8 07 -23.7 -1 5.0 C omStrlnstl 5 . 1 5 Growco 137.27 +1.64 e1 7.4 e1 6.8 DFA Growlnc 29.22 +.17 (-7.3 e1 2.9 1 yrFixlnl 10 . 3 3+.01 +0.4 +0.4 GrthcmpK 137.20 +1.64 e1 7.5 e1 6.9 2 yrGlbFII 9.9 7 +.01 +0.6 +0.6 IntlDisc d 39.92 (-.34 e1 1.2 (-8.8 5yrGlbFII 1 1 . 12+.03 +1.9 e1,7 InvGrdBd 7.78 (-.02 +0.6 (-1.6 EmMkcrEql 17.24 e.12 -8.7 -1.8 LowPrStkK d 48.88 -.36 (-9.5 e1 4.6 I nvGrlnv U ltralnv

TO DISCOVERCENTRAL OREGON

22.95 +.23 11.77 19.60 -.04 For the weekending IntlSCol 17.81 -.03 Friday, October 16, 2015 IntlValul 17.15 -.05 33.08 +.38 WK %RETURN RelEstScl NAV CHG 1VR 3VR TAUSCrE21 13.89 +.02 FUND USCorEq11 17.60 +.05 AMG USCorEq21 17.03 +.01 YacktmanSvc d 23.81 +.18 +3.9 +1 0.3 USLgco 16.05 +.15 AGR USLgyall 33.02 +.26 M aFtStrl 10. 8 9 +.08 +13.8 +8.6 USSmVall 33.35 -.27 AmericanBeacon USSmagi 30.70 -.14 L gcpVlls 2 8 . 02+.13 +5.8 +1 3.0 USTgtVallnst 21.54 -.22

MutualFunds

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Sugar beets

near Renville, about 95 miles

"We' re not sitting with won-

west of Minneapolis. The co-op's 500 shareholders grow sugar beets on about 120,000 acres in Minnesota,

derful prices, but we' re sitting with prices that are dramati-

that they may need to set aside

main relatively stable could

Continued from E1 A healthy crop would be a welcome relief for growers, who had unprofitable seasons and this year they were warned in 2013 and 2014.

cally better than they were just

about two years ago," he said. Whether sugar prices re-

The sugar beet industry gen- a portion of the crop and leave erates nearly $5 billion in total beets in the field. Whether all economic activity in Minneso- of the crop is harvested will ta and North Dakota, accord- depend on how many tons of ing to a 2012 study by North beetsper acre are part of this Dakota State University. North year's crop,Geseliussaid. "We' re going to work very Dakota ranked third in the nation for sugar beet production hard to try and be able to harlast year, following Minnesota vest all of the beets," he said. "If we leave any, it won't be and Idaho. The sugar beet industry is a much at all." substantial contributor to the The reason too many sugar regionaleconomy because it's beets can be a problem is that such a high value crop, said they continue growing until Dean Bangsund, one of the harvested and are only valustudy's authors and an econ- able for their sugar content.

depend partly on the final outcome of a trade dispute, Berg said. The U.S. sugar industry has charged that Mexico illegally dumped sugar into the

o.'

U.S. market.

Dave Schwerin, who grows sugar beets, corn and soybeans in

Y e llow M e dicine

County about 30 miles southwest of Renville, said that if

this year's beet crop is profitable, it may help defray expected losses that he and oth-

ers are expecting because of low corn and soybean prices.

"It's not like raising wheat

omist in NDSU's Department

of Agribusiness and Applied Economics. Unlike much of the grain

E5

A s vice chairman of t h e

Jim Gehrz/(Minneapolis) Star Tribune

or corn or soybeans where Todd Geselius, vice president of agriculture at the Southern Minnesota Beet Sugar Co-op, shows you deliver to the elevator and what a sugar beet looks like when it is harvested in the field. The co-op produces sugar from sugar

Southern Minnesota Co-op's board and a sugar beet grower

whether the market is in Indo-

since 1999, Schwerin said he' s learned to be cautious about

beets 11 months of the year.

that's raised and exported out

nesia or California or just up of the region, he said, sugar the street, it' ll find its home," beets need to stay home to be said David Berg, president weak sugar water is purified processed into sugar. and CEO of American Crystal and filtered in several steps, "If you add all the value that Sugar in Moorhead, just out- before boiling and evaporation you get with the processing side Fargo, North Dakota. "For concentrate it into a progresand transportation and mar- sugar beets, you have to have sively thicker juice that's transketing of sugar," Bangsund a processing infrast ructure formed into about 3 million said, "the impact on a per-acre to make it something that you pounds of crystallized sugar basis is considerably larger can move and create value in, than what you see with most of and that's located close to the our other commodities." fields." Crystal Sugar's 2,800 shareI • • Beets could cause holders are growing about

finances. every day. to get 4 ounces of sugar out of "It's a very energy-inten- every beet, on average."

"We' ve had the best sugar

beet growing season virtually sive business," said K elvin ever seen, but until the factory Thompsen, president and CEO 'Hold your breath' until sold gets them processed into granof the Southern Minnesota Good crops are one thing, ulated sugar and it gets sold, Beet Sugar Co-op. "We have Berg said, but prices are you just hold your breath," he to handle 24 ounces of water another. said.

bottleneck

400,000 acres of sugar beets on

The prospect of a bumper 700farms thisyear,Berg said. crop ofsugar beets in 2015 is The Southern M i nnesota a mixed blessing for the three co-opstarted processing beets farmer cooperatives that grow on Aug. 10, the earliest date and process sugar beets in ever,said Geselius, because of Minnesota and eastern North Dakota.

• • •

,

' I'

s•

g

'

'

the earlier-than-normal plant-

ing and the large crop. Around "This is the first year where the clock, trucks deliver 650 we' ve run into this problem tons of beets per hour from the where we' re concerned that beet piles to the immense prowe' ll have more beets than we cessing plant. A series of macan process," said Todd Gese- chines tumble, wash and slice lius, vice president of agricul- the beets into narrow strips ture at the Southern Minne-

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INDEX S&P 500 $CHG %CHG %CHG % RTN Frankfurt DAX 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR London FTSE100 16.1 7 104.5 43. 1 132.8 Hong Kong HangSeng

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17.0 Paris CAC-40 -56.7 Tokyo Mikkei 225

LAST FRI. CHG 2033.11 +9.25 101 04.43 +39.63 6378.04 +39.37 23067.37 +179.20 4702.79 +27.50 18291.80 +194.90

FRI. CHG WK MO +0.46% L L +0.39% L L +0.62% +Q 78% +0.59% +1.08%

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+ 30.2 8 % v + 2.8 2% T -4.75% -5.43% V

82.1 Amsterdam -78.6 Brussels Madrid 0.0 Zurich 163.3 Milan 56.5 Johannesburg Stockholm

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Insider/&A

Will biotechstocks bounceback?

C

Les Funtleyder E Squared Healthcare porffolio manager

U.S. prescription drug prices have become a hot topic in the 2016 presidential campaign, shaking investors who fear the government could try to curb skyrocketing prices. Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton last month proposed a plan to rein in drug prices after lt was made public that a small biotech raised the price of an old drug for a life-threatening infection 50-fold. Rival Bernie Sanders also has proposed measures to control drug prices, which are not regulated In the U.S. Becausethe most expensive medicines are generally biologic drugs, investor worrIes over possible price controls have driven the Nasdaq Biotechnology index down 16 percent over the last 3 '/z weeks. The S&P 500 market index rose nearly 2 percent during that timeframe.

This comes amid increasing media attention on U.S. drug prices, which on average have risen 127 percent between 2008 and 2014 for the most widely used brand-name prescriptions, according to an index compiled by Express Scripts. Drug Industry critics are urging Congress to keep medicines affordable. Some Congressmembers have demanded that drug company executives appear at hearings to explain their actions. Les FtJntleyder, author of "Healthcare Investing" and manager of E Squared Asset Management's portfolio of biotech, pharmaceutical and other health care stocks, shared hIS views.

Will biotech stocks bounce back? They' ve been In a five-year bull market. The biotechs were probably due for

Are high drug prices justified? It depends. It's really hard to measure value. If you have cancer and there's a cure, you pay whatever. For drugs not aimed at a life-threatening disease, the Will Congress take action to stem rising definition of value becomes more squishy. drug prices? That's unlikely ln the immediate term. I Are high prices preventing patients from think we have to focus on the post-2016 getting their medicines? election period. There are administrative Insurers are making patients pay more fixes to some of the pricing problems, but of the cost of treatment. Eventually that nothing will happen as grand as allowing will make it hard for a lot of patients. If direct negotiations for drugs bought under things continue as they' re going, we' ll be Medicare or broad price controls. The back tothe bad old days where people government can tJse its purchasing power had trouble getting their medicines, with manufacturers, because so many before Medicare added prescription drug health programs pay for medicines. For coverage in 2006. instance, it could require bigger rebates for drugs bought for people covered under Interviewed by Linda A. Johnson. both Medicare and Medicaid. Answers edited for clarity and length. a correction and the sector Is volatile anyway. What will get the sector going again is good news on testing of drugs in development.

AP

Index closing andweekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, October 16, 2015

+

17,215.97

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s&p500 2,033.11

RUssELL2000 ~ I,162.30

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~122 83


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

UNDAY D

R

now w at our warrant coveI S

/$ CI peel yci Ue By Mark Phelan Detroit Free Press

The 2015 Subaru XV Cross-

trek g give it three out of four stars) is formidable competi-

By Paul Brand

All the dashboard warning lights came on, the gauges • I purchased a 2012 would stop working, the sus• Honda Accord with pension would sink down to 39,890 miles. It now has the lowest setting and it only 41,458 miles. The first few had limited gears available. hundred miles I heard a This would happen about slight and infrequent noise once a month or so, but usual(Minneapolis) Star Tribune

tion for established compact

SUVs such as the Chevrolet Equinox, Ford Escape, Honda CR-V, Nissan Rogue and Hyundai Tucson. It's such a good value that the Crosstrek, which stops going by its initials for the 2016 model year, also deserves a look from shoppers con-

u pon startup. No w

REVIEW sidering smaller subcompact

valve timing actuator. The

every year since 2008. Barring a catastrophe the magnitude

of Volkswagen's diesel disaster, Subaru will set its sixth consecutive annual U.S. sales

I

record this year. Executives at other auto-

the auto. A Honda custom-

the formula is simple. Subaru always delivered all-wheel drive, reliability and good Toshi Oku/TribuneNews Service resale value. In recent years, The 2016 Subaru Crosstrek ls one of the smallest compact SUVs at 175.2 inches long. it added value and high fuel vertising that make a Suba-

ru seem more like a badge of honor than mere transportation, and you' re talking about a phenomenon, not a brand. Crosstrek prices start at $21,195 for a base model with a five-speed manual transmission and 148-horsepower 2.0-liter engine. All-wheeldriveisstandard on the Crosstrek and all Subarus except the BRZ sporty coupe. The

least expensive Crosstrek with Subaru's continuously

2016 Sudaru Crosstrek Base price:$21,195 Astested: $24,590 Type:All-wheel-drive five-passenger SUV Engine:2.0-liter, 16-valve four-cylinder; 148 horsepower at 6,200 rpm; 145 pound-feet of torque at 4,200 rpm Mileage:26 mpg city, 34 mpg highway

variable automatic transmis-

sion, CVT, goes for $23,295. fers more than the Crosstrek I tested a nicely equipped for that price. It's a good value, Crosstrek with the CVT, voice thanks in part to Subaru's derecognition, Bluetooth phone cision to offer the same safety and audio compatibility, auto- systems, using the same commatic front braking, adaptive ponents, across its model line. cruise control, lane departure U.S. versions of the Crossalert, front seat side air bags,

trek drop the XV initials for

satellite radio, CD player, USB the 2016 model year. Subaru port and more. It stickered uses letters for the names of its at $24,590. There's also a hy- SUVs in the rest of the world, brid Crosstrek that starts at but the U.S. gets words: Cross$26,395. trek, Outback, Forester. You'd be hard-pressed to find a compact SUV that of-

The Environmental Protec-

tion Agency rates the Cross-

the Accord, I was told that

they would have to inspect who is responsible for the r epair. Can or will t h e noisy variable valve timing actuator cause damage to the engine, valves or timing chain? • Honda's 2012 new • car p ower t rain warranty covers, among other components, "cylinder block and head and all internal parts, timing gears and gaskets, timing chain/belt and cover" for five years/60,000 miles. I

a l l - wheel-drive w i t h

"combined" rating beats comparable that of compacts like

seat is accommodating.

the Chevrolet Equinox, Ford Escape, Honda CR-V, Hyundai 'Ilrcson, Kia Sportage, Nissan Rogue and Toyota RAV4. It

is smaller than that of other compact SUVs, but it has plen-

A

The cargo compartment

also tops smaller subcompact SUVs like the 500X and Jeep

ty of space for groceries, luggage and the like. The touch screen Subaru uses to control audio and some

Renegade.

other features isn't as quick or

Tribune News Service

Q

• Back during the oil cri-

• sis of 1973, many automakers came out with small

The Crosstrek has less power than most compact SUVs. It's fine around town, but la-

responsive as what the best competitors offer. The Crosstrek's voice recognition and

bors a bit passing on the high-

audio quality for phone calls are both good. The adaptive cruise control, The Crosstrek's styling is

way. The CVT is unobtrusive.

which uses radar to maintain

m ainstream SUV w it h

A

The car has been in the deal-

to reset it and it remains in

if I knew it would fix the problem. However, I am reluctant

ey to fix something that is appearing to be unsolvable.

A

• I found a L a nd Rover • service bulletin d a ted March 2006 that may ap-

ply to your vehicle. It closely describes thisscenario and

points to a software or mechanical problem with either the transfer case clutch motor

or electronic torque managed rear differential motor. If diagnostic fault code P186D is

My a u tomotive

d a t a- terrupted the motor will stop

base pulled up a Honda somewhere mid-travel. When service bulletin dated Sep- voltage returns it will try to tember 2014 covering "en- initialize again but r estarts

few

a setspeed and distance from flourishes. Its grille features other vehicles on the highway, Subaru's chrome c r ossbar is smooth and nicely tuned. and badge. The Crosstrek's The steering is direct and color palette is its most unusuresponsive. al visual feature. My test car At 175.2 inches long, the came in a muted traffic-cone Crosstrek is one of the small- orange. est compact SUVs. It's maneuThe color works better than you'd expect, which is a pretty verable and easy to park. The Crosstrek's passenger good way to describe Subaru's compartment is also at the whole strategy.

fective-yet-safe levels, max- to keep things safe for the imizing performance while pistons. According to a Ford preventing engine damaging spokesman, their turbo endetonation (an e x plosion, gines are designed to be equalrather than a burn of combus- ly as reliable as a naturally astion gasses). Another valve pirated engine. I think it's safe mitigates surge, which is a to say a more highly stressed potentially harmful condition turbo engine deserves more that can occur if the throttle is diligent maintenance than a rapidly closed with the turbo larger, lazier, normally aspispooled up. An attractive fea-

(1.8-liter and 2.0-liter) turbo engines. Many of these vehicles experienced massive enginefailure around 70,000 miles due to bearing failure, a lack of lubricant, overheating and various other issues. ture of turbochargers is they Have these issues been ad- utilize wasted energy, rather dressed and corrected with than consuming it, like a belt the current crop of small turbo driven supercharger. engines'? How long should a The turbos of the 1960s and newer turbo last'? What does it '80s typically used journal cost to replace such an engine? bearings and did not utilize • Good stuff! Before an- liquid cooling. This resulted • swering your question, in notable friction and operperhaps we should take a ating temperatures frequentquick look at what engine tur- ly above the point at which bochargers do and how they lubricating oil begins to coke work. (solidify into c harcoal-like 'Drrbochargers pump air particles). Many of the eninto an engine at a higher rate gines were carbureted and than would occur if the engine lacked smart computer conwas naturally aspirated. Pow- trols to manage operation and er can be boosted by around protect the turbo and engine 25 percent on a gasoline en- from damage.Modern turbos gine and about 40 percent on utilize ball bearings, liquid a diesel, allowing a smaller, cooling, better metallurgy, more efficient engine to be and in many cases variable used in place of a larger one. geometry,managed by comA turbo broadens the torque puter smarts. A movable vane curve, meaning the engine or nozzle allows the turbo to doesn't have to be running at adapt to low and high engine a high speed to generate good speeds, reducing lag on accelpower. This improves drivabil- eration and maximizing enity and allows more efficient gine torque across the board. low-speed engine operation. Modern turbocharged enDriven by hot and expand- gines are often equipped with ing exhaust gasses, a tur- direct fuel injection, which bine wheel rotates at up to allows ahigher compression 200,000 rpm depending on ratio to be used, without damexhaust flow. At the opposite aging detonation, and variable end of a connecting shaft, valve timing, taking better a compressor wheel draws advantage of the turbo's benin air and pumps it through efits. A sophisticated engine a cooling radiator and then management system monitors to the engine's intake maniintake pressure, listens for fold. Variable geometry and detonation and does whateva waste gate may be used to er it takes to ignition timing, adjust boost pressure to ef- EGR flow, and boost pressure

would no longer clear it up.

recorded,either ofthese motors may have become stuck. would think that the variW hen th e i g n ition i s able valve timing actuator switched on, the transfer case on the camshaft would be clutch motor is initialized by included in the "all internal running through its full range parts." of travel. If voltage is low or in-

gine rattles on cold start."

from its stalled position. It will

It describes a loud rattle

then experience an unexpected early stop, stall and trigger

on a cold start as indicat-

ing a faulty variable valve the P186D code. timing control actuator in If the ETM motor is actuatneed of replacement. ed while the brake is partially I doubt that noise from applied, it can cause the motor this actuator would cause to stick and generate the fault any damage or concern code. for long-term reliability. If the problem is not softWith that said, it seems ware-related, the w arning clear t h a t re p l acement light will be on permanently should be covered by the and the fault code will be reoriginal Honda powertrain corded at every startup. warranty. This might be corrected by reprogramming the transfer I have a 2005 Land case control module and/or

NeWer tLIr OCarge engineSeXPaine By Brad Bergholdt

and restarting or letting it sit

d etermine to keep throwing away mon-

the auto an d

small end of the compact SUV Subaru's fuel-saving CVT at class. Despite that, there' s a very good 26 mpg in the city, plenty of passenger space. The 34 on the highway and 29 in front seat offers good storage, combined driving. The key head- and legroom. The rear

t rek

has gotten more frequent

er service rep told me the limp mode. The dealership timing actuator was not suggested replacing the ancovered by the warranty. ti-lock braking system modUpon contacting the deal- ule, which is a $4,000 repair. ership where I purchased I'd be tempted to do the repair

makers shake their heads and ask how Subaru does it, but

executed marketingand ad-

ly a restart or letting it sit for a short time would reset it. This

dealership where I pur- ership nine times for a total of chased the auto was unable 103 days in the shop. At each to hear the noise during service they would try a new its inspection. I b e l ieve solution, including clearing the Honda carries a five- the faulty c ommunication year/50,000-mile warranty. codes, fixing some broken I received a free lifetime wire splices and replacing the warranty from the deal- compressor. The last time it ership where I purchased happened they were unable

SUVs such as the Honda HRV, Chevrolet Trax, Fiat 500X and Mazda CX-3. Subaru has set sales records

economy. Throw in brilliantly

the

noise is present on startup every day. The sound has been diagnosed as being related to the variable

Q •• Rover L R 3

wit h 94,000 miles on it. About

rated one. My best guess for the cost to replace a failed turbo would be about $1,500-

two years ago I periodically started getting "transmission fault" warnings which prompted the vehicle to go into limp mode:

2,000. Some engines have two,

and there are additional parts and complexities to be consid-

the ETM rear differential con-

trol module. — Brand is an automotive troubleshooter and former race car driver. Email questions to paulbrand@startribune.corn. Includea daytime phone number.

ered with this system. — Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood@earthlinh.net.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •

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INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

O www.bendbulletin.corn/opinion

DAVID BROOKS

j

j g

The slow demise of the GOP

T

he House Republican caucus is close to ungovernable these days. How did this situation

come about? This was not just the work of the

Freedom Caucus or Ted Cruz or one month's activity. Th e

R epublican

Party's capacity for effective self-governance degraded slowly, over the course of a long chain of rhetorical excesses, mental corruptions and philosophical betrayals. Basically, the party

h

abandoned traditional conservatism

for right-wing radicalism. Republicans came to see themselves as insurgents and revolutionaries, and every revo-

lution tends toward anarchy and ends up devouring its own. By traditional definitions, conserva-

tism stands for intellectual humility, a belief in steady, incremental change, a preference for reform rather than

revolution, a respect for hierarchy, precedence, balance and order, and a

tone of voice that is prudent, measured and responsible. Conservatives of this disposition can be dull, but they know how to nurture and run institutions.

They also see the nation as one organic whole.

Tammy Cleveland / Submitted photo

Tammy Cleveland, right, is suing two doctors and two hospitals, alleging that her husband, Michael Cleveland, was declared dead when he was still alive and for more than two hours she tried to get the doctors to look at her husband again because he was still alive and moving. When the doctor did check his vitals again, he said, "My God, he has a pulse," according to Tammy. Michael Cleveland died 12 hours later.

All of this has been overturned in

dangerous parts of the Republican Party. Over the past 30 years, or at

least since Rush Limbaugh came on the scene, the Republican rhetorical

tone has grown ever more bombas-

tic, hyperbolic and imbalanced. Public figures are prisoners of their own prose styles, and Republicans from Newt Gingrich through Ben Carson have become addicted to a crisis men-

e

• •

tality. Civilization was always on the

brink of collapse. This produced a radical mindset,

e • A

everything had to be transformation-

al and disruptive. Hierarchy and authority were equated with injustice. Self-expressionbecame more valued

than self-restraint and coalition building. A contempt for politics infested the Republican mind.

Politics is the process of making decisions amid diverse opinions, but

this new Republican faction regards the messy business of politics as soiled and impure. Compromise is corruption. Inconvenient facts are ignored. Countrymen with different views are regarded as aliens. Political identity became a sort of ethnic identity, and any compromise was regarded as a blood betrayal. This anti-political political ethos

producedelected leaders ofjaw-dropping incompetence.Running a government is a craft, like carpentry. But

the new Republican officials did not believe in government and so did not

• She's suing 2 doctors and 2 hospitals, saying hewas 'negligently, carelessly and recklessly treated'

respect its traditions, its disciplines and its craftsmanship. They do not By Michael E. Miller •The Washington Post

accept the hierarchical structures of

authority inherent in political activity. In his masterwork, "Politics as a Vocation," Max Weber argues that the

ammy Cleveland feared the worst when she arrived to DeGraff Memorial Hospital in North

pre-eminent qualities for a politician are passion, a feeling of responsibility

Towanda, New York, on the night of Oct. 10, 2014.

and a sense of proportion. A politician

Minutes earlier, her husband, Michael, had collapsed in a supermarket in a suburb of Buffalo.

needs warm passion to impel action but a cool sense of responsibility and proportion to make careful decisions

Good Samaritans and paramedics had performed CPR, but Michael had been rushed to the

in a complex landscape. If a politician lacks the quality of de-

emergency room in serious condition.

tachment then, Weber argues, the pol-

itician ends up striving for the "boastful but entirely empty gesture." His

Tammy was sitting in a hospital waiting room with her daughter and stepson when a young doctor named Gregory C. Perry delivered

doctor said, according to Tammy. The story of how Michael Cleveland seemingly "came back

a grieving widow at that time, in-

from the dead" is a strange and

Trump and the Freedom Caucus.

the bad news. He had worked on

acting like I was crazy?" An attorney representing Perry

Really, have we ever seen bumbling on this scale, people at once so cynical and so naive, so willfully ignorant in using levers of power to produce some tangible if incremental good?

Michael for an hour but her husband's heart had refused to restart, Perry allegedly told them. Michael was dead, the doctor

ultimately tragic tale of missed opportunities and alleged medical negligence. For the Cleveland family, it has been a nightmare. For countless others, it has conjured

work "leads nowhere and is senseless."

Welcome to Ted Cruz, Donald

These insurgentscan'teven acknowl-

edge democracy's legitimacy — if you can't persuade a majority of your colleagues, maybe you should accept their position. You might be wrong! Peoplewho don't acceptdemocracy will be bad at conversation. They won't respect tradition, institutions

or precedent. These figures are masters at destruction but incompetent at construction.

These insurgents are incompetent at governing and unwilling to be governed. But they are not a spontaneous growth. It took a thousand small betrayals of conservatism to get to the

dysfunction we see all around. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.

said. But when Tammy and the children were allowed to see the

supposedly dead man, what they saw startled them. Michael was

moving. "I immediately noticed that Michael's eyes turned to me," Tammy told The Washington Post in a

phone interview. "He was alive." When Tammy told Perry, however, she says the doctor didn' t

believe her. For more than two and a half hours, she begged the physician, nurses and even a coroner to re-examine her husband — but nobody did, Tammy claims. When Perry finally agreed to check Michael's vital signs, he felt a heartbeat.

"My God, he's got a pulse," the

up distrust of doctors and cap-

tured dark fears of being fatally misdiagnosed by a physician. And now it's the subject of a

lawsuit. Tammy is suing Perry, another doctor and two hospitals in New York state court over claims that

they "negligently, carelessly and

stead of walking in there nonchalant and give me your two cents did notreturn a requestforcomment and has dedined to comment

to other media. The company that runs the two hospitals also declined to comment to other media. A law-

yer representing the other doctor in the case said he stood by the

physician's treatment and intended to "vigorously defend the case," according to the Buffalo News.

Tammy Cleveland's nightmare began around 8 p.m. Oct. 10, 2014, when she received a call from

recklessly treated" Michael. "He didn't take the time for me

Michael's ex-wife saying he had collapsed at a Tops supermarket in

at all," she said of Perry. "He just

Tonawanda.

told me that my husband passed.

Michael, 46, was a tall and handsome telemarketer. He and Tammy

He couldn't just come in there and show that he was dead. He couldn't take a second and put

a stethoscope on him and prove to me that he wasn't breathing. I don't understand that. Why

wouldn't you do that to appease

had met in 2001 at work in Endi-

cott. She was roughly a foot shorter and a few years older, but they had

year, the couple was just a few days away from moving again to a bigger house near a golf course. "We just bought new clubs," Tammy tearfully told The Post. As Perry told Tammy that her

husband was dead, she felt her future falling apart. But her sorrow started to turn

into confusion, then anger, when she and her daughter were allowed to see Michael. Tammy thought it was strange that Michael had supposedly just died, and yet he wasn't hooked up to oxygen or life support. Then she saw Michael move.

When she told the doctor and a nurse what she had seen, however, they "advised that it looked like

(Michael) was breathing and that it was normal because he was expelling what was left in his young body," according to the lawsuit. "Perry and the nurse assured them that decedent's heart had stopped,

fallen in love and moved to Am-

that he was not alive but he may

herst, a suburb of Buffalo, in 2005.

expel air and that was normaL" See Lawsuit/F5

When Michael collapsed last


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

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The Bulletin

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NKiOHScAmon.

athan Hovekamp doesnot want the Bend Park 8 Recreation District to reconsider exempting fees to

help developers buildaffordable housing. We thinkthe park board member is wrong. The board should revisit the issue. Earlier this year, the board voted 3-2 to reject a proposal to provide up to $500,000 in system development charge exemptions over the next two years for select affordable housing projects. Since then, two new membershave joinedtheboard. And there are now at least three members who say they mqyort the concept of exempting fees for affordable housing. Hovekamp recently told Bulletin reporter Tyler Leeds that he is concerned about the precedent of new boards revisiting issues that were decided by previous boards. Obviously, that could be a problem if board policy were whipsawing back and forth. But on this issue, it was a dose vote. It was an issue in the election. Affordable housing continues to be an important problem for the community. And when new board members come in, they should be able to change board policy. Hovekamp has made other argum ents in the past ~ the S D C exemption that have more merit. He doesn't want the quality of the parks to dedine. He has said the board did not hear sizable public testimony in favor of exempting SDCs. He doesn' t think it's clear there would be a dollar for dollar pass through in affordability or that theve is enough account-

Affordable housing continues to be an important problem for the community. And when new board members come in, they should be able to

change board policy. ability in the exemptions. He has also pointed out that the district already offers direct assistance to needy families with fee reductions. They are worth about $275,000 a year, according to the district. Those are all legitimate concerns. But nobodyargues SDC exemptions are a perfect policy solution. They come with a price. For instance, exemptions could mean things such as delays in development of more sports fields at the Bend Pine Nursery and more. They also come with a benefit. A park SDC exemption would save a 40-unit multifamily housing complex $243,000 in fees. Put that together with the city of Bend's planned SDC exemptions and the savings ave move than $500,000. The park boavd is a public body that represents this community. The right thing to do is to carefully craft an SDC exemplion for affordable housing to help meet a critical challenge for the community.

A debate Dems don't need By Paula Dwyer

opposition to deregulation. Today, it is my view that when ... the three largemocrats have gotten them- est banks in America are much bigselves entangled in a nasty, ger than they were when we bailed complicated and u l timately them out for being too big to fail, we unnecessary debate over an obscure have got to break them up." financial law that Congress repealed But whatever Clinton's motiva16 years ago. tions are, she's got the policy right: The debate boils down to this: Glass-Steagall would not have preBloom berg

D

w

ith all t h e d i scussion about repairing Bend's potholed roads, there' s been renewed attention on the taxes onhotelrooms. Does that money go to the place of greatest need'? Probably not. For instance, remember the transient room tax increase passed by voters in 2013? It is distributed according to a set formula. By state law, 70 percent of the money raised by the increase in the tax goes to tourism promotion. The other 30 percent goes to public safety. Tourism is important to Bend. Public safety is generally more important. In fact, it's vital. And what if Bend has other critical needs? Bend water and sewer customers have seen rate increases to pay forinfrastructure projects.Of course,critics have argued about whether the water improvements were necessary and if alternatives were cheaper, but they are being

built. Then there are Bend's roads. Bend needs to spend about $4 million a year to keep the roads from getting worse, depending on whom you talk to. If it spends more a year, it might see a gradual step up in reducing the menace from potholes and other deterioration. So where should hotel tax dollars go? Arguably, the reason new hotel taxes go to tourism is that is more palatable to the lodging industry. There's a connection. If lodging is going to be singled out for a tax, the argument goes, they at least deserve to get some benefit. But the purpose of taxes is to raiseneeded revenue.Bend benefits from tourists. It needs roads, clean water and public safety. A fixed percentage for tourism has a way of putting Bend and other governments in a fix. The Oregon Legislature should let local government decide.

Glass-Steagall enabled banks to deal

in such risky instruments, but keep-

Did the elimination of t h e 1933 vented the 2008 financial crisis, and ing the law would not have averted Glass-Steagall Act, which erected a bringing it back may give false hope the crisis. firewall between commercial and that the next one can be prevented. To understand why, take a look at investment banking, cause the 2008 This was her response to Sanders: the financial institutions that touched "Of course we have to deal with off the crisis and eventually collapsed financial crisis? In Tuesday night's presidential the problem that the banks are still fmm their losses. Countrywide Fidebate, Bernie Sanders and Martin too big to fail. We can never let the nancial Corp. shoveled billions'worth

O' Malley said yes; Hillary Clinton said no.

The Democratic base appears to side with Sanders and O'Mal-

ley, whose intellectual guru on this issue is Joseph Stiglitz, the Nobel Mze-winning economist, and whose most vocal proponent is Sen. Elizabeth Warren. To them, the return of

Glass-Steagall, originally adopted in the Depression after the 1929 stock market crash, would mean busting

up the big banks. Many Democrats seem to read into Clinton's rejection of that solu-

Hotel tax useshould be left to area governments

contracts in which the insured party has no ownership of the underlying security being insured. Other innovations, including the slicing-and-dicing of risk into tranches of collateralized debt obligations, were in their infancy. True, repealing

American taxpayer and middle-dass of low-quality mortgages out its doors families ever have to bail out the kind foradecade beforethecrisis. of speculative behavior that we saw. By 2008, 70 percent of its liar' s (But) there's this whole area called loans (in which borrowers aren' t 'shadow banking.' ... The plan that asked to verify incomes) were deI have put forward would actually fective. But C ountrywide wasn' t empower regulators to break up big suddenly freed up to do this when banks if we thought they posed a risk. Glass-Steagall was eliminated. No, it But I want to make sure we' re going was driven by the national obsession to cover everybody, not what caused with homeownership, the lack of regthe problem last time, but what could ulatory oversight and the ability to cause it next time." sell flimsy mortgages to Fannie Mae Glass-Steagall was a powerful law. and FreddieMac, which then packIt broke up the financial supermar- aged them into bonds and sold them kets that dominated global commerce to investors (and also weren't motivatin the early 20th century.J.P. Morgan ed by the end of Glass-Steagall). 5 Co., for example, had to spin off its Instead of r e surrecting that

tion a cynical attempt to keep her Wall Street donors happy. They also believe she is trying to protect the leg- investment bank into what is now acy of her husband, on whose watch Morgan Stanley. Until its repeal, the Glass-Steagall was withdrawn in law supposedlybarred commercial 1999. banks from selling stocks and bonds Here's how Sanders summarized and managing initial public offerings. that position in Tuesday's debate: By 1999, though, the Federal Re"Let usbe dear that the greed and serve had loosened the law's handrecklessness and illegal behavior of cuffs with w a ivers that a llowed Wall Street, where fraud is a business commercial banks to blur the lines model, helped to destroy this econ- between securities and banking. omy and the lives of millions of peoBack then, the world of high fiple. In the 1990s, (with) Wall Street nance looked nothing like it would spending billions of dollars in lobby- less than a decade later. Credit default ing, when the Clinton administration,

swaps had just been invented, and

when Alan Greenspan said, 'what a were mostly used as intended — to ingreat idea it would be to allow these sure bondholders against the risk of huge banks to merge,' Bernie Sand- default. There were no "naked" creders fought them, and helped lead the it default swaps, the pure gambling

law, Clinton last week offered a

wide-ranging package of f inancial policies that builds on the 2010 Dodd-Frank Act, which tries to wall

off banks from risky activities such as proprietary trading. She would also give regulators more authority to monitor large hedge funds, highspeed traders, insurers and other companies that could trigger the next

Sanders, however, seems more focused on getting revenge for the middle dass by breaking up the biggest banks. Revenge sweet, but it' s

maybe

often not the wisest policy. — Paula Dwyer writes editorials for Bloomberg.

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

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Moral imperative is that everyone has enough merica is more distant from the 1933 beginning of the New Deal (82 years) than that begituung was fmm the 1865 end of the Civil War (68 years). Both episodes involved the nation's understanding of equality: The war affirmed equality of natural rights, the New Deal adthessed unequal social

A

value to the economy. Besides, some

of Hispanic children are born to un-

people want to teach, others want to

married women, and 40 percent of all alternative to economic egalitarianism births are to unmarried women, and a is the "doctrine of sufficiency," which majority of all mothers under 30 are not is that the moral imperative should be living with the fathers of their children, that everyone has enough. the consequences for the life chances, The pursuit of increased economic and lifetime earnings, of millions of equality might, but need not, serve the children are enormous. ethic of sufficiency. And this pursuit Bernie Sanders is doing well, if not might distract people from undergood, by reducing the debate about standing, and finding satisfaction with, equality to resentment of large for- "what is needed for the kind of life a tunes. He should read Harry G. Frank- person would most sensibly and approfurt's new book "On Inequality." It is so priately seek." lucid that he cannot miss its inconveSandersfocuseslesson empathy for

run hedge funds. In an open society, rewards are set not by political power but by impersonal market forces, the

rewards of which will differ ~ cally but usually pre5ctably. Beyond freedom's valuable fecundity in proconditions. Today's Democratic Party ducing unequal social outcomes, four is frozen, like a fly in amber, in the New otherfacets of today's America fuel Deal preoccupation — but with less ex- inequality. cuse than Democrats had during the

Gveat Depression. The parly believes that economic inequality is an urgent problem, and that its urgency should be understood in terms of huge disparities of wealth. Neither proposition is (to use

First, the entitlement state exists pri-

marily to transfer wealth regressively, from the working-age population to the retired elderly who, after a lifetime of accumulation, are the wealthiest age cohort. Second, big, regulatory governthe term Jefferson used when he wrote ment inherently exacerbates inequality equality into America's catechism) a because it inevitably serves the stmng self-evident truth. The fundamental producer of in-

come inequality is freedom. Individuals have different aptitudes and atti-

tudes. Not even universal free public education, even were it well done, could equalize the ability of individuals to add

GEORGE WILL social mobility but have had the intend-

ed effect of driving liquidity into equities in search of high yields, thereby enriching the 10 percent of Americans who own approximately 80 percent of the directly owned stocks. Also, by

er nontrivial matters. But Frankfurt's

making big government inexpensive, low interest rates exacerbate the politi- nient point: "It is misguided to endorse

the poor than on stoking the discontent

cal class's perennial disposition toward deficit spending. And little of the 2016

of those who are comfortable but envious. They will ultimately be discomfit-

economic egalitarianism as an authen-

tic moral ideal."

federal budget's $283 billion for debt Frankfurt, a Princeton professor of service will flow to individuals earning philosophy emeritus, argues that eco— those sufficiently educated, affluent, less than the median income. nomic inequality is not inherently morarticulate and confident to influence Fourth, family disintegration crip- ally objectionable. "To the extent that it the administrative state's myriad redis- ples the primary transmitter of social is truly undesirable, it is on account of tributive actions. capital — the habits, mores, customs its almost irresistible tendency to genThird, seven years of ZIRP — zero and dispositions necessary for seizing erate unacceptable inequalities of other interest-rate policy — have not restored opportunities. When 72 percent of Afri- kinds." These can indude access to elite the economic dynamism essential for can-American children and 53 percent education, political influence and oth-

ed by the fact that envy is the only one

of the seven deadly sins that does not givethe sinnereven momentary pleasure. Fortunately, for most Americans,

believing in equality simply means believing that everyone is at least as good as everyone else. — George Will writes a column for The Washington Post.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

a nc uar ci iesi norin here are now 340 sanctuary cities — and the list is growing. All of them choose to ignore federal immigration law by refusing to report detained undocumented immigrants to federal authorities un-

T

VICTOR

DAVIS MAN SON

der mostcircumstances.

Partly as a result, deportations of undocumented immigrants who had those who entered the U.S. illegally committed crimes and were later are at a 10-year low — even accord- charged with homicide. ing to the Obama administration's In 2013 alone, ICE released more new rigged redefinition of deporta- than 36,000 undocumented immition as also occasionally preventing grants with criminal convictions. illegal entry at the border. One thousand of them were charged Some ofthe 1,000 undocumented with committing subsequent crimes, immigrants who go unreported to according to the Center for Immigrafederal authorities each month and tion Studies report. are thereby shielded by sanctuary Why have these sanctuary citcities from deportation have been ac- ies and an agency overseen by the cused of violent crimes. According to Obama administration chosen to disa new report by the Center for Immi- regardfederallaw and risk thesafegration Studies, more than 2,000 of ty of the public? the immigrants released have used First, a Republican-majority Contheir freedom to commit crimes. gress is unlikely to repeal present Last year, San Francisco alone re- immigration statutes. That means an leased from its custody 252 undocu- amnesty agenda mustbe carried out mented immigrants whom federal in defiance of the law by city authorauthorities had asked the city to hold, ities sympathetic to illegal immigraaccording to the report. Most notori- tion, with a wink and a nod from the ously, the city protected Juan Fran-

cisco Lopez-Sanchez — five times previously deported, seven times previously convicted of felonieswho oncefree allegedly murdered 32-year-old Kathryn Steinle in front ofwitnesses.

Steinle's tragic fate is not unique. And the Obama administration's re-

cord on illegal immigration is little better than that of sanctuary cities.

The Department of Homeland Security has told Congress that from 2010 to 2014, U.S. Immigration and

Customs Enforcement released 121

aws

prohibiting particular states from Sanctuary cities remind us that ignoring federal laws — from unpop- theobstacleto supposed comprehenular tax policies to the establishment sive immigration reform is not oppoof Native American reservations. The most p r ominent nullifica-

sition from intolerant conservative

bogeymen. tionist was Sen. John C. Calhoun, a Many Americans support a pathSouth Carolina states-rights advo- way to legal residence for undocucate and the spiritual godfather of mented immigrants currently living sanctuary cities. Calhoun dedared, in the United States — if the border for example, that f ederal tariffs is first dosed to further illegal imshould not apply to his state. migration, if legal immigration is Apparently, sanctuary cities do made ethnically blind and predicatnot understand the illiberal pedi- ed on merit such as education and gree of federal nullification, which skills, if undocumented immigrants was at the heart of the Confederate pay a fineand meet residency resecessionist movement of 1861. In quirements, if applicants for legal the 1960s, segregationists declared residence are neither on public asthat Supreme Court decisions and sistance nor have committed crimes, integration laws did not apply to and if those with criminal records their states. In some states, local law and without work records are sent enforcement refused to cooperate back to their countries of origin. with federal authorities to integrate In contrast, sanctuary cities reschools. fuse even to inform federal authoriWhat would San Franciscans do if conservative counties and towns

followed their lead? Perhaps a rural Wyoming sheriff can now look the other way when he spots a cattle-

ties about the undocumented immi-

grants with felony convictions who are residing in their jails. So where do we go from here? If immigration law were nullified,

man shooting a federally protected almost anyone could enter the Unitgrizzly bear or predatory timber wolf ed States. Perhaps undocumented Second, the Obama administra- — or at least shield the cattleman immigrants from Asia would soon tion presumably envisions minorities from federal officials. Should public outnumber those from Mexico and voting in bloc fashion and hopes the schools in Provo, Utah, start the day Central America. And if cities can Democratic Party will be so reward- with school-wide prayers'? declare supposedly conservative ed at election time. The mayor and sheriff of sanctu- federal immigration law invalid, Third, cities are generally more ary-city San Francisco are kindred then some states might do the same, liberal than the country at large. spirits with Kentucky county clerks deeming lots of federal statutes too There are no political downsides who want to opt out of licensing liberal. for high-ranking city officials who gay marriages. Following the lead I thought the Civil War ended choose to disregard law, but lots of elected Rowan County clerk Kim these dangerous ideas for good. Apof advantages in appeasing liberal Davis, other Kentucky clerks have parently not. constituencies. vowed that they will not issue gay — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist In the 19th century, the Supreme marriage licenses, all too happy to and historian at the Hoover Institution, Court issued a number of rulings nullify a Supreme Court decision. Stanford University. Obama administration.

NICHOLAS KRISTOF

Stunted

children of India LUCKNOW, India-

t

'm on my annual win-a-trip journey, in which I take a university student with me on a reporting

trip. I'm traipsing through Indian villages with the winner, Austin Mey-

er of Stanford University, to tackle one of the world's great whodunits: Why are hundreds of millions of children here stunted physically and mentally' ? India is a vigorous democracy that has sent an orbiter to Mars. Yet

its children are more likely to starve than children in far poorer nations in

Africa. In a remarkable failure of democracy, India is the epicenter of global malnutrition: 39 percent of Indian children are stunted from poor nutrition, according t o

g o vernment

figures (other estimates are higher). Stunting is worse in India than in Burkina Faso or Haiti, worse than in

Bangladesh or North Korea. Here in Uttar Pradesh, a vast state of 200 million people in India's north,

the malnutrition is even more horrifying. By the government's own reckoning, a slight majority of children under age 5 in this state are stunted — worse than in any country in Afri-

ca save Burundi, according to figures in the 2015 Global Nutrition Report.

How a woman in a meeting would say it By Alexandra PetrI

scared of non-fear things as maybe we are? If that makes sense? Sorry, I feel like I'm rambling." "Ask not what your country can do for you. Ask what you can do for your country."

The Washington Post

"A few weeks ago at work," Jennifer Law-

rencewrote in an essay for Lenny (yup, Iguess I'm subscribed to Lenny now! Well played, Lena Dunham)."Ispoke my mind and gave my opinion in a clear and no-BS way; no aggression, just blunt. The man I was working with (actually, he was working for me) said, 'Whoa! We' re all on the same team here!' As if I was yelling at him. I was so shocked because nothing that I said was

Woman in a Meeting: "I'm not an expert, Dave,

but I feel like maybe you could accomplish more by maybe shifting your focus from asking things from the government and instead looking at things that we can all do ourselves'? Just a thought. Just a thought. Take it for what it's worth."

"Let my people go."

personal, offensive, or, to be honest, wrong. All I

Woman in a Meeting: "Pharaoh, listen, I totally

hear and see all day are men speaking their opinions, and I give mine in the same exact manner, and you would have thought I had said something offensive."

hear where you' re coming from on this. I totally do. And I don't want to butt in if you' ve come to

a decision here, but, just, I have to say, would you consider that an argument for maybe releasing

Nailed it.

"Woman in a Meeting" is a language of its own. It should not be, but it is. You will think that you have stated the case simply and effectively, and everyoneelse willw onder why you were so Ter- awful, you know? That's just how it strikes me. I rifyingly Angry. Instead, you have to translate. don't know." You start with your thought, then you figure out

"I have a dream today!"

how to say it as though you were offering a grovWoman in a Meeting: "I'm sorry, I just had this eling apology for an unspecified error. (In fact, as idea — it's probably crazy, but — look, just as long Sloane Crosley pointed out in an essay earlier this as we' re throwing things out here — I had sort of year, the time you are most likely to say "I'm sorry" an idea or vision about maybe the future?" "Mr. Gorbachev, tear down this wall!" is the time when you feel that you, personally, have just been grievously wronged. Not vice versa.) Woman in a Meeting: "I'm sorry, Mikhail, if I To illustrate this difficulty, I have taken the lib-

could? Didn't mean to cut you off there. Can we

erty of translating some famous sentences into the agree that this wall maybe isn't quite doing what it phrases a woman would have to use to say them should be doing? Just looking at everything everyduring a meeting not to be perceived as angry, one's been saying, it seems like we could consider threatening or (gasp!) bitchy. removing it. Possibly. I don't know, what does the "Give me liberty, or give me death." room feel?" "The only thing we have to fear is fear itself." Woman in a Meeting: "Dave, if I could, I could just — I just really feel like if we had liberty it Woman in a Meeting: "I have to say — I'm sorry would be terrific, and the alternative would just be — I have to say this. I don't think we should be as

these people could conceivably have merit? Or is

that already off the table' ?" "I came. I saw. I conquered."

The greatest cost of stunting isn' t

stature but brain power. Repeated studies have found that malnutrition early in life reduces intelligence in waysthatcan never be regained. The brains of stunted children don' t develop properly — you see the difference in brain scans — which is perhaps why stunted children on average drop out of school early. The win-a-trip journey is a chance to spotlight issues that aren't sexy but matter most. And when hundreds of

millions of children are unnecessarily malnourished, holding them back all their lives, that should be a global priority. Now a couple of bold new theories are emerging to explain why India does so poorly in child nutrition. The first is that low status of women leads to maternal nutrition in India

that is much worse than previously believed. Women often eat last in In-

own horn here at all but I definitely have been to those places and was just honored to be a part of it

dian households — and 42 percent of Indian women are underweight before pregnancy, according to Di-

as our team did such a wonderful job of conquer-

ane Coffey, a Princeton University

ing them." "We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all

economist. Then during pregnancy, Indian women gain only half the recommended weight. The upshot is that many children

Woman in a Meeting: "I don't want to toot my

men are created equal."

Woman in a Meeting: "I'm sorry, it really feels to me like we' re all equal, you know? I just feel really strongly on this." "I have not yet begun to fight." Woman in a Meeting: "Dave, I'm not going to fight you on this." "I will be heard." Woman in a Meeting: "Sorry to interrupt. No, go on, Dave. Finish what you had to say." — Alexandra Petri writes the ComPost blog for The Washington Post. She is the author of "A Field Guide to Awkward Silences."

are malnourished in the uterus and neverrecover.

The second new theory is poor sanitation, particularly open defeca-

tion. About half of Indians defecate outside without using toilets. The result is that children pick up parasites

and chronic infections that impair the ability of the intestines to absorb nutrients — and 117,000 Indian chil-

drendieeach year from diarrhea,according to UNICEF.

That may explain an anomaly: Infant mortality is lower for Indian Muslims than for Hindus, even

Why your electric bill matters to Supreme Court

though Muslims are poorer. One reason may be that Muslim villagers are more likely to use outhouses.

By Noah Feldman

mand, which peaks when users are

question in the case was whether a

ernments invest in tanks and fighter

Bloomberg

awake and dedines when they go to 80, is a stalwart old-school conservasleep. tive who was appointed to the court Congress told FERC to do some- 30 years ago by Ronald Reagan. Edthing about this in 2005. In response, wards, who's about to turn 75, is more FERC developed the system at is- liberal and has been on the court sue in the case. To simplify wildly, even longer, having been appointed FERC required the administrators of by Jimmy Carter in 1980. wholesale electricity markets to pay The panel split, 2-1, with Brown a certainfixed price to producers of writing the opinion. She admitted electricity and to bundled groups of that FERC has statutory authority to consumers who lower their peak con- make rules affecting wholesale ensumption. gn FERC lingo, the pro- ergy rates — which you would think ducersgenerate megawatts and the includes regulating payments to conconsumers coordinate "negawatts.") sumers not to consume, which clearly The argument rested on the his- affects wholesale rates. toric role of FERC in regulating But Brown went on to say that wholesale electricity markets, which FERC's rationale "has no limiting were long considered national and principle." Authority to regulate anytherefore subject to federal regula- thing affecting wholesale price "could tion. FERC didn't classically have ju- ostensibly authorize FERC to regurisdiction over retail electricity sales, late any number of areas, induding which were regulated by the states. In the steel, fuel, and labor markets." For

subsidy not to consume could count

aircraft to defend their people, when the greater threat to their citizens

This is a life-or-death matter. Gov-

hen I clerked on the D.C. Circuit in the 1990s, my friendsand I dreaded getting "FERC-ed," which was what we called being assigned a case involving the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission. The very word FERC can still give me a nightmare in which I'm chased through an endless pipeline by relentless administrative lawyers. On Wednesday, the U.S. Supreme

w

Court was FERC-ed, in a case that

asks whether the agency is allowed to pursue a plan to pay consumers not to use electricity at peak hours. Although the topic the justices discussed is technical and complex, the

bottom line isn' t: The case is a conflict about federalism, in the guise of

a fight about the meaning of a federal law. other words, FERC's reach matched Behind the federal plan is a reality the classic idea of federalism, with that's sort of shocking in this techno- national matters regulated by the fedlogical era: It's still not very efficient eral government and local matters to store electricity that's being gen- governed by state authorities. erated for consumer use. Until Elon The retail power sellers got lucky Musk solves this problem (maybe in the D.C. Circuit. They drew a panwith a very, very big battery), there el consisting of Judge Janice Rogers will be a mismatch between electric- Brown, perhaps the most conservaity supply, which is relatively constant tive on the court, and two senior judgas power plants chug along, and de- es, Laurence Silberman and Harry

Edwards. Silberman, who just turned

that reason, she held, FERC's author-

as a sale. That question, he said, was ambiguous — and therefore under the Chevron doctrine, the court must

defer to the administrative agency's reasonable interpretation of the law. Although framed as ordinary stat-

utory interpretation, Edwards' opinion reflected the liberal consensus on federalism as it has existed since the

comes from their own poop. Still, few recognize the risk. Worldw ide, farmore people have access to mobile phones than to toilets. That' s because phones are seen as the higher priority. In the villages that Austin

and I visited, villagers routinely had mobile phones, but very few had out-

1940s. According to this view, the federal government has the authority to

houses. Even fewer used them: It' s

regulate matters affecting commerce,

harder to get people to use them.

even if there's no obvious limiting principle to this federal authority. The underlying federalism dispute helps explain why the Supreme Court

These are complex issues, but if Afghanistan and Bangladesh can make great progress (along with Indian states like Kerala), so can all of India. Manmohan Singh, India's former

took this case. True, the issue is of national importance. Yet ordinarily,

easy for aid groups to build latrines,

the court wouldn't set out to engage

prime minister, called child malnutrition "a national shame" — but there' s

in error-correction of a D.C. Circuit

still no political will to address it.

opinion. The justices, four of whom sat on the D.C. Circuit, are well aware

Instead, in a political move to win

support from religious groups that object to eating fertilized eggs, the

ity must be restricted to what federal law calls the "sale of electric energy." And subsidizing consumers not to use electricity, she said, was not such

the decision parallels the modern federalism debate in all its confusing glo-

rejected the idea of serving eggs in child-feeding programs. The result

a sale.

ry. Wish the court luck in getting this

will be more children added to the

of the costs of being FERC-ed. What drew the court's attention is the way

Edwards dissented. His logic relied one right — but don't get too deep into straightforwardly on the Supreme the details, or you may have recurCourt's so-called Chevron doctrine, ring FERC nightmares of your own. which governs the interpretation of — Noah Feldman is a columnist ambiguous statutes. To Edwards, the for Bloomberg.

state of Madhya Pradesh recently

hundreds of millions held back unnecessarily for the rest of their lives — as a great nation weakens itself. — Nicholas Kristof is a columnist for The New York Times.


© www.bendbulletin.corn/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranksthe best-sellers for theweekthat ended Oct. 11. HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "The Survivor" by Vince Flynn andKyleMills (Atria/ Bestler, $28) 2. "A Knight of theSeven Kingdoms" byGeorgeR.R. Martin (Bantam, $30) 3. "The MurderHouse" by James Patterson andDavid Ellis (Little, Brown, $28) 4. "The Girl in theSpider's Web" by DavidLagercrantz (Knopf, $27.95) 5. "ComeRain or Come Shine" by JanKaron(Putnam, $27.95) 6. "Dashing Throughthe Snow"by DebbieMacomber (Ballantine, $18) 7."GoSetaWatchman"by Harper Lee(Harper, $27.99) 8. "The Girl ontheTrain" by PaulaHawkins (Riverhead, $26.95) 9."MakeMe"byLeeChild (Delacorte, $28.99) 10. "Shadows ofSelf" by Brandon Sanderson(Tor, $27.99) HARDCOVERNONFICTION 1. "Killing Reagan" byBil O'Reilly andMartin Dugard (Holt, $30) 2. "A MorePerfect Union" by Ben Carson(Penguin/Sentinel, $26.95) 3. "The Life-ChangingMagic of Tidying Up" byMarie Kondo (Ten Speed,$16.99) 4. "Agents of Babylon" byDavid Jeremiah(Tyndale,$24.99) 5. "The Power ofAm" I by Joel Osteen(Hachette/FaithWords, $26) 6. "M Train" by Patti Smith.

(Knopf,$25) 7."A Common Struggle"by Patrick KennedyandStephen Fried (Penguin/Blue Rider, $28.95) 8. "The Heart-LedLeader" by TommySpaulding (Crown Business, $26) 9. "Why NotMe?" byMindy Kaling (CrownArchetype, $25) 10. "Big Magic" byElizabeth Gilbert (Riverhead,$24.95)

Finalists announced for awards By Hillel Italic The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Ta-Nehi-

si Coates' best-selling "Between the World and Me"

and Hanya Yanagihara's sleeper hit "A Little Life" are among the works on the shortlist for the National Book Awards. Lauren Groff s acclaimed

novel about m a rriage, "Fates and Furies," and photographer Sally Mann's memoir "Still Life," were

other finalists announced Wednesday by the National Book Foundation, the nonprofit organization that

Historian, author sentenced a year for fraud • Some are contending the author is being punishedfor the book heco-wrote, and the Nazi secretstherein By Alison Smale

to the property until after the

New York Times News Service

deadline to file daims had passed.

BERLIN —

A n A u s t rian

historian who has long criticized his country's fumbling restitution of Jewish property seized by the Nazis began a one-year prison term in Vienna this week after losing his final appeal of a conviction for defrauding the state. The case, unfolding over a

In 2013, state prosecutors ac-

cused Tempi of defrauding the

" fji ~ ~

f' [.tliiI ~

decade,has stirred the ghosts

IiI-..

of Austria's murky Nazi past. It has also fanned outrage

T he awards will b e

a

40-year-old Coates to the

37-year-ol d Groffto23-yearold cartoonist Noelle Stevenson, a finalist in young people's literature. Longlists of 10 for the National Book Awards were

for the case to be dismissed. Last month, President Heinz

j ill I

Fischer rejected a plea for clemency, arguing that he had no mandate to intervene in such a

of property shares undaimed by heirs. Nor is it clear that Stephan Tempi was legally obliged to find the aunt or other heirs, said Eva Blimlinger, who

fgg.

headed the Austrian Historical

pi, 54, was co-author of a book in 2001, "Our Vienna," which

Milan Bores /The New York Times file photo

The Sanatorium Furth building, once owned by a distant relative of Stephan Tempi, who co-wrote a

documented hundreds of prop- book documenting properties seized from Jewish owners by the Nazis, in Vienna. A judge ruled that erties seized under the Nazis Tempi should have known that his aunt was an heir to the building and he left her out of claims to that were never returned to Jewish owners or their heirs after World War II. The book outraged many Austrians, ex-

posing long-held secrets about the Nazi era, and helped set off a flurry of legal claims. Tempi himself became involved in a restitution case in 2005, the tangled strands of

which resulted in his imprisonment Monday after all existing avenues of appeal had apparently been exhausted. Tempi's lawyer, Robert Amsterdam, said in a telephone interview that his client was

a victim of "selective persecution." He "has been subjected to all of this as retribution for the

publication of his book," Amsterdam said.

Tempi was first sentenced to

Until 1991, when Chancellor Franz Vranitzky declared that

punishment that was reduced

been clearly on view in the

their property was seized. The building, now a luxu-

still-halting restitution of Jew-

ry residence, was listed in the

This contorted history has

Commission's search for stolen property until 2004. three years in prison in 2013, a

further enrich his mother and therefore himself. His mother's share turned out to be $1.5 million.

on appeal to one year. The sentence was relatively severe because of the large sums involved, Blimlinger said. Walzer, a freelance his-

ish property, most recently 2001 book by Tempi and a fel- torian, said she now skirted Austrians were not only vic- chronicled in the movie "Wom- low historian, Tina Walzer, but restitution controversies and tims but also perpetrators of an in Gold," about the return of he did not know then that his focused instead on Jewish cemNazi crimes, Austria had iden- one of Gustav Klimt's most fa- mother had any daim. Eventu- eteries. Despite her long experitified itself as the first victim of mous paintings. ally, it was returned to various ence with the many prejudices Tempi's case began when he heirs and sold in 2010 to prop- and problems that surround ViHitler, who annexed his native Austria in March 1938. Many acted for his mother, Helene, a erty developers. Tempi's moth- enna's Nazi past, Tempi's case Austrians welcomed the Nazis; Holocaust survivor. He applied er received 1.1 million euros as is simply baffling, she said. "Either I give back property, others resisted and were pun- for her share of a onetime hos- her shareofthatsale. Tempi's estranged aunt, Elis- or I do not give it back," said ished. Vienna's 200,000 Jews pital in central Vienna that had were decimated,and although belonged to a cousin of Tempi's abeth Kretschmer, could also Walzer, summarizing the Aussome managed toflee, 65,000 m aternal grandmother an d have staked a claim, but in an trian government's choice in were deported and perished in the cousin's wife. That couple interview last year, she said she restitution cases. "But not both death camps. committed suicide in 1938, and did not learn about her rights at the same time."

Reviewer saysmemoir enhancesher infatuation "Unfaithful Music

& Disappearing lnk" by Elvis Costello (Blue Rider

Press, 688 pages, $30)

E ILVI5

CQSTELLO

By Kathy Flanagan Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Full disclosure: I love Elvis

Costello. Since 1979, I' ve carried a

torch for the man based on songs that were short but complex; and lyrics so biting they touched on paranoia but were always always clever. His autobiography "Unfaithful Music & Disappearing Ink" only fuels the fire. I'm tempted

UNFAITHF VL'

MvS>C

to write "Mrs. Kathy Costello"

in the margins of the book. The fellow born Declan

which song is played next, here are a few highlights: MacManus chronicles a windHe tripped at every step, ining, sometimes improbable, cluding the well-documented career path from angry young incident in which he used an man of New Wave to the song- unforgivably racist word about but-no-dance man who per- Ray Charles and James Brown formed his 40-year catalog during an argument with Bon-

If you call a contractor yourself, that still counts as DIY.

solo at the Riverside Theater in 2014. In between, Costello filled

Look to a U.S. Bank Home Equity Line of Credit for your next major project. You' ll be greeted with competitive rates, flexible payment options

nie Bramlett. "There was some beauty to the fact that it took a

stain that lasts forever in a tan-

and people who genuinely care.

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Variable rate after Introductory period

when he meets Diana Krall; than John Prine." a westruck wh e n A r e t h a H e pens books with t h e F ranklin answers her o w n same clever writing that he

phone; and dumbstruck when uses in song. For instance, he composes with Bacharach. "Our hotel rooms in the French The writing isn't linear, but Quarter had doors that had it's easy to follow. His stories been kicked in m ore times about Levon Helm, Johnny than they had been locked." Cash or ABBA go back in Costello recounts plenty of forth in time in conversational

moments where he's not only

rhythm.

human, but also stupid.

It's confessional in p a rts,

APRw Rate available 9/1 2/1 5 — 11/20/1 5. Rates are subject to change.

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His father, Ross, met The

hitting the high, or sometimes Beatles early in their career low, notes. His father played in and brought a sheet with their a dance-band orchestra and autographs home to his son. played around. Elvis makes Elvis dutifully cut apart each the same mistake. He offers one to paste it onto individual penance to his first wife; bare- pages of his autograph book. ly explains the 17 years he He confesses that Bonnie

and even months to read through t h e no m i nated

Taking a page from his Spectacular Spinning Songbook, a musical gimmick in which audience members spin a giant wheel to determine

bronze statue.

tion in Austria in which the government took ownership

8II

case. The historian, Stephan Tem-

released last month, with judges on Wednesday narrowing the number in each category to five. A total of 1,428 books was submitted to the judging panels, which consist of authors, critics, booksellers and others in the publishing community willing to set aside weeks material. Winning authors each receive $10,000 and a

sence of Kretschmer's daim.

gt ~III

and a Half Men' stint) and col- gle of unqualified facts upon laborating with legends from which you may now so easily Burt Bacharach to Bob Dylan. stumble." His affection for music is Costello thinks there are "few better songwriters alive pronounced. He's starstruck

showcase for numerous younger writers, from the

have been entitled to in the ab-

g I jj'

other known cases of restitu-

Austrian authorities pleading

just skip, as he does, the '7tftro

ceive honorary prizes.

n

Amsterdam an d W a l z er both noted that there were no

young people's literature-

Borowitz. Don DeLillo and J ames Patterson will r e -

~

550,000 euros — half of Helene Tempi's share — that it could

'

among Holocaust historians, dozens of whom wrote to the

tion, nonfiction, poetry and

hosted by humorist Andy

torian had deprived the state of "

ners in each of the four competitive categories — ficwill be announced at a Nov. 18 ceremony in Manhattan,

daim. The prosecutors argued that by failing to do so, the his-

«l «RiVPi l i liii=- ~I ~g 'illlIi

woman to knock me down." out his repertoire by penning Costello gives the crushing orchestral music and opera, event three pages, acknowlacting now and again (we' ll edging that "It's the kind of

presents the awards. Win-

Austrian state, asserting that he should have listed his aunt's

- c~

spent with C ait O ' Riordan; Raitt once tried to get him to and clearly has met his love do "the bump" with her at a match in Krall. party, but he was too shy.

It's a big book: nearly 700 pages. But then it's been a larger-than-life career, one bigger than Declan MacManus seemed to believe possible.

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O


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 • T HE BULLETIN F 5

Grand effort by Hallberg falls short "City on Fire: A Novel" by Garth Risk Hallberg (Al-

fred A. Knopf,912 pages, $30) By David L. Ulin Los Angeles Times

A long book represents an act of faith. On the writer' s part, to be sure: The faith

that he has something to say that's worth all the hours it will take for us to hear it, that

us.

... Most of it had been

also a f ew jarring pull-

recorded in one take." His sister Regan is a mother,

outs that hint at the effect

"

something of Hallberg's aspirations, the belief (or hope) that art can transform us, that it should not only be in-

of 9/Il on the terior but might also take on city's psyche. the movements of the world.

closet bulimic, on the

F or H a l l-

And yet w e

n ess, e x t r i -

cating herself it won't dissolve in ephemera from a marand flash. But on the reader' s riage that has part, also: The faith that we collapsed.

with its loot-

acters: The Hamilton-Swee-

neys, lost in the bubble of their privilege, Charlie longcan trust the writer, that there A lso in a harbinger ing for an identity he can will be a payoff, that it will t he mix a r e of that more call his own. There is too add up. Charlie, a @as .ge az, m ewl.SB84 i de n t i f i a b l e much, however, that feels not Certainly, this is the chal- r u n a w a y apocalypse. fully rendered, peripheral. I don't buy Especially when it comes to lenge faced by Garth Risk from Long IsHallberg's first novel, "City land, and the NYU freshman it, though. The blackout was, the anarchists, who are in on Fire," which, clocking in at he loves, Samantha, who is if anything, an emblem of league with certain business more than 900 pages, seeks to shot in Central Park at the its time. The South Bronx, interests — a telling gloss on re-create, in panoramic fash- beginning of the book and Son of Sam, the fiscal crisis: anarchism, the late 20th cenion, the New York City of the left in a vegetative state. Then New York in the 1970s was tury variety at least — "City on Fire" begins to reveal its late 1970s. there is William's lover, Mer- a metropolis in freefall. In "City on Fire" begins on cer, who teaches at a Manhat- such a context, the blackout schematics, begins to show its New Year's Eve 1976 and cul- tan private school, the jour- becomes less metaphorical bones. It's easy to say the book is minates with the blackout of nalist Richard Groskoph, and than inevitable, as in: How July 13 and 14, 1977; it aspires an anarchist named Nicky else would the citizens of a too long (and it is, by a few to create a pastiche of the city Chaos, who transforms the disrupted city react? hundred pages) but that is not "My uncle hadn'twanted as it was and as it is. Hallberg scene around Ex Post Facto the issue; rather, it is a matter, makes the idea explicit by into a collective called the to white out the city," Billy again, of intimacy or faith. "I playing with chronology, fill- Post-Humanists. Three-Sticks' nephew i n- learned this recently," Billy ing in backstory going back to Hallberg has done his forms us from a later point Three-Sticks explains at one the late 1950s, although focus- homework; the Post-Human- in history, describing a series point, "and it struck me as ing largely on the years just ists recall Missing Founda- of site-specific installations, insanely beautiful: The word before the main action begins. tion, the L ower East Side altering street signs and land- for hello or goodbye in Zulu At the center of the book band whose gigs often be- marks, that the artist has left literally means 'I see you.' are two siblings, William and came mini-riots; their motto behind; "he'd wanted to re- And the answer is 'I am here.' Regan Hamilton-Sweeney, was "The party's over," sig- imagine it. To exchange the You understand?" He's right, that is insanely whose father is one of New nified by an upside-down inside of his head with what York's most prominent finan- martini glass. In that sense, was beyond ... Who could be beautiful, and a marker for ciers. William is a junkie art it is not just the 1970s but also certain, this far from the al- what the novel needs to do. boy, otherwise known as Bil- the post-punk 1980s New tered skyline, that he hadn' t There is a lot of terrific writly Three-Sticks, painter and York that the book evokes, tucked skyscrapers of card- ing in "City on Fire," a lot of frontman of the punk band a city of insurrection and in- board in among the ones vivid action, of i deas. But Ex Post Facto, which cut its cursion, the last gasp before made of steel? Who knew in the end, it doesn' t, can' t, album on a whim. "They' d capitalism squared the circle what city I was even in?" quite support our faith or its That's a beautiful passage, author's intention, can't quite made up the track listing for and turned Manhattan (and the first LP before writing a later Brooklyn) into an urban one of my favorite in the nov- carry the weight of all its single song," Hallberg tells amusement park. There are el, and it suggests, I think, words.

Lawsuit Continued from F1 When Perry and the nurse left the room, however, Mi-

chael "turned his eyes and looked at (Tammy) as she spoke to him," the suit alleges.

Tammy jumped back in shock. She called Perry and the nurse back in but they "did

not touch (Michael) or check his vitals but told the family members this was normal and

they again left the room," according to the lawsuit. When Tammy keptspeaking to her husband, he "responded by turning his eyes towards (her), moving his head side to side, looking at (her) and moving his legs," the complaint continues.

Again, Tammy called in Perry and the nurse. And again, they told her that her husband

was dead. For over two hours, the process repeated itself,

with Tammy increasingly convinced that her husband was alive and trying to communicate with her, while his doctors

ing and its c haos, w a s

"Can you imagine how Mike must have felt?

At 10:48 a.m. Oct. 11, 2014, Michael Cleveland died — this

The lawsuit

a part of me felt like maybe I It was very obvious he was didn't know that I was talking about," Tammy said. "I don' t

silence last week in interviews with the Buffalo News, which

I did not see a dead body there. alive." "It just seemed like a man

have a medical degree, but I struggling for life," Peter Ferreknew he was alive and I want- ra added. ed somebody to believe me." That struggle would continue for almost 12 more hours. Enter, the coroner "When ... Perry and the hosShe reached her breaking pital staff realized (Michael) point when the coroner arrived was alive, they began workto take Michael away for an ing on (him) in an emergency autopsy. pace as one would expect in "The coroner came in and the Emergency Department," I just yelled at him: 'Are you according to the lawsuit. here to prove that my hus- They told (Tammy) and her band is dead? Because he' s family that they could not han"

.

.

.

dle this situation and would

called. When Michael's arm, have (Michael) transferred to leg and mouth moved,the Buffalo General Medical Cencoroner "looked at him and

walked out" to get the doctor, she said. "I said, My god. If the doctor doesn't prove that Mike's either dead or alive he's going to be laying there with him," Tammy told The Post.

Finally, at 11:10 p.m., Perry entered the room for a fifth

time and agreed to check Mi-

The Kansas City Star

If you mix Stephen King with

William Faulkner, the result would be the posthumous novel "Little Sister Death" by William

Gay.The story fuses elements of Southern Gothic, horror and

the grotesque to fictionalize the 19th century ghost story of the Bell Witch of Tennessee. In the story, David Binder, a

Southern novelist living in Chicago,received acclaim for his first novel but fails to get his second published. His wife, Corrie, nature descriptions of T enis pregnant with their second nessee, reminiscent of what child and money is running out. Daniel Woodrell does with David decides, at the sug- Missouri-Ozark style. Gay gestion of his agent, to write a slowly builds the narrative and pulp horror novel based on the provides scares through eerie haunted Beale house in Beale Station, Tennessee. For the past

scenes and false leads.

200 years, the house has been the center of weird happenings, an ominous wandering black dog and murders. While researching his novel

novel come from the simple and

grotesque scenes. These include the gruesome murder of a doctor in the opening chapter and a supernatural hallucination of in 1982, the year that a majority Winnie-the-Pooh characters of the novel is set, David opens a that has Piglet wielding a deadbook "and with a shock of rec- ly ax. ognition saw an ink drawing Gay leaves th e n o vel of a girl." He struggles to place open-ended and fails to anhow he knows her. swer many queslions about the A brief flashback finds Da- haunting. vid as a child 25 years earlier, While this is frustmting, the seeing the blond girl for the first ~e re dquestions and the time. This girl turns out to be pivot to a more human-related the figure haunting the Beale condusion help to cement the house. She later appears to Da- novel' s literary value. "Little Sister Death" moves vid in a graveyard, and to characters in the 1800s and early quickly and is a great read for a 1900s. quiet night at home, in an empGay does a good job of mix- ty house, with the lights off exing Southern dialogue and cept for a lone reading lamp. Visit Central Oregon's

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are not commenting.

Sutter, asked the newspaper not to contact his client. Sut-

more than five hours earlier-

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The defendants are contest-

comment. His attorney, Brian

roughly two hours after she did. the same man they had been "It was very obvious to us told was dead.

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ing the case but, except for one,

in an ambulance. After hours

But she also couldn't help

HunterDouglas

"Defendants' alleged actions and/or inactions were morally culpable, actuated by evil and reprehensible motives, malicious, reckless, gross, wanton and/orin reckless disregard for Plaintiff's rights and her family's rights," the lawsuit daims, demanding an unidentified amount of punitive damages.

lize Michael, Tammy waited

'There was a chance'

we stand by Dr. Morris and all

case.

Perry did not respond to the Buffalo News' requests for

of begging hospital staff for help, she had gotten angry at a nurse who suggested her husband's revival was a "miracle."

The strongest parts of the

did an extensive report on the

ter for treatment." As doctors tried to stabi-

chael's vital signs. More than from thinking that Michael two hours after he declared might survive, after all. "I thought there was a Michael dead, Perry now felt a heartbeat. chance, absolutely," she told "My God, he's got a pulse," The Post. the doctor said, Tammy At 1:06 a.m., hospital staff recalls. wheeled Michael's gurney to "No s-," she replied. the ambulance, where paraTammy's account is backed medics were shocked to see the up by her brother and father, same man they had brought in who arrived at th e hospital

By Anders Garison

time for real. On April 3 of this year, Tammy sued Perry, a doctor at Buffalo General and both hospitals, accusing them of "negligent" care resulting in her husband's death. She broke her

not. Look at him,'" Tammy re-

"Little Sister Death" by William Gay (DzancBooks, 216 pages, $26.95)

by watching her husband die His family is fighting for his life and the medical the careand treatment hepro- twice in front of her eyes. "I still have nightmares," she vided. We intend to vigorously industry is telling Us he's dead. Can you defend the case." said. The thing that stays with imagine what it must have been like for him, Charlie Burkwit, an attorney her most is the thought of her representing Tammy Cleve- husband, immobilized, trying laying there, listening to that?" land, said his client wasn't out to signal that he was still alive — Tammy Cleveland for money. as his doctor pronounced him "This case is about account- dead and walked away. "Can youimagine how Mike ability," Burkwit said. "This when we walked in the room," Fifteen minutes later, the family needs dosure." must have felt' ?" Tammy said. her brother, Peter Ferrera, told ambulance arrived at Buffalo And closure, Tammy said, "His family is fighting for his The Post. "We both walked General, where doctors scram- can only come when Perrylife and the medical industry in the room expecting to con- bled to insert a stent in Mi- a young doctor who had only is telling us he's dead. Can you sole Tammy (because) Mike chael's heart. The procedure received his license 15 months imagine what it m ust have had passed. We walked in went well, and Tammy began before the incident, according been like for him, laying there, and looked at each other and to believe that Michael might to the Buffalo News — admits listening to that?" were stunned because it was make it. his mistake. The next hearing for t he "I started to make sounds "I want him to apologize," case is scheduled for Feb. 24, obvious to us that he was still breathing. There was conden- of joy and the doctor said, she said. "I want him to apolo- when Tammy will appear in sation in the (breathing) tube. 'No, no, no. He's not out of the gize to my family, I want him to court alongside the doctor she We were just shocked." woods yet,'" Tammy recalled. apologize to Mike. And I want blames for her husband's ex"We asked Tammy what The problem was no longer to make sure it's never going to cruciating double death. "I wonder if this guy sleeps was going on and she indicat- Michael's heart but his lungs. happen again to anyone else." ed that she had tried several CPR hours earlier in the suEven if that happens, Tam- at night," she said, "because I times to get someone to look at permarket had broken his my said she will still be shaken sure don' t." him but nobody would," Ferre- ribs and punctured one of his ra added. lungs. Now the lung was filled When Perry finally felt Mi- with fluid. He was still at risk chael's pulse, "all hell broke of dying. "It was all downhill from loose." "I think everybody was kind there," Tammy said.

and nurses insisted he was be- of stunned," Ferrera said. yond the pale, she said. Their father, Lynn Ferrera, "Throughout the night, Mi- described a similar scene. "Everybody who walked chael was doing more and more, and asking for help," into t h a t r o o m , M i c h ael Tammy told The Post. She seemed to respond to them," tried telling Perry and the the elder Ferrera said. "I' ve nurse a third time but was sim- seen a lot of dead bodies and ilarly rebuffed, she said. when we walked in that room, "I knew he was alive, but

for a quiet night at home

n eed both, I

berg, the think, in the landscape of the implication novel, the wide and the nars eems t o row view. b e that t h e Hallberg achieves that with b la c k o u t , his most fully realized char-

board of the family busi-

A quick andriveting read

ter did not return a request for comment from The Post but told the Buffalo News that he had nothing to say on the case.

A spokesman for Kaleida, the company that owns both Buffalo General and DeGraff

Memorial hospitals, told the Buffalo News that "This is a patient care issue, which is

coveredby federalprivacy law. So we are not at liberty to com-

KIDS Center

a child abuse intervention center

ment at this time."

An attorney for Gregory T. Miller, the Buffalo General doctor also named in the suit,

told the newspaper: "It's our policy not to comment on any pending litigation, other than

Sign up at kidscenter.org


F6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015

C eeverc ronices rin in inAmericainnew oo "Drinking inAmerica: Our Secret History" bySusanCheever (Hachet te BookGroup, 273pages, $20.52)

good on rum. In some ways, the drinking culture," Cheever

By Leanne ltaiie

right to drink," Cheever said. Rum was definitely the drink

The Associated Press

the American Revolution was

said.

about rum. It's as if they fought

"Of course,some writers drink a lot, so much so that the five people who won the Nobel Prize for literature were all alcoholics, but only for two gen-

the American Revolution not for the right to vote, but for the

NEW YORK — Drinking, and not drinking, is as old as America itself, from the beer-loving pilgrims on the Mayflower and Paul Revere's boozy horse ride to Prohibi-

of the colonies, and "no one

tion and the rise of Alcoholics

soaked with rum that he was

Anonymous. Some nations drink more

unaware a snake had bitten

stood for rum consumption the way Ethan Allen did." Stories abound, the most fa-

mous of which has the leader of the Green Mountain Boys so him multiple times after he fell

asleep in a glen. those two things collide and reWhen he awoke, he complay on a loop through history plained of the mosquitoes. and some less, but nowhere do quite like they have in the Unit-

ed States, said Susan Cheever, Abraham Uncoln who's written "Drinking in He abstained, likely due to America: Our Secret History." hard-drinking relatives: "I thought I knew all about Cheever was addicted to alcohol, as was her father, author Abraham Lincoln. I did not John Cheever. She's visited the

"I knew Nixon was a crook, but I didn't realize how much

for the Liberation of Palestine hijacked TWA Flight 840, forc-

drinking had to do with it be- ing the pilot to divert the Tel cause he never drank that Aviv-bound airliner to the airmuch and he didn't stagger port in Damascus, Syria. around, but alcohol certainly Nixon's national security adimpaired him," Cheever said. viser, Henry Kissinger, reached erations. I hadn't really done Nixon was a "tightly wound the president by phone after the math, and then it occurred Quaker with a longing for pow- dark, when Nixon had partakto me that, of course, it came er," she wrote. One night in en of a drink or two and was out of Prohibition, that Prohibi- 1960, "he even got drunk and in one of his common rages. tion made drinking that much seriously told his Catholic staff- He exploded into the phone: more attractive to writers," she ers what a great Pope he could "Bomb the airport!" and sent said. be and how well he could run Kissinger and Defense SecreA y ear-by-year analysis the Vatican." tary Melvin Laird into a scramshows that although many faNixon didn't drink at all until ble on how to avoid the direct mous American writers drank he was an adult, yet you can see order without seeming to, she too much, they did that only in that he was drunk or passed said. the years after Prohibition and out at many, many important Finally, Laird told the presiHachetteBook Group via TheAssociated Press World War II. moments, Cheever said. dent weather conditions made One of those moments was bombing impractical, thereby This photo shows the cover of Richard Nixon on Aug. 29, 1969, when two avoiding action that might well the book, "Drinking in America," by author SusanCheever. Martinis and rage: members of the Popular Front have led to larger disaster. 4

know that he was one of those

subject of drinking in the past, rare human beings, and I mean and she's been in love with his-

tory since a college professor inspired her. But this project, published in October by Twelve Books, was "really a eureka moment," she said in a recent interview.

r are, who didn't drink a n d

didn't judge. His mother asked him on her death bed not to drink and he took that very seriously," Cheever said. "But he fired George McClellan, who was his sober general

Nobody has really gone deep in the Union Army, and hired enough into American history Ulysses S. Grant, who had aland booze, she said. ready been court-martialed "What about the fact that once for drinking. When the 100 years before Prohibition generalscame and complained we were the drunkest country in the world, and what about the fact that in the 19th century, writers didn't drink," Cheever

sard. Her book is filled with detailed anecdotes and quirky, alcohol-fueled moments through time.Cheever offers these observations among her favorite bits:

Paul Revere and the AmericanRevolution Think evening, April 18, 1775: "I' ve been to Concord, Mas-

t o Lincoln that G rant w a s

drinking too much, Lincoln famously said bring me some barrels of what he's drinking so I can give it to all my generals. He wasn't a temperance guy."

Prohibition Drinking, suffrage a nd taxes: "I didn't know the way that Prohibition and women's tem-

to beat

perance were wrapped around each other. Many of the wom-

en'ssuffrage crusaders,Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony, had started out as

sachusetts, many times. I real- temperance crusaders," Cheevly thought that the first shots er said. of the war were fired at the

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"And it wa s t hought that

Old North Bridge, so I was re- Prohibition would be great for ally shocked and interested to women because drinking was read about what happened on

a male problem. Men were

Lexington Green, where Paul g and they didn't bring Reverestopped fora couple of the money home to the women shots," she said. and children," she said. "He got there so much faster "The income tax was instithan the British. He got to Lex-

tuted at the same time. Before

ington at midnight, saying 'The then, thanks t o A l e xander British are coming, the British Hamilton, almost the entire are coming,' and the militia federal budget was based on turns out, and the British aren' t liquor taxes, so they couldn' t anywhere near. So they all go have had P r ohibition. It to Buckman Tavern and drink couldn't happen until they had for three hours, then the British

finally get there and what ensues was 70 relatively or very drunk m i litiamen," Cheever said.

The rum Sure, there was the Boston

an income tax."

Writing anddrinking Booze and the muse:

"For me the biggest revelation of the book was the link between writing and drinking. It's so limited chronologically.

Tea Party, but rum ruled the It's not true until about 1925. In colonies:

the 19th century, writers didn' t drink. H awthorne, Melville,

to tax alcohol, so no taxation without representation wasn' t

Thoreau, Emerson, Longfel-

"The British were trying

low. Nope. No drinkers. It' s

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great on tea but it really wasn' t not about the writers. It's about

Award winnerJames credits Marley,Tosh By David L. Uiin Los Angeies Times

Marion James, who won the 2015 Man Booker Prize for his

novel "A Brief History of Seven Killings" on Tuesday night in London, is the first Jamaican novelist to receive the United Kingdom's most prestigious literary award. That's only fitting — because James, who lives in the United States and teaches at

Macalester College in Minnesota, brings his own powerful mix of influences and cultures to the novel, which reimagines the 1976 attempted assassi-

nation of Bob Marley and is a deeply moving, powerfully

presence, as much an allegory or a symbol as a human being. This is the point, of course, for James understands that the novel is most effective when

it gets at layers, nuances, that m ere factsresist. "At some point you gotta expand on a story," one character, a journalist, explains. "You can't just give it focus, you gotta give it scope."

s netsetie Gala~

S'6

That's especially true of a novel such as "A Brief History

of Seven Killings," which is historical but also not. Certainly,

much of what it describes is recognizable, but what sets it apart is James' ability to cre-

ate a larger set of associations, rendered tour de force. a succession of overlapping Told in a cacophony of voic- frames. The Marley shooting es, the book becomes an inves- may be at the center of the tigation of ethics and ambition, novel, but it is not the whole both personal and collective, story, not by a long shot. Rathwith an eye toward the vari- er, James works in everything ous ways in which public spec- from organized crime to the tacle intersects with private CIA, all of it filtered through an lives. The turning point in its understanding of history and creation, James said last year, an abiding sense of place. came when hecomplained to In accepting the Man Booka playwright friend, "I don' t er on 'Ibesday night in London, know whose novel this is; I James tied the whole thing can't figure out whose story back to reggae, which was for it is," only to have her reply, him, he explained, a key access "Why do you think it's one per- point. "The reggae singers Bob son's story?" Marley and Peter Tosh were the Interestingly, James does not first to recognize that the voice portray Marley directly in the coming out our mouths was a novel; rather, he defines him legitimate voice for fiction and only as the Singer, a spectral for poetry," he declared.

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Deal Lab Pups AKC,black 8 r g s SOMETHING TO close the name of the Y sible. els which have been Estate Salelocally w h e never Watch for buyers yellow, Master Hunter 202 SELL FOR $500 business or the term who offer more than certified by the OrCash only! possible. performance pedi"dealer" in their ads. 241 OR LESS? egon Department of Want to Buy or Rent shred, Y Watch for buyers gree, OFA cert hips & el- Bedroom set: double your asking price and Private party advertis- who ask to have Environmental Qualbed w/headboard & who offer more than Bicycles 8 bows, 541-771-2330 Non-commercial ers are defined as ity (DEQ) and the fedWanted: $cash paid for www.kinnamanretrievere.corn mattress, 3 drawer your asking price money wired or Accessories advertisers may those who sell one E n v ironmental vintage costume jewdresser w / m irror, and who ask to have handed back to them. eral place an ad computer. Protection A g e ncy elry. Top dollar paid for Maremma guard dog nightstand, SOLD. m oney wired o r G iant Talon 1 2 9 e r Fake cashier checks with our (EPA) as having met Gold/Silver. I buy by the pup, purebred, $350 Breakfast table: 4' h anded back t o 257 and money orders hardtail, small, excel"QUICK CASH 541-546-6171 smoke emission stanEstate, Honest Artist round oak, seats 4+ them. Fake cashier are common. lent condition, $625. Musical Instruments SPECIAL" dards. A cer t ified Elizabeth,541-633-7006 leaf seats 6, 4 upchecks and money PNever give out per541-408-1676 1 week 3 lines 13 w oodstove may b e holstered ch a i rs, orders are common. sonal financial infor205 OI' BASS GUITAR identified by its certifiSOLD. gs'N ever give o u t 242 mation. SOUNDGEAR by Items for Free cation label, which is room: ~se eks 2 N P eople g iving p e t s Dining personal f i n ancial Exercise Equipment v'Trust your instincts n n Ibanez 4-string, black Ad must permanently attached away are advised to 76 x18 dark wood information. and be wary of exc. cond., with preFree Kirby Tradition rug be selective about the buffet, $300. 72nx42n price of to the stove. The BulY T rust y o ur in - Pilates Power Gym Pro, viinclude someone using an mium padded case, e k e oi Seen letin will not knowrenovator, used once, new owners. For the beautiful glass din~ stincts and be wary new, extras. $200 escrow service or strap and amplifier. maybe never. protection of the ani- ing room table, 8 or less, or multiple ingly accept advertisof someone using an OBO. 541-408-0846 agent to pick up your ing for the sale of 541-389-1130 items whose total $285. Fender electric mal, a personal visit to upholstered chairs, escrow service or merchandise. guitar, Squire Strat & home is recom- $400. 541-504-8228 does not exceed uncertified agent to pick up your FREE! Sony big screen the Precor Multi-sta$500. case, SOLD. Vintage The Bulletin woodstoves. TV w it h s u r round mended. merchandise. tion strength and banjo, 5-string, new Serving Central Oregon since iong s ound, s t an d in - The Bulletin 267 fitness unit, high keys & strings, $150. G ENERATE SOM E Call Classified at Serving Central On gon sincetglg cluded, works great, Bulletin quality always inSell y ou r s t ructured EXCITEIIIIENT in your The 541-385-5809 541-385-4790. Fuel & Wood Serving Central Oregon since tgtg will take two strong settlement or annuity side, exc. cond., neighborhood! Plan a bendbulletin.corn 260 p eople t o haul . paid over $1500, sell payments for CASH arage sale and don' t Antiques Wanted: 541-610-6609. NOW. You don't have WHEN BUYING for $600. Must see! Misc. Items orget to advertise in Wood furniture, old Gun & Knife Show You move to wait for your future FIREWOOD... classified! signs, pocket knives, October 17-1 8 541-330-0733. 7' live Ficus tree, in payments any longer! Notice to our 541-385-5809. To avoid fraud, fishing gear, marbles, Deschutes County container. $25. Call 1-800-914-0942 valued readers! The Bulletin tools, weathervanes, Fair/Expo Center 541-602-0989. (PNDC) Pit bull female puppy, NEED TO CANCEL 245 recommends paytoys. 541-389-1578 $5.00 Admission 11 weeks, 2nd shots, YOUR AD? For newspaper Golf Equipment SOCIAL S E C URITY ment for Firewood (under 14 FREE!) wormed, healthy, soThe Bulletin Bernina 820in exdelivery questions, The Bulletin reserves Sat. 9-5; Sun. 9-3 D ISABILITY B E N - only upon delivery cialized. Parents are cellent condition. Classifieds has an please call the the right to publish all CHECK yOURAD and inspection. E FITS. Unable t o Info: 541-610-3717 family pets, $250 "After Hours"Line Price includes lot of Circulation Dept. ads from The Bulletin work? Denied ben- • A cord is 128 cu. ft. adoption fee includes Call 541-383-2371 bobbins, carrying at 541-385-5800 newspaper onto The Jansport backpack, full 4' x 4' x 8' efits? We Can Help! spay, micro-chip & 24 hrs. to cancel Bulletin Internet websize, alum. f rame. case, all sewing feet, • Receipts should WIN or Pay Nothing! last shots. Barbie case and all your ad! To place an ad, call site. $50. 541-408-4528 include name, Contact Bill Gordon & 541-382-9891 instruction books. 541-385-5809 phone, price and Associates at Queen mattress and $4700 cash. or email The Bulletin kind of wood 1-800-879-3312 to Sarong Cerreei Oregon sincetggg POODLE pupa, on the first day it runs KAHR pistols; P9 541-205-8525. classified@bendbox springs, Simpurchased. start your application 9mm, $525 o b o. toy or mink to make sure it is cormons extra firm, exc bulletin.corn n • Firewood ads today! (PNDC) 541-475-3889 rect. nSpellcheck and P45 .45ACP, $495 cond. always covered, Bomber jacket, vintage MUST include human errors do oc- obo, with case, exThe Bulletin Queensiand Heelers $225. 541-330-0733 exc. cond. blk leather. The Bulletin Offers species 8 cost per c o n dition. 44m, cur. If this happens to cellent $50 541-593-5118 Free Private Party Ads cord to better serve Standard 8 Mini, $150 your ad, please con- 541-389-9836 our customers. & up. 541-280-1537 Buying Diamonds • 3 lines - 3 days 208 tact us ASAP so that Get your • Private Party Only www.rightwayranch.wor /Gold for Cash corrections and any Pets & Supplies Unique scalloped of items adverbusiness dpress.corn The Bulletin Saxon's Fine Jewelers • Total adjustments can be table top: 35t/gn ditised must equal $200 Serving Central Oregon sincetggg 541-389-6655 made to your ad. ameter, has sailing or Less Shih Tzu Poo teacup The Bulletin recom541-385-5809 ship design on the BUYING FOR DETAILS or to All year Dependable puppies, first shots, e ROW I N G mends extra caution top. Base is an old The Bulletin Classified Lionel/American Flyer PLACE AN AD, Firewood: dry when purc has- dewormed, gorgeous. oak dock capstan. trains, accessories. Call 541-385-5809 Lodgepole, split, del, $450. 541-771-2606 with an ad in ing products or serPrice reduced! Howa Call a Pro 541-408-21 91. Very unique piece, Fax 541-385-5802 1 /$195; 2/$3 65. vices from out of the 1500 300 Win. Mag. The Bulletin's could sell separately. Whether you need a Yorkie AKC pups, 1F, Multi-cord discounts! BUYING & SE LLING area. Sending cash, New, never f i red. "Call A Service Tony Lama boots mens cash, check, Visa, Mc 3M, tiny, cute, UDT $329. Also Vintage checks, or credit in- shots, fence fixed, hedges Wood stock, stainless All gold jewelry, silver sz 10t/g, worn 3x, exc. 541-420-3484, Bend health guar., pics, wash bowl & pitcher Professional" and gold coins, bars, f ormation may be barrel and a c tion. trimmed or a house $100. 541-350-9520 set, white & light blue subjected to fraud. $850/up. 541-777-7743 Great deer or elk gun, rounds, wedding sets, Ponderosa pine Directory with gold trim. $65. built, you' ll find class rings, sterling silFor more i nforma- Yorkie pup, 12 wks. old, bargain priced-wife Tupperware Stop& firewood split, See more pix at ver, coin collect, vintion about an adverprofessional help in says sell $599 Call tage watches, dental Shop &Bingo! female, AKC, $850. WHIRLPOOL CABRIO $160 or trade. bendbulletin.corn tiser, you may call 541-389-3694, leave Oct 24th, 11am Spm. 541-241-0518 The Bulletin's "Call a 541-419-6408 541-41 9-1 871 washer and d ryer, gold. Bill Fl e ming, the O regon State message. Bingo starts at 541-382-9419. never used, still in Service Professional" Attorney General' s 269 210 6:30pm. Located at WANTED: Old Fishing Office C o n sumer Furniture & Appliances boxes. $1000 for both. Lures and/or Tackle Directory Holiday Inn Express, Gardening Supplies Waffen Bennewitz Antique wicker baby Protection hotline at 20615 Grandview Dr., 541-385-5809 classic mauser bassinet/buggy, $100. Boxes. Call local ¹ & Equipment 1-877-877-9392. Bend. Call Tammy for 209-623-7174 mountain rifle, as Call 541-408-9813, or "LIKE NEW" A dam' s info. 541-408-5697 new, $600. 706-851-7881 The Bulletin 215 Idea Combo irons. BarkTurfSoil.corn Serving Central Oregon since tgtg Ithaca single barrel 263 3 -4-5 H . B . 6-P W Coins & Stamps trap shotgun, very Wine cooler, Vino Temp GRPH S R s h a fts, Tools nice, $650. Copper Fire Pit 9 bottle, 47 deg. $40 Adopt a great cat or PROMPT DELIVERY $360 obo. Private collector buying 541-548-3408 541-408-4528 two! Altered, vacciCover 542-389-9663 951-454-2561 Chicago pheumatic4.5n postagestamp albums & nated, ID chip, tested, Dinette,seats 6, good collections, world-wide angle a i r gr i nder, more! CRAFT, 65480 cond., $400; Coffee WANTED: Collector Restored & Patinaed 246 and U.S. 573-286-4343 C P9110 12,00 0 Bulletin For newspaper 78th, Bend, Sat/Sun, table, seeks high quality fishnic e w ood, The 66" dia. 20" high (local, cell phone). Guns, Hunting recommends extra RPM, used very little. delivery, call the 1-5p.m. 541-389-8420 $400; Queen b e d, ing items & upscale fly New Smaller Cover $260. 503-936-1778 I ce tion k e n O r& Fishing Circulation Dept. at www.craftcats.org rods. 541-678-5753, or Serta mattress, head- chasing products or, Find exactly what For Owner - $3000 541-385-5800 503-351-2746 board, v e r y clean, services from out of I Boxer AKC male Happy Guns To place an ad, call you are looking for in the $1800 $1200. 805-720-3515 12 wks, stunning the area. Sending ~ ash for guns) 248 541-385-5809 CLASSIFIEDS 541-480-7823 sealed brindle, $1 000. I(IIMore Pix at Bendballetin.ci cash, checks, o r ~ 541-526-0617, Bend or email Health & 541-754-9537 classified@bendbulletin.corn Richard f credit i n f ormation Good classified adstell B rowning 12 g a . 3 " Beauty Items may be subjected to 240 Cans 8 bottles wanted! the essential facts in an auto, in exc. cond., The Bulletin They make a big dif- interesting Manner.Write f FRAUD. For more Serving Central Oregon sincetgtg Crafts & Hobbies with 6 boxes shells, Got Knee Pain? Back DID YOU KNOW that MARK V SHOPinformation about an t not only does newsference in the lives of from the readers view -not $795. 541-977-5358 SMITH Model 510 Pain? Shoulder Pain? advertiser, you may I abandoned animals. the seller' s. Convert the media reach a bandsaw, scrollsaw, Wanted Get a pain-relieving paper O r e gon / Crafters CASH!! HUGE Audience, they strip sander, thickLocal nonprofit uses facts into benefits. Show / call t h e Final Open Jury brace -little or NO cost Atto r ney ' For Guns, Ammo & for spay/neuter costs. the reader howthe item will ' State also reach an EN- ness planer, dust colMon. Oct. 19th, to you. Medicare Pa- GAGED AUDIENCE. Reloading Supplies. + Peat Mixes f General's O f fi ce www.craftcats.org or 6:00 p.m. lector, support table, help them in some way. 541-408-6900. tients Call Health HotConsumer Protec- • + Juniper Ties call 541-389-8420 for Discover the Power of lathe chisel set, ringHighland Baptist line Now! 1This tion h o t line at I Newspaper Advertis- master, wall mount+ Paver Discounts pickup or to learn loChurch, Redmond. 800-285-4609 advertising tip i 1-877-877-9392. Colt .44-40 Frontier ing in five states - AK, ing brackets for storcations of trailers. + Sand + Gravel Jan 541-350-4888, (PNDC) brought toyouby Six Shooter 1892, ID, MT,OR & WA. For a ge, s e t-up an d + Bark Tina 541-447-1640 Chihuahua pups, AKC. I The Bulletin > n B. 4 n B Instantlandsoaping corn I $3,400 4/~ a free rate brochure operation manuals. www.snowflakebouServrng Central Oregon since tong 249 $350. Parents on site. The Bulletin 541-233-31 56. 541-389-9663 Sen'ng Cent al Oregrn since rgig call 916-288-6019 or tique.org 54'I -420-9474 $2000. 541-383-7124 Art, Jewelry L email elizabeth@enpa.corn & Furs 270 265 (PNDC) Lost & Found Building Materials Beautiful 1 .5 0 c a r at r ing, recently a p Take care of FOUND motorized biREDMOND Habitat praised at $ 15,400. cycle on east side of your investments RESTORE Asking $10,400 obo. Building Supply Resale Bend. 541-280-3659 541-617-0846 with the help from Quality at FOUND: Set of Toyota The Bulletin's LOW PRICES Desperately Seeking keys at Summit ten1242 S. Hwy 97 Missing 1940s dia"Call A Service nis courts on 10/14. 541-548-1406 m ond ring sold a t Call to ID. 260 266 286 Open to the public. Bend Pawn approx. Professional" Directory 541-408-5590 Estate Sales Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend Sept.13-17, 2014 has • central diamond and 2 Jane Schrader Moving Sale, Fri., Sat., little side stones, one ESTATE SALE ** FREE ** & Sun. 9-3, 59640 ESTATE SALE White sofa, side tables is missing. Sz. 7.5. Jasper Place. House- 541-213-1221 Please & lamps, 2 b l a ck Garage Sale Kit 1188 NE 27th St.-Space ¹ 19 hold goods, garden laquer cabinets, Place an ad in The keep trying! Will pay Home for sale — $131,000.00 tools, patio furniture, any reasonable price. leather sofa 8 s i de B ulletin fo r yo u r Snowberry Village, BEND OREGON gas grill, 8ft. t ruck chairs, king & queen sale and receive a Fri. Oct 16 • Sat. Oct 17 • Sun. Oct 18 canopy, utility trailer USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! beds, ornate iron king G arage Sale K i t 9:00 am to 5:00 pm CROWD CONTROL NUMand much more. headboard & 2 cast FREE! BERS at 8:00 am Friday i ron d i nette s e t s , Door-to-door selling with Take 27th Street north from Hwy 20. Turn in on KIT INCLUDES: kitchenware, beautiful fast results! It's the easiest Mary Rose place and follow to Space 19 • 6 Garage Sale Rain or Shine Garage silver, Wat e rford, PLEASE DO NOT BLOCK THE RESIDENTS way in the world to sell. Signs sale, 10-17 & 10-18 crystal & china, Lladro DRIVE!/I/A YS/!! i!!! i!! i • $2.00 Off Coupon Sat: 9-4pm. Sun 9-1pm, figurines, vintage linHuge sale and large variety of items. Queen, ens, costume jewelry, To Use Toward The Bulletin Classified 20914 Clearview Ct. Double and Twin beds; Dining Table, Six chairs; , Collectables, furniture, 541-385-5809 Your Next Ad books, outdoor items, matching China cabinet; Sofa; Loveseat; Coffee fishing, lots of misc! • 10 Tips For Corner of Bussett 8 Shumway Rds. and end tables; Thomas Electric Organ; Dress- antiques & more! "Garage Sale 253 FRI. & SAT. 9-4, ers; nightstands; Cedar Chest; Patio Table; Desk; Success!" Powell Butte, Oregon Bookcases; Lamps; Rocker; Hundred pieces of numbers Fri., 8 a.m. TV, Stereo 8 Video Ladies clothing- size XL to 3X-tops, coats, Have an item to Country Club Rd. to PICK UP YOUR pants, socks, sweaters: Hundreds of Linens for (2) Amps - Rockford, Mt. High entrance, GARAGE SALE KIT sell quick? the home- Sheets; Pillows and Pillowcases; Fosgate box, (2) 10" follow until Aspen at 1777 SW ChanBlankets; Doilies and Runners; Towels and rugs; If it's under JBL speakers. $300 Village & signs WE ARE LOOKING FOR D NATIONS dler Ave., Bend, OR At Least 70 tablecloths; Placemats & napkins; n16 60761 Breckenridge OBO. 541-977-1354 '500you can place it in 97702 ounce.Old Coca Cola set;Pots & pans; Frypans; Park on 1 side only! • Farm Equip. • Antiques• LivestOck Equip. o HOrse Equip. 541-385-5809 DIRECTV Starting at Corning ware; Pyrex; Baking pans; Glasses; dish The Bulletin • ShOP EquiP. • TrailerS• PiCkuPS• TruCkS• CnrS• BOatS $19.99/mo. FREE Inset; Corelle ware; Kitchen Tools by the dozens; www.atticestatesanThe Bulletin Classifieds for: • RVS d" CamP TrailerS Kay o FireWOOdgPerSOnal ServiCeS Candles 8 candle holders; New appliances in dappraisals.corn Serv ng Central Oregon since lggg s tallation F RE E 3 boxes; Jewelry; Jewelry; Jewelry; Lamps; Light 541-350-6822 months o f HBO • Livestock on approval • Furniture• Anything of Value Bulbs; Two vacuums; Small dressers; WWII '13- 3 lines, 7 days S HOWTIME CIN • gg Receive a 501(3)(c) tax-deductible donation receipt. egg sextant; Three paper shredders; Craft kits and EMAX, STARZ. FREE '20 -3 lines, 14 days hundreds of craft items Plastic Canvas; HunHD/DVR U p grade! 282 (Private Party ads only) 2015 NFL S u nday Chili Cook-off around noon. Gospel Music Concert with dreds of skeins of yarn; Doll house items; Ribbon Sales Northwest Bend and Paper; Typewriter and slide projector; Books Ticket Included (Se288 CornerstoneGospel Singersat4:00pm. and lots of office supplies; Greeting cards by the lect Packages) New bundle;Bicycle; Barbecue; Mops & brooms; T WO-FAMILY S A LE Sales Southeast Bend C ustomers Onl y . 292 AUCTIONEERS Small chest freezer; Older garage refrigerator; Camping, children' s CALL 1-800-410-2572 Sales Other Areas Hand tools and hand tools; Tupperware; Garden toys, ki t c henware,ESCAPE SALE! 20980 (PNDC) DenniS IjttrmOn and SCOtt MCLean items; Two Patio tables; Wrought iron bench and comforters, more. 356 GREENMONT chairs; Bath items and cleaning supplies; and all NW Columbia S t .. xHillridge Moving Sale, Sat. & Dish Network - G et Preview 8:Ooam NoB uyer's Fee holiday items - Lots of Christmas, Easter; Hal- Sun. only, 10-4 Mid-century 7' sofa, pa- Sun., 10-4. Crescent M ORE fo r LE S S ! loween; Thanksgiving; 4th of July; Did I say huntio games, household Creek Subdivision, Off Starting $19.99/month IIllto Irrlalelroy-off IIdplelr-IN times dreds of Christmas items?? It has taken 10 days items, full size sleeper Huntington and Find- (for 12 months.) PLUS Scott Johnson 541-408-7010 Vem Dewey 541-233-7S68 to put this sale together so it's huge!!!!!! barely used, ring saw, ley, 16561 Beesley Pl, Bundle 8 SAVE (Fast ScottMcLean 541-40$-6908 Dennis Tumton 541-480-0795 See you soon, Deedy, Norm, Ken, Find It in mini grinder, tile, other La Pine. Furniture, Internet f o r $15 Handledby Deedy's EstateSales C o. go o dies. g uns/ammo, w o r k more/month.) C A LL The Bulletin Classifiedst assorted Info Call- 541-419-4742 FRIDAY 10 / 1 6/1 5 tools, household, gar- Now 1-800-308-1563 541-385-5809 estatesales.net for pictures and info 10-2PM dening and more. (PNDC)

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G2 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015•THE BULLETIN

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PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

541-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEINENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday... . . . . . . . ... . Noon Mon. Wednesday.. . . . . . . ... Noon Tues. Thursday.. . . . . . . . . ... Noon Wed. Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate .. ... 11:00am Fri. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . ... 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500in total merchandise

DE' go to w w w . b e n d b u l l e t i n . cor n

Place 8 photoin your private party sd for only $15.00 perweek.

OVER '500 in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 3 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 5 .00 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0 .00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 5 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 4 9 .00 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 7 9 .00

A Payment Drop Box i s available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 8:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFIEDTELEPHONE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since tggg

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 5.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day ii appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reservesthe right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall noi be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adarunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 270

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LOST: REWARD for return of apple iPad, p ossibly lost in N E Bend on Tues., 10/13. 54 1 -876-2021

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers REMEIIIIBER:If you each week. have lost an animal, Your classified ad don't forget io check will also The Humane Society appear on Bend bendbulletin.corn 541-882-3537 which currently Redmond receives over 541-923-0882 1.5 million page Madras views every 541-475-6889 month at no Prineville extra cost. 541-447-7178 Bulletin or Craft Cats Classifieds 541-389-8420 Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 Need help fixing stuff? or place your ad Call A Service Professional on-line at find the help you need. bendbulletin.corn www.bendbulleiin.corn

Still looking for Annie, 358 22 Ib. 3-yr-old black 8 Farmers Column brown Mini Aussie, last seen near Green Free fenced pasture for Lakes irailhead. Fam- cows. Good grass. ily misses her. Re- 541-480-9947 w ard! Call o r t e x t 541-520-2481 or 541-520-8528.

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421

Schools & Training 308

Farm Equipment & Machinery Tractor - Kubota diesel, w/front loader, 18HP, 4WD, NOyy $4200! 541-385-4759

Garage Sales Garage Sales

Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

DTR Truck School REDMOND CAMPUS Our Grads GetJobs! 1-888-438-2235 WWW.IITR.EDU

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin 470

Domestic 8 In-Home Positions

Active female senior needs live-in caretaker. Prineville. Call Scott at 503-961-5812.

Alison's Resort House Keeping Service 541-385-5809 Offering resort, residential, and commercial 325 cleaning. 541-213-5288 Hay, Grain & Feed IN-HOME CARE First Quality green grass hay, no rain, barn stored, State of OR approved personal/dementia $250/ion. care/respite. Call Call 541-549-3831 Patterson Ranch, Sisters Julie at 541-408-6626

Quality o rchard/grass Say "goodbuyn mix $225-$245 ton, to that unused small bales, between Bend Redmond, del. item by placing ii in avai. 541-280-7781 The Bulletin Classifieds Wheat Straw for Sale. Also, weaner pigs. 54 6 -385-5809 541-546-6171

Bigfoot Beverages is Add your web address CAUTION: General to your ad and readseeking a General Ads published in Manager. For details ers onThe Bulletin's "Employment O p & to apply, visit: web site, www.bendportunities n include Bend Park@ www.bigfootbeverbulletin.corn, will be WASTE anAasnlaEMEasT employee and indeRecreation ages.corn. Deadline able io click through v s r ll c s pendent positions. NOW HIRING 11/2/1 5. EOE automatically to your Is Accepting Ads for p ositions websiie. MULTIPLE Applications For: thai require a fee or OPENINGS! upfront investment Part-time: People Look for Information Look ai: in Arlington, OR! must be stated. With •Bus Driver About Products and Bendhomes.corn any independent job • Facility Supervisor Services EveryDaythrough Requirements: opportunity, please —Sports Some Positions will The Bulletin Classifieds for Complete Listings of i nvestigate th o r - • Facility Aide - Sports Area Real Estate for Sale Require a HAZMAT oughly. Use extra Pre-Employment caution when ap- Pavilion Part-time Physical plying for jobs on- • Facility Support Medical line and never pro- • Ice Hockey Instructor Competitive Pay, vide personal infor- • Ice Skating Instructor Great Benefits! MED SURG/EMERGENCY DEPT. mation to any source Nurse Manager Call or apply online you may not have T he D i strict o ff e rs Full-time for immediate researched and medical, dental, viWallowa Memorial Hospital consideration! deemed io be repusion, retirement, vaLocated in Enterprise, OR 1-877-220-5627 table. Use extreme cation/ sick leave, and wmcareers.corn c aution when r e o ther benefits f o r Current Oregon RN License Media Code: 6EN s ponding io A N Y t hose working 8 0 Current BLS, ACLS, PALS, TNCC, NRP EOE M/F/DN online employment hours/month or more Required ad from oui-of-state. in a part-time, regular LDRP Experience Preferred We suggest you call position. One Year Mgmt Experience Preferred the State of Oregon For completeiob Consumer H otline Min. Three Years Supervisory Experience Need io get an announcements ai 1-503-378-4320 Strong Communication, Interpersonal and or to apply go to ad in ASAP? For Equal Opportu- bend parksandrec.org Organizational Skills You can place it nity Laws contact Equal Opportunity Excellent Benefit Package Oregon Bureau of online ai: Employer Labor 8 I n dustry, Equal Opportunity Employer www.bendbulletin.corn Civil Rights Division, Visit our website at www.wchcd.org 971-673- 0764. or contact Linda Childers @ 541-426-5313 541 -385-5809

The Bulletin

Sen/naCentral Oregon sinceSsaa

541-385-5809

AssistantProfessor Oregon State University E x t ension Service and the 4-H Youth Development Program is recruiting for a f ull-time, tenure-track, Assist ant Professor i n Deschutes, Oregon. Salary is commensurate with education and experience. To review posting and a pply, v i s it

hitp://oregon state.ed u /jobs. Apply i o

posting ¹ 16 0 8 6. Closing: 11/1 0/2015. OSU is an AA/EOE/Vets/Disabled. DID

YOU

KNOW

Home Delivery Advisor

The Bulletin Circufation Department is seeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time position and consists of managing an adult carrier force to ensure our customers receive superior service. Must be able to create and perform strategic plans to meet department objectives such as increasing market share and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office and in their assigned territory with minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary with company vehicle provided. Strong customer service skills and management skills are necessary. Computer experience is required. You must pass a drug screening and be able io be insured by company io drive vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we b elieve in p r omoting from w i thin, s o advancement within company is available io the right person. If you enjoy dealing with people from diverse backgrounds and you are energetic, have great organizational skills and interpersonal communication skills, please send your resume to:

The Bulletin c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020

or e-mail resume to: kmuller© bendbulletin.corn No phone calls, please. The Bulletin is 6 drug-free workplace. EOE Pre-employment drugscreen required.

Just too many collectibles?

Technology General Full & pari time openings, retail experience Sell them in a must! Credit and The Bulletin Classifieds background check required. Bring resume io West Bend Liquor 541-385-5809 Store, 155 SW Century Dri., Suite 100, Technology professionals at Les Schwab Tire Bend OR 97702 Centers are engaged in a Company-wide, multi-year effort io upgrade business solutions essential io meeting our overall strategic objectives of world class customer service, Credit continued growth, and consistent profitability. Whether you are working in Core IT Operations, or Information and Digital Services, you' ll be engaged in work that supports our ongoing business and ensures successfulachievement of Company priorities both now, and in the future. We have the following opportunities in our Credit Department: Please visit www.lesschwab.corn/careers for more information and to apply for the following Credit Assistant positions currently open ai Les Schwab HeadThe Credit Assistant supports our Tire Centers quarters: by assisting with customer credit account set up and maintenance, invoice coding, credit re• Enterprise Architect ports and credit reporting issues, fraud inci• Enterprise Plafforms Supervisor dents and UCC3 renewals. • Security and Privacy Professional

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Newspaper-genera ted content is s o valuable it's taken and Credit 8 Collections Assistant repeated, condensed, The Credit & Collections Assistant supports broadcast, i w eeied, our Tire Centers by assisting with collection discussed, p o s ted, activities, assigning accounts for legal or colcopied, edited, and lection agency action and resolution of various emailed co u ntless credit account collection issues. times throughout the day by others? Dis- Please go to www.lesschwab.corn for more cover the Power of information and to apply for one of these Newspaper Advertisi- positions. ngg in FIVE STATES with just one phone Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent call. For free Pacific customer service, with over 450 stores and Northwest Newspa- 7,000 employees in the western United States. per Association Net- We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits, work brochures call retirement and cash bonus. 916-288-6019 or email Les Schwab is proud to be an elizabeth@enpa.corn equal opportunity employer. (PNDC)

For more than 60 years, Les Schwab Tire Centers has taken Pride in Performance, providing superior customer value and building customers for life. People choose Les Schwab because they trust our service and our values. We don't just sell tires; we do the right thing.

We' ve grown from one store and o ne employee — our founder, Les Schwab — to more than 450 stores and over 7,000 employees today. Our secret? Success is a iwo-way street. Our employees deliver World Class Customer Service. In return we provide them with generous compensation and benefit programs. Everyone wins. Les Schwab is proud to be an equal opportunity employer.

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General

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I * Great Supplemental Income!!

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I The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Saiur- I 8 day night shift and other shifts as needed. We8 • currently have openings all nights of the week.• I Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11i30 p.m. and I end between 2:00 a.m.and 3:30 a.m .Allpo• sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights.• I Starting pay is $9.25 per hour, and we pay aI 8 minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts 8 • are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of• l loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacking product onto palleis, bundling, cleanup and l other tasks.

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IFor cluahfying employees we offer benefnsl I including life insurance, short-term 8 long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time.

I II Please submit a completed application . I '

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attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email (keldred@bendbulletin.com).

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No pho ne calls please * No resumes will be accepted *

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Drug test is required prior io employment. EOE. .

The Bulletin

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Servsn a Central oreaon sincenoa

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TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541 -385-5809

Employment Opportunities

Opportunities

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Looking for your next employee? caution when purPlace a Bulletin help chasing products or I wanted ad today and services from out of ~ reach over 60,000 readers each week. f the area. Sending c ash, checks, o r Your classified ad / credit i n formation will also appear on • may be subjected to bendbulletin.corn I FRAUD. which currently For more informa- I receives over 1.5 tion about an adver- • million page views f tiser, you may call every month at the Oregon State no extra cost. I Attorney General's Bulletin Classifieds g Office C o n s umer g Get Results! I Protection hotline atI Call 385-5809 or place I 1-877-877-9392. your ad on-line at ttTt bendbulletin.corn

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Finance Officer The City of Sisters is looking for a dynamic individual with strong analytic and communication skills to fill the position of Finance Officer. This position is responsible for development and management of the City's budget; maintenance of the City's financial records and generation of p e riodic financial reports; administration of accounting policies, controls, and procedures including utility billing and accounts receivable, accounts p ayable, payroll, contracts, and grant accounting; also human resource and risk management functions.

The idealcandidate possesses a high degree of initiative and a thorough knowledge of accounting and financial analysis principles. A degree in accounting, finance or a closely related field is required, plus five years of experience in accounting systems and operations, financial reporting and audit, inc l uding two years in a leadership and supervisory capacity in these areas. Municipal fin a nce experience desired. Compensation starts at $3,884.33/month depending on experience, plus benefits.

Please submit a City employment application, cover letter, resume, and three references to Human ResourcesP.O. Box 39, Sisters,OR 97759. Closing date is October 30, 2015 at 5

p.m. or until filled. An application packet is available at City Hall, 520 E Cascade Ave or on the City's website www.ci.sisters. or.us. The City of Sisters is an equal opportunity employer.

654

Apt./Multiplex General

Houses for Rent SE Bend

CHECK YOUR AD

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528

604

Loans & Mortgages

Storage Rentals

$1950/4 Bdrm, 3 Bath, 2899 sq. ft. Larkspur Neighborhood 61617 Kaa L a ne , B e n d. Spacious Two Story Home with stainless Steel appliances, Living Room, D i ning Room, office, Huge Den with vaulted ceiling, gas fireplace, air conditioning. central heat, large f enced yard & triple car garage RV and Boat parking. Great Value. One y ea r le a se. P lease c al l 54 1 990-6899 for q uestions or viewing.

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER P A L E R E

A L I N E

S S T A A E F P V E L 0 E L E D M Y A V A S P 0 R N E L L T E S T I E S AN D W A N E I A S T E R N T T I T E E I V E F R D E A R O N T E S T S S A T E 0 K O S N S A

A L 0 P

B U R S T M Y I N L N L E E R M M P A 0 L M 0 M M T U R R E N D

E A D M N A T A B L S I A G A L A U T 0 A L S A I D G R A K A R E R C R E D R A D E L E A 0 S N E W Y E T H A A N Y D A Y N A E T Y S H

T H E R O B E

R A S H A G U E S H E L A T T G E I 0 G R L H I M 0 C D S T A A T S R R 0 T E E E S P A A R T F R E E R K T E B R I S L A G H T H E S T S

T A T A

I C E C A P P E D

B M E E R S K S S H Y I E R A E R

27'x13.5', 14' overhead C door, thermostat your ad, please conmends you use cauheated, rec. & rest tact us ASAP so that A N N tion when you proroom. GarajMahal on corrections and any S E U vide personal Crusher Ave. in Bend. adjustments can be information to compaAnnual rent neg. made to your ad. H A C A K E nies offering loans or Tenant pays utilities. 54 1 -385-5809 credit, especially 541 -389-41 1 1 T L L E S The Bulletin Classified those asking for ad605 E E E L S vance loan fees or companies from out of Roommate Wanted The Bulletin's A N I C L E state. If you have "Call A Service Check out the R 0 B I N concerns or ques- Cute 2 bdrm., 2 bath, Professional" Directory classifieds online tions, we suggest you 1200 sq. ft . u n furL 0 A is all about meeting www.bendbulletin.corn consult your attorney nished house in NE Bend near St. Charles your needs. or call CONSUMER N I L L 0 Updated daily M edical Center t o HOTLINE, Call on one of the C N D E R house share. Utilities 1 -877-877-9392. professionals today! included. $1 1 00/mo. I I I W 0 N BANK TURNED YOU Bsdl 5KeiS Call 541-21 5-5991. DOWN? Private party G C N I N 0 lr'ICrr ©Kjb will loan on real esThe Bulletin Senior ApartmentS U G N A T tate equity. Credit, no Independent Living To Subscribe call problem, good equity 541-385-5800 or go to ALL-INCLUSIVE PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2 is all you need. Call www. bendbulletin.corn with 3 meals daily Oregon Land Mort1 & 2 Bedrooms Avail 745 gage 541-388-4200. NOW at StoneLodge 630 Call 541 -460-5323 • H omes for Sale Homes for Sale Recreational Homes Rooms for Rent LOCAL MONEY:Webuy 744 secured trust deeds & & Property ONLINE Real Estate note, some hard money Furnished room, no 634 NOTICE Open Houses loans. Call Pat Kellev smoking/drugs. $550/mo Apt JMultiplex NE Bend Auction All real estate adverPrice lowered: Cabin/ 541-382-3099 ext.13. + dep. 541-408-0846 638 acres in forest on House for sale at 19704 tised here in is sub- 519 S Dapple Grey St. Hines, OR trout stream, P R Iject to th e F ederal 573 Room rental/Bend. Nice Copper Leaf Village Poplar St., SW Bend. Fair Housing A c t, Nominal Opening Bid: VATE hunt/fish/invest, Open House: master bdrm, private New C o n struction, Business Opportunities 80 mi. f rom Bend, $10,000 full bath, $500 mo. + t ownhouse style 2 Saturday 10-2, Sunday which makes it illegal $749K. For D r one to advertise any pref3 bdrm., 2 bath 11-1. sec. dep/references. m aster suites or 3 WARNING The Bulletin 1,480 sq. ft. +/Video Link, erence, limitation or 541 -350-1 281 bdrm, 2.5 bath, garecommends that you 541-480-7215 Jack, discrimination based 218 Hemlock, rage, some fireplaces What are you i nvestigate eve r y 631 I NVESTwest Re a l Wheeler, OR on race, color, reliand some washers/ phase of investment Condo/Townhomes Estate. Nominal Opening Bid: looking for? gion, sex, handicap, dryers, spacious opportunities, espefamilial status or na$50,000 kitchen, extra storage, for Rent c ially t h ose f r o m You' ll find it in tional origin, or inten2 bdrm., 1 bath gas heat, patio, no out-of-state or offered Lots 1,233 sq. ft.+/to make any such by a p erson doing Beautiful f urn. spa- pets. Call Plus Prop- The Bulletin Classifieds tion preferences, l i mitaOpen to the Public: erty Man a gement business out of a lo- cious 1bdrm, 2bath tions or discrimination. 1-4 PM Sun. Oct. 18. Yz Acre in Bend city cal motel or hotel. In- condo, FP, balcony, 541 -389-2486. We will not knowingly Bid live fromanywhere limits Flag lot in NE pets ok. 7th Mtn Re541 -385-5809 vestment o ff erings area of newer homes. at accept any advertissort, Bend. Av a i l must be r e gistered Onlya few left! ing for r eal e state auctionnetwork. corn! All underground utili1 0/1/1 5-4/30/1 6. with the Oregon DeTwo & Three Bdrms ties at street, view from Bidding starts OPEN HOUSE which is in violation of partment of Finance. $1 750 incl. all util s. with Washer/Dryer building site. Downthis law. All persons October 30 Sat. & Sun. 12-3pm, We suggest you con- Int-cable, etc. Use of and Patio or Deck. town, outdoor recreVisit 60967 Amethyst are hereby informed amenities, pool, spa, (One Bdrms also avail.) sult your attorney or that all dwellings ad- williamsauction.corn ation, all necessities in $319,000. 1284 etc. 541-815-7707 call CON S UMER Mountain GlenApts $135 , 000 sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2 vertised are available or call 800.982.0425 minutes. HOTLINE, Owner terms availFurnished Mt. Bachelor 54 1 . 383. 9313 Philip R. Heiliger on an equal opportubath,1/3 acre/fenced 1-503-378-4320, Professionally able 541-385-4790 Village 2/2. 2nd story Re Lic 201 21 1071 Debbie I/a/sh, nity basis. The Bulle8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. w/stairs. No pets/ no managed by Buyer's premium Broker 541-419-4576 tin Classified Prime lot in SW Redsmoking. $1500 mo. Norris & Stevens, Inc. Bend Premier may apply. mond. Cul-de-sac on 541-647-7440 Real Estate 43rd Ct., NW views, Advertise your car! Add A Picture! 0.23 acre, $88,500. General Need to get an ad Reach thousands of readers! Sue Price, Broker 745 Call 541 -385-5809 CascadeSotherby's in ASAP? Homes for Sale The Bulletin Classff leds lnt'l Realty 541-408-7742 750 FSBO Fax it ts 541-322-7253 a Ready & Motivated Redmond Homes 3 bdrm, 2 bath Acreages The Bulletin Classifieds has o penings l i sted b e low. G o to 1400 sq. ft. Real Estate Auction https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply $195K Not Firm Nominal Opening Bid: Price lowered: Cabin/ 541 -279-8783 online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, $50,000 638 acres in forest on 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97703; trout stream, P R I(541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, General VATE hunt/fish/invest, •n Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. 80 mi. from Bend, COCO is an AA/EO employer. Airport Custodian/ $749K. Fo r D r o ne Maintenance Worker Video Link, Director of Student and Campus Life 541-480-7215 Jack, Airport Provide leadership for the Student Life team Non-Exempt, 2113 NW 21st Ct., I NVESTwest Re a l for campus events, activities, and other stuEstate. Represented Redmond, OR dent engagement events on all four campuses. Salary:$2,657 - $3,266 4 Bdrm, 3 bath, Serve as Title IX Coordinator and oversee 2,21 7sq.ft.+/ Club Sports, student newspaper, and ResiManufactured/ Open: 1:00-4:00pm, dence Life. Bachelors + 3-yrs exp. required. This is a full-time, AFSCME Counsel 75 union Sun., Oct. 11, 18 and Mobile Homes $54,434 -$64,802/yr. Open Until Filled. represented position. Excellent benefit packet 2 hrs before auction. when eligible. Auctions: List Your Home InformationSystems Specialist 10AMThu., Oct. 22 JandMHomes. corn Provide daily technical and data entry support Performs custodial duties to maintain the Visit We Have Buyers in the Banner student information system. AuAirport Terminal, Snow Removal Equipment williamsauction.corn Get Top Dollar dit data, create reports, and find resolution for (SRE) building, and general facility mainteor call 800.982.0425 Financing Available. issues. Req Associates + 2-yrs technical / nance of terminal grounds and vehicle parking Philip R. Heiliger 541 -548-551 1 troubleshooting exp. $2, 8 66-$3,414/mo. lots. Re Lic 201 21 1071 Closes Oct 28. Buyer's premium WARNING The Bulletin recom-

50ij II

The BLLIjetin PART-TIME PREP SPORTS ASSISTANT In this position you will play a vital role on our Sports Staff! The successful candidate will work weeknight and Saturday shifts.

Tolaua)1

• Proven interpersonal skills • Professional-level writing ability and sports background a must • Working knowledge of traditional high school sports • Proven computer and proofreading skills • Comfortable in a fast-paced, deadlineoriented environment • Must be able to successfully pass a pre-employment drug screen If you are a sports-minded journalist and have a positive "Can Do" attitude WE WANT TO TALK TO YOU!

Please send your cover letter, resume, and a work sample attention: sportsassistant@bendbulletin.corn •

No agencies or telephoneca//s please

School Resource Officer Redmond PoliceDept. Part-time, Non-Benefit Hourly Rate: $24.05

This full-time position requires a background in consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting sales. Generous sales incentives can be earned by those who are able to move the revenue needle.

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All hiring contingent upon passing a drug test. EOE

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®

Ij 0 850

Snowmobiles

4-place enclosed Interstate snowmobile trailer w/ RockyMountain pkg, $7500. 541-379-3530 liilotorcycles & Accessories

Must be a certified police officer or a recently (within five (5) years) retired police officer in good standing. (If hired, and candidate is inactive from law enforcement for more than thirty months but less than five (5) years, completion of th e P olice Officer Career Development Course offered by DPSST is mandatory).

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Mandato Re uirements:

Qualified applicants will have print/online advertising experience. College degree preferred.

To apply, respond with a resume and letter of interest to the attention of Jay Brandt, Advertising Director at jbrandt © bendbulletin.corn, or mail to: Advertising Director, The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708-6020.

Sworn Law Enforcement Officer provides police services and enforces federal, state and local laws at and around Redmond area school campuses.

a

ADVERTISING SALES EXECUTIVE

Candidates should have a proven track record of presenting solution sales strategies to local business prospects, as well as the ability to build and maintain strong relationships with clients.

may apply. High school diploma or GED equivalent required. One (1 ) year of experience in Looking for your next commercial custodian work and one (1) year emp/oyee? experience of commercial facilities maintePlace a Bulletin help nance. Must have knowledge of suppli es, wanted ad today and materials and equipment used in commercial reach over 60,000 maintenance. Must have knowledge of readers each week. practices an d m e t hods i n co m mercial Your classified ad c ustodial maintenance. Must be a ble t o will also appear on successfull y pass an FBI background check. bendbulletin.corn which currently reHOW TO APPLY ceives over Request application packetfrom 1 5 million page deAnne Wakefield, City of Redmond views every month Human ResourcesDepartment, at no extra cost via email onlyBulletin Classifieds deanne.wakefield©ci.redmond. or.us. Get Results! Complete application packets must Call 385-5809 or be submitted by place your ad on-line 5pm, Monday,October 26,2015. at bendbulletin.corn

General

The Bulletin

The Bulletin, Central Oregon's leading media company, is seeking a resourceful and performance driven person to sell print and online advertising to local businesses on behalf of The Bulletin daily newspaper, bendbulletin.corn website, and our suite of successful niche magazines.

Mandator Re uirements:

Part-Time Instructor Positions Looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our employment Web site at https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $543 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

SpoKESM~

Th eIjugetin

Redmond Spokesman

Must have successfully passed a law enforcement academy. Knowledge of modernlaw enforcement pri n ciples, pro c edures, techniques, and equipment. Ability to relate and communicate with students, staff and members of the public in an educational environment and demonstrate the necessary Western Communications seeks a reporter tact and restraint within such environments.

Community/Sports Reporter

• • s

to cover community news and local sports for the Redmond Spokesman, its 4,000 circulation weekly newspaper in Redmond, Oregon.

Must be 21 years or older at the time of employment; must possess, or obtain at time of hire, a valid Oregon State driver's license without record of suspension or revocation in any state; felony convictions and disqualifying criminal histories within the past ten (10) years are not allowed; must be a United States citizen within eighteen (18) months from hire date; must be able to read and write the English language; must be of good moral character and pass a thorough background investigation.

The successful candidate can expect to write a weekly front-page centerpiece for the paper, as well as report on local prep and community sports and recreation.

I

As a lead reporting position, it also entails a modest amount of editing of the paper's copy, and is responsible for coordinating coverage. Photography experience and skills a plus. This is a full time position.

HOW TO APPLY

Request application packetfrom deAnne Wakefield, City of Redmond Human Resources Department, via email onlydeanne.wakefield@ci.redmond. or.us. This recruitment is open until filled.

To apply,please emailresume and any relevant writing samples to: spokesmaneditor@bendbulletin.corn

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P a h l i s ch

dollar amenities: pools, c lubhouse, f i t n e ss 61104 AmbassadorDrive, Bend DirectiessrEast on Reed Barker,

15 acres of open space frise exit at roundabout onto 15th, and 2 miles of trails.

Southon 15th to Golden GatePlace, Tour a variety of single- turn left. Follou Golden Gate Place level and 2-story plans. toAmbassador,turn right.

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T EAM DEI A Y

H omes Stat i n g Low II300s

Principal Broker

Pahlisch Homes Model in NE Bend. Homes feature quartz counters, laminate flooring, gas cooking stainless steel appliances 20802 NE Sierra Drive and all the quality Pahlisch Direcdomr North on Boyd Acres, Homes is known for. Now right on Sfena, ORnorth on 18th selling Phase Two —stop by PomEmpire,leg onStena. Lookfor for more information. SlgtK

Homes from the HOSted 6 LiSted byr

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541-506-0959

EDIE DELAY

54$ 4/0 QC)50

I

THURS-SUN 12 — 4 PM

H omes c o m m u n i t y featuring multimillion center, sports complex,

Harley Road K i ng Classic 2003, 100th Anniversary Edition, 1 6,360 mi., reduced $9,999. 541 -647-7078 K awaskai Vul c a n Drifter 2005, 800cc, 1,150 mi., 1 owner, in new cond., no chips or scratches, always stored ins ide, $3,40 0 . 541 -350-3886

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THURS-SUN 12 — 4 PM F lagship

BARON 2003 custom built on '03 vulcan chassis, 1600 V-twin, 4600 miles, custom paint, fenders, wheels, etc., comes with helmet, windshield and more! Discounted for off-season. $8,495. 541 -280-9404

lll1SC11HOmeS A r 'r r T 0 R

s

$240,000s


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

G4 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18 2015•THE BULLETIN 860

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Motorcycles & Accessories llllotorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories

880

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Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Sport 1 5 0 Ta o T ao S cooter, 2014 Al m ost N ew , $ 9 9 5 . 541-548-0345

Moto Guzzi Breva 1 100 2007, o n l y 11,600 miles. $5,500. 206-679-4745 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

V-Max 2009 Yamaha Lots of factory extras: windshield, saddlebags, back rest, rear cargo rack, bike cover, motorcycle hoist, alarm system, also set of new tires. $1 1,000 541-508-1554

Yamaha V Star 1100 EVERY BUSINESS has Classic, year 2004, - Many extras. 1 7K a story to tell! Get miles. $4800 . your message out with California's PR- 541-548-2109 Media Release - the 870 only Press Release Service operated by Boats & Accessories the press to get press! For more info contact 14' 2006 Tracker fishElizabeth © ing boat, 15hp motor, 916-288-6019 or nice trailer. Like new. http: //prmediarelease. $4999. 541-7'I9-0050 corn/california (PNDC) 14' aluminum boat w/ trailer. Trailer has 2 brand new tires 8 wheels. Trailer in exc. cond., guaranteed no leaks. 2 upholstered Daniel: on 10/4 O swivel seats, no moSt Francis Service tor. $2,900. you sat behind me. 541-410-4066 Please call for lunch.thanx R. 503.305.5191 •

16' Smoker Craft Fleetwood D i scovery Pace A r row V i s ion W innebago Lefishing boat, 50 HP 40' 2003, diesel, w/all 1997, Ford 460 enSharo 1985, Yamaha ou t board options - 3 slide outs, gine w/Banks, solar, $5,900. Good Conmotor w/electric tilt & satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, walk-around queen dition. Renault Turbo electric trolling motor etc., 34,000 m iles. bed, 2 door fridge, mi- Diesel (24 w/remote control Wintered in h eated cro-convection oven, miles/gal.). Includes mounted on bow, walk shop. $78,995 obo. WiFi, 1 00 k m i l es, good C Band radio. through w indshield, 541-447-8664 needs work, (photo 541-526-9534 exc. cond. $8,500. similar to actual rig) 541-233-6223 $9,500. 541-260-0797 Want to impress the 881 relatives? Remodel Travel Trailers your home with the RV help of a professional CONSIGNMENTS WANTED from The Bulletin's We Do The Work ... "Call A Service Keep The Cash! 17' SunCraft, Professional" Directory YouOn-site credit 2 motors. $1,200. approval team, 541-593-7257 19' Ampex. 2011. Slide web site presence. out and other extras. We Take Trade-Ins! Tows well $12,500. 541.316.1367 BIG COUNTRY RV y -,= Bend: 541-330-2495

a r - ——— '

I I . -I I 18' , 2003 Sun I ( Cruiser - pontoon( boat, fully equipped. I

I Has only been used I [ a handful of times & [ has been in covered

[ storage.

L "' "'""

Ask ing[

J

19'

Classic 1 9 90 Mastercraft ski boat. Pro-star 190 conventional in-board, custom trailer, exc. cond. $8,995. 541-389-6562

Fleetwood Southwind, F o rd, 3 2 ' , 1994, 82,000 miles, queen bed & sleeper sofa, TV, coo ktop, oven, m i crowave, refrigerator & freezer, trailer hitch equipped, new tires, just serviced. $9,800. 503-459-1580. FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH SPA RV Resort Is your WINTER DESTINATION for

Redmond: 541-548-5254

g•

Southwind 33 ft. 1989 on Chevy chassis, 64k mi., 454 motor, new front brake pads, 6.5k Onan generator. $9000. 541-389-7669

4•

34' Winnebago One 2013 30RE. $23,000. Two slides. Fully loaded. Full photos and info sent upon request. Family illness

requires sale

541-923-2593 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

Healing Mineral Waters, Five-Star Facilities, Activities, Entertainment, Fitness, Friends, and Youthful Fun! $9.95/Day For New Customers. Reservations:

Sunseeker 2500 T S 2015 by Forest River triple slide Class C. Purchased Jun e 16' Seaswirl Tahoe 2015, used twice (wife with trailer, 50 HP FUN & FISH! BIG COUNTRY RV became ill) F ULLY Evinrude, bimini top, 1-868-600-0772 Loaded with Platinum Bend: 541-330-2495 excellent condition. Redmond: foyspa.corn Full Body paint, auto $3,500 541-548-5254 level system, Arctic 541-647-191 8 Itasca 2003 31' Class C Pkg, rear c amera, MH. Great cond., 31K B luetooth. Also i n miles, slider, $32,000. cludes NEW Adco all2006 Smokercraft weather coach cover. 541-508-9700 Sunchaser 820 $74,900. Call Jim cell model pontoon boat, 209.401.7449 (can 75HP Mercury and • • email addt'I photos) 1 electric trolling motor, full canvas and R-Pod 2013 Tow Dolly Roadmaster, Unique many extras. Call 54 I -385-5809 trailer-tent combo, model 34 7 7, l k i e Stored inside f ully loaded, e x to r o m ot e o u r service new-never used, $19,900 service conLexington 2006 electric breaks, mag- tended 541-350-5425 tract and bike rack. 283TS class B+moBuilding/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care netic lights w/wiring tor coach, full GTS harness, profession- $16,000. 541-595-3972 or Ads published in the pkg, 19,352 miles. 3 ally wired. $ 1450. 503-780-4487 NOTICE: Oregon state "Boats" classification burner range, half 54'I -419-5151 law requires anyone time oven, 3 slides include: Speed, fishwho con t racts for w/awnings, Onan ing, drift, canoe, construction work to Looking for your gen., King Dome sathouse and sail boats. OREsoN be licensed with the SERVINs CENTRAL ellite system, Ford next employee? Since 2003 For all other types of %3 Construction Contrac• pg Place a Bulletin help V10 Triton, auto-levwatercraft, please go tors Board (CCB). An Residential & Commerclel eling system, new 'vv — ~ L= wanted ad today and to Class 875. active license reach over 60,000 541-385-5809 tires, Falcon tow bar. means the contractor Sprinkler BlotN-Out Non-smoker, mainreaders each week. is bonded & insured. Sprinkler Repair Winnebago 22' Your classified ad tained in dry storage. Verify the contractor's ervin Central Ore on since 1 2002 - $26,900 Can email additional will also appear on CCB l i c ense at MAINTENANCE Chevy 360, bendbulletin.corn www.hirealicensedpictures.$55,000. Canoe, Wenoga, good heavy duty chassis, which currently re541-520-3407 contractor.corn • Fall Clean Up cond., $200 O B O. cab & roof A/C, ceives over 1.5 milor call 503-378-4621. 541-420-9474 • Weekly Mowing tow hitch w/brake, lion page views evThe Bulletin recomFind It in 22k mi., more! & Edging ery month at no mends checking with 878 The Bulletin Class! fisds! 541-260-3251 extra cost. Bulletin the CCB prior to con- • Bark, Rock, Etc. Watercraft 541-385-5809 Classifieds Get Retracting with anyone. Some other t rades sults! Call 385-5809 Ads published in "Wa or place your ad also req u ire addi- LANDSCAPING tercraft" include: Kay Winnebago on-line at tional licenses and ks, rafts and motor • Landscape cert ifications. Journey bendbulletin.corn zed personal Construction 2001 36' 2nd owner, waterc rafts. Fo 300 Cummins Turbo 'boats" please se • Water Feature 882 diesel, Allison 5 spd, lass 870. Tick, Tock Installation/Malnt Fifth Wheels Monaco Monarch 31 ' 80k miles. D r iver 541-365-5809 s ide s l ide, g a s 2006, F ord V 10, Tick, Tock... • Pavers miles, stove, oven, 2 flat 28,900 Cameo 32' LXI, '01, ...don't let time get auto-level, 2 slides, screen TVs, refer, • Renovations Serving Central Oregon since 1903 3 slides, rear lounge, generator, inverter, queen b e d & away. Hire a island kitchen, new • Irrigation King Dome, tow bar. 880 hide-a-bed sofa, 4k tires, wheel pack, professional out no Installation Motorhomes gen, convection mi- Non-smoker, new batteries, Onan pets, no c hildren. of The Bulletin's crowave, 2 TVs, tow C lean, an d w e l l generator, rear Bonded & Insured package. cargo carry hitch, "Call A Service maintained, $43,000 PRICE REDUCTION! $18,500. 541-390-1472. Professional" 541%1&4458 $59,000. 541-923-2595. Los¹ s759 Directory today! 541-815-6319 Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 8 77-955-5505. (PNDC)

Cameo LX1 2001, 32 ft. 5th wheel, 2 slides, A/C, micro, DVD, CD p l ayer, conv. and i n vert. New batteries, tires and shocks. Quad carrier. Quad avail. $11,900 OBO. 541-390-7179

CHECK YOUR AD

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified Laredo 31'2006, 5th wheel, fully S/C

one slide-out. Awning. Like new, hardly used. Must sell $20,000 or refinance. Call 541-410-5649

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

885

Canopies 8 Campers

Northlander 1993 17' camper, Polar 990, good shape, new fridge, A/C, queen bed, bathroom, indoor/outdoor shower, lots of storage, customized to fit newer pickups, $4500 obo. 541-419-9859.

I DO THAT!

Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial Small Jobsto Enlire Room Remndeh

GarageOrgeeizari nn Hnme ltispecrion Repairs

gualsy, Hneesr wnrk

eenn!s 541.317.9768 caw151573Banded/Inutmf

Landscaping/Yard Care

Parle ~Qua/it@ ZCrrrggpp8 /gn. Managing Central Oregon Landscapes Since 2006

r 0 0

Don't track it in all Winter • Leaves

WinterPTBP

European Professional Painter

Fall Clean Up •Cones •Needles • Debris Hauling

•Pruning 'Aerating •Fertilizing

Compost Applications Use Less Water

$$$ Save $$$ Improve Plant Health

2014 Maintenance Packages Available Weekly, Monthly & One Time Service EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Senior Discounts

541-390-1466 Same Day Response FIND IT! BtIY lTI

SELL IT! The BulletinClassifieds

Repaint

Columbus by Thor 30' m otorhome, 1 9 94, Chevy 454, B anks p ower w / new e r transmission, w a lkaround queen bed, 41K miles, full gas t ank! $ 9,500 o b o . 541-598-6978 FIND YOUR FUTURE HOME INTHE BULLETIN

SPeCialiStl

Your future is just apage away. Whetheryou're looking Oregon License fora hatoraplaceto hang it, ¹186147 LLC The Bulletin Classified is 541-815-2888 your best source. Every daythousandsof buyers andsellers of goods Personal Services and services dobusiness in these pages.Theyknow you can't beatTheBulletin Classified Section for Errands selection andconvenience & -every item isjust a phone call away. The Classified Section is easy to use.Everyitem s AtYour is categorizedandevery 4 8 Se t vice cartegoIy is indexed onthe section's front page. Whether youare lookingfor I stand in line a home orneedaservice, so you don' t your future is in thepagesof have tol The Bulletin Classified.

erra ndeandnetitryOgmall.cor n 541-81 5-4731

The Bulletin Saving Central argon since SR

931

Automotive Parts, Service 8 Accessories

1947 Stinson 108-2, engine has been gone 4.2L 6 cyl. engine from through, the m a gs 2001 C hevy T r ailh ave b ee n g o n e blazer, complete with through, new c arb, computer, starter & brakes rebuilt, new in- alternator. A p prox. s trument panel & 15K mi., stored inside gauges, new ELT, & for many years, $800 much more. Fresh obo. 541-617-0211 annual.Signed offby Bend Ace mechanics, Jeep Wrangler JK 4 Bend airport. $24,000. d oor M o par s i d e 541-385-5662 step/running board, $200. 541-480-0008 HANGAR FOR SALE. S tudded tires (4) on 30x40 end unit T rims 2 2 5/55R-17XL hanger in Prineville. Used one s e ason Dry walled, insulated, $365. 541-312-9312 and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.788.5546 USE THE CLASSIFIEDSi

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

Superhawk N7745G Owners' Group LLC Cessna 172/1 80 hp, full IFR, new avionics, GTN 750, touchscreen center stack, exceptionally clean. Healthy engine reserve fund. Hangared at KBDN. Oneshare available. Call 541-815-2144

932

Antique & Classic Autos

Jeep CJS 4x41967, first year of the orig. Dauntless V-6, last year of the "All metal" body! Engine overhauled: new brakes, fuel pump, steering gear box, battery, alternator, emergency brake pads, gauges, warn hubs, dual exhaust, 5 wide traction tires, 5 new spoke, chrome wheels. NO rust, garage stored. $7,495 OBO! (775) 513-0622

916

Trucks & Heavy Equipment 1997 Utility 53'x102" dry

541-719-1217 925

Utility Trailers 908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

O 2 013 7

1/3 interest in

Columbia 400,

Financing available.

$125,000

(located @ Bend) 541-288-3333 FIND IT! BUY ITr SELL ITr

Mercedes 450 SL 1979 Roadster, soft 8 hard tops, always garaged, 122k mi., new tires, shocks and brakes, $7900. 541-548-5648

f t .X18 f t .

Carry-On open car hauler trailer. Used only three times to haul my 1967 Camaro, and looks like new. I had the front barrier made and installed and added the tool box. It also has a mounted new spare tire. $3995 obo. 541-876-5375 OI'

503-701-2256.

cell:

The Bulletin Classifieds

NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law Allegro 32' 2007, like (ORS 671) requires all new, only 12,600 miles. businesses that ad- Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 vertise t o pe r formtransmission, dual exLandscape Construc- haust. Loaded! Auto-levtion which includes: eling system, 5kw gen, l anting, deck s , power mirrors w/defrost, ences, arbors, 2 slide-outs with awwater-features, and in- nings, rear c a mera, stallation, repair of ir- trailer hitch, driyer door window, cruise, rigation systems to be w/power l icensed w it h th e exhaust brake, central vac, satellite sys. ReLandscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit duced price: $84,950. number is to be in- 503-781-8812 cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers compensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 Beaver Contessa 40'2006, four slide dieor use our website: sel pusher. Loaded, www.lcb.state. or.us to great condition. Warcheck license status before contracting with ranty. Pictures/info at the business. Persons www.fourstarbend.corn 541-647-1236 doing land scape maintenance do not B ounder, 1999, 3 4 ' , r equire an LC B l i one slide, low milecense. age, very clean, lots Painting/Wall Covering of storage, $28,500. 541-639-9411

MARTIN JAMES

sics©yahoo.corn (PNDC)

freight van. S liding axles, leaf s prings, good tires, body 8 swing doors in exc. cond., has no dings, road ready! $ 7500 o bo. Sisters, O R .

I'

Handyman

DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day V acation, Tax D e ductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken 1/5 share in very nice Care O f. CALL 150 HP Cessna 150; 'I -600-401-4106 1973 Cessna 150 with (PNDC) Lycoming 0-320 150 hp engine conversion, Got an older car, boat 4000 hours. TT air- or RV? Do the huframe. Approx. 400 mane thing. Donate it hours o n 0- t imed to the Humane Soci0-320. Hangared in ety. Call 1nice (electric door) 800-205-0599 city-owned hangar at (PNDC) the Bend Airport. One of very few C-150's W ANTED! I b u y o l d 911, 356. that has never been a Porsches t rainer. $ 4500 w i l l 1948-1973 only. Any c ondition. To p $ $ consider trades for whatever. C all J im paid. Finders Fee. Frazee, 541-41 0-6007 Call 707-965-9546 or email porschedclas-

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-546-5254

sThe Bulleti

The Bulletin

929

Auto m otive Wanted

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

USB One OftheSe

8 Saving Specials!

PiP)%' UPRIGHT PIANO Oak Piano in great shape. Just tuned, has

*Ad runs until SOLD or up to 8 weeks

(whichever comes first!)

a feW SCratCheS On lid.

BenCh not inCluded.

Moving forces sale! $850 QBO 541-000-000

Item Priced at:

• $499 and under • $500 to $999 • $1000 to $2499 • $2500 and over

Your Total Ad Cost onl

$39 $49 $59 $69

Includes up to 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline, and price. 3 items per ad maximum. • The Bulletin • Central Oregon Marketplace

•The Central Oregon Nickel Ads • bendbulletin.corn

541-385-5809 *Private party merchandiseonly - excludes pets &livestock, autos, RVs,motorcycles, boats, airplanes, andgaragesale categories.


TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 932 935

Antique & Classic Autos

Sunbeam Tiger 1966 Very clean car. Always garaged since repaint 3 0 y e a rs ago. Original 260 V-8 engine totally rebuilt 9,400 miles ago. Factory hard top, good condition soft top, many LAT dealer sold options so car is considered "stock" at car shows. I have owned the car f or 18 year s . $ 70,000. Te l 5 4 1

Sport Utility Vehicles

Lincoln Navigator Limited 2011, VIN ¹J04183 $30,998 (exp. 10/31/1 5) DLR ¹366

THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY OCTOBER 18 2015 975

Auto m obiles

BNM/Z4 3.1 Convertible2003, VIN ¹U06112 $10,977 (exp. 10/31/1 5) DLR ¹366

975

975

Automobiles

Automobiles

Hyundai Santa Fe GLS 2012,

REDUCED! Toyota Avalon Lmtd 2007 Vin ¹151185 V-6 4dr. only 54k mi, Stock ¹45197A New Everything: $16,979 or $199/mo., brakes, battery, $2900 down, 84 mc., Michelin tires/rims, SMOLICH 4 .49% APR o n ap show room condiproved credit. License V OL V O tion, local car, all and title included in 541-749-2156 services, too! Nothpayment, plus dealer insmolichvolvo.corn ing to do to car. Just stalled options. GPS/AC and © sU B A R U drive! Have an item to SUSARUOP3lMD.ODM heated seats, etc. Too much to list! 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. sell quick? 877-266-3821 Was $17,459, If it's under now $15,950. Dlr ¹0354 In Bend '500 you can place it in '70 I mpala E 4 0 0, (928) 210-8323 The Bulletin '76 $2,500. Nova, $1,800. '03 Honda Classifieds for: 700cc MC, $ 2 000. 541-410-5349 '1 3 - 3 lines, 7 days '20 -3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) Scion TCcoupe 2007, (exp. 10/31/2015)

G5

1000

1000

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE LEGISLATIVE PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE CITY OF BEND PLANNING COMMISSION AND CITY COUNCIL P ROJECT N U M BER: PZ 1 5-0836 APPLICANT: City of Bend NATURE OF THE APPL I CA-

fault; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and i ts int e rest therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has d eclared al l s u m s owing on the obligation secured by the trust deed i mmediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: $173,003.61 with interest thereon at the rate of 2 percent per annum be g inning 0 6/01/12; plus a d vances of $7,829.61; together with title expense, costs, trustee's fees and a ttorneys fees incurred herein by reason of said default; any further sums advanced by the beneficiary for the protection of the above described real property and i ts inte r est therein; and prepayment penalties/premiums, if a p plicable. W HEREFORE, n o tice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee will on January 11, 2016 at the hour of 10:00 o' clock, A.M. in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at the following place: inside the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, in the City of Bend, County of DESCHUTES, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the i nterest in t h e d e scribed real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor

attorney's fees not

exceeding the amounts provided by said OR S 8 6 .778. Requests from persons named in ORS 86.778 for reinstate-

mitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost a nd can b e p u r chased for 25 cents a page. The staff report should be made available 7 days prior to the date set for the hearing. Documents are also available online a t www . deschutes.org. Deschutes County

ment quotes received less than six days prior to the date set for the trustee's sale will be honored only at the discretion of the beneficiary or if r eTION: Development 548 3458 quired by the terms of Code amendments the loan documents. updating the land In construing this nou se t a bles a n d tice, the singular in- encourages persons adding d efinitions Ford Explorer2007, cludes the plural, the w ith d i sabilities t o Eddie Bauer Edition, and regulations for word "grantor" inparticipate in all proM arijuana Bu s i 4x4. VIN ¹A97725 cludes any successor grams and activities. n esses. APP L I $12,998 i n interest t o t h e This event/location is CABLE CRITERIA: (exp10/31 I$/15) grantor as well as any accessible to people VW Beetle c lassic DLR ¹366 Bend Development (exp. 10/31/1 5) other person owing an with disabilities. If you C ode Sect i o n 1972, Exc. shape, no Vin ¹198120 obligation, the perfor- need a c c ommoda4.6.200 available in rust, very clean, fully Stock ¹44193B Kia Soul 2013, mance of which is se- tions to make particiCity Hall. P R OPrestored, has had 2 $10,379 or $149/mo., (exp. 10/31/2015) cured by said trust pation poss i ble, o wners. $4,0 0 0. ERTY LOCATION: $2800 down, 60 mo., Vin ¹768357 deed, and the words please call the ADA 541-815-8147 D A TE, 4 .49% APR o n a p - C itywide. Stock ¹45202A1 "trustee" and "benefiCoordinator at (541) 541-548-1448 Buick Lucerne 2008 $13,779 or $215/mo., proved credit. License TIME, PLACE AND ciary" include their re- 617-4747. LOCATION OF THE 933 smolichusedcar Very clean 6 cylinder, $2000 down, 66 mo., and title i ncluded in spective successors Pickups auto., leather interior, 4.49% APR on ap- payment, plus dealer in- PLANNING COMcenter.corn i n interest, if a n y. Call The Bulletin At stalled options. MISSION H E A R87k mi. $6950 Will roved credit. L i Without limiting the ING: November 9, 541-385-5809 consider part trade. p Take care of © s u a aau cense and title intrustee's disclaimer of 2015, 5:30 p.m. at Call or text Ron at Place Your Ad Or E-Mail cluded in payment, representation or waryour investments 541-419-5060 Hwy 20, Bend. 710 NW Wall Street, plus dealer installed 2060 NE ranties, Oregon law At: www.bendbulletin.corn Bend, OR, in City 877-266-3821 with the help from options. requires the trustee to Hall Council ChamDlr ¹0354 state in this notice that LEGAL NOTICE The Bulletin's bers. DATE, TIME, S UBA R U some residential NOTICE OF PUBLIC P LACE AND L O Ford F-350 XLT Crew "Call A Service p roperty sold at a HEARING C ATION OF T H E Cab 1993, 4x4 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Professional" Directory t rustee's sale m a y CITY COU N CIL 877-266-3821 V IN ¹A89363. have been used in The Desc h utes HEARING: DecemDlr ¹0354 manufacturing meth- C ounty B oard o f Cadillac CTS 2010, ber 2, 2015, 7:00 a mphetamines, t h e C ommissioners will p .m. at 7 1 0 N W V 6 I n jection, 6 Subarulmpreza 2013, chemicalcomponents hold a public hearing Wall Street, Bend, Speed A u tomatic. (exp. 10/31/1 5) of which are known to on Wednesday, OctoOR, in C it y H a ll Luxury series. ExteVin ¹027174 be toxic. Prospective ber 28, 2015, at 6 rior: Black Raven, Council Chambers. Stock ¹83205 purchasers of r esi- p.m. in the Sunriver A DDITIONAL I N Interior: Light Tita$20,358 or $249/mo., FORMATION: The dential prop e rty Homeowners Aquatic nium/Ebony. 22,555 F ord Explorer X LT $2600 down, 84 mo., Lexus ES350 2010, should be aware of and Recreation Cenapplication, all 4 door. Ex4 .49% APR o n a p 541-548-1448 1991 r eliable w e l l miles. Excellent Condition this potential danger ter (SHARC) at 57250 cellent condition all credit. License documents and evismolichusedcar cared for, clean, non- around. Has A ri32,000 miles, $20,000 proved b efore deciding t o Overlook Road, Sundence submitted by title included in center.corn smoking, incl. 4 stud- zona plates. This is 214-549-3627 (in and place a bid for this river, to t ake t estiall parties and the payment, plus dealer ded winter tires, new car is a great mix of Bend) property a t the mony on the following application criteria installed options. H D b a ttery, 1 9 0 k luxury, t rustee's sale. T h e item: FILE NUMBER: com f ort, are available for inmiles, 20k towed be- style, and workmantrustee's rules of auc- 247-15-000308-PA. at City Hall © s u a aau spection hind moto r home ship. $24,000 tion may be accessed SUBJECT:Amend the at no cost and will $1500 obo Message Call 541-408-3051 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. be provided at a at ww w .northwest- Deschutes C o u nty 541-241-4896. 877-266-3821 trustee.corn and are Comprehensive Plan r easonable c o s t . Dlr ¹0354 incorporated by this to add an exception to C ONTACT P E R Chevrolet 2500 HD, DID YOU KNOW 7 IN reference. You may Goal 11 (Public FaciliSON: Pauline Har2003, 4x4, 8.1L, Alli- Nissan Ro ue 10 Americans or 158 Mercedes Benz E also access sale sta- ties and Services) to die at (541) son trans., 99,650 mi, [ 2011 VERY cean [ million U.S. A d ults Class 2005, 693-2153, tus a t ww w .north- allow for sewers in LS, AC, all p ower,I 30+ mpg hwy (25+ read content f r om (exp. 10/31/1 5) westtrustee.corn and unincorporated lands phardie Obendorecruise ctrl., $16,500, in town). Runs qreat! n ewspaper m e d ia Vin ¹688743 www. USA-Forecloi n s o uthern D e sgon.gov. Send call 541-280-0707 J AWD, white w/gblack each week? Discover Stock ¹82316 sure.corn. For further c hutes Coun t y ; written testimony to interior, air, cruise, the Power of the Pa- $11,979 or $155/mo., information, p l ease amend language to the Planning Com( tilt, single CD, rear SubaruLegacy cific Northwest News$2500 down, 72 mc., contact: Nanci LamNewberry C o u ntry CAL LW mission and C i ty or grantor's succesdefrost, factory winLL Bean 2006, paper Advertising. For 4 .49% APR o n a p sors in interest acbert North w est Plan to prevent upCouncil c/o City of TODAY% ( dowtint, powerlocks a free brochure call proved credit. License (exp. 10/31/1 5) quired after the exTrustee Services, Inc. zoning; and add a Bend CDD, 710 NW & windows. N e w 916-288-6019 ChevyPickup 1978, or and title i ncluded in Vin ¹203053 ecution of the trust P.O. Box 997 Belle- Goal 11 map indicatWall St. 97701, or long bed, 4x4, frame I Toyo AT tires (less I email payment, plus dealer inStock ¹82770 deed, to satisfy the vue, WA 98009-0997 ing affected tax lots. stalled options. attend the meetings than 6k miles and up restoration. 500 elizabeth Ocnpa.corn $16,977 or $199/mo., a nd s t at e y o u r foregoing obligations 586-1900 M a x son, APPLICANT/S:DeCadillac eng i ne, ~ siped). New AGM ~ (PNDC) $2600 down, 84 mc. at SUBAR Ll thereby secured and R ebeckah K ( T S ¹ p artment o f Writ t e n La n d b attery. Alw a y s fresh R4 transmis4 .49% APR c n a p - v iews. t he costs an d e x - 7236.23549) Conservation and Desion w/overdrive, low ~ maintained.- Great ~ proved credit. License comments may be 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. penses of sale, in1002.279371-File No. velopment winter s ubmitted at a n y (DLCD), and title included in mi., no rust, custom ( commuter 877-266-3821 cluding a reasonable Department of Envidriver. $13 , 500 payment, plus dealer time prior to or at interior and carpet, Dlr ¹0354 charge by the trustee. ronmental Qu a l ity the hearings. The installed options. n ew wheels a n d I OBO Call or text I Notice is further given ( DEQ), and D e sh earings wil l b e tires, You must see Sell an Item S UBA RU that for reinstatement c hutes Coun t y . conducted in accorit! $25,000 invested. SUSARUOP3lMD.ODM Dodge Challenger or payoff quotes reSTAFF C O NTACT: $12,000 OBO. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. d ance wit h B D C vested pursuant to Peter. Russell Odes2011, 28K mi. Section 4.1.500. 541-536-3889 or 877-266-3821 VIN ¹503833 R S 8 6 .786 a n d chutes.org. Copies of 541-420-6215. Dlr¹0354 86.789 must be timely the staff report, appli$19,998 c ommunicated in a cation, all documents (exp. 10/31/1 5) Nfercedes-Benz If it's under$500 written request that and evidence subDLR ¹366 BULLETINCLASSIFIE0$ SLK2302003, c omplies wit h t h a t mitted by or on behalf you can place it in NissanRogue 2014 Search the area's most exc. cond., auto, addressed to of the applicant and V IN ¹799777 comprehensive listing of statute convertible retractThe Bulletin the trustee's "Urgent applicable criteria are classified advertising... $20,997 able hard top. Desk" either available for inspecClassifieds for: fexp. 10/31/1 5) estate to automotive, Request 54,250 miles, carfax Toyota Camry Hybrid real by personal delivery tion at the Planning merchandise to sporting to DLR ¹366 available. $13,000. 2007, 151k m i les, the trustee's physiDivision at n o c o st Chevy Silverado goods. Bulletin Classifieds cal offices (call for ad- $10 - 3 lines, 7 days 541-548-1448 541-389-7571 one owner, garaged, S M O L I C H a nd can b e p u r 2500HD 2002, 4x4 appear every day in the smolichusedcar cruise, non-smoker, dress) or b y f i r st $16 • 3 lines, 14 days chased for 25 cents a Crew cab, canopy, V Q LV Q print or on line. center.corn fully l o a ded, all class, certified mail, page. The staff re85K original miles, 541-749-2156 Call 541-385-5809 r ecords, $850 0 . r eturn r eceipt r e - (Private Party ads only) LOADED! port should be made Vehicle? smolichvolvo.corn 541-350-9806 www.bendbulletin.corn quested, addressed to available seven days $16,250 OBO. Call The Bulletin the trustee's post ofprior to the date set 541-647-0565 and place an ad The Bulletin fice box address set for t h e hea r ing. servingcentral oregon simeaN today! LEGAL NOTICE forth in this notice. Documents are also Ask about our NOTICE OF PUBLIC Due to potential conavailable online at: 'Wheel Deal" ! HEARING flicts with federal law, www.deschutes.org. for private party LEGAL NOTICE persons having no Deschutes C o u nty EI Camino 1987 advertisers The Desc h utes Toyota FJ C ruiser TRUSTEE'S NOTICE record legal or equi- County Hearings Of- encourages persons Classic. Toyota Corolla S 2012, 64K miles. all OF SALE File No. table interest in the w ith d isabilities t o Small Block 327 serving central oregon since19IB 2007, 93 k m i l es, 7236.23549 Re f e r- subject property will ficer will hold a public participate in all prohwy, original owner, Modified engine. 541-385-5809 hearing on November automatic, s i l ver. never been off road ence is made to that only receive informagrams and activities. Dodge Big Horn Large duration roller Q 10, 2015, at 6:30 p.m. This event/location is New brakes and or accidents, tow c ertain t rust d e e d tion concerning the Cam. Edlebrock Ram 2500, 2005, 6 in the Ba mes and battery. Super clean, pkg, brand new tires, lender's estimated or accessible to people made by Rebeckah K speed manual. ExAlum Heads and Rooms of the with disabilities. If you no smoking. Cruise very clean. $26,000. Maxson, as grantor, to actual bid. Lender bid Sawyer tra tires and rims, more. $9,000 Deschutes Services control, CD player, Call or text Jeff at Amerititle, as trustee, i nformation is a l s o need a c commodacanopy goes with. Runs Great! 1300 NW Wall tions to make particic loth seats, A C . 541-729-4552 in favor of Mortgage available a t the Center, Excellent condition, 541-977-2830 Street, Bend, to conPrice: $6500. Call Electronic Registra- trustee's web s ite, pation poss i ble, well mai n tained, sider the following re- please call the ADA 541-480-2700 to tion Systems, Inc. as www.northwestruns great. 1 6 0K quest: FILE N U Mview. NO T E XTS Nissan 350Z nominee for Accred- trustee.corn. Notice is Coordinator at (541) miles. $2 8 ,500 PLEASE! 617-4747. Convertible 2005, ited Home Lenders, further given that any BER: 541-620-1212 247-15-000221-C U. pattym51 Oq.corn VIN ¹752136 person named in ORS Inc., A California Corappli$14,988 poration, its succes- 86.778 has the right, SUBJECT:The PUBLIC NOTICE c ant requests a p (exp. 10/31/1 5) sors and assigns, as at any time prior to proval to complete the T he Bend Park 8 DLR ¹366 five days before the b eneficiary, da t e d Volvo XC60 2014, Ford Focus2012, construction of an ag- Recreation D i s trict VIN ¹556164 10/23/06, r e corded date last set for the VIN ¹367736 sale, to h ave t h is ricultural pond in lo10/31/06, in the mort$33,997 Board of Directors will $1 1,497 in the Exclusive meet gage records of DE- foreclosure proceed- cated in a work sesfexp. 10/31/1 5) (exp. 10/31/1 5) Farm Use and Flood ing dismissed and the SCHUTES C o unty, DLR ¹366 s ion at 5 : 3 0 p m FordF250 Crew Cab DLR ¹366 Plain Zones and in an VW Jetta 1999, 187K trust deed reinstated Oregon, as October 20, SMOLICH Super Duty2012, area mapped as wet- Tuesday, mi., 1 7 " whe e l s, 2006-72652 and sub- b y payment to t he SMQLICH 2015 at the District of541-548-1448 (exp. 10/31/1 5) R aceland Ult i m o sequently assigned to beneficiary of the en- lands on the National fice, 799 SW ColumV O L V O Vin ¹C52424 V OL V O smolichusedcar coilovers, Kenwood Deutsche Bank Na- tire amount then due Wetlands Inventory. bia, Bend, Oregon. 541-749-2156 center.corn Stock ¹83414 541-749-2156 stereo. New radiator tional Trust, C om(other than such por- APPLICANT/OWNER: A genda topics i n smolichvolvo.corn $33,999 or $449/mo., smolichvolvo.corn L L C , clude a trails update. hoses, motor mount pany, as Trustee for tion of the principal as K G R a nch, $2000 down, 84 mc., and new CV a xle. the holders of HSI As- would not then be due 26720 Horsell Road, A regular business 975 4 .49% APR o n a p end, OR 977 0 1. meeting will convene $2500. 541-420-2016 set Sec u r itization had no default oc- B proved credit. License Automobiles or 541-279-8013 C orporation Tr u s t curred) and by curing ATTORNEY:Myles at 7:00 pm; agenda and title i ncluded in d e fault Conway, Marten Law, i tems i n clude t h e 2007-HE1, Mortgage any o t her payment, plus dealer in404 SW C o lumbia, Farewell Bend Bridge stalled options. Pass-Through Certificomplained of herein Looking for your 212, Bend, OR cates, Series that is capable of be- Suite Nissan Sentra2012, and a finext employee? S UBA RU. 97702. L O CATION: assessment SVBARUOPERHD.OOII 2007-HE1 by Assigning cured by tendernancial update and Ford FusionSEL 2012, (exp. 10/31/2015) Place a Bulletin help The property is identiing the performance 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. m ent recorded a s (exp. 10/31/1 5) Vin ¹734544 review of the wanted ad today and fied on the County quarterly 877-266-3821 2015-00714, covering r equired under t h e Vin ¹117015 Stock ¹44681C Five Year Capital Imreach over 60,000 A ssessor's M a p o bligation o r tr u st Dlr ¹0354 Toyota Corolla2013, t he f o llowing d e Stock ¹44382A Plan for $11,979 or $199/mo., readers each week. Tax Lot 800 provement (exp. 10/31/1 5) scribed real property deed, and in addition 17-14-13, fiscal years ending $15,979 or $199/mo., $2500 down, 72 mc., Your classified ad and has an assigned to paying said sums GMC Pickup 1983 w/ Vin ¹053527 4 .49% APR o n ap situated in said county $2400 down, 84 mc., will also appear on 26 7 2 0 2016 - 20. topper, 4 wheel drive, Stock ¹83072 and state, to wit: Lot or tendering the per- a ddress o f 4 .49% APR c n a p - proved credit. License bendbulletin.corn Horsell Road, Bend. T he a genda a n d formance necessary r uns good, go o d $15,979 or $199 mo., proved credit. License and title included in Four (4), Block Five which currently reC O NTACT: s upplementary r e payment, plus dealer inwinter truck. $1,500 $2000 down, 84 mo., and title included in (5), Taylor's Addition to cure the default, by STAFF ceives over 1.5 milGroves, 4 .49% APR o n a p - payment, plus dealer in- stalled options. paying all costs and Will obo. 907-31 0-1 877 to the City of Redare posted on lion page views Groves©des- ports proved credit. License stalled options. SUBAR Ll mond, De s chutes expenses actually in- William. the district's website, every month at chutes.org. Copies of and title included in curred in enforcing the County, Ore g o n. SuaARU. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. no extra cost. Bullethe staff report, appli- www.bendparksanpayment, plus dealer inPROPERTY AD- obligation and trust Fo r more tin Classifieds stalled options. cation, all documents drec.org. 877-266-382'I 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. deed, together with DRESS: 835 Southcall Get Results! Call and evidence sub- information Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 west 1 4 t h St r e et trustee's and 541-389-7275. 385-5809 or place ® s u a aau Dlr ¹0354 Redmond, OR 97756 your ad on-line at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Both the beneficiary bendbulletin.corn Toyota Tacoma 2006, 877-266-3821 and the trustee have reg. cab, 4x4, 5 spd Dlr ¹0354 elected to sell the real ~ E P U R LI C standard 4 cyl engine, property to satisfy the I The Bulletin recoml 2 2+ mpg, one s e secured by IIICÃFICES mends extra caution I obligations nior owner, trust deed and a when p u r chasing • the non-smoker, Porsche B o x ster well notice of default has I M P CSKT~ ~ Ford Taurus 2007 88k 2008, exc. c ond., f products or services maintained, n e a rly been recorded pursumiles, 4 studded tires from out of the area. than 18K mi., new tires, o r iginal to Oregon Reincluded w/ri m s. less ending c ash , ant spare near new, runs black/black, s p o rt f S An important premise upon which the principle of vised Statutes $5300. 541-416-9566 checks, or credit inAudi A4 Quattro 2010, excellent. $ 1 4 ,750. pkg., stored in win86.752(3); the default democracy is based is thatinformation about VIN ¹017492 541-633-9895 t er. $25,0 0 0 . formation may be I for which the foreclo$19,497 [ sublect to FRAUD. 224-558-1887, government activities must be accessible in order m ade i s For more informal- s ure i s failure fexp. 10/31/1 5) Bend. 935 to pay for the electorate to make well-informed decisions. DLR ¹366 f tion about an adver- grantor's when due the followSport Utility Vehicles tiser, you may call SMOLICH Public notices provide this sort of accessibility fo PRIUS C3 2014 I the Oregon StateI ing sums: monthly of $732.72 citizens who want fo know more about government V OL V O w/12,000 miles, as- g Attorney General's g payments 0 7/01/12; Honda Accord 2005, sume lease with 20 > Office C o nsumer I beginning 541-749-2156 activities. and monthly p a yV6, f ully l o aded, months remaining at / Protection hotline at smolichvolvo.corn ments of $793.24 beNav, Moon roof, CD, $240 mo., 50+ mpg. 1-877-877-9392. ginning 11/01/12; and Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin perfect leather inte$3000. Call L a r ry monthly payments of rior, one owner, full 541.728.1775 e mail ServingCentra/ Oregon since $93 classifieds or go towwvv.bendbullefin.corn and $ 709.19; plus a d Toyota FJ40 maintained, always Imbatstar©aol.corn vances of $7,829.61; click on"Classi%edAds". never Landcruiser 1977 garaged, together with title exwith winch, wrecked, 143K road Need helP fixing stuff? Or go to www.publicnoticeoregon.corn Find exactly what pense, costs, trustee's miles, $7,999. Great $18,000 BMW Z3 R o adster car ready to drive. you are looking for in the Call A Service Professional fees and attorney's 541-389-7113, find the help you need. 1 997, $4500. C a ll Mike 541-499-5970 fees incurred herein Michelle CLASSIFIEDS www bendbulietin corn 541-548-0345 to see. by reason of said de541-548-1448

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

G6 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2015•THE BULLETIN

Time to declutter? Need some extra cash?

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List one Item" in The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at bendbulletin.corn

The Bulletin

To receive your FREE CLASSIFIED AD, call 541-385-5809 or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. (On Bend's west side) 'Offer allows for 3 lines oftext only. Excludesall service, hay,wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals andemployment advertising, andall commercial accounts. Must bean individual item under$200.00 and price of individual itemmust beincluded in the ad. Askyour Bulletin SalesRepresentative about special pricing, longer runschedules andadditional features. Limit 1 ad peritem per30days to besold.


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