Bulletin Daily Paper 09-21-15

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Serving Central Oregon since 1903$1

MONDAY September21,2015

SPORTS • B1 Robert Oberst, of Bend, competesin OctoberW

bendbulletin.corn TODAY' S READERBOARD

e mon

Private spaceflight-

It's not doing so well right now, NASA says.A3

• City Council is expected to approvea 224-home subdivision near Ridgeview High

Plus: Fast food —The

Mixed-usecommercial/residential

poorest people eat it the most? Not exactly.A3

~ib ewA .

/

~Q

ilies with K-12students could get $10-per-month Internet.A7

E

D

TS

ss ir& tsr

Rid isw p l epeged

development What'sina name?Eugene's Roosevelt Middle School deserves anewone, a history teacher says.AS

Source: City of Redmond

"That's been one of our goals, to get some retail down there," Mayor George

By Beau Eastes

Endicott said about the commercial space within the proposed Pavlicek Neighbor-

The Bulletin

hood. "We want mixed-use space there."

Redmond's newest proposed neighborThe concept of John Pavlicek, a longhood project may also be its most urban. time Redmond resident and a retired den-

CI

Locally —Low-incomefam-

n, mixe -use

:Ll

The Redmond City Council is expected

/ Single-familyresidential High-density residential Greg Cross/The Bulletin

to approve an ordinance Tuesday night that would help convert more than 30 acres of farmland near Ridgeview High School into a 224-home subdivision made up of single-family homes, townhomes, apartments and mixed-use buildings.

EmmyS —Sunday's TV awards showwas morediverse than usual.Ae

tist, the new subdivision would include

114 single-family lots, 26 townhomes and 84 apartment units on 33.82 acres of land within the city's urban growth boundary that border a Central Oregon Irrigation District canal. SeeUrban /A6

U.S. VISIT

<A

' l,,

'u

red-tailed hawk, just

one animal

I )

in need of rehabilitation at High Desert Wildlife Res-

cue, gets its wing

bandaged recently.

EDITOR'SCHOICE

How prices of drugs skyrocket overnight

Return to the wild is the ultimate goal for High Desert Wildlife Rescue and Rehabilitation, and the fledgling nonprofit that has treated some famous patients, including Grace the goose, is hoping to help many more injured animals well into two years in operation.

Massive effort to protect

the pope By David Nakamura and Peter Hermann The Washington Post

Federal authorities

are mobilizing one of the largest security operations in U.S.

history ahead of Pope Francis' arrival Tuesday, an effort that is straining law

enforcement resources in Washington, D.C., New York and

By Andrew Pollack

Philadelphia.

New York Times News Service

Hundreds of thou-

Specialists in infectious disease are protesting a gigantic overnight increase in thepriceofa62-year-

sands of onlookers are expected to gather in all three cities

for a glimpse of the Catholic Church's

old drug that is the stan-

leader, whose unri-

dard of carefortreating a life-threatening parasitic

valed global popularity and proclivity

infection.

The drug, Daraprim, was acquired in August by

to wade into public

crowds has added to security concerns.

Turing Pharmaceuticals,

a startup run by a former hedge fund manager. Turing immediately raised the price to $750 a tablet from $13.50, bringing the annual

Thousands of federal

=-: h

-

and local personnel will be deployed to keep the pontiff and

cost of treatment for some

the public safe. The challenges are

s

patients to hundreds of

immense.

thousands of dollars. "What is it that they

The pope's five-

r

are doing differently that has led to this dramatic increase?" said Dr. Judith

4

.

will include appear-

'g' g"-",,

ances at the White

~

Aberg, the chief of the )•

division of infectious dis-

ws

.

House and Congress, a parade on Con-

e,,

eases at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New York. She said the

Photos by JarodOpperman/The Bulletin

Jeff Cooney releases a red-tailed hawk while volunteer Chris Wright holds the line attached to the bird Thursday at High Desert Wildlife

Rescue and Rehabilitation east of Bend. Cooneysays flying the birds helps build muscle after they have been incontainment for so long.

priceincrease could force hospitals to use "alternative therapies that may not

By Dylan J. Darling

have the same efficacy." Turing's price increase is

The Bulletin

not an isolated example.

into and around a modest house just east

SeeDrugs/A5

TODAY'S WEATHER

pi,ii~

Sunshine High 73, Low 40 Pa gen10

INDEX Calendar A7 Classified C1-6 Comics C3-4 Dear Abby A9 Horoscope A9

Local/StateA7-8 M ovies A 9 NationltNorld A2 Sports B1-10 Television A9

The Bulletin

An Independent Newspaper

vol. 113, No. 2e4, 2epages, 3 sections

Q I/I/e use recyclenewspri d nt

'I : IIIIIIIIII o

88 267 02329

day tour, his first in the United States,

electric shock. Volunteers at High Desert Wildlife Rescue and Rehabilitation tend to

0+ Slideshow andvideo at bendbulletin.corn

A couple hundred animals are tucked the animals, small and big, with hopes of eventually releasing them. About 50 per-

of Bend. centofthe animals caredforthererecover They include a flying squirrel whose and return to the wild. feet were burned off b a wildfire, a porcuThe fledgling nonprofit has quickly inpine with nerve damage after it was hit by creased the number of animals it cares a car, and a bald eagle found near Wicki- for each year, and its founders have hopes up Reservoir with a wing wounded by an for expansion. Jeff Cooney, 59, president

and resident veterinarian, said he'd like

to have an animal hospital and education center by the small house someday. "My goal has always been since vet school to come to Central Oregon and build a very nice center," he said last week. SeeWildlife /A6

stitution Avenue in Washington, a

mass at Madison Square Garden, a procession through Central Park in New

York, and an open air mass with up to 1.5 million people in Philadelphia. SeePope/A5

Inside • Mass in Havana, and a message forthe Castros,AS

U.S. vows to take in100,000 refugees in2017 Secretary of

By Ken Dilanian

State John

The Associated Press

Kerry meets

BERLIN — Scrambling to address a growing Syrian refugeecrisis,Secretary of

with Syrian

refugees, including this man injured in a bomb attack in his home

country, in Berlin on Sun-

day. Evan Vucci / Pool The Associated

Press

85,000 refugees from around the world next year, up from

areas of Africa. The White House had previously an-

70,000, and that total would

nounced it intended to take

rise to 100,000 in 2017, Kerry

in 10,000 additional Syrian refugees over the next year.

Sunday the United States would significantly increase

said at news conference with German Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier after they discussed the mass

the number of worldwide

migration of Syrians fleeing

migrants it takes in over the next two years, though not by nearly the amount many activists and former officials have urged.

their civil war.

requirements and a lack of m oney made availableby Congress. "We' re doing what we know we can manage immediately," he said. SeeRefugees/A6

State John Kerry announced

The U.S. will accept

Many, though not all, of the additional refugees would be Syrian, American officials have said. Others

would come from strife-tom

Asked why the U.S. couldn't take more, Kerry cited post-Sept. 11 screening


A2

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

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New York TimesNewsService WASHINGTON —

Tw o

leased in Sanaa, the capital of

two men freed Sunday as Scott

Yemen.U.S. officials said Sun-

Darden, 45, and Sam Farran, 54. The two were caught in Yemen this spring when a Saudi-led bombing campaign began to dislodge the Houthis,

Americans held hostage for day they were still working to months by rebels in Yemen get details of what had led to were freed Sunday and quick- the breakthrough in efforts to ly flown to safety in nearby free the men. Oman, which helped the UnitThe surprise release undered Statessecure the release of scored how unusual it was for the men, U.S. officials said. the United States and Britain to Along with the Americans, securethe freedom of citizens a British citizen and t hree taken hostage by militants. Saudis were also freed by the Both countries refuse to pay Houthi rebels, who ousted the ransom for their citizens and as g overnment of Y emen t h i s a result have struggled to bring year and are now facing a home hostages who are held by campaign of airstrikes led by Islamic extremist groups and Saudi Arabia and backed by other militants in the Middle the United States.

candidate BenCarsonsays Islam is antithetical to the Constitution, and he doesn't believe aMuslim should beelected president. Carson, adevout Christian, says apresident's faith should matter to voters if it runs counter to thevaluesand principles of America. Responding to aquestion during an interview broadcast Sunday on NBC's "Meet the Press," he described the Islamic faith as inconsistent with theConstitution. "I would not advocate that weput a Muslim in charge of this nation," Carson said. "I absolutely would not agree with that." He did not specify in what way Islam rancounter to constitutional principles.

ChurCh ShOOtingiiI Alabama —Amanhasbeencharged with three counts of attempted murder after shooting his girlfriend, their baby and aclergyman at a church in Alabama, authorities said Sunday. JamesJunior Minter, 26, of Selma, Alabama,was arrested after opening fire during services at theOasisTabernacle Church in East Selma, according to DallasCounty District Attorney Michael Jackson. Jackson said thewomanwas Minter's girlfriend and that the shooting stemmed from adomestic situation. Witnesses told police Minter entered the church andsat in the front row between his girlfriend and the baby. Minter then pulled out ahandgun andstarted shooting, the statement said. The victims are in stable condition.

a predominately Shiite Muslim movement that is viewed by the

Sunni monarchies of the Persian Gulf as a proxy for Iran. Darden and Farran were taken in late March by Yemen's internal security forces,

VW chief is 'deeply sorry' —ThecEDof volkswagenapolo-

which by then were under the control of the Houthis, the U.S. official said, speaking on the condition of anonymity be-

East and South Asia. U.S. officials identified the

All six hostages were re-

Ben CarSOn Ona MuSlim preSident — Republicanpresidential

gized Sundayand VWcustomers said they felt duped after the Environmental Protection Agency revealedthe Germanautomaker skirted clean air rules by rigging emissions tests for about 500,000 diesel cars. "I personally amdeeply sorry that wehave brokenthe trust of our customers andthe public," Volkswagenchief Martin Winterkorn said in a statement. Hesaid VWhas ordered an investigation and promised the companywould cooperate with regulators. The EPAsaid Friday that VWusedsoftware that allowed its diesel cars to release fewer smog-causing pollutants during tests than in real-world driving conditions. Thecars, built in the last sevenyears, include theAudi A3, VW Jetta, Beetle, Golf andPassat models. Theagency ordered VWto fix the cars at its ownexpense. VWalso faces billion-dollar fines.

cause the administration had not officially named the men.

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Greek leftiStS re-eleCted — Ajubilant AlexisTsiprasvowed to continue fighting for his country's pride and to quickly form a coalition government after his left-wing Syriza party comfortably won Greece's third national vote this year Sunday.Theresult was a resounding success for Tsipras' high-risk gamble when heresigned as prime minister last month and triggered anearly election, barely seven months into his four-year term, in order to face down aninternal Syriza rebellion over his policy U-turn to accept painful austerity measures in return for Greece's third international bailout.

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BOll APPIO 8PPS —Apple confirmed Sunday atool used by software developers for the company's devices wascopied andmodified by hackers to put badcode into apps available on theApp Store. So far about 40 appswith malicious code havemadeit into the App Store, said researchers at PaloAlto Networks, an online security company that is investigating the incident. The breachcould potentially affect hundreds of millions of users.

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Smoke rises after a Saudi-led airstrike hits an armyacademy in Sanaa, Yemen, on Sunday. Yemen has been tom by aferocious war pitting Shiite rebels and forces loyal to a former president against fight-

Seattle teachers strike —Seattle teachersapprovedalabor con-

ers loyal to exiled President Abed Rabbo Mansour Hadi, as well as southern separatists, local militias and Sunni extremists. The conflict escalated inMarch as a Saudi-led, U.S.-backed coalition launched an air campaign against the Houthi rebels.

tract betweenthe union andits school district Sunday, officially ending a weeklong strike that haddelayed the start of school for 53,000 students. The walkout began Sept. 9 in Washington state's largest school district andwas suspendedpendingtheoutcome ofSunday'svotebythe 5,000-memberunion.Thesides hadreached atentative agreement last week, allowing thefirst day of school to begin Thursday.

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U.N. nuclearchief visits Iranianmilitary site By George Jahn

Seen by The Associated Press, tal samples. They will then that confidential draft speaks give them to IAEA officials for VIENNA — The head of the of a visit by Amano not as a laboratory analysis. U.N. nuclear agency paid what participant in any IAEA probe The Parchin compromise Iran's official news agency de- but as a "courtesy" granted by comes less than a month bescribed as a ceremonial visit Iran. fore an Oct. 15 deadline for the The Associated Press

Sunday to an Iranian nuclear

site that he suspects may have been used to develop explosive triggers for nuclear weapons. Neither Iranian reports of Yukiya Amano's visit to the Parchin site nor its confirmation by the U.N's International

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to build atomic weapons and

was probed for evidence of weapons work. His visit Sun-

after more than a decade of essentially stalemated agen-

day thus could indicate that

cy attempts to follow up the

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the inspection had already oc- allegations. curred over the past few days. A final U.N. assessment is Such a probe would normal-

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ly be done by IAEA personneL feed into the larger July 14 nu-

Calls to give Stonewall Inn park status •

clear deal between Iran and on Tehran will be lifted.

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DISC OVERTHEVERYBESTCENTRALOREGONjjASTOOFFER,: :

New York TimesNewsService NEW YORK — U.S. Sen. Rep. Jerrold Nadler, both of

Bymail:One month: $25 E-Editien only:Onemonth: $13

on allegations that Iran tried

the suspected site at Parchin

But they appeared to jibe But the draft says at Parchin, with the terms of a draft agree- Iranian experts, monitored by ment between Iran and the video and photo cameras, will IAEA, which Amano heads. collect their own environmen-

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— Fromwirereports

Available at Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce, hotels and other key points of interests, including tourist kiosks across the state. It is also offeredto Deschutes County Expo Center visitors all year-round and at The Bulletin.

New York, unveiled a campaign Sunday to create a national park honoring the Stone-

wall uprising, vowing that they would mount a petition drive urging President Barack Obama to grant protected status to the site of a pivotal early clash in the movement for gay equality. Standing in front of Chris-

i

i

I

topher Park, the narrow green

wedge opposite the Stonewall Inn in Greenwich Village, and flanked by nearly a dozen government officials and ~

112 WAYS

the lawmakers said they would introduce legislation for a na-

tional park there. But the Demo-

TO,DISCOVERCENTRAL OREGON '; -;-"j: ., '"-~<+ ~ , IS 'ACOMPREHENSIVE GUIDE:. 4'

cratssaid success was far more

likely to come throughpresidential fiat than by an act of the Re-

to places, e v ents a n d a c t ivities t a king .", place throughout Central Oregon d uring the year =,

publican-controlled Congress. "We must have federal rec-

ognition of the LGBT movement's history and origins and ensure that this piece of LGBT

history is preserved for future generations," Nadler said. Stonewall, where bar patrons resisted a 1969 police raid and helped touch offam oreaggressive phase of the fight for gay rights, is a designated land-

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mark in New York City. •


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015•THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Monday, Sept. 21, the 264th day of 2015.There are 101 days left in the year.

SCIENCE

NUMBERS

HISTORY

U.S. farms, Asian stoves

Highlight:In1897, the New York Sun ran its famous editorial, written anonymously by Francis P.Church, which declared, "Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa Claus." In 1792, the French National

Convention voted toabolish the monarchy. In1893, one ofAmerica's first horseless carriageswastaken for a short test drive inSpringfield, Massachusetts, by Frank Duryea, whohaddesigned the vehicle with his brother,Charles. In1912, magician Harry Houdini first publicly performed his "Water Torture Cell" trick at the Circus Busch inBerlin. In1925, the Rudolf Friml operetta "The VagabondKing" opened on Broadway. In1938,a hurricane struck parts of NewYorkand New England, causing widespread damageandclaimingsome 700 lives. In1957, Norway's King Haakon Vll died in Oslo atage85. The legal mystery-drama "Perry Mason," starring Raymond Burr, premiered onCBS-TV. In1964, Malta gained independence from Britain. In1989, Hurricane Hugo crashed into Charleston, South Carolina. (The storm was blamed for 56 deaths in the Caribbean and 29 inthe United States). Twenty-one students in Alton, Texas, died whentheir school bus, hit by asoft-drink delivery truck, careened into a water-filled pit. In1996, John F.Kennedy Jr. married Carolyn Bessette in a secret ceremony onCumberland Island, Georgia. Teo yearsago:Hurricane Rita swirled toward theGulf Coast as a Category 5, 165-mphmonster as morethan 1.3 million people inTexasandLouisiana were evacuated. A JetBlue Airbus circled SouthernCalifornia for hours, crippled by afaulty landing gear,while the passengers wereable to watch the drama unfold on live television; the plane landedsafely at Los Angeles International Airport. Five yearsago:The mayor and ex-city manager of theLos Angeles suburb of Bell were among eight current andformer city officials arrested in acorruption scandal that authorities said cost the blue-collar city more than $5.5 million in excessive salaries andillegal personal loans. Twomenfiled a lawsuit accusing Atlanta megachurch pastor BishopEddieLong of coercing them into sexual relationships whenthey were teenage members of his congregation. (Long, whodenied the allegations, later reached out-of-court settlements with them and two other men.) One yearago:Thousands of demonstrators filled the streets of Manhattan and cities around theworld to urge policy makers to takeaction on cl imatechange.A SpaceX cargo ship rocketed toward the International SpaceStation, carrying the first 3-D printer for astronauts in orbit. NASA'sMaven spacecraft arrived at Mars after a 442 million-mile journey that began nearly ayear earlier. Pope Francis briefly visited Albania, where hecalled for Muslims and all religious leaders to condemn Islamic extremists who "perverted" religion to justify violence.

BIRTHDAYS Producer Jerry Bruckheimer is 72. Kentucky Gov.Steve Beshear is 71. Musician Don Felder is 68. Author Stephen King is 68. Basketball Hall of Famer Artis Gilmore is 66. Actor-comedian Bill Murray is 65. Movie producer-writer Ethan Coen is 58. Actor-comedian Dave Coulier is 56. Actor David James Elliott is 55. Actress Serena Scott-Thomas is 54. Actress NancyTravis is 54. Actor Rob Morrow is 53. Retired MLB All-Star Cecil Fielder is 52. Actress Cheryl Hines is 50. Country singer Faith Hill is 48. Actress-talk show host Ricki Lake is 47.Actor Alfonso Ribeiro is 44. Actor LukeWilson is 44. TV personality Nicole Richie is 34. Actors Nikolas and Lorenzo Brino are17. — From wire reports

Last week, NASA's inspector general said Orbital Sciences Corp., one of NASA's commercial suppliers, faces significant risks in its effort to recover from a launch explosion last year. The other supplier, SpaceX,

kill 3 million globally

isn't faring much better. By Alex Nussbaum Bloomberg News

By Marcia Dunn

Outdoor ai r

The Associated Press

p o l l ution

contributed to 3.3 million

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.

deaths worldwide in 2010,

— One of NASA's two commercial suppliers, Virgin-

with wood-burning stoves

ia-based Orbital, faces an up-

hill struggle in resuming deliveries to the International Space

ammonia-belching farms in the West among the biggest culprits, according to a

in China and I ndia and

Station, according to a govern-

new study.

ment report issued Thursday. The space agency's inspec-

And if nothing is done, the annual toll from dirty

tor general office said the com-

air may double to 6.6 mil-

pany's upcoming flight plan contains significant risks as launch explosion in October. Orbital's Antares rocket failed

lion premature deaths by 2050, with the biggest rise coming in Asia, researchers said Wednesday in the journal Nature. The study

seconds after liftoff from Vir-

used ne w

ginia, destroying the space station goods and damaging

models and emissions data

it attempts to recover from a

to offer a m ore comprehensive view of pollution

the launch complex. It was Or-

bital's fourth supply mission, including a 2013 test flight. Orbital remains grounded, as does Spacex, NASA's other commercial shipper, following a failed launch from Cape Canaveral in June. It was the California-based S paceX's eighth shipment for NASA. Russia and Japan also send up supplies. Orbital is working to get cargo to the space station as early as December by putting it on another company's rocket in Cape Canaveral. At the same time, Orbital — which merged with ATK earlier this

at m o spheric

sources. "If the projected increase in mortality a t t ributable

to air pollution is to be Jay Diem/TheAssociated Press

An unmanned Orbital Antares rocket headed for the International Space Station lifts off from Wallops Island, Virginia, shortly before exploding.

avoided, intensive air quality control measures will

be needed, particularly in South and East Asia," wrote the researchers, led

by Jos Lelieveld of Germacember and again in March to Cygnus and the heavier lift calaunch space station supplies. pabilities of the Atlas and upIn addition, the report noted the tight schedule for outfitting

graded Antares rockets.

Inspector General Paul the Antares with new engines; Martin said in the 46-page rethe company hopes to resume port that NASA did not take Antares launches in mid-2016. advantage of contract proviBoth the old engines — be- sions to reduce its costs of up to

year — hopes to resume An- lieved to be the source of the tares flights from Virginia accident — andnew enginesfor next year with new engines. the Antares are Russian-made. According to the report, it Beneski pointed out that Ormay be difficult to meet those bital has deep experience in goals. But Orbital spokesman putting its satellites on a variBarron Beneski said the com- ety of rockets. "Not like we hapany is right on schedule for ven't done it before. We have," the launches. The company is he told The Associated Press. NASA's original $1.9 billion confident of its path forward, he said, and working with contract with what was then NASA to fulfill its contract. Orbital Sciences Corp. called The report voiced concern for eight supply runs. Because about the fact that Orbital's of the accident, only seven will Cygnus capsule has never be carried out. But the same flown before on United Launch amount of cargo will be deAlliance's Atlas V rocket, the livered, Beneski said, because kind that will be used in De- of theexpanded room on the

port has not yet been released.

ny's Max Plank Institute

NASA's associate administrator for human exploration

for Chemistry. A bout a third of t h e deaths were caused by pollution from burning wood, diesel and other sooty fuels

and operations, William Gerstenmaier, concurred with six

of the inspector general's seven findings. The lone standout was one involving insurance $84 million. Also, NASA had at Wallops; Gerstenmaier said to pay $5 million to help fund the correct procedures were repairs of damaged property followed.

at homes and businesses,

predominantly in Asia, according to the study. Agricultural operations were No.2.

at the Wallops Island launch

site, according to the report. "NASA missed opportunities to seek lower prices from Orbital ... and we question the value" of NASA's agreement

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to accept one less resupply mission under the contract,

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See us for retractable awnings, exterior solar screens, shadestructures. Sun whenyou wantif, shade when y0IJ needit.

the report stated.

The report also criticized Orbital's investigation into the October accident, saying it lacked the independence typically required of NASA mishap boards. The investigation re-

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MISCONCEPTIONS

Who eats fast foodmost? Not exactly whoyouthink By Roberto Ferdman

born to the poorest families,

The Washington Post

once again, who rely on fast food the least. The data offer sobering infood: They eat more of it than sight into America's seemingly anybody else. It's dangled as unshakeable love for fast food. evidence for the high rate of More than a third of all chilobesity among poorer Ameri- dren and adolescents living in cans — and talked about even the country still eat some form by some of the country's fore- of fast food on any given day, a most voices on food. number which hasn't budged There's a popular narrative about poor families and fast

But there's a problem with this narrative. It's not true. New data released by the

Centers for Disease Control show America's love for fast food is surprisingly income-blind. Well-off k i ds, poor kids and all of those in

K%%4sl K>XI K EÃ8"

Take a Darkness to Light Training and help save a child from abuse.

in decades, according to the

cDc.

And many children are getting alarmingly high proportions of their diet from chick-

en nuggets and french fries. About a quarter of all kids in the United States get 25 per-

cent of their calories from fast same percentageof their cal- food. And 12 percent of kids oriesfrom fast food, accord- get more than 40 percent of ing to a survey of more than their calories from fast food 5,000 people. More precisely, The data also help to disbetween tend to get about the

though, it's the poorest kids who tend to get the smallest

credit the n otion t hat f a st

food — or, at the very least, share of their daily energy unhealthy food — only preys intake from Big Macs, Whop- on the poor. The concept of pers, Chicken McNuggets and food deserts,lower income french fries. areas where healthy food is Children born to f a milies scarce or expensive or both, living just above the poverty has given rise to the idea that line and below get roughly 11.5 poorer populations rely on percent of their calories from fastfood out ofnecessity and fast food. For everyone else, the convenience. portion is closer to 13 percent. While there's evidence inSurprisingly, the better-off come does appear to affect the children between ages 2 and relative nutritional value of ll years lead the pack. The foods people eat — food stamp average percentage of calories participants, for instance, tend coming from fast food for kids to procurethe same amount of with working and middle class calories as everyone else but parents is 9.1 percent. But poor from substantially less healthy kids only get 8 percent of their foods — there doesn't seem to calories from fastfood. be the same proof that gap is For teenagers, it's t h ose attributable to fast food.

KIDS Center

a child abuse intervention center

Sign up at kidscenter.org


A4

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015•THE BULLETIN

Pope

Pope Francis' popularity amongAmericans

Continued fromA1 His Big Apple visit coincides with the 70th U.N. General

Assembly, where more than 150 foreign delegations are also expected, creating a virtual lockdown in portions of

American Catholics and non-Catholics have a positive impression of Pope Francis, including a majority of those whohavenegative views of the church itself. Big majorities approve of the direction in which Francis is leading the church; two-thirds of Catholics believe he ischanging church policies on important issues.

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Homeland SecuritySecretary Jeh Johnson has desig-

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union addresses, political conventions, NATO summits, the 1998 Winter Olympics and Super Bowl XXXVI in 2002. The U.S. Secret Service is

8%

Approval of the direction in which PopeFrancis is leading the church

in charge of coordinating the massive i ntergovernmental

Alessandra Tarantino/The Associated Press

operation on c o unterterror- MaSS in Cuba —Before his arrival in the United States, Pope Francis celebrated Mass on Sundayin Cuba's ism operations, crowd manRevolution Plaza, where asculpture of revolutionary hero CheGuevara and aCubanflag decorate a nearby

Approve U.S.

Disapprove

64

No opinion

13%

23%

Catholics 89 8% 3% agement, crisis response and government building. Francis, left, opened his first full day in Cuba with what normally would be the culminating %9 air and vehicle traffic control. highlight of a papal visit: Mass before hundreds of thousands of people. But Francis also met privately with The FBI, Capitol Police, Coast Fidel and RaulCastro, delivering a powerful message to acountry that has lived under the brothers' communist Guard, Pentagon and Feder- rule for more than five decades, urging a life of service "to people, not ideas." "Service is never ideological, for How manyCatholics think the pope is changing traditional church al Emergency Management we do not serve ideas; weserve people," he said, his words echoing across asquare long associated with the policies on important issues Agency are closely involved in older Castro's burning oratory during the early years of his Marxist revolution. — From wire reports the planning, along with local Changing policies Keeping the same N oopinion

police departments. Further adding to the se-

66%

curity planning challenges, at training facilities, employChinese President Xi Jinping ing a replica of the open-air arrives at the White House for popemobile that Francis uses a state visit Friday. for public parades. "They' re standing up one of "The planning process has the largest security programs been going on for almost a for an individual in U.S. histo- year," agency spokesman Briry over three cities," said Jon- an Leary said. "Our goal is to athan Wackrow, a former Se- provide a safe environment for cret Service agent who assist- the protectee, the general pubed in security preparations for lic and other dignitaries." Obama's 2013 inauguration. Intelligence agencies have "The level of protection afford- been monitoring foreign and ed to Pope Francis is equal to

domestic terrorist threat lev-

or exceeding that provided to the president of the United

els. Rep. Michael McCaul,

States."

Homeland Security Committee, said publicly last weekend the Secret Service had disrupted a plot related to the

Threats to a pope's safety are not theoretical. Pope John Paul II was shot and wound-

R-Texas, chair of the House

ed while entering the Vatican pope's visit. But other federal square in May 1981. authorities said they were not Behind the scenes, the Se- aware of the alleged incident. cret Service has been mapSecurity experts emphaping out a security strategy for sized that p rotecting the a visit that is virtually unprec- pope is uniquely challenging edented in nature. Pope Ben- because of hispenchant for edict visited the United States mingling directly with specin 2008, and John Paul came tators in large crowds. In 2013, several times, but Francis has a passenger vehicle carrying cultivated a peculiar brand of the pope was blockaded by personal popularity with his frenzied crowds in Rio de Jacommon touch. neiro. Francis rolled down his Service D i rector J o seph window, touching those who Clancy and a team of aides reached into the car, and he traveled to the Vatican this even kissed a baby passed to s ummer to m eet w i t h t h e him through the window, acCatholic Church's own secu- cording to news accounts.

ing onto a belt or suit coat to be come up with that plan of acable to evacuate him quickly. tion," White said. Congressional leaders sent a Kurt Schmoke was mayor memo to lawmakers last week in Baltimore when John Paul instructing them not to reach out to shake hands or touch

visited in 1995 for a downtown

parade and a Mass before Francis as he walks through 60,000 at Oriole Park. the House chamber to deliver Snipers were positioned on remarks Thursday. rooftops, mail and newspaper "I was never more moved than by what I saw of the ef-

boxes were removed and man-

hole covers were welded shut

fects the pope has on people," — and that was in an era besaid Ralph Basham, a former fore the 9/11 terrorist attacks. Secret Servicedirector who Schmoke said in a recent inas assigned as the lead protec- terview the elaborate security tive agent for John Paul's visit precautions were worthwhile. "It was a major coordinato Denver in 1993. "It makes it very, very stressful and chal- tion between multiple levels of lengingforus.I've neverbeen anywhere where there was more emotion than when I saw that in Denver. The only other

governmentsand security,"he said. "I don't recall us shutting down the city.... The biggest issue was who was going to get tickets to the stadium."

time I did see such frightening emotion was in Egypt when T he enormous costs o f (President) Nixon visited Cai- the security operations have ro" in 1974. raised additional concerns The extraordinary precau- within federal agencies and tions have prompted security local law enforcement departexperts to question whether ments, whose operating budthe inconveniencescould be- gets do not necessarily have come extreme and counter- sufficient contingencies for significant overtime charges. productive in some cases. "The papal visit will be sigScott White, an associate nificant in the planning and professor of national security at Drexel University in Phila- scope, almost similar literally delphia, called that city's plan to an inauguration, perhaps to close highways and bridges even surpassing that," U.S. for the duration of the pope' s Capitol Police Chief Kim Dine rity division and to shadow Secret Service agents said visit potentially unprecedent- testified at the Senate subcomFrancisto observe his move- that in the past they have been ed. Even visits by presidents mittee hearing in March. "That ments. SecretService pro- instructed by Vatican officials requireonly temporary shut- is a huge event and something tective teams — including not to manhandle the pope in downs, he noted. frankly that goes above and "I don't know what scenar- beyond our budget." countersnipers and counter- rope lines; with U.S. presidents, Francis is adored by Amerassault agents — have drilled agents are accustomed to hold- io they' ve strung together to

Drugs Continued fromA1 Although most of the atten-

tion on pharmaceutical prices has been on new drugs for diseases like cancer, hepatitis

C and high cholesterol, there is also growing concern about huge price increases on older drugs, some of them generic, that have long been mainstays of treatment.

Although some price increases have been caused by shortages, others have result-

ed from a business strategy of buying old neglected drugs and turning them into highpriced "specialty drugs." Cydoserine, a drug used to treat dangerous multidrug-resistant tuberculosis, was just increased in price to $10,800 for 30 pills from $500 after its acquisition by Rodelis Therapeutics. Scott Spencer, general manager of Rodelis, said the company needed to invest to make sure the supply of the drug remained reliable. He said the company provided the drug free to certain needy patients. In August, two members of

Daraprim cost only about $1 per tablet several years ago. this month calling the price inTuring's price i n crease of infectious diseases at Emocrease on Daraprim "unjustifi- could bring sales to tens or ry University in Atlanta. able for the medically vulner- even hundreds of millions of With the price now high, able patient population" and dollars a year if use remains other companies could con"unsustainable for the health constant. Medicaid and cer- ceivably make generic copies, care system." An organization tain hospitals will be able to because patents have long exrepresenting the directors of get the drug inexpensively un- pired. One factor that could state AIDS programs has also derfederalrulesfordiscounts discourage that option is that been looking into the price in- and rebates. But private in- Daraprim's distribution is now crease, according to doctors surers, Medicare and hospi- tightly controlled, making it and patient advocates. talized patients would have to harder for generic companies Daraprim, known gener- pay closer to the list price. to get the samples they need ically as pyrimethamine, is Some doctors questioned for the required testing. used mainly to treat toxoplas- 'Ittring's claim that there is The switch from drugstores mosis, a p a rasite infection a need for better drugs, say- to controlled distribution was that can cause serious or even ing the side effects, while m ade in June by Impax,notby life-threatening problems for potentially serious, can be Turing. Still, controlled distribabies born to women who managed. bution was a strategy Shkreli "I certainly don't think this talked about at his previous become infectedduring pregnancy, and also for those with isone ofthosediseases where company as a way to thwart compromised immune sys- we have been clamoring for generic s. tems, like AIDS patients and certain cancer patients. joint letter to Turing earlier

Martin Shkreli, the founder

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system would be minuscule

mosis, with fewer side effects.

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GlaxoSmithKline. Glaxo sold

U.S. marketing rights in 2010

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Catholics

Noopinion

31%

10%

27%

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Q: Would you like to see PopeFrancis becomemore active on social, economic andenvironmental issues, less active or continue as he has been? Continue as More active he has been Less active No opinion U.S. 23% 54% 14% 9% Catholics

30%

52%

13% 4% ~ 9

Numbers may not total 100 percent because of rounding. Source: Washington Post-ABC News poll conducted Sept. 7-10 The Washington Post

"He's calming, he's relaxing ican Catholics and non-Catholics, who have embraced his and he's reassuring," said Mike optimism, humility and more Harvey, 53, a Catholic in Wilmindusive tone. But the public's ington, Delaware. "People sepview of the Catholic Church is not nearly as favorable, accord-

aratethe pope from the church.

church is in touch with them-

no evidence that Francis' lik-

a reversalfrom two years ago when 6 in 10 said the church

ability has boosted Catholic identification, worship attendance or prayer.

You look at this man trying to ing to a new Washington Post- lead the movement for everyABC News poll. That gap will one, past and present." be masked by the huge throngs But in a country moving of Catholics greeting Francis steadily away from organized soon. Many of them see him as religion and with the denomian agent of change, with a ma- nation still haunted by a clergy jority of Catholics believing the sexual-abuse scandal, there is

was out of sync.

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and has long been made by

business," Shkreli said. Daraprim, which is also

Appropriate 59%

O PEN HOUS-

used to treat malaria, was approved by the FDA i n 1953

tients. It is us trying to stay in

after that company acquired two heart drugs, Isuprel and Nitropress, from Marathon Pharmaceuticals and promptly raised their prices by 525 percent and 212 percent, respectively. Marathon itself had acquired the drugs from another company in 2013 and had quintupled their prices,

U.S.

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We wish to thank the Central Oregon Community by providing an opportunity for any adult with hearing loss, hearing aids, dizziness, tinnitus/ringing ears to drop in with questions. Certified Clinical Audiologists wi11 be available to discuss your

to Valeant Pharmaceuticals

Q: ln the pope's address toCongress, doyouthink it would or would not he appropriate for the pope to urgegovernment action on social, economic andenvironmental issues?

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that the impact on the health

Congress investigating gener- "This isn't the greedy drug ic drugprice increases wrote company tryingto gouge pa-

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DroP in, it's comPlimentary!

to CorePharma. Last year, Im-

pax Laboratories agreed to buy Core and affiliated companies according t o t h e l a w m ak- for $700 million. In August, Imers, Sen. Bernie Sanders, the pax sold Daraprim to Turing for Vermont independent who is $55 million, a deal announced seeking the Democratic nomi- the same day Turing said it had nation for president, and Rep. raised $90 million from Shkreli Elijah Cummings, D-Md. and other investors in its first Doxycycline, an antibiotic, round of financing. went from $20 a bottle in OcAccording to IM S Health, tober 2013 to $1,849 by April which tracks prescriptions, 2 014, according to th e t w o sales of the drug jumped to $6.3 lawmakers. million in 2011 from $667,000 The Infectious Diseases So- in 2010, even as prescriptions ciety of America and the HIV

J"kate joie istQ stts

and chief executive of Turing, said the drug is so rarely used

the money it earns to develop better treatments for toxoplas-

5%

;.":;,;":.-.„:,;::,...:, Find It All Online

Medicine Association sent a

and that Turing would use

29%

held steady at about 12,700.

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A6

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

Urban

Wildlife

Continued fromA1 Early concept designs include homes anchored around a swimming pool

Continued fromA1 Cooney and his partner,

and clubhouse with 4.38

acres of park space spread throughout the neighborhood. The biggest lots, some as large as 6,500 square feet, would back along the

More information To learn moreabout High Desert Wildlife Rescue and Rehabilitation, including how to become vol a unteer, go to highdesertwildlife.cornor call 541-241-8680.Anyone with a wildlife emergency may also call 24hours aday.

JeannetteBonomo, 41,founded

High Desert in March 2013 after initially caring for wildlife in the Bend home they share. Before starting the group, the couple treated wild animals in-

dependently, and Bonomo said they were housing as many as

canal and a 10-foot wide

about 40 animals, mostly small

paved bike and pedestrian

birds. They were running out of space and wanted a place

4 Volunteer Chris Wright holds down ered-tailed hawk es Jeff

where volunteers could come

Cooney, far right, prepares to bandage one ofits wingson Thursday.

trail that eventually w i ll connect the city's southern

and northern boundaries. The 33.82-acre parcel, on

to help with the animals and where people could bring in

which SW Canal Boulevard

animals at any hour.

streaks through the northwest corner, is across the

A man donated the house and surrounding 4 acres of

Y Wright cemes en owl beck to its pen after flying the recovering

canal from The Greens of

land at the corner of Erickson

bird for exercise. Thenonprofit is

Redmond golf course and justeastofRidgeviewHigh. Pavlicek and his wife, Jill, bought the parcel just

and Neff roads a month af-

on track to help some 1,500 injured animals this year.

outside Redmond city lim-

volunteers prepare food daily. There is also an operating taert are just some of the people ble where Cooney treats the giving their time to help reha- most critically injured anibilitate wildlife, said Corey mals. Crates around the dinHeath, district wildlife biol- ing room hold the bald eagle, ogist for the Oregon Depart- as well as a crow, flicker and red-tailed hawk. ment of Fish and Wildlife in Bend. Other volunteers around Out in the garage there is Central Oregon work out of more wildlife, mainly birds. their homes. Wherever they The animals in the garage inwork, the goal is the same. cluded pigeons, doves, quail "The purpose of the rehab and nighthawk. Not all of the program is not to make pets space in the house is filled with out of these animals," Heath wildlife. There is also a small said. "... These animals are to office for Cooney and Bonobe rehabilitated back into the mo, a veterinary tech who was

its — the city is expected to annex the subdivision after the land isrezoned — for

$675,000 last November. Under Pavlicek's proposed rezoning plan, 22.44 acres would be zoned for general residential, 11.05 acres for high-density residential and 0.72 acres — a small triangle plot of land on the west side of Canal Bou-

levard — for mixed-use. After working with city planners for almost a year,

Pavlicek's project was the subject of public hearings Aug. 17 and Sept. 8. Following those hearings, the Redmond Urban Area Planning Commiss ion passed tw o m o tions, one recommending Pavlicek's master plan and

zone changes and another recommending the city annex the subdivision. Both

motions passed 3-0, with commissioner Lori McCoy abstaining from the vote.

Her husband's engineering firm, H.A. McCoy Engineering & Surveying, is working on the project. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, beastes@bendbulletin.corn

If yougo The RedmondCity Council will meet at 6:30 p.m. Tuesdayin council chambers, 777 SW Deschutes Ave., to vote on the proposed subdivision.

ter they started High Desert,

Cooney said. Bonomo said volunteers cleaned and fixed up the place.

photos by Jarod opperman / The Bulletin

The volunteers at High Des-

wild." Wildlife rehabilitators must

at a wildlife rehabilitation cen-

Behind the h ouse enclo-

sures, cages and small buildings hold more wildlife. Flight pens, where r ehabilitated birds can test their wings before being released, are nearing completion. Born in Salem and raised in Lake Oswego, Cooney would c ome to Sunriver with

his

family when he was younger. At age 12 he volunteered at the Sunriver Nature Center. He

loved working with animals and decided to eventually go to veterinary school. As his inspiration and mentors, he lists three of the most

its dangers. On Labor Day, the bald eagle from Wickiup bit Cooney's lip as he was examining it. Despite a trip to the emergency room and an appointment with a plastic surgeon to address his wound,

and Donald Kerr, one of the

well-known names when it comes to wildlife in Central

ter in Colorado before moving have state and possibly federal to Bend, as well as a bedroom. permits, depending on what Injured animals may come in kind of animals they treat. at all hours of the day or night, Along with the bald eagle so volunteers may need to rest found in July by Wickiup, up in the bedroom. which may need a full year to recover, High Desert has helped other animals that ended up in the news. They includeGrace the goose and a baby rockchuck. Grace was

founders of the High Desert Museum.

Cooney hopes High Desert uralist in Sisters; Jay Bow- Wildlife Rescue and Rehabilierman, principal researcher tation could eventually be a faOregon: Jim Anderson, a nat-

cility on the same level as the

at Sunriver Nature Center;

Cooney said he is not discourmuseum south of Bend. Having studied veterinary aged from helping wildlife. While domestic animals medicine at Oregon State and Washington State universities may become accustomed to in the 1980s, Cooney did a res-

veterinary care, injured wild

In college and at the center he

for the first time.

idency at The Raptor Center at animals often are experiencthe University of Minnesota. ing close contact with people

found in late 2013 along the Deschutes River in Bend with a

"When they come to us they focused on raptor medicine and surgery. He came to Cen- are very stressed and very She now lives with her mate, Chuck, at Lake Aspen next to tral Oregon in 1995 and taught scared, and they have no idea the Sunriver Nature Center. at Central Oregon Communi- what is going on," he said. As High Desert continues The baby rockchuck, found in ty Collegefor 19 years before May with head trauma after retiring last year. While teach- to grow from the small house, likely being hit by a car near ing, he continued to rehabili- it could become a place even the Old Mill District, did not retate wildlife and practiced rap- better suited for wildlife care. cover from its injuries and died. tor medicine in his spare time, "Bend really needs a big wildusing facilities at veterinary life r ehabilitation center," The number of animals High Joe Kline / The Bulletin filephoto Cooney said. Desert helps has grown each A A success story: Grace, right, pictured with e new friend, Chuck, clinics in Bend. fishing lure stuck in her tongue.

year. In 2013 it was more than 200 animals; in 2014, it was

at Sunriver Nature Center in July, is a former High Desert Wildlife Rescue end Rehabilitation patient.

Rehabilitating raptors, such

— Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.corn

as eagles and hawks, can have

more than 900 animals, and so far this year it has helped more than 1,000 animals.

"This year we are headed toward 1,500," Cooney said. As the number of animals

Refugees Continued fromA1 U.S. lawmakers imme-

diately expressed concerns about the potential influx. The Islamic State group

and other terrorist organi-

increases, so does the need for volunteers. High Desert has about 20

volunteers, most who do fourhour shifts. The work is not g lamorous, with

the m ain

chore cleaning cages, said Laura Angell ,35,ofBend,aregular volunteer with the nonprofit.

zations "have made it abundantly clear that they will

"You have to have a willingness to get dirty," Angell said.

use the refugee crisis to try

"This is not a clean job."

to enter the United States. The administration has es-

Angell found the baby rockchuck this spring and scooped the injured animal up in her best friend's bridesmaid dress, the only thing she had in her car to carry it. She coordinates volunteers for High Desert and said ideally it would have three to four people there every day. The more volunteers, the quicker the cleaning and feeding goes. "Getting new people in here is really important," she said. Current volunteers include people such as Chris Wright,

sentially given the American people a 'trust me.' That isn't good enough," according to a statement from said Sen. Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, and Rep. Bob Goodlatte, R-Va., who head the congressional judiciary committees.

Conditions in Syria have been growing i n creasingly dire as the civil war grinds on. As many as 9 million people have been displaced, including more than 4 million who have fled the country, according

management of zoo animals.

He said he may want to run his own rehabilitation center someday and is at High Desert to learn how one operates, as well as to help the animals.

U.S. to accept 100,000 Syr-

ian migrants and to put in place special rules to speed the resettlement process.

Germany says it will accept as many as a million Syrians this year.

Syrian migrants to the U.S. would be referred by the U.N. refugee agency, screened by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security and resettled around

the country. Congressional approval is not required for the Obama administra-

tion to expand resettlement slots, though Congress would have to appropriate money to pay for it. Even if the U.S. took in 3 0,000 Syrians over t h e

next two years — an unlikely outcome, given that only 1,500 have been admitted since the start of the war — that number would

pale in comparison to the 800,000 Vietnamese the U.S. resettled in the years after the Vietnam War.

'

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Community College graduate who studied the biology and

A letter made public last week and signed by several former Obama administration officials urged the

20, of Bend, a recent Portland

to the United Nations.

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Food for the animals in-

cludes dog k i bble, salad greens mixed with cream cheese, live crickets and dead

rodents. Diets vary by species. While donors often give food, Cooney said, High Desert still spends about $1,500 a month

0

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to keep the animals fed. The house brims with wild-

life, as seen during a Wednesday visit. Walking through the front door leads to a reception

room, where High Desert keeps some iguanas and a boa constrictor in cages. While

not native animals to Central Oregon, the r eptiles either

escaped, were released into the backcountry by people or were given up by their owners. Back to the right is the "baby room," full of young recovering birds kept in small boxes. The temperature is warm there, and containers with tortoises and more exotic pets are on the floor next to the walls.

The kitchen serves as the hub for High Desert. There,

• •

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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015• THE BULLETIN

CIVIC CALENDAR TODAY

City of Bend Street Maintenance FundingCommittee — The newly formed committee will meetat 11:30 a.m. atBendCity

Hall, 710 NW Wall St. The

agenda includes anoverview of funding sources, street maintenance needs andpotential new sources of funding such as a local gastax.

en roa an o ers amiies osu en iscoun e n erne • Low-income families with K-12students might qualify for program

and shelter, said Julie Lyche, executive director of FAN, but many students depend on it to

By Abby Spegman The Bulletin

When a family is struggling to pay rent or afford groceries, something like home Internet

TUESDAY

service may get cut from the budget. As more students depend on getting online for school, BendBroadband now offers eligible low-income families high-speed Internet servicefor$10 am onth. The Connect2Compete program startedlastyearand is expanding now that BendLa Pine Schools gives every

Bend-LaPine SchoolBoard —The

grade an iPad. Currently 15 families participate.

Central Oreiion Cities Organization — The groupwill meet at 11:30 a.m. atRedmond City Hall, 716 SWEvergreen Ave.Theagenda includes discussions on affor dablehousingand legislative priorities.

board will meet at 6p.m. at the EducationCenter, 520 NWWall St. in Bend. The agendaincludes a hearing on aproposed charter school andan employeecontract ratification.

RedmondCity CnuiiCII —The council will meet at 6:30 p.m. in council chambers, 777 SW DeschutesAve. The agenda includes a bid award or rejection for airline consulting services and aproclamation for National Manufacturing Day.

student in third through 12th

Internet service through BendBroadbandtypically starts at $35 a month. Under

enrolled in kindergarten through 12th grade; have not subscribed to Bend-

keep up in school, especially now that they' re using the

Connect2Compete, there are no deposit, installation or mo-

Broadband Internetservice

school this month, Lyche said,

within the past 90 days; and have no outstanding bill or

FAN referred a half-dozen

dem rental fees, and the price isguaranteed fortwo years. "It was definitely in conjunction with the iPads. Before, some of these families

didn't have computers," said Jennifer Beatty, senior cus-

unreturned equipment with

BendBroadband. Participants must be referred to BendBroadband by

iPads. During the first week of

families for the program. "We really are trying to break down the barriers so that kids can be successful in school, and this is one of

Habitat for Humanity, Boys & Girls Club or the Family Ac-

the barriers," Lyche said. "Of-

tomer carerepresentative for

cess Network, or FAN, which

BendBroadband. The company's service area covers Bend,

helps low-income families in Deschutes County find food,

Redmond, Sisters, Sunriver and Terrebonne.

shelter, clothing, medical ser-

connections are a luxury for them, and there's no way they' re going to be able to pay what the average family is paying."

Eligible participants must have at least one child

vices and other resources. Internet service is hardly a basic need on the scale of food

tentimes things like Internet

— Reporter: 541-617-7837, aspegman@bendbullet in.corn

r ee-cim in c a m i o n s an oui n r a e ar

DeschutesCoung Commission — The board will meetat10 a.m. at theDeschutes Services Building, 1300 NW Wall St. in Bend.The agenda includesdiscussion of anappealfrom Miller TreeFarm.

la Pine CityCouncil

— The council will meet at 5:45 p.m. for aspecial meeting and at 6p.m. for a work session atLa Pine City Hall, 16345 6th

St. The agendaincludes swearing in anewcouncilor, a discussion on water at FinleyButte Park and an agreementwith the La PineFire District on water use.

;tv

Alfalfa Fire District

THURSDAY

City of BendAccessidility Advisory Committee —The committee will meet at1 p.m. at BendCity Hall, 710 NW Wall St.

The agendaincludes an update from theCity of Bend Street Maintenance Funding Committee. Contact:541-a83-0354, news©bendbulletin.corn. In emails, please write "Civic Calendar" in the subject line.

Jarod Opp erman/The Bulletin

Ryan Murphy tosses a rope to help him to a station during the Pacific Northwest Chapter of the International Society of Arboriculture's tree-climbing championships at Drake Park on Sunday. The winner will compete in the international competition in April.

By Abby Spegman

yelled someone else. As the

learn about safety, new climb-

representative of what you do

The Bulletin

timer called out "3-2-1," Witt

ing techniques and the latest equipment.

in the workplace," said Tiger

You'd be excused for think-

ing a tree-climbing competition may not be such a thrilling spectator sport. But as Stuart Witt lunged to ring the final bell fixed to a swaying branch before dropping 20 feet to ground with a thud and a minute to go, the crowd at Drake Park in Bend was with him.

"Get it buddy," someone called. "Pull, pull, pull, c'mon!"

541-323-1881. WEDNESDAY number. Submissions may be BENDFARMERSMARKET: edited. Deadline for Monday Featuring food, drinksand publication is noon Thursday. more;3 p.m.; Brooks Alley, NW BrooksSt., Bend;www. bendfarmersmarket.corn or EVENT 541-408-4998. CALENDAR AUTHORPRESENTATION: Jane Kirkpatrick presents TODAY her new historical novel, "The MemoryWeaver," No eventslisted. based on the life of Eliza TUESDAY AUTHORPRESENTATION: Spalding, asurvivor of the WhitmanMassacre; Jane Kirkpatrick presents 6:30 p.m.; $5;Paulina her new historical novel, Springs Books, 252W "The MemoryWeaver," a Hood St, Sisters; www. historical novel basedon paulinasprings.corn or the life of ElizaSpalding, a 541-549-0866. survivor of the Whitman Massacre; 6:30 p.m.; $5; TURNERCLASSIC Paulina Springs Books, 422 MOVIESPRESENTS: "PSYCHO":Ashowing of SW Sixth St., Redmond; www.paulinasprings.corn the American psychological or 541-526-1491. thriller directed byAlfred Hitchcock;7p.m.; $12.50; SONGCRAFTERS: Regal OldMill Stadium Featuring Travis Hayes, 16 and IMAX,680 SW Liam KyleCahill and PowerhouseDrive, Bend; Leif James;8 p.m .;$5; 844-462-7342. Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 SW Century Drive, Bend; THE SHAMS:The band Include a contact name and

K

air% ".'S~~~~ g

hF s

FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central and Eastern Oregon.For more information, visit the Northwest Interagency Coordination Center's webpage:bit.ly/bbfires 1. Canyon Creek Complex • Acres: 110,422 • Containment: 95% • Cause: Lightning 2. National Creek Complex • Acres: 20,945 • Containment: 90% • Cause: Lightning

BRIEFING Hikers rescued at South Sister Two hikers wererescued Sundaymorning after getting lost while hiking South Sister on Saturday andspending the night on themountain.

WEDNESDAY

BOard —Theboard will meet at 6p.m. atthe Alfalfa Community Hall, 26155 Willard Road inAlfalfa, for a worksession. The agendaincludes discussions onthe land acquisition process, the site development process and a construction update.

'Ben

A7

gave the last rope a yank and it hit the ground with exactly one

Each contestant had 40 minutes to pick a route, set a

Devine, of Vancouver, British Columbia, who went first.

line, ascend, ring all of the bells

Climbers were evaluated on things such as rope manage-

petitors in the tree-climbing

spread through the 90-foot

ment, efficiency, ease of ma-

championship Sunday hosted by the Pacific Northwest

ponderosa pine, descend and get all equipment down. Con-

neuvering through the branches — and for not damaging the

Chapter of the International

testants were sequestered else-

tree in the process.

Society of Arboriculture. Organizers saymore than showing off, these competi-

where in the park to avoid the advantage of seeing another' s winning strategy. "A lot of what you see here is

all arborists; we care for trees,"

second left.

Witt was among the com-

tions are a way for arborists to

from San Fransisco performs, with the Rum and the Sea; 9p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 SW Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. THURSDAY LUNCHANDLECTURE: 'BIOLUMINESCENCE IN THE SEA:FLASHLIGHT FISH ANDOTHER STORIES'.Join researcher andeducator Dr. AnneCarwile in a fascinating exploration of bioluminescent organisms and learn howthis trait helps plants andanimals survive; noon; free, with admission; HighDesert Museum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97,Bend; www. highdesertmuseum.orgl rsvp or 541-382-4754. "UNBRANDED":Featuring a film showing andmore; 3:30p.m.; $9, $7.50 for children andseniors; Sisters Movie House,720 E. DesperadoTrail, Sisters; www.sistersmoviehouse. corn or 541-728-8478.

BENDFILMKICKOFF PARTY:Featuring a red carpet, a photo booth, previews andmore; 6 p.m.; $25;G5,550 NW Franklin Ave., Bend;www.bendfilm. org. "THEGOONIES" THROWBACK THURSDAY: Showings of the cultclassic film, set in Astoria; 3:45,6:15and 8:45p.m.; $7.50 for adults, $5 for children andseniors; Redmond Cinemas,1535 SW OdemMedo Road, Redmond; 541-548-8777. "SAN FRANCISCO BALLET:ROMEOAND JULIET":The San Francisco Ballet performs theclassic Shakespeare play; 7 p.m.; $18,$15 for seniors andchildren; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX,680SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.corn or 844-462-7342. "AN IDEALHUSBAND": Oscar Wilde's scathing satire of the British

aristocracy filled with temptations, betrayals and secret liaisons; 7:30 p.m.; $20, $16for seniors, $13 for students; CascadesTheatre, 148 NW GreenwoodAve., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical. org or 541-389-0803. STRANGE HOTEL:The rock band performs, with Drunk Pilot; 9 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 SW Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. EVERLAST: The rockhip hop artist from Los Angeles performs; 9 p.m.; $20 plus fees in advance, $25 atthe door; Domino Room, 51NW GreenwoodAve., Bend; www.redlightpro.corn or 541-408-4329. FRIDAY

SISTERSFARMERS MARKET: Featuring fresh vegetables, fruits, locally made goodsandmore; 2 p.m.; Barclay Park, Hood Street, between Ash and Elm,Sisters;

"At the end of the day we' re

Devine said. SeeTree climbing/A8

541-719-8030. EIGHTHANNUAL KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND OKTOBERFEST: Featuring beer, activities, bratwurst, live music, a silent auction and more, to benefit Kiwanis youth projects; 4 p.m.; Wild RideBrewing Co. 332SW Fifth St Redmond; 541-516-8544. MC FALLFEST:Featuring hay rides, inflatables, a pumpkin patch and more; 4 p.m.;Taylor Ranch, 22465 McArdle Road, Bend;www. experiencethehighlife.corn or 541-306-6209. "UNBRANDED":Featuring a film showing andmore; 7:15 p.m.; $9, $7.50for children andseniors; Sisters Movie House,720 E. DesperadoTrail, Sisters; www.sistersmoviehouse. corn or 541-728-8478. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC:CATGUT TRIO: The L.A.-based group

performs; 7:30 p.m.; $40, $10 for children and students with ID; The Tower Theatre,835 NW Wall St., Bend;www. highdesertchambermusic. corn or 541-306-3988. "AN IDEALHUSBAND": Oscar Wilde's scathing satire of the British aristocracy filled with temptations, betrayals and secret liaisons; 7:30 p.m.; $20, $16for seniors, $13 for students; CascadesTheatre, 148NW GreenwoodAve., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical. org or 541-389-0803. "MCFARLANDUSA":A showing of the 2015 film about acrosscountry team and their coach; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 SEESt., Madras; www.jcld.org or 541-475-3351. THOUSAND HORSES:The band plays aspart of the Roots Fest After Party; 10 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre

The Deschutes County Sheriff's Office received acall from Mohammed Alnemer,22, and Ananiya Demessie, 19, both of Corvallis, at about 9 p.m. Saturday. Alnemer told officials the pair was hiking on South Sister andgot lost on the waydown. They had food andwater but had not planned to stay overnight. Because of the dark, snowy and icy conditions, officials decided rescue crews could not safely deploy until morning. OnSunday, volunteers begana ground ascent upSouth Sister. At about 9:40 a.m., dispatch received a call from hikers reporting they werewith Alnemer andDemessie, who were cold andtired but in otherwise good condition. Volunteers located the two and escorted them down the trail. They declined further medical treatment. The sheriff's office reminded hikers that in the fall and winter, weather can changequickly in the mountains andtrails can quickly be covered in snow and ice. Hikers are encouraged to research the areabefore starting out and to carry equipment essential for survival including navigation tools, insulation, illumination, first-aid supplies, fire, food, water and emergency shelter. — Bulletin staff report

Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. SATURDAY NINTH ANNUALFESTIVAL OF CULTURES: Featuring an international affair with live music, ethnic food, activities, games and more; 10a.m.; Centennial Park, corner of SW Seventh Street and EvergreenAvenue, Redmond; www.latino communityassociation.org or 541-382-4366. EIGHTHANNUAL KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND OKTOBERFEST: Featuring beer, activities, bratwurst, live music, a silent auction and more, to benefit Kiwanis youth projects; 12 p.m.; Wild RideBrewing Co., 332 SW Fifth St., Redmond; 541-516-8544. To submit an event: Visit bendbull een.corn/eventsand click "Add Event" at least 10 days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: 541 483-0351,

communitylifeobendbulleen.corn


AS

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

OREGON NEWS

Teacher wants anew namefor

Eugene'sRoosevelt MiddleSchool By Francesca Fontana

into his era. But th e m ore Khatter said he learned about

school, mentioning that the majority of schools are named

EUGENE — Roosevelt Mid-

Roosevelt, who was president

for white men.

dle School is getting a new building and new footprint-

between 1901 and 1909, the

The Register-Guard

and at least one of its teachers

thinks it also deserves a new name. Jenoge Khatter, a 30-year-

old U.S. history teacher, believes it's past time for the school, named after the 26th

president, Theodore Roosevelt, tohonorsome other person of history. Khatter says Roosevelt, for all of his accomplishments, was a racist whose heritage

does not reflect well or accurately on the cultural diversity that is Eugene in 2015.

"With this modern culture, more he became "uncomfort- I don't think it should be that way," Ani said. able with his legacy." Khatter cites several referH er fri e nd , fel l o w ences to support his claim that eighth-grader Keslar SimpRoosevelt viewed white people son, agreed. "It's a new school (buildas superior topeopleofcolor. According to James Brad- ing), so it probably makes ley's "The Imperial Cruise," sense to change the name," R oosevelt stated that A f r i - Keslar said. can-Americans were a "backRoosevelt Principal Chris w ard r ace," an d t h a t t h e Mitchell declined to comment "greatest evil" of slavery was on Khatter's proposed renamthat white men and African- ing, saying he didn't want to Americans had to coexist, prejudice any n o mination Khatter says. process. Another quote attributed to Plenty of others have venRoosevelt and raised by Khat- tured an opinion, at least in

"I feel like our culture has ter can be found in Thomas response to Khatter's opinDyer's "Theodore Roosevelt ion essay, which appeared at narratives are highlighted (in and the Idea of Race": "I don' t registerguard.corn and genhistory)," he said. go so far as to think that the erated more than 60 reader Khatter has been passionate only good Indians are dead comments. in his campaign to change the Indians, but I believe nine out R eader Ji m Ha l e s a i d school's name, raising the is- of every 10 are, and I shouldn' t changing the school's name sue at multiple Eugene School like to inquire too closely in would be inappropriate. "No one asked the voters to Board meetings this year. He the case of the tenth." has written a letter to the ediKhatter acknowledges that change the name when they tor on the subject and, earlier Roosevelt' s legacy incl udes were being asked for the monthis week, made his case in much that is positive, recall- ey to build the new school," he a lengthier essay published ing, for example, the presi- sard. on the opinion page of The dent's conservationism. Hale was referring to the "No one is entirely good or $170 million bond measure Register-Guard. Khatter is in his fourth year bad, so to speak," Khatter said. voters approved in 2013 to upat Roosevelt, where he also "There are good things about date four aging schools in the teaches algebra and English him, but as I read Bradley's Eugene district — including language. book I became more thought- Roosevelt — and to make adHe is also a doctoral student ful about whether or not he re- ditions to two other schools, in educational leadership at flected values that we should plus other upgrades across the the University of Oregon. have children aspire toward." district. Khatter notes that across Khatter is open to othA reader with the online the Eugene School District, ers' suggestions but has his name "A Citizen" posed this only one school bears a wom- own favorite choice for a question: "What is education an's name — Bertha Holt El- new school namesake: Af- for unless we look at people' s ementary, named for Holt In- r ican-American poet M a y a lives with all the contradicternational adoption agency Angelou. tions that make life so complico-founder Bertha Holt — and "I think Maya Angelou cap- cated? I could also cherry-pick only one is named for a person tures (the community's values) facts about Roosevelt's life of color — Cesar Chavez Ele- exceedingly well," Khatter (trust-busting the corporamentary, which celebrates the sard. tions, his conservation ethic, life of the noted farmworkers' Last school year, several the first president to i nvite union organizer. Roosevelt students conducted a black person to the White No school in Eugene, he an informal poll and found House for dinner, etc.). These says, bears the name of a many of their peers support were radical ideas at the time, woman of color. keeping the Roosevelt name. but instead (Khatter's) column And yet, K h atter p oints Many others, however, felt ignores inconvenient facts." out, about 50 percent of all that young Pakistani activist Another comment posted students are female. About 30 Malala Yousafzai, co-winner by "Eugenian" said: "Teddy percent of students at Roos- of the2014 Nobel Peace Prize, was a product of his time but evelt are nonwhite, he said. would be a suitable namesake that does not completely exKhatter said he does not for the new building. cuse his beliefs about race. We teach about Roosevelt's presiA former student of Khat- can find better (and maybe dency, as the U.S. history cur- ter's, Roosevelt eighth-grader local) examples of individuals riculum at the middle school Ani Lessley, said she would whose beliefs have stood the level typically does not reach like to see a new name for the test of time." a lot of blinders up to which

1

\

Jarod Opp erman/The Bulletin

Judges and spectators watch as Stuart Witt works hIs way up a tree durIng the PacifIc Northwest Chapter of the International Society of ArborIculture's tree-climbing championships at Drake Park

on Sunday.

Tree climbing Continued fromA7 At one bell, climbers had

to throw wooden rods from the tree onto a target on the

ground, maybe 40 feet bel ow. Aim i s arborists.

i m p ortant t o

they were looking for — big, layed speed climb. Seven "That's something we all healthy, w e l l-maintained. went on to Sunday's final do when we' re pruning trees Tree health is also important round, where winner Robert and you don't want to hit a

to arborists, Landrud said.

"It's a fairly scientific field, bird bath" on the ground, said Bryce Landrud, a judge and then there's the macho and arborist from Auburn, side," he said, gesturing to the Washington. next climber preparing to go. Organizers visited half a At a preliminary round dozen sites in Central Ore-

gon and decided Drake Park had the best trees for what

Bundy, of Portland, finished

with time to spare. Bundy, who also won l ast y ear' s competition, will go on to an

international tree-climbing championship in Texas in S aturday, mor e t h a n 3 0 April. climberstook on events such — Reporter: 541-617-7837, as the aerial rescue and be-

aspegman®bendbullet n. icorn

WEST NEWS

Northern California wildfire destroys another 162homes The Associated Press MIDDLETOWN, C alif.

— California fire officials said Sunday a w i ldfire north of San Francisco de-

stroyed another 162 homes, raising the number of homes destroyed to 1,050 and making it t h e t h i rd worst wildfire in the state' s

history. The tally brought the total number of homes destroyed in t w o

w i l dfires

burning in Northern California the past two weeks to nearly 1,600, the Cali-

AN OREGON OKTOBERFEST

Organizers visited half a dozen sites in Central Oregon and decided Drake Park had the best trees for what they were looking for — big, healthy, well-maintained.

ture by structure. But they still vices, flowers and a wedding have a ways to go before they cake, the Sacramento Bee reare finished," Berlant said. ported Sunday. The fire, which killed at Aria Simpson and her mothleastthree people and charred er, Teresa Fogolini, took it 118 square miles, was 69 per- upon themselves to help save cent contained. About 6,500 18 camelsstranded at Sacred homes remained threatened Camel Gardens, a spiritual by the fire. A 1991 fire in the retreat near Middletown, by Oakland Hills ranks as Cali- setting up an online donations fornia's deadliest fire and its site that has collected $15,000 worst in the number of homes to feed the animals. destroyed. During the fire, herdsman M eanwhile, another 5 4 5 Stuart Camps and two others homes were destroyed by a guided the camels from one separate blaze that killed at safe area to another as flames least two people and that has devoured a feed barn, fencburned 110 square miles in ing and the landscape around the Sierra Nevada foothills. them.

fornia Department of Forestry and Fire Protection said. Those fires killed five That blaze was 72 percent conpeople, and a uthorities tained Sunday. Even though announced Sunday that a body was found near the

it continued to threaten thousands ofstructures, all evacu-

source of a new wildfire

ation orders were lifted.

in Monterey County that

destroyed or damaged 10 homes. Firefighters foun d the man's body inside a charred vehicle after the fire began Saturday near the community of Jamesburg. Investigators were investigating his death as a possible suicide, Monterey County Sheriff's spokesman John Thornburg said. Farther north, two mas-

sive wildfires continue to threaten thousands more

homes. Damage-assessment

Amid the destruction and

continued fight against the blazes by thousands of firefighters, people have been stepping up to help in an outpouring of compassion for

"I can't put it into words,"

Camps said. "I'm just feeling deep gratitude and thinking of everyone who risked their lives to save them." Residents of M i d dletown,

the area hardest hit by the m assive w i ldfire

in

Evacuation orders for other ar-

eas in Lake County remained. The Lake County fire tore through 62 square miles in 12 gave-Barnard surprised Ra- hours, causing thousands of chel Lemon, who lost the home residents to flee after it ignited she shared with her fiance in a week ago. About 19,000 peothe Lake County fire, by cov- ple were ordered to evacuate. ering the cost of her wedding A weekend of heat had dedress and rallying her col- scended on the wildfires after leagues in the bridal industry several favorable days, raising who have offered to donate fears that major gains could be photography and music ser- undone. vlctnlls. At Starlet Bridal in Santa R osa, owner A l l ison H a r -

teams have counted 1,050 DaniellePeterson/Statesman-Journal via The Associated Press

Kathryn Bayer and her brother Brian Bayer dance durIng the 50th celebration of the Mount Angel Oktoberfest On Sunday in Mount Angel, northeast of Salem.

homes burned in L ake County, many of them in the town of

M i ddletown,

CalFire spokesman Daniel Berlant said. Teams have completed

about 80 percent of damage assessment, focusing large-

CoosBaywoman killed inweekendcrash

ly on homes, Berlant said.

The Associated Press

Fire, and Lower Umpqua

and other outbuildings,

Ambulance. The name of the

were destroyed.

Coos Bay woman has not been released pending next of kin

"Ourdamage assessment team continues to go in and

notification.

count home by home, struc-

had been traveling west on

SCOTTSBURG — A Satur- Highway 38 when it crossed day night car crash on state the center line and hit a 2004 Highway 38 east of Scotts- Chevrolet pickup head-on. burg killed a Coos Bay woman The occupants of the Chevand injured two people from rolet, driver N adja B loomCreswell. quist, 48, and passenger Mike Oregon State Police and Bloomquist, 50, were taken to e mergency personnel r e - a local hospital with non-lifesponded to the scene after a threatening injuries. The Coos 7:20 p.m. report of a two-vehi- Bay woman was pronounced cle crash near milepost 20 on dead at the scene. Highway 38. OSP was assisted by the OSP reportedthat a 2002 Douglas County Sheriff's OfAcura RSX Coupe, driven fice, the Oregon Department by the Coos Bay woman, of Transportation, Scottsburg

Get A Taste For Food. Home 5 Garden •

'

The Bulletin

Completely In-Canal

They have not determined how many additional structures, such as sheds, barns

annie Green, ro er Ce I I 541-815-0097 vonniegreen omsn.corn

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1625 NE 2"' St. ( Bend, OR


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015•THE BULLETIN

A9

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

more iversean se -aware mm s By John Koblin

67th Primetime EmmyS — "MadMen" star JonHammfinal-

New York Times News Service

ly won the best dramaactor Emmy Award that eluded him seven times before, anoverdue honor that was eclipsed Sunday by"How to Get Awaywith Murder" star Viola Davis' lead actress trophy that ended awhites-only reign. Host Andy Sambergkicked off the ceremony with a video inwhich he madeelaborate fun of the overload of TV programsavailable. "So manyshows, so little time," he sang. Herearethe winners in major categories:

LOS ANGELES — A n dy

Samberg took the stage of

L

1

the 67th Primetime Emmy

Awards on Sunday night with a taped song-and-dance number poking fun at the rising number of scripted television shows, and with a joke that

• BESTDRAMA: "Game ofThrones" • BEST COMEDY:"Veep" • LEAD ACTRESS,DRAMA:Viola Davis, "How to GetAwayWith Murder" • SUPPORTINGACTRESS, DRAMA: UzoAduba,"OrangeistheNew Black" • LEAD ACTOR,DRAMA:Jon Hamm, "Mad Men" • SUPPORTINGACTOR, DRAMA:Peter Dinklage, "Gameof Thrones" • LEAD ACTRESS,COMEDY:Julie Louis-Dreyfus, "Veep" • SUPPORTING ACTRESS, COMEDY:Allison Janney, "Mom" • LEAD ACTOR,COMEDY:Jeffrey Tambor, "Transparent" • SUPPORTINGACTOR, COMEDY: Tony Hale,"Veep" • VARIETY SKETCH SERIES: "Inside Amy Schumer" • VARIETYTALKSERIES: "The Daily Show With Jon Stewart" • REALITYCOMPETITION:"The Voice"

acknowledged one of the running themes of all awards shows this year.

"The big story this year is diversity," he said from the stage at the Microsoft Theater. "This

is the most diverse group of nominees in Emmys history.

e

Racism is over — don't fact

The Associated Press

check that." As the show be- "The only thing that separates women of color from anyone else is gan, the biggest questions cen- opportunity," said an emotional Viola Davis, winner of the lead actered on whether there would tress award for drama, pictured embracing presenter Adrien Brody. be a final hurrah for AMC's "You cannot win Emmys with roles that are simply not there." "Mad Men," if streaming ser-

See a list of all winners at www.emmys.corn. Source: The Associated Press

vices would dominate some

of the major awards and if the first African-American ac- triumph fortransgender peoEmmy history could be made. tress to win the award. ple. But there was an outcry at Jon Hamm, shut out from the Between the best actress this year's Academy Awards Emmys despite seven previous category and nominations for over a lack of racial diversinominations, was up one last shows like Netflix's "Orange ty among the nominees. The time for his portrayal of the Is the New Black," about a backlash was enough for the darkly charismatic advertis- women's prison, and Ama- awards to e arn a h a shtag ing executive Don Draper in zon's "Transparent," about a that spread on social media, "Mad Men." (He won.) On four transgender woman played ¹OscarsSoWhite. (Though previous occasions, he lost to by Jeffrey Tambor, there was "Empire," with it s l a rgely Bryan Cranston of "Breaking a sense ofgreater diversity black cast, was an enormous Bad," which ended its storied to this year's Emmys lineup. ratings success for Fox, the run on AMC in 2013. Diversity — and a lack of itshow received only one Emmy In the outstanding actress in has been a topic of intense dis- nomination in t h e m a jor a drama category, Viola Davis, cussion surrounding awards categories.) playing a defense lawyer in shows in the past year. The night's first award went "How to Get Away With MurWhen "Transparent" won to Allison Janney, named outder," and Taraji P. Henson, as multiple Golden Globes in Jan- standing supporting actress a flamboyant music executive uary, including for best com- in a comedy for her role in on Fox's new hit, "Empire," edy series and for Tambor as "Mom" (CBS), in which she were each in a position to be best actor, it was hailed as a plays a recovering alcoholic.

It was her second consecutive

win in the category and her seventh Emmyoverall.

faced stiff competition from shows like "Veep" and "Transparent," and there were signs

of fatigue for "Modern Famioriginal programming in tele- ly": It received the fewest nomvision, the Emmys, broadcast this year on Fox, can often feel

inations since the show started, and it was not nominated

predictable. ABC's "Modern

for the directing or writing categories. dy series awards five times in HBO led the way this year a row, for instance — but not with a r ecord 126 nomina-

Family" has won best come-

this year — and Jim Parsons

of "The Big Bang Theory" on CBS has won best actor in a

tions, the 15th c onsecutive

year the premium cable channel scored the highest number

comedy series four out of the

of Emmy nominations. The

last five years — though he

network's "Game of Thrones"

was not nominated this year. A sixth consecutive victory for "Modern Family" would have

had 24 nominations, the most

of any show, including best drama and actingnomina-

been an Emmy record — it tions for Peter Dinklage, Emilis tied with "Frasier" — but it ia Clarke and Lena Headey.

• There may be an additional fee for 3D and INIAX movies • Movie times aie subject to change after press time. I

died because he got sick. But what I didn't tell you, because you were we plan to adopt. Jeff's mother grew something like what she did is the so young, is the illness he suffered up in foster care, and after learning height of gall. from was clinical depression, about her life and hardship, I felt we Dear Abby: After a 1 2-year which he had tried to fight for 12 should help out in this way. struggle with depression, my fa- years. When it finally became too I am a stay-at-home mother with ther committed suicide in 2011. much for him, he took his own life. "If you go online and research three other children My three sons (11, 7 and 6) occasion- clinical depression — as I know (6, 8 and 14), and we are a very tight-knit ally ask how their you probably will — you will see DEAR family, spending most grandfather died. I what the symptoms are and that of our time together.

Ag gy

W e love our fost er daughter and look forward to many good times together. The problem is my sister. She' s very opinionated and has made it obvious she is against our adopting another child. She feels the decision should have been made by our entire family, including her and my parents. My husband and I disagree, as do our kids. My relationship with my sisterhas been strained for most of

to enlarge your family, it's nobody else's business, and for her to say

usually tell them a

generic, "Poppa just got sick." I am not ashamed of my father or what he did, and I want to tell my sons the whole truth sooner rather than later. What is the appropriate age to

there are treatments for it. Many

times those treatments are successful. But sadly, in the case of Poppa, they weren' t." At that point let them ask you any questions they have, and assure

them you will discuss any concerns tell my children their grandfather they may have — and anything else took his own life? Any recommen- — any time they wish. dations on how to phrase it? Dear Abby:Can you tell me how — No Secrets in Minnesota to select a good marriage counselDear No Secrets: When to tell or? Asking a friend for a referral is them will depend upon the level

not an option.

of maturity of each of your sons. — Dan in Florida our lives, so her behavior does not Depression is an illness (as you Dear Dan:If you have a physician come as a surprise. We would love know) that can run in families, so you like and trust, you could ask to hear your opinion about what they definitely have to be told, but that person for a referral. Or, if you she said. because of the difference in their prefer, contact licensed marriage — Just Loolzing to Give Back

ages, it shouldn't be a

b l anket counselorsin your area.Then inter-

I

I

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 &IMAX,680 SWPowerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • ANT-MAN(PG-13) 12:20, 6:15 • BLACKMASS(R) l2:30, 3:35, 7:15, 10:15 • EVEREST IMAX3-D (PG-13) 12:15, 3, 7, 10 • UNGALLO CON MUCHOS HUEVOS (PG-13)1:35,4:45 • GRANDMA (R) 12:25, 2:45, 4:50, 7:55, 9:55 • JURASSICWORLD(PG-13) 4:15, 10:05 • JURASSIC WORLD3-D (PG-13) 1:15, 7:10 • THE MAN FROM U.N.C.L.E.(PG-13)12:10,3:05,6:05, 9:20 • MAZERUNNER:THE SCORCH TRIALS (PG-13)noon, 12:45, 3:20, 3:45, 6:50, 7:30, 9:50, 10:35 • MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE — ROGUENATION(PG-13) noon, 2:55, 6:10, 9:10 • NO ESCAPE (R) 7:40, 10:20 • THE PERFECT GUY(PG-13) 1:05, 3:50, 6:35, 9:15 • STRAIGHTGUTTA COMPTON (R)12:05,3:15,6:45, 10:30 • TRAINWRECK (R) 3:10, 9:05 • THE TRANSPORTER REFUELED(PG-13) 1:20, 3:55, 7:45, 10:40 • THE VISIT(PG-13)1,3:25, 6, 9 • AWALK IN THEWOODS (R)1:55,4:30,7:05,9:35 • WAR ROOM(PG)2,5,8,10:45 Accessibility devices areavailable for some movies.

view some of them to see which one you feel comfortable confiding in.

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY,

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

Tin Pan Theater, 869 NW Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271

** * *

• THE END OFTHETOUR (R) 8 • MERO(R) 6

starting a new life and luck cycle. You will

feel as if youareonaroll comesummer 2016. You expand your immediate circle and enjoy your day-to-day life far more. You also learn not to get involved in power plays. If you are single, the kind of person you choose Starsshowthe kind might be very atypical for you. of day you' llhave ** * * * D ynamic This bond could ** * * Positive belong-term. If ** * Average you are attached, ** So-so the two of you will * Difficult want to clear up a disagreement. You will become a lot closer in 2016, and this issue will seem irrelevant. CAPRICORN entices you.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

with "sweepingepic" and"sentimental drama." Julie Christie stars as Lara, a tender woman whose passion for her husband (Tom Courtenay) is blocked by his participation in the Bolshevik Revolution. Her love affair with the good doctor (Omar Sharif) produces a child, tearing Lara's loyalties. Bp.m. on 5,8, "The Voice"Thesearch for a singing star begins anew with "The Blind Auditions Premiere," as Gwen Stefani returns to join fellow judges and coaches Adam Levine, Blake Shelton and Pharrell Williams in the rotating high-backed chairs. Carson Daly is back to host season 9 as another batch of hopefuls competes to get in, then stay in, the competitionpossibly getting to choose their own mentor. Advisers for this season include Missy Elliott, JohnFogerty,Selena Gomez and Brad Paisley.

— Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.corn or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069

You' ll be coming from a solid

perspective, whetheryou're speaking

about a heartfelt interest or allowing your imagination to tackle a difficult problem tion how grounded each person is before for a close friend or loved one. Make a you decide to accept what is being shared. call to someone at a distance later today. Tonight: Dinner for two. Tonight: Hang out at home.

CANCER (June21-July22)

SAGiTTARiUS (Nov.22-Dec.21)

** * * Act in a direct way, and others will respond to your clarity. As a result, you finally will be able to grasp the big picture and see where you fit in. You have the ability to energize others and encourage them. Your communication skills excel. Tonight: Run errands first.

** * Money dominates whatever you do right now. Use caution when handling financial matters, even if you' re just counting your change. If you can delay any financial matters and decisions, do. In a few days, you will have a better sense of what will work. Tonight: Pay bills first.

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

** * * Your effectiveness and organi- ** * * You wake up with high energy. zation might be put to the test. A partner Follow your intuition in a discussion. Listen is likely to contribute a lot of ideas and to what others share. Don't dismiss someARIES (March21-April 19) playfulness to whatever you share with one else's point of view simply because it ** * Follow through on what you have him or her. Consider buying a gift for a is not relevant to you; it is relevant to that planned for today. You might be more individual. Tonight: Go for what you want. visible than you would like to be. A discus- friend or loved one. Tonight: Allow your true personality to emerge. sion with someone in the know will help AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) you consider other options. Use your inVIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** You might need some downtime stincts in choosing the best one. Tonight: ** * * * W here others seem to encoun- away from the people who punctuate your Could go later than anticipated. day-to-day life. You could be dealing with ter hassles, your ingenuity emerges to find solutions to potential problems. A a personal issue and would prefer not TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * * Y ou' ll express a willingness to partner or friend will add fun to your day. to share what is going on with others. A blaze a new trail, as long as it will help you You might decide to go out for lunch with partner or loved one will give you positive to manifest a long-term desire. A meeting this person. Show him or her your appre- feedback. Tonight: Togetherness. ciation. Tonight: Add some naughtiness. with a colleague will give you a sense of PiSCES (Feh. 19-March20) being supported in your present choices. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * You might be giving a problem Allow your imagination to roam free. To** * Don't get yourself into a tizzy over more thought than you had in the past. A night: Have fun. a problem. Know that the situation could discussion with a special friend will shed effectively be handled in a different way. a different light on a situation. You might GEMINI (May 21-June20) feel as if this friend is a gift in many ways, ** * * Deal with key people directly. In You might not see eye to eye with the fact, they are likely to seek you out before other party involved. Funnel some of your as he orshealways seemsto be there for you even try to connect with them. Listen creativity into your plans. Tonight: Home you. Tonight: Catch up on others' news. to what they have to say. You might ques- is where your heart is. 0 King Features Syndicate

8 p.m. on TRAV, "36 Hours"Theseason finale takes Kristen Kish back to her hometown to teach her co-host, Kyle Martino, the true meaning of "Boston Pride" (also the title of this new

episode). She takes Kyleona

tour of her favorite local spots, including a North End Italian deli and a Southie bar that could serve easily as a set for "Good Will Hunting."

9 p.m. on 6, "Scorpion"—The team reunites just in time to try to avert a disaster — posed by the descent of a nuclear-fueled Russian satellite toward Southern California — in the second-season premiere, "Satellite of Love." Paige and Walter (Katharine McPhee, ElyesGabel) ponder their feelings for each other. Alana De LaGarza, who will co-star in the upcoming "Criminal Minds: Beyond Borders," guests as the new chief of Homeland Security. KISS veteran GeneSimmons appears as himself. 9:59 p.m. on 6, "NCIS:Los Angeles" — Callen (Chris O'Donnell) causes concern for his

colleaguesashegoes off on his own, with no one else knowing exactl ywhy,asthedrama'sseventh season starts with "Active Measures." Hetty (Linda Hunt) only knows she doesn't want a rogue agent on her hands, so she

tasks Sam(LL CoolJ) andthe

others with finding Callen and stopping whatever he's up to. Erik Palladino ("ER") guest stars. 0 zap2it

WILSONSsf Redmond 541-548-2066 ~e<"'6 \

SINCs

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., 541-330-8562

Dear Just Looking: Since you announcement. asked, I think your sister must be A way to start the conversation living in some kind of alternate re- would be to say something like: ality. If you and your husband want "I have told you your grandfather

SEPT. 21, 2015:This yearyouwill be

5 p.m.on TCM, Movie:"Doctor Zhivago" —Director David Lean's 1965 film is synonymous

Despite the explosion of

Familyri over osteI chil a option MOVIE TIMESTOOAY Dear Abby:My husband, "Jeff," and I are fostering a 17-year-old girl

TV TOOAY • More TV listingsinside Sports

• HITMAN:AGENT47 (R) 9 • RICKI AND THEFLASH(PG-13) 6 Younger than 2t mayattendaii screeni ngsi f accompanied by a legal guardian.

I

I

I58'TREss

G allery-Be n d 541-330-5084

I

Redmond Cinemas,1535 SWOdem Medo Road, 541-548-8777 • INSIDE OUT (PG)3:45 • MAZERUNNER:THE SCORCH TRIALS (PG-13)4:30, 515,7:I5,8 • NO ESCAPE (R)6:15, 8:30 • STRAIGHTOUTTA COMPTON (R)5:15,8:30

••

c

Visit Central Oregon's Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • BLACKMASS(R) 6 • THEENDOFTHETOUR(R)6:15 • GRANDMA (R) 6:30 • MERO (R)6:45 Madras Cinema 5,1101SWU.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • BLACKMASS(R) 4:15, 6:50 • MAZERUNNER:THE SCORCH TRIALS (PG-13)4:05,7 • NO ESCAPE (R)4:45, 7:15 • STRAIGHTOUTTA COMPTON (R)3:25,6:30 • WAR ROOM (PG) 4:40, 7:10 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • MAZERUNNER:THE SCORCH TRIALS (PG-13)6:15 • RICKI AND THEFLASH(Upstairs — PG-13) 6:30 The upstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

O

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

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A10

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IlV THE BACI4: WEATHER W MLB, B3 MLS, B9 Motor sports, B9 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

O www.bendbulletin.corn/sports

The week ahea

A rundown of gamesandevents to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports (all times Pacific):

Today-Thursday

Thursday

Friday-Saturday

Friday-Saturday

Saturday

Golf, Pacific AmateurGolfClassic iu Central Oregon:More than 400 amateur golfers from near andfar are expected to tee it up in the19th annual PacAm, which will be staged onsevenarea courses. The three-day, net stroke-play tournament concludes Thursday with the Tournament of Champions at Crosswater Club in Sunriver. For more information, call the Central Oregon Visitors Association at 541-389-8799 or visit pacamgolf.corn.

Prep soccer, Bendat Ridgeview (boys 3 p.m., girls 4:30 p.m.);Summit at Redmoutl(boys3 p.m., girls 4:30 p.m.):The Intermountain Conference season kicks off with a pair of doubleheaders in Redmond.The IMCis once again loaded: TheRidgeview boys bring a No. 2 Class 5Aranking into the week, and Summit is No. 8; while the Bend and Summit girls are ranked1-2 in the state.

College football, Stanford at OregonState, 7 p.m. Friday (FS1); Utah atOregon,5:30 p.m. Saturday(TV TBA):The Pac-12 schedule openswith challenging home gamesfor both the Beavers and the Ducks. Stanford is coming off a surprising upset over Southern California, while Utah thumped FresnoState to remain undefeated.

Pro rodeo, NPRA Finals iu PriueviHe, 7 p.m. both days;High DesertStampede iuRedmond, 7p.m. both days:If you have not hadyour fill of rodeo for the season, two big showsare ontap this week. Both the Northwest Professional RodeoAssociation event at the CrookCounty Fairgrounds indoor arenaandthePRCA Stampede attheDeschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter feature entertainment inside and out of the rodeo grounds. For more information, go to www.nprarodeo.org or www. highdesertstampede.corn.

Running/walking, Pilot Butte Challenge inBend,9a.m.:The 17th annual race takesparticipants young and old up thebutte's nature trail, a scenic 1-mile trip that includes nearly 500 feet of elevation gain. Proceeds areused to promote and enhance thehealth and fitness aspects of Pilot Butte. For more information, including registration, go to www.pilotbuttebend.corn.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

COMMUNITY SPORTS

Ducks dropto Iiio. 13 in APpoll

Ohio State is No.1 and Michigan State is No. 2 in TheAssociated Press college football poll, giving the BigTen the top two teams in the rankings for the first time since 2006. The Buckeyes received 40 first-place votes after a lackluster victory against Northern illinois on Saturday. Michigan State has seven first-place votes. The last time the Big Ten held the top two spots in the APpoll was November 2006 when Ohio State andMichigan went into their annual rivalry gameNos. 1 and 2, respectively. No. 3 Mississippi made a big jump from 15 after winning at Alabama. TheTide dropped from No. 2to No.12. The Rebels received 11 first-place votes. Oregon fell to No. 13 after beating Georgia State 61-28 onSaturday. UCLA is the top-ranked Pac-12 team atNo.9. Other Pac-12teams are: No. 16 Arizona, No.18 Utah, No. 19Southern California and No.21 Stanford. TheCardinal, unranked last week, upset then-sixth-ranked USC in LosAngeles.

I

— The Associated Pn;ss

Inside Andy Tullie/The Bulletin

• What will it take for an

FBS team to score 100 points in a game?B7 • Looking back at a crazy finish to Saturday night' s games in California and Alabama,B7

Strongman competitor Robert Oberst, of Bend, works out at Fitness 1440 in Bend on Tuesday.

• Bend newcomerRobert Oberst is goingfor the title he narrowly missedlast year By Victoria Jacobsen •The Bulletin

t's the title Robert Oberst really wants: America's Strongest Man.

NFL

It was almost his at last year's America's Strongest Man competition in Phoenix, Arizona, but Oberst, now 30 and living in Bend, was done in by his final deadlift, when he failed to lift over 900 pounds. eLog press I can do easily, but with deadlift my back just wasn' t built up through all the years of training like everyone else," said Oberst, who has been competing in Strongman events for a little less

"The decision to do what l do — you' re accepting the fact that you' re breaking your body. Whether it's slowly or quickly, that depends on how lucky you get. There' s a point where it stops, though."

than four years. The bar, he recounted, was and just sat there. It felt like years, Failing to complete the lift cost

held in Atlanta on Oct. 31. "When my son is 15,1don't want

him to be like, 'Well, my dad was good,' I want him to say, 'My dad was the strongest man in America,'" Oberst said, referring to his

— Strongman competitor Robert Oberst newborn son, Atlas. "I want that so bad. And right now, I would be grateful if I got that title, even if that

"stuck right there on my knee, but I think on the video it was six seconds."

year's championship, which will be

Oberst eight points; he went on to finish second, trailing Bulgarian Dimitar Savatinov by half a point.

At a workout earlier this month, Oberst said he is determined that

was the last time I ever touched

Strongman."

the same will not happen at this

SeeStrongman/B6

IRSllle • Results from the Black Butte Challenge, High Alpine Half marathon, Flagline 50K, cyclocross and standup paddelboard races. Community sports scoreboard,Bg

Rick DeLuca, center, celebrates his hole-in-one on the 11th hole

of Pronghorn's Fazio course with

friends Roger

Lang eliers

left, and Russ Keithly. The

shot came on the sixth anni-

u

TEE TO GREEN

An ace to remember, inmemoriam

tq h

ick DeLuca picked the ball up out of the hole with tears in his eyes. I describe golf to my friends and fellow players as a masochistic endeavor — hours

R

KEVIN DUKE

and hours of frustration, in-

terrupted by fleeting moments of glory.

versary of his

I witnessed one of those

son's death.

moments a week ago Sunday, the 13th of September. That date is significant, as I will

Kevin Duke I The Bulletin

Inside • U.S. comes back to win Solheim Cup. Roundup,B9 members Roger Langeliers and Russ Keithly for my first round on what I found to be a

explain later. DeLuca, a resident and

marvelous track.

member at Pronghorn in

tiree, has played golf for 40 years, but he had never made

Bend, had invited me to come out and play the Fazio course at the resort, so I met him and

DeLuca, a 67-year-old rea hole-in-one.

SeeHole-in-one/B8

Buccaneers Saints

2 19

ikings Lions

2 16

Cardinals Bears

4 23

Panthers Texans

2 17

ee ers 49ers

18

Patriot

Bills

4 32

Bengals Chargers

2 19

Brown Titans

2 14

Falcon Giants

2 20

Redskin Rams

2 10

Raiders Ravens

3

aguar Dolphins

2 20

Cowboys Eagles

2 10

Packers Seahawks

2 17

Inside • Roundup,B4

33


B2

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

ON THE AIR

CORKB DARD

TODAY BASEBALL

MLB, NewYork Yankeesat Toronto

Time TV/Radio 4 p.m. MLB

FOOTBALL

NFL, NewYork Jets at Indianapolis

5:15 p.m. ESPN, KRCO 690-AM, 96.9-FM

SOCCER Men's college, UC Santa Barbara at UCLA

7 p.m.

P a c-12

TUESDAY SOCCER Germany, Bayern Munich vs. Wolfsburg Men's college, Notre Dameat Michigan St.

11 a.m. FS1 1 p.m. B ig Ten

BASEBALL

MLB, NewYork Yankeesat Toronto MLB, Seattle at KansasCity MLB, Texas atOakland

4 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m.

E S PN Roo t MLB

4 p.m. 6 p.m.

E SPN2 E SPN2

6 p.m.

FS1

BASKETBALL

WNBA playoffs, Washington at NewYork WNBA playoffs, Los Angeles at Minnesota BOXING

Julian Williams vs. Luciano Cuello

Listings are themost accurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF TENNIS Sock helpsU.S. clinchvictory over ljzdekistan —Jack Sock clinched the United States' Davis Cup World Group playoff win over Uzbekistan with a four-set victory over Denis Istomin on Sunday. Sock, ranked No.29, struggled at times on the clay surface in the Central Asian nation, but held his nerve in a wild fourth set to win 6-2, 2-6, 6-4, 6-4 against Istomin, who is ranked 33places below him. It was Sock's second win of his debut weekend in aninexperienced Davis Cupteam also containing debutant SteveJohnson.

Wickmayer boatsLinette to win JapanOpen—Yanina Wickmayer of Belgium rallied on Sunday todefeat Magda Linette of Poland 4-6, 6-3, 6-3 in the final of the JapanOpenin Tokyo. Wickmayer won sevenof11 break points at Ariake Colosseum enroute to claiming her fourth WTA career title. Linette, who was playing in her first WTA final, got off to a promising start but struggled with her serve in the secondset and was unable to recover. Wickmayer claimed her first victory since winning the ASBClassic in New Zealand in 2010 whereshebeat Flavia Pennetta in the final.

MOTOR SPORTS Race car driver diesduringvictory lap —Police saya racing driver taking his ceremonial victory lap died after suffering an apparent medical problem following a race inVermont. State police have not released thenameof the 63-year-old driver who died following the raceSaturday night at Devil's Bowl Speedway in Fair Haven. Authorities say the driver appeared to suffer some kind of medical problem before accelerating into a wall, injuring a staff member. That worker was treated at ahospital for a minor leg injury. Police say the driver was from NewYork andhad over 42 years of racing experience. Hewaswearing a helmet and seatbelt at the time.

SOCCER Lloyd hashat trick, lj.S. womenrout Haiti 8-0 —carli Lloyd had hersecond straight three-goal game to leadthe United States to an 8-0 victory over Haiti on Sunday in a friendly in Birmingham, Alabama. Lloyd scored all three goals in the first half for her fifth hat trick and second in threedays, thensat out the second half. She also did it Thursday night in the first gameagainst Haiti, which substituted for the Australian team mired in alabor dispute. She has 16 goals this year, onemore than her previous high set in 2012and matched in 2014. Lloyd has 14goals in her last eight matches as the Americans continue their Women'sWorld Cupvictory tour that so far has been aseries of routs.

ljEFA dismissesdopingsuspicions in soccer —UEFA has dismissed the notion that drug usemay becommon amongtop footballers after a study it commissioned showed a high number of suspicious testosterone levels. Thestudy, which was published in a monthly science journal this month, said high testosterone levels were found in urine samples of 7.7percent of the 879 players tested by researchers. Those levels could indicate the use ofanabolic steroids. UEFA never publicized the research, which came to light Sunday in a report by Germanbroadcaster ARD, but announced this month that steroid use byplayers was being added to its biological passport program this season.

Fire let Yallop go as coach, hireRodriguezasGM—The Chicago Firehavedismissed coach FrankYallop and hired MLSexecutive Nelson Rodriguez asgeneral manager.Technical director Brian Bliss will serve asinterim coach for the final five games.Theshakeup announcedSundaycomeswith the Fire at league-worst 7-16-6. Besides parting wayswith Yallop, who was13-26-24 in nearly two seasons with Chicago, the Firelet go of assistants Mare Birchamand Glint Mathis. Rodriguez, aformer ChivasUSAand MLSexecutive, is scheduled to join the organization Oct. 19andwill lead the coaching search.

CYCLING BMC Racing ofU.S. winsteamtime trial title — BMc Racing defended its team time trial gold medal at theworld championships Sunday, driven home byAmerican rider Taylor Phinney to knock Etixx-QuickStep from the top of the podium. In the first worlds in the U.S. since 1986, the U.S.-basedBMCteam roared down Broad Street in downtown Richmond to asoaring welcome from the home crowd. They covered the24-mile ride in 42 minutes, 7 seconds, beating their Belgian rivals by12 seconds. TheSpanish teamMovistar finished in 42:38 to capture the bronzemedal.

RUNNING American woman dies in Montreal marathon —A

34-year-old American womandied after collapsing during the Montreal marathon. Medical officials said the womanhad aheart attack midway through the race. Paramedics wereunable to revive her and took her to a hospital. A man in his late 40s collapsed nearthe finish line after having a heart attack. Hewas in critical condition at a hospital. About 20 runners required medical care during the raceand16 were hospitalized.

GYMNASTICS GymnaStiCS CoaCh fOund dead —Authorities say the headof an Indianapolis gymnastics academywho wasjailed on charges of child pornography andmolestation has beenfound dead of anapparent suicide in his cell. Marion County Sheriff's Office spokeswoman Katie Garison says 49-year-old Marvin Sharp, whocoachedtwo members of the 2008 U.S.women's Olympic team, diedSaturday night. She didn't say how hedied but said foul play isn't suspected. — From wire reports

ON DECK Today Boys soccer:CentralChristianat Open Door Christian, 4:15p.m. Tuesday Boys soccer:CentralCatholic at Summit, 3:30p.m.; EaglePointatBend,4 p.mcCrookCountyat Molalla/ 4 p.mcMadras atCorbett, 4:15p.mcElmira at Sisters,4:30p.mzSantiam Christian atLaPine, 4:30 p.m. Girls soccer: Summiat t Central Catholic, 4 p.m.; Madisonat Redmond, 4 p.mcMolala at Crook County,4 p.ms Corbett at Madras, 4p.m.; Sisters at Elmira, 6p.mcSantiam Christian at LaPine, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball: Ridgeview at Summit, 6:30p.m.; Redmond at MountainView,6:30 p.m.; Molagaat Madras, 6 p.m.; Sistersat Elmira,6:30p.m.; LaPineat Creswell, 6p.m.;NorthLakeat Trinity Lutheran,5p.m.; CentralChristianatColumbiaChristian, 6p.m. Girls water polo:RedmondatSummit Boys waterpolo: RedmondatSummit

The AssociatedPressTop25poll R ecord Pts P v 3-0 1,4 9 0 1 3-0 1, 4 1 5 4 3-0 1, 345 1 5 3 -0 1,345 3 2 -0 1,213 5 3 -0 1,183 8 3 -0 1,162 7 2 -0 1,088 13

IN THE BLEACHERS

1. OhioSt.(42 ) 2. MichiganSt.(7) 3 . Mississippi (11) 3. TCU 5. Baylor 6. NotreDame 7. Georqia 8. LSU(1) 9. UCLA 10. FloridaSt. 11. Clemson 12. Alabam a 13. Oregon 14. Texas ABM 15. Oklahom a 16. Arizona 17. Northw estern 18. Utah 19. SouthernCal 20. GeorgiaTech 21. Stanford

In the Bleachers O 2015 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucuck 9/21 www.gocomics.corn/inthebleachers

22. BYU

22. Wisconsin 24.OklahomaSt. 25. Missouri Others receiving votes: Mississippi St. 52, WestVirginia48,Tennessee45, California 38, Toledo 36,ArizonaSt.25,Houston22,Auburn20,Temple20, TexasTech20, Boise St.17, Miami13,lowa10rKansas St.8,Florida7, N.C.State5, Minnesota4,Virginia Tech4, Memphis1.

Wednesday Boys soccer:RidgeviewJVat Culver, 4p.m. Cross-country: LaPineat Harrier's ChallengeinCottageGrove,4:15p.m. Thursday Boyssoccer:BendatRidgeview,3p.mcMountain View atParkrose, 4:30p.m4Summit atRedmond,3 p.m.;Gladstoneat CrookCounty, 4p.m.; Molagaat Madras,4p.m.; SistersatJunction City,4:30p.m.; La Pine at Glide,4:30p.m. Girls soccer: Parkrose at Mountain View,4:30 p.m.; BendatRidgeview,4:30p.m.;Summit atRedmond, 4:30 p.m.;CrookCountyat Gladstone, 4:15p.m.; Madras at Molala, 4p,mcJunction Cityat Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; Glideat LaPine,4:30p.m. Volleyball:Bendat Summ it, 6:30p.m.; Mountain View at Ridgeview,6:30p.m.; Corbett at Crook County, 6p.mcMadrasat Estacada,6 p.m.;Junction CityatSisters,6;30p.m.; CoquigeatLaPine, 5pmc Culverat Pilot Rock,615 pm. Girls water polo: Ridgeviewat MountainView; Summiat t Madras Boys water polo: Ridgeviewat MountainView; Summiat t Madras Friday Football: Pendletonat Bend, 7 p.mcSpringfield at MountainView,7 p.m.; Ashlandat Ridgeview,7 p.m.; Marisat t Summit, 7 p.m.; HoodRiver Valley at Redm ond,7p.m.; CrookCountyatGladstone,7 p.m.; Estacada at Madras,7p.ms Sisters atSweet Home, 7 p.mcLaPineat Burns, 7p.mcCulverat Vernonia,7p.mcChiloquin atGilchrist, 4 p.m. Boyssoccer:C.S.LewisatCentralChristian, 4:30p.m. Volleyball: CrookCountyat Gladstone,4:45p.m.; Central Christian atGilchrist, 4 p.m.; Dam ascus ChristianatTrinity Lutheran,5 p.m.

"What did I tell you? Do not talk about our pitcher's no-hitter! It's bad luck! Now look what you've done. Shame on you!!"

Formula One SingaporeGrandPrix results Sunday atMarina BayStreet circuit, Singapore Lap length: 3.16miles 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany,Ferrari, 61 laps,

2:01:22.118,94.866 mph. 2. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 61, 2:01:23.596. 3. KimiRaikkonen,Finland,Ferrari, 61,2:01:39.272. 4.NicoRosberg,Germany,Mercedes,61,2:01:46838. 5. ValtteriBottas,Finland,Wiliams,61, 2:01:56.322. 6. Daniil Kvyat,Russia,RedBull, 61,2:01:57.626. Saturday 7. SergioPerez,Mexico, ForceIndia, 61, 2:02:12.954. Boys soccer:CityChristianat Culver,1 p.mcHori8. Max Verstappen,Netherlands,ToroRosso, 61, zon ChristianatCentral Christian,1 p.m. 2:02:13.568. Volleyball: SummitCrook , Countyat SouthAlbany StatePreviewTournament in Albany,8 a.m.; 9. CarlosSainzJr., Spain,Toro Russo, 61,20214 978. Ridgeviewat ParkroseTournament, TBD;Culver, 10. FelipeNasr, Brazil, Sauber,61, 2:02:52.163. Ericsson, Sweden,Sauber,61,2:02:59.625. Trinity Lutheran at McKenzie Tournament, 8 a.m.; 11. Marcus CentralChristian,Gilchrist atMVLCrossoverTour- 12. PastorMaldonado,Venezuela, Lotus,61,2:02:59.836. 13. RomainGros)can,France,Lotus, 59,retired. namentin Silver Lake,TBD AlexanderRossi, UnitedStates, Marussia, 59. Crosscountry:Bend,Summit,Redmond,Culver 14. gland, Marussia, 59. at MadrasInvite at Kah-Nee-TaResort, 10a.m.; 15. WillStevens,EnNot claccfied MountainView,Ridgeview,Sisters, Gilchrist at 16. JensenButon, England, McLaren,52, retired. OutlawInvite in Sisters, 10a.m.; Summit at Nike 17. Fernando Al o nso, S pa in, McLaren,33, retired. PortlandXCinPortland, 9:15a.m. 18. LewisHamilton, England, Mercedes,32, retired. 19. FelipeMassa, Brazil, Wiliams, 30,retired. 20. NicoHulkenberg, Germany,ForceIndia,12, retired.

TENNIS

Davis Cup United States 3,Uzbekiclan1

Singles Denis Istomin,Uzbekistan,def. SteveJohnson, UnitedStates,6-1, 3-6,7-6 (5), 6-7(3), 7-5. JackSock,UnitedStates,def. FarrukhDustov, Uz-

Drivers slandings—1,Hamilton,252.2,Rosberg 211. 3,Vetel, 203.4,Raikkonen,107.5, Botlas, 101.6 Massa, 97.7,Ricciardo,73.8,Kvyat,66.9,Perez,39.10 G ros)can,38.11,Verstappen,30.12, Hulkenberg,30.13 Nasr,Brazil,17. 14,Maldonado, 12.15,Alonso,11.16 Sainz Jr.,11.17, Ericsson,9.18,Button,6.

NHRA

bekistan,7-5,6-3, 6-2.

Doubles SteveJohnsonandSamQuerrey, UnitedStates, def. FarrukhDustovandDenis Istomin, Uzbekistan, 6-3, 6-2,6-2. ReverseSingles Jack Sock,UnitedStates, def. DenisIstomin, Uzbekistan,6-2,2-6, 6-4,6-4. Farr ukh Dustov,Uzbekistan,vs.SteveJohnson, UnitedStates,abandoned.

NATIONALHOT ROOASSOCIATION Carolina Nationale

Sunday atzMaxOragway, Concord, N.C.

MOTOR SPORTS

Top Fuel — 1. AntronBrown.2. J.R. Todd.3. LeahPritchett. 4. TonySchumacher. 5. DougKalitta. 6. ClayMilican.7. LarryDixon.8. SteveTorrence.9. RichieCrampton. 10.DaveConnolly. 11.PatDakin. 12. ChrisKaramesines. 13. Terry McMilen. 14.Brittany Force.15.ShawnLangdon. FunnyCar—1. DelWorsham.2. TommyJohnson Jr.. 3. JohnForce.4. Alexis DeJoria. 5. Ron Capps. 6.CourtneyForce. 7. ShaneWesterfield. 8. Matt Hagan.9. Robert Hight. 10.CruzPedregon. 11. BobGilbertson.12.TonyPedregon.13. JohnHale.14. Tim Wilkerson.15.JackBeckman.16. DaveRichards. Pro Stock — 1.EricaEnders. 2.Vincent Nobile. 3. AllenJohnson.4. Larry Morgan.5. GregAnderson. 6.ChrisMcGaha.7.ShaneGray.8.BoButner.9.Jason Line.10.JonathanGray. 11. KennyDelco. 12.V. Gaines.13.JohnGaydoshJr. 14. Waly Stroupe. 15. Alex Laughlin.16.DrewSkigman. Pro Stock Motorcycle — 1.AndrewHines.2. Matt Smith. 3.JerrySavoie.4. LETonglet. 5. Steve Johnso n.6.EddieKrawiec.7.AngelicSampey.8.Redell Harris. 9.ChipEllis. 10.KarenStofer. 11.Hector AranaJr.12. ChezKennedy.13. ShawnGann.14. Jim Underdahl15. . AngieSmith. 16.Hector Arana.

NASCAR Sprint Cup

SOCCER

WTA Tour CoupeBanqueNationale SundayatQuebecCity Championship AnnikaBeck(5), Germany, def. JelenaOstapenko, Latvia,6-2, 6-2. JapanWomen'sOpen SundayatTokyo Championship YaninaWickmayer, Belgium,def. MagdaLinette, Poland,4-6,6-3, 6-3.

sunday atChicagolandSpeedway Joliet, III. Lap length: 1.6miles (start position inparentheses) 1. (29) Denny Hamlin, Toyota,267taps, 47points, 3306,31 5. 2. (14)CarlEdwards,Toyota,267, 43,$213655. 3. (9) KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 267,42,$195,005. 4. (6) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 267,40,$180280. 5. (12)MattKenseth, Toyota,267,40, $170,641. 6. (2) Joey Logano, Ford, 267,39,$162,903. 7. (18)KyleLarson,Chevrolet, 267,38, $144,478. 8. (3) Brad Keselowski, Ford,267,36,$158,111. 9. (7) KyleBusch,Toyota,267,37, $163,361. 10. (20)AricAlmirola, Ford,267,34,$146,381. 11. (11) JimmieJohnson,Chevrolet,267,33,$152321. 12. (19) DaleEarnhardt Jr.,Chevrolet 267,32,$122025. 13. (4)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet, 267,32, 3131,670. 14. (10)JeffGordon,Chevrolet, 267,31,3148,986. 15. (28)David Ragan, Toyota, 267,29, $131,664. 16. (13) JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet,266,28,$138,141. 17. (16)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,266,27,$110350. 18. (27)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,265, 26,3110250. 19. (26)Clint Bowyer, Toyota,265,25, 3135108. 20. (24)Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 265,24,$126,903. 21. (17)GregBiff le, Ford,265, 23,$131,078. 22. (21)BrianScott, Chevrolet, 265,0,$115,003. 23. (31)Justin Allgaier,Chevrolet, 265,21, $120,278. 24. (8)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet,264,20,$112320. 25. (23)TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 264,19, $124,034. 26. (25DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 264,18, 3104,095. 27. (36 Landon Cassil, Chevrolet,263,0, $95,495. 28. (30TrevorBayne, Ford, 263,16,3136,470. 29. (33 ColeWhitt, Ford,263,15,$105,853. 30. (22SamHomish Jr., Ford,262,14, $119290. 31. (38 BrettMoffitt, Ford,262,13, $92,745. 32. (35 DavidGigiland,Ford,262,12,$108592. 33. (40 Josh Wise,Ford, 261,11,$90,845. 34. (37 Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 261,10, $90,645. 35. (34 J.J.Yeley,Toyota, 261,0,$90,410. 36. (15 AJ Allmendinger Chevrolet,260,8,3108,220. 37.(32AlexBowman,Chevrolet,259,7,$89,953. 38. (41 JebBurton,Toyota, 259,6, $84,528. 39. (39 MattDiBenedetto, Toyota, 258,5, $80,465. 40. (42ReedSorenson, Ford,258,4, $76,465. 41. 43 Timmy Hil, Chevrolet,255,0, 372,465. 42. (1)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet,209,3,$126690. 43. 5) AustinDilon, Chevrolet,198,1, $10L90L Race Statistics Averagespeedof racewinner:140.117mph. Time of race: 2hours,51 minutes, 30seconds. Margin of victory: 0.962 Seconds. Caution flags: 6 for 28laps. Lead changes:17among10drivers. Lap Leaders:K.Harvick1-5;J.Logano6; M.Truex Jr. 7-45; KyBusch 46-128; K.Harvick 129-133; Ky.Busch134-143; J.Gordon144-183;Ku.Busch184; Ky.Busch185; K.Larson186-187; C.Edwards 188193; Ky.Busch194-220; Ku.Busch221-239; D.Hamlin 240-243;M.Kenseth244; Ku.Busch 245-261; J.Gordon 262;D.Hamlin 263-267. Leaders summary(driver, times led, laps led): Ky.Busch, 4 timesfor 121 laps; J.Gordon, 2timesfor 41taps; M.Truex Jr., 1timefor 39laps; Ku.Busch,3timesfor 37laps; K.Harvick, 2timesfor 10 laps;D.Hamlin, 2 timesfor 9 taps;C.Edwards, 1 time for 6 taps; K.Larson,1 timefor2 taps;M.Kenseth, 1timefor1 lap;J.Logano,1timefor 1 lap. Top16inpoints:1.M.Kenseth,2,052;2.D.Hamlin, 2,050; 3.C.Edwards, 2,049; 4. Ky.Busch, 2,049; 5. Ku.Busch, 2,048; 6.J.Logano,2,048; 7.J.Johnson, 2,045; 8. R.Ne wman, 2,040; 9. B.Keselowski, 2,039; 10. D.Earnha rdt Jr., 2,038;11.M.TruexJr., 2,035; 12. J.Gordon, 2,031;13.J.McMurray, 2,028;14.PMenard, 2,027;15.C.Bowyer,2,025; 16. K.Harvick, 2009.

3-0 9 8 1 10 3-0 95 3 9 3-0 90 3 11 2-1 8 8 2 2 2-1 855 12 3-0 79 8 17 3-0 78 2 16 3-0 48 8 20 3-0 46 9 23 3-0 4 3 9 21 2-1 3 6 7 6 2-1 352 14 2 -1 2 8 8 NR 2-1 17 4 19 2-1 1 7 4 24 3-0 14 9 25 3-0 13 5 22

MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCE All TimesPOT

EasternConference

W L T Ptc GF GA 14 8 6 48 49 32 Columbus 13 9 8 47 49 49 N ewEngland 1 3 1 0 7 46 43 41 D.C. United 13 11 6 45 37 37 Toronto FC 12 13 4 40 49 50 Montreal 10 11 6 36 38 38 Orlandocit y 9 13 8 35 37 51 N ew YorkCity FC 9 1 4 7 34 44 50 Philadelphia 9 15 6 33 38 47 Chicago 7 16 6 27 36 46

x-New York

WesternConference

W L T Ptc GF GA 48 40 31 47 41 34 47 49 36 45 38 32 44 44 39 41 29 34 40 37 36 38 35 41 35 36 39 34 27 33

Vancouver 15 11 3 FC Dallas 14 9 5 Los Angele s 1 3 9 8 Seattle 14 13 3 SportingKansasCity 12 8 8 Portland 11 10 8 SanJose 11 12 7 R eal SaltLake 1 0 11 8 Houston 9 12 8 Colorado 8 11 10 x-Clinched playoffberth

Sunday'sGames

NewYork2, Portland 0 Philadelphia2, Houston0

Wednesday'cGames ChicagoatMontreal, 5 p.m. SportingKansasCity atHouston, 5:30 p.m. Friday's Game OrlandoCityat NewYork, 4p.m. Saturday'sGames ChicagoatTorontoFC,11a.m. D.C.Unitedat Montreal, 2p.m. PhiladelphiaatNewEngland, 4:30p.m. PortlandatColumbus,4:30p.m. ColoradoatHouston, 5:30 p.m. NewYorkCity FCat Vancouver, 7p.m. Sunday,Sept. 27 Seattleat Sporting KansasCity,2p.m. Real SaltLakeatSanJose,4p.m. FCDallasatLosAngeles,7:30p.m.

HOCKEY NHL Preseason NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All TimesPOT

Sunday'sGames Nashville(ss)5,Florida(ss) 2 Boston2, NewJersey0 Florida(ss)3,Nashvile (ss)2, OT Today'sGames Pittsburghat Columbus,4p.m. Philadelphia(ss) atN.Y.Islanders(ss), 4 p.m. NewJerseyat N.Y. Rangers,4 p.m. CarolinaatWashington, 4 p.m. N.Y.Islanders(ss)at Philadelphia(ss), 4 p.m. Toronto(ss)atOttawa(ss),4:30p.m. Ottawa(ss) atToronto(ss), 4:30p.m. Buffalo atMinnesota,5p.m. Edmonton(ss) atCalgary(ss), 6 p.m. Calgary(ss)at Edmonton(ss), 6 p.m. Arizona at LosAngeles,7p.m. SanJoseat Vancouver, 7:30p.m.

BASKETBALL WNBA playoffs WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All TimesPOT

CONFERENCESEMIFINALB

(Beet-of-3; x-if necessary) Sunday'cGames NewYork86,Washington 68,seriestied 1-1 Los Angele81, s Minnesota 71,series tied1-1 Today'sGame Indiana at Chicago,5 p.m.,seriestied1-1 TuesdayisGames Washingtonat NewYork, 4p.m. LosAngelesatMinnesota,6p.m.

NBA NAT IONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIA TION All TimesPOT 2015-16 Trail Blaze rc schedule Oct. 28 NewOrleans 7 p.m. Oct. 30 at Phoenix 7:30 p.m. Oct. 31 Phoenix 7 p.m. Nov. 2 at Minnesota 5 p.m. Nov. 4 at Utah 6 p.m. Nov. 5 Memphis 7:30 p.m. Nov. 8 Detroit 6 p.m. Nov. 9 at Denver 6 p.m. Nov. 11 SanAntonio 7:30 p.m. Nov. 13 at Memphis 5 p.m. Nov. 15 at Charlotte 2 p.m. Nov. 16 at San Antonio 5:30 p.m. Nov.18 at Houston 5 p.m. Nov.20 Los Angeles 7 p.m. Nov.22 at LosAngeles 6:30 p.m. Nov. 24 Chicago 7 p.m. Nov.28 Los Angeles 7 p.m. Nov.30 at LosAngeles 7:30 p.m. Dec.1 Dallas 7 p.m. Dec. 3 Indiana 7 p.m. Dec. 5 at Minnesota 5 p.m. Dec.7 at Milwaukee 5 p.m. Dec. 8 at Cleveland 4 p.m. Dec.11 at Phoenix 6:30 p.m. Dec.12 NewYork 7 p.m. Dec.14 NewOrleans 7 p.m. Dec.16 at Oklahoma City 5 p.m. Dec.18 at Orlando 4 p.m. Dec.20 at Miami 10a.m. Dec.21 at Atlanta 5 p.m. Dec.23 at NewOrleans 5 p.m. Dec.26 Cleveland 7 p.m. Dec.27 at Sacram ento 6 p.m. Dec.30 Denver 7 p.m. Dec.31 at Utah 6 p.m. Jan. 3 at Denver 6 p.m. Jan. 4 Memphis 7 p.m. Jan. 6 Los Angeles 7 p.m. Jan. 8 Golden State 7 p.m. Jan.10 Oklahoma City 6 p.m. Jan.13 Utah 7 p.m. Jan.15 at Brooklyn 4;30 p.m. Jan.16 at Philadelphia 4:30 p.m. Jan.18 at Washington 11a.m. Jan. 20 Atlanta 7;30 p.m. Jan. 23 LosAngeles 7:30 p.m. Jan. 26 Sacramen to 7 p.m. Jan. 29 Charlotte 7 p.m. Jan. 31 Minnesota 6 p.m. Feb. 2 Milwaukee 7 p.m. Feb. 4 Toronto 7 p.m. Feb. 6 at Houston 2 p.m. Feb. 8 at Memphis 5 p.m. Feb.10 Houston 7:30 p.m. Feb.19 Golden State 7 p.m. Feb.21 Utah 6 p.m. Feb. 23 Brooklyn 7 p.m. Feb.25 Houston 7 p.m. Feb.27 at Chicago 5 p.m. Feb. 28 atlndiana 3 p.m. Mar.1 at NewYork 4:30 p.m. Mar. 2 at Boston 4:30 p.m. Mar. 4 at Toronto 4:30 p.m. Mar. 6 at Detroit 3 p.m. Mar. 8 Washington 7 p.m. Mar.11 at Golden State 7:30 p.m. Mar.12 Orlando 7:30 p.m. Mar.14 at Oklahoma City 5 p.m. Mar.17 at SanAntonio 5:30 p.m. Mar.18 at NewOrleans 5 p.m. Mar. 20 at Dallas 1 p.m. Mar. 23 Dallas 7:30 p.m. Mar. 24 at LosAngeles 7:30 p.m. Mar. 26 Philadelphia 7 p.m. Mar. 28 Sacramen to 7 p.m. Mar. 31 Boston 7 p.m. Apr. 2 Miami 7 p.m. Apr. 3 at Golden State 5 p.m. Apr. 5 at Sacram ento 7 p.m. Apr. 6 Oklahoma City 7 p.m. Apr. 9 Minnesota 7:30 p.m. Apr.13 Denver 7:30 p.m.

FOOTBALL College Pac-12 All TimesPOT North Conf W L W Stanford California

Oregon Oregon St. Washington Washington St Arizona UCLA Utah ArizonaSt. Colorado SouthernCal 0

1 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0

2 3 2 2 2 2

South W L W 0 0 3 0 0 3 0 0 3

Overall L PF PA

1 78 54 0 153 65 1 150 101 1 68 63 1 93 33 1 85 72

L PF PA 0 163 65 0 95 42 0 93 55 0 0 2 1 86 69 0 0 2 1 95 66 1 2 1 145 56

Friday's Game Stanfordat Oregon St., 7p.m. Saturday'sGames Nichogs St.atColorado,1030a.m. CaliforniaatWashington, 2 p.m. UCLAatArizona,5p.m. UtahatOregon, 5:30p.m. SouthernCalatArizonaSt., 7:30p.m.

AmwayTop25coachespoll Record Pts Pvs 1. OhioSt.(61 ) 3-0 159 4 1 3-0 1482 3 2. TCU 3. MichiganSt.(3) 3-0 14 7 7 4 4. Baylor 2-0 1364 5 5. Mississippi 3 -0 1292 1 1 6. Georqia 3-0 1262 8 3-0 1119 6 7. FloridaSt. 3 -0 1109 1 0 8. NotreDame 2 -0 1085 1 4 9. LSU 10. Clemson 3-0 1022 9 11. UCLA 3-0 96 8 12 12. Alabam a 2-1 8 8 3 2 2-1 13. Oregon 855 13 3-0 79 0 17 14. Oklahom a 3-0 74 5 18 15. Texas A&M 16. Arizona 3-0 60 5 19 17. Utah 3-0 50 1 21 18. SouthernCal 2-1 461 7 19. Northw estern 3-0 34 7 24 2-1 3 3 8 16 20. GeorgiaTech 2-1 2 7 4 23 21. Wisconsin 3-0 2 4 2 25 22.OklahomaSt. 23. Missouri 3-0 23 4 20 24. Stanford 2-1 133 N R 25. Auburn 2-1 7 9 15 Others receiving votes:WestVirginia 75,BYU 74,Miami58,Tennessee49,KansasSt.47,Mississippi St.46,TexasTech36,ArizonaSt. 31,Florida 24, California20,N.C.State15, Temple15, lowa13,Boise St. 8, Memp his 8, Minnesota 6, Houston 4, Virginia Tech4, N.Illinois 3,Toledo2, Boston Cogege1. Schedule All TimesPDT

Subject tochange) hursday'sGames PennatViganova,4p.m. CincinnatiatMemphis, 4:30p.m. Fridayls Games BoiseSt.atVirginia, 5 p.m. Stanfordat OregonSt., 7p.m. SaturdayicGames EAST Kansasat Rutgers, 9a.m. LSU atSyracuse,9a.m. Navyat Uconn,9a.m. N. Illinois atBostonCollege, 10a.m. Maryland atWestVirginia, noon Nevada atBuff alo,12:30p.m. SanDiegoSt. atPenn St.,12:30 p.m.

souTH

MississippiSt.atAuburn,4:30 p.m. VirginiaTechat East Carolina,12:30p.m. Missouri atKentucky, 4:30p.m. Georgi aTechatDuke,9a.m. SouthernU.atGeorgia,9a.m. UCFat SouthCarolina, 9 a.m. Delaware at North Carolina, 9:30a.m. Indiana atWakeForest, 9:30 a.m. FIU atLouisianaTech, 11:30a.m. Tennessee at Florida,12:30 p.m. AppalachiaSt, n atOldDominion,12:30 p.m. Miami(Ohio)atW.Kentucky, 12:30p.m. Louisiana-Monroe atAlabama,1p.m. Samfordat Louisvile, 3p.m. FAUatCharlotte, 4p.m. Akron atLouisiana-Lafayette,4p.m. AlabamaSt.atMVSU,4 p.m. Vanderbilt atMississippi, 4p.m. N.C.StateatSouthAlabama,5p.m. MIDWEST BYUat Michigan,9a.m. BowlingGreenat Purdue,9 a.m. Cent.Michiganat Michigan St., 9a.m. SouthernMiss,atNebraska,9 a.m. NorthTexasat iowa,12:30 p.m. Marshall atKentSt., 12:30p.m. Ohio atMinnesota,12:30p.m. UMassatNotre Dame,12:30 p.m. W. Michigan atOhio Str,12:30 p.m. MiddleTennesseeat ilinois, 1 p.m. Armyat E.Michigan, 3 p.m. Arkansas St. atToledo,4 p.m. Ball St.at Northwestern, 5 p.m. Hawaii atWisconsin,5 p.m. SOUTH WEBT Rice atBaylor, noon OklahomaSt.atTexas, 12:30p.m. TCUatTexasTech,1;30 p.m. JamesMadisonatSMU,4 p.m. ColoradoSt,at UTSA, 4p.m. TexasA&Mvs.Arkansasat Arlington, Texas, 4p.m. HoustonBaptist at SamHouston St., 4:30p.m. Texas St.atHouston,5p.m. Incarnate Word at UTEP,5p.m. FARWEST

NichollsSt.at Colorado,10:30a.m. NewMexicoa

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague KANSASCITYROYALS— RecalledRHPMichael MariotfromOmaha(PCL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS— Selectedthecontract of CBryanAndersonfrom Nashvile (PCL).Transferred RHPKendallGravemantothe60-dayDL. TEXASRANGERS— RecalledOFLeonysMartin fromRoundRock(PCL). FOOTBAL L National Football League CAROLINAPANTHERS— ReleasedWR Damiere Byrd from thepractice squad.SignedOTPierceBurton to thepracticesquad. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS — WaivedWRJonathanKrause.TerminatedDB DaxSwansonandDT Jimmy Statenfromthepracticesquad.SignedGChris BarberandDTKhyri Thorntonto thepracticesquad. PHILADE LPHIA EAGLES—Terminated DEBrian Mihalik from the practicesquad. TENNESSEE TITANS— TerminatedWRDeonLong from the practicesquad. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague EDMONTONOILERS— SignedOOscarKlefbom to a seven-vear contract extension. CHICAGOBLACKHAWKS— ReleasedGBrandon Hope. SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer CHICAG OFIRE—Fireddirector ofsoccerandcoach FrankYagop, Promoted technical director BrianBlissto interimheadcoach. Named NelsonRodriguezgeneral manager and LoganPauseinterimassistantcoach.

FISH COUNT Upstreamdaily movement of adult chinookjack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedColumbia Riverdamslast updatedSaturdav. Chnk Jchnk Bllhd Wctlhd B onneville 19,856 1,741 1,492 4 3 9 TheDegas 15,756 3,242 4,004 1,027 John Day 11,937 1,686 3,348 1,123 McNary 11,325 53 5

4 , 095 1 ,109

Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedSaturdav. Chnk Jchnk Bghd Wctlhd Bonneville 1,060,249 82,617 236,151 87,855 TheDegas 709,123 77,116 156,148 56,819 John Day 577,748 52,363 113,246 40,306 Mc Nary 491,398 38,636 98,127 34,081


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,2015 • THE BULLETIN

B3

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings

MAUER POWER

All TimesPDT

Cuhs'Madden makesgoodon beachiiromise

AMERICANLEAGUE

Toronto NewYork Baltimore Tampa Bay Boston Kansas City Minnesota

Cle veland Chicago Detroit

Texas Houston LosAngeles Seattle Oakland

East Division W L 85 64 82 66

Pct GB .570 .554 2'/r

73 76 72 77 71 77

.490 12 .483 13 .480 13'/r

87 62 76 73 74 74 70 78 69 79

Pct GB .584 .510 11 .500 12'/r .473 16'/r .466 17'/r

CentralDivision W L

West Division W L 80 69 79 71 76 73 73 77 64 86

.510 4 .487 7'/r

NewYork Washington Miami Atlanta Philadelphia

78 64 60 56

71 86 90 94

CentralDivision W L z-St. Louis 93 56 Pittsburgh 89 60 Chicago 87 62 Cincinnati 63 85 Milwaukee 63 86 West Division W L Los Angeles 85 63 SanFrancisco 78 71 Arizona 71 78 SanDiego 70 80 Colorado 63 86 z-clinched playoffberth

Pct GB 564 523 6 427 20'/i 400 24r/r 373 28r/t

Afg;

i

— The Associated Press Richard Marshall / rhe Associated Press

Minnesota batter Joe Mauer connects for a two-run home run to the upper deck in right field against

the Los Angeles Angels in the eighth inning of Sunday's game inMinneapolis. At right is Angels catcher Carlos Perez. The Twins took an 8-1 victory over the Angels.

Today'sGam es Baltimore(U.Jimenez11-9) at Washington(G.Gonzalez 11-7),4:05p.m. Atlanta(S.Miler 5-15)at N.Y.Mets(Niese8-10), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee(W.Peralta 5-9) atChicagoCubs(Hammel 8-6), 5:05 p.m. Cincinnati(Jo.Lamb1-3) atSt. Louis(Jai.Garcia9-5), 5:15 p.m. Pittsburgh(Burnett 8-5) at Colorado(J.Gray0-1), 5:40 p.m. Arizona(Chacin0-1) at LA. Dodgers(B.Anderson 9-8), 7:10 p.m. Tuesday'sGames Baltimore atWashington, 4:05p.m. AtlantaatN.Y.Mets, 4;10p.m. Philadelphiaat Miami,4:10p.m. Milwa ukeeatChicagoCubs,5:05p.m. Cincinnatiat St.Louis, 5:15p.m. PittsburghatColorado,5:40p.m. Arizonaat L.A.Dodgers, 7:10 p.m. SanFranciscoatSanDiego,7:10p.m.

National League

Astros 5,Athletics1

Red Sox4, BlueJays3

HOUSTON —ColbyRasmus homered twice andGeorge Springer added a two-run shot to back a solid start by Collin McHughand helpHoustonbeatOakland.The Astros won their second in arow following a five-gameskid that knocked themout of first place in the AL West.

Pirates 4, Dodgers3 TORONTO — ALEast-leading Toronto lost its grip in the eighth LOS ANGELES — Starling Marte inning, and Boston brokeaheadon hit a tying home runoff Mike a sacrifice fly by Jackie Bradley Jr. Bolsinger, Pedro Alvarezhad agoBoston Toronto ahead homerand Pittsburgh beat ab r h bi ab r hbi the Los Angeles Dodgers. B ettsrf 4 1 0 0 Reverelf 4 0 1 1

Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi Burnscf 4 0 0 0 Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 e2b 4 0 0 0 Springrrf 3 1 1 2 Pct GB Lawri Reddckrf 4 0 0 0 Correass 3 0 0 0 624 Valenci3b 4 1 1 0 Lowrie3b 3 1 1 0 597 4 BButler1b 4 0 1 0 CIRsmslf 4 2 2 3 584 6 V ogtdh 2 0 0 0 Gattisdh 4 0 2 0 426 29r/r Smlnsklf 3 0 1 0 Valuen1b 3 0 0 0 423 30 Semienss 2 0 1 1 MDuffyph-1b1 0 0 0 Stassi c 4 1 2 0 Pct GB B lair c 3 0 0 0 Mrsnckcf 2010 574 Totals 3 0 1 4 1 Totals 3 15 9 5 523 7'/t Oakland 010 000 ggg — 1 477 14'I~ Houston 010 020 g2x — 5 467 16 DP— Oakland 1.LOB— Oakland 4,Houston 6. 423 22r/t 28 — Smolinski (7),Semien(23). HR —Springer (14),

Sunday'sGames

Washington 13, Miami3 Atlanta 2,Philadelphia1 Milwaukee 8,Cincinnati 4 St. Louis4, ChicagoCubs3 SanFrancisco5, Arizona1 Pittsburgh4, LA. Dodgers 3 SanDiego10,Colorado4 N.Y.Yankees11, N.Y. Mets 2

e

.427 16'/r

Sunday'sGames Boston 4, Toronto3 Kansas City10, Detroit 3 Tampa Bay7, Baltimore 6 Cleveland 6,ChicagoWhite Sox3 Minnesota 8, L.A.Angels1 Houston 5, Oakland1 Seattle 9, Texas2 N.Y.Yankees11, N.Y.Mets 2 Today'sGam es ChicagoWhiteSox (Samardzia 9-13)atDetroit (K.Ryan 2-3),10:08a.m.,1st game Baltimore(U.Jimenez11-9) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 11-7),4:05p.m. N.Y.Yank ees (Warren6-6) at Toronto(Price 16-5), 4:07 p.m. ChicagoWhiteSox(E.Johnson2-0) at Detroit (Wolf 0-3), 4:08p.m., 2ndgame TampaBay(Archer 12-12) at Boston(E.Rodriguez 9-6), 4:10 p.m. LA. Angel(W s eaver 7-11) atHouston (Keuchel 17-8), 5:10 p.m. Tuesday'sGames Baltimore atWashington, 4:05p.m. N.Y.YankeesatToronto, 4:07p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxat Detroit, 4:08p.m. TampaBayatBoston,4:10p.m. ClevelandatMinnesota, 5:10p.m. LA. Angelsat Houston, 5:10p.m. Seattle at KansasCity,510 p m. Texas atOakland,7:05p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L 84 65

sst

Pct GB .537 .527 I'/r

CHICAGO— Cubs manager Joe Maddonmade good on his promise to give Pedro Strop a "day at the beach" on Sundayafter the reliever bailed Chicagoout of a ninth-inning jam Saturday to preserve a5-4 win. Before Sunday's game against the Cardinals, Strop's locker wasset up with a beachchair, an ice bucket full of beer bottles, a margarita and other beach paraphernalia. "I wanted to really make it really emphatic that he was not playing,"Maddon said.

Oakland

Pedroia2b 5 0 2 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 0 0 Bogartsss 5 2 2 0 Bautistrf 4 0 1 0 Ortizdh 4 0 0 0 Encrncdh 4 1 2 0 TShaw1b 4 0 3 2 Pompypr-dh 0 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 1 0 0 Colae01b 4 0 0 0 Marrer3b 0 0 0 0 DNavrrc 4 1 2 2 R castlllf 4 0 1 0 Pillarcf 4 1 1 0 S.Leone 4 0 1 0 Goinsss 3 0 1 0 BrdlyJrcf 3 0 1 1 RuMrtnph 1 0 1 0 Carrerpr 0 0 0 0 Pnngtn2b 2 0 0 0 Hagueph 1 0 0 0 Barney 2b 0 0 0 0 Smoakph 1 0 0 0 Totals 37 4 103 Totals 3 6 3 9 3 ggg 120 g1g — 4 Boston

Pittsburgh LosAngeles ab r hbi ab r hbi G Polncrf 5 1 1 0 Crwfrdlf 3 1 1 0 SMartelf 5 1 2 1 HKndrcph 1 0 0 0 McCtchcf 1 0 1 0 Howellp 0 0 0 0 ArRmr3b 4 0 2 1 Nicasiop 0 0 0 0 J Hrrsn3b 1 0 1 0 Utley2b 4 0 0 0 NWalkr 2b 4 0 1 0 CSeagrss 4 0 1 0 C ervelli c 4 1 1 0 Ethier rf 4 0 1 1 PAlvrz1b 3 1 2 1 Grandlc 4 0 0 0 SRdrgzpr-1b 1 0 0 0 VnSlyk1b 3 1 1 1 Mercerss 4 0 0 0 Pedrsncf 3 1 1 0 G.colep 3 0 0 0 Guerrr3b 3 0 1 1 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Bolsngrp 1 0 0 0 Morseph 1 0 1 0 YGarcip 0 0 0 0 JDeckrpr 0 0 0 0 JRollnsph 1 0 0 0 M elncnp 0 0 0 0 Friasp 0000 Totals 3 6 4 123 Totals 3 2 3 6 3 Pittsburgh g 1 1 1 1 g ggg — 4

Guyer led off theninth inning with a tying homerandKevin Kiermaier beat outa single for thewinning run as TampaBayrallied past Baltimore.

Giants 5,Diamondbacks1

Padres 10,Rockies4 DENVER — Matt Kemp homered and doubled twice, leading San Diego past Colorado. Yangervis Solarte, Jedd Gyorko andGory Spangenberg also homeredfor San Diego. San Diego Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi Myers1b 4 1 1 0 Blckmncf 4 1 1 1 Solarte3b 5 2 2 2 KParkrrf 0 0 0 0 Kemp rf 5 3 3 1 CDckrs If 3 0 0 0 Uptonlf 5 1 3 3 Arenad3b 4 0 0 0 Gyorkoss 5 1 2 1 Germnp 0 0 0 0 DeNrrsc 5 0 2 1 CGnzlzrf 3 0 0 0 Spngnr2b 5 2 1 1 BBrwn p 0 0 0 0

Shields p 3 0 0 0 Ynoaph-3b 1 0 0 0 BNorrsp 0 0 0 0 Mornea1b 3 1 1 0

Benoitp 0 0 0 0 BBarnscf 1 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0Adamsss 3 0 0 0 Jnkwskcf 4 0 1 1 Descals2b 3 1 0 0 Garneac 3 1 1 0 Kndrckp 0 0 0 0 H ale p 1 0 0 0 Paulsnph-rf-1b20 1 2 Totals 41 101510 Totals 31 4 4 3 San Diego 2 1 2 1 2 2 000 — 1g 1gg ggg 300 — 4 Colorado E—Adames(2). DP—Colorado1. LOB—SanDiego 6, Colorado 5.28—Kemp2(29),Upton2(24), De.Norris 31),Mornea u(9). HR—Solarte(13), Kemp(23),Gyorko

Braves 2, Phillies1 ATLANTA —A.J. Pierzynski's single in the ninth inning drove in Andrelton Simmons from third, and Atlanta, led byJulio Teheran's bid for a perfect game, beatPhiladelphia. Teheranhad aperfect game through six innings before giving up a single to FreddyGalvis to lead off the seventh. Philadelphia Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi Galvis2b 4 0 1 0 Bournrf-If 4 1 1 0 Altherrlf-cf 4 1 1 0 Olivera3b 4 0 2 0 OHerrrcf 2 0 0 0 Cnghmpr-rf 0 0 0 0 Bogsvclf 2 0 1 0 FFrmn1b 2 0 1 1 Francrrf 4 0 0 0 AdGarclf 3 0 0 0 ABlancss 3 0 1 1 Ciriaco3b 0 0 0 0 Ruf1b 4 0 1 0 Maybincf 4 0 1 0 Ruppc 3 0 0 0 ASmnsss 4 1 1 0 Asche3b 3 0 1 0 JPetrsn2b 2 0 1 0 N olap 2 0 0 0 Bthncrtc 3 0 0 0 Sweenyph 1 0 0 0 Przynsc 1 0 1 1 Hinoiosp 0 0 0 0 Tehernp 3 0 0 0 LuGarcp 0 0 0 0 Moylanp 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 1 6 1 Totals 3 0 2 8 2 P hiladelphia 00 0 000 g01 — 1 Atlanta 100 000 g01 — 2 Oneout whenwinningrunscored. E—Asche (7). DP—Philadelphia 2, Atlanta 1. LOB —Philadelphia 5, Atlanta 8. 2B—Bourn (2). SB — A.Simmons(4). IP H R E R BBSO Philadelphia Nota 7 5 1 1 3 4 Hinoiosa 1 1 0 0 1 2 Lu.GarciaL,3-6 1- 3 2 1 1 1 0 Atlanta Teheran 81-3 5 1 1 1 8 MoylanW,1-0BS,1-1 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 PB — Rupp. T—2:33. A—23,723(49,586).

lnterleague

Yankees11, Nets 2 NEW YORK — The Yankees scored all their runs after the Mets pulled Matt Harvey after five innings, Dustin Ackley hit a three-run homer after Beltran's go-ahead double, and CC Sabathia won for the first time since July 8. Jacoby Ellsbury, of Madras, had three hits for the Yankees. NewYork(A) N e w York (N) ab r hbi ab r hbi

Ellsurycf 5 2 3 1 Teiadass 3 1 1 0 CYoungrf 1 0 0 0 Confortph 1 0 0 0 G ardnrlf 5 2 1 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 Beltranrf 4 2 1 2 Stauffrp 0 0 0 0 g30 ggg ggg — 3 Toronto 16),Spangenberg(3), Blackm on (16). S—Shields. 0 0 0 0 DWrght3b 4 0 1 1 E—No.Ramirez(1), Buehrle(3), Cecil(1), Goins IP H R E R BBSO B.Ryan3b BMccnc 4 1 1 1 Niwnhsrf 0 0 0 0 (7). DP —Toronto 1. LOB —Boston 9, Toronto6. San Diego JMrphyc 0 301 0 2B — R.castillo (9), Ru.Martin(22). HR —D.Navarro LosAngeles 11g ggg 1gg — 3 ShieldsW,13-6 6 2-3 2 4 4 4 8 Bird1b 3 02 01 03 Cespdslf Campgph-3b1 1 1 0 (4). SB —Pedroia(2), Pilar (20).SF—BradleyJr. BNorris 13 1 0 0 0 0 Headly3b 2 0 0 1 Uribe2b 2 0 0 0 E—VanSlyke (3),Nicasio (1),Bolsinger(2). DP Col.Ra smus2 (21).SB—M arisnick (21).S—Marisnick. IP H R E R BBSO LosAngeles3.LOB— Pittsburgh9,LosAngeles2. Benoit 1 0 0 0 0 3 Capuanp 0 0 0 0 DnMrp2b 2 0 1 1 IP H R E R BBSO Boston 1 1 0 0 1 3 Goodyp 0 0 0 0 DHerrr2b 0 0 0 0 28 — N.Walker (31), C.Seager (7). 38—C.crawford Kimbrel Oakland R.HigW,1-0 7 7 3 3 0 10 (2). HR Colorado — S .M a rt e (1 7), PA l v arez (2 5), Van Slyke (6 ). Ackley2b 3 1 1 3 TdArndc 2 0 0 0 BrooksL,2-4 7 7 3 3 2 5 No.RamirezH,2 1 1 0 0 0 1 SB — K.KendrickL,6-13 4 6 6 6 1 3 Drew2b-ss 2 0 0 0 Reckerph-c 1 0 0 0 Pederson(4). CS—Mccutchen(5). Zito 1 2 2 2 1 0 RossJr.S,4-6 1 1 0 0 0 1 3 7 4 4 0 2 Gregrsss 4 0 1 0 Duda1b 3 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Hale Toronto Houston B.Brown 1 1 0 0 0 0 Rfsnydph-2b1 0 0 0 Cuddyrrf 3 0 2 0 Pittsburgh McHughW,17-7 8 4 1 1 2 8 Buehrle 6 8 3 3 2 1 G.coleW,17-8 7 Germen 1 1 0 0 0 1 6 3 3 0 9 Saathiap 3 0 0 0 YongJrlf 1 0 0 0 driks 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 WatsonH,38 1 Gregerson 1 0 0 0 0 1 Hen Shields 2, B.Norris. 0 0 0 0 0 WP — Rumlwp 0 0 0 0 Lagarscf 3 0 0 0 T—2:37. A—22,453(41,574). 2 -3 0 1 0 0 2 Cecil L,3-5 Melancon S,48-50 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—3:06.A—26,927 (50,398). ARdrgzph 0 0 0 0 Harveyp 2 0 0 0 Lowe 1 1 0 0 0 1 LosAngeles Noel pr 0 1 0 0 Roblesp 0 0 0 0 Hawkins 1 0 0 0 0 0 BolsingerL,6-4 4 1-3 5 4 3 3 4 Cardinals 4, Dubs Twins 8,Angeis1 3 Hethcttcf 1 0 0 0 Glmrtnp 0 0 0 0 Cecil pitched to1 bater in the8th. YGarcia 23 1 0 0 0 1 O Flhrtp 0 0 0 0 T—2:51.A—46,743 (49,282). Frias 2 2 0 0 0 0 Goeddlp 0 0 0 0 MINNEAPOLIS —Rookie Tyler — Yadier Molinaexited Ji.Johnson 1 1 0 0 0 1 CHICAGO Grndrsph 1 0 0 0 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 with a sprained left thumb suffered Howell Duffey allowed three hits in seven Rays 7, Drioles 6 WFlorsss 1 0 0 0 1-3 2 0 0 1 0 Nicasio Totals 38 11 9 11 Totals 33 2 7 2 shutout innings, Eddie Rosario as the Cubsranthemselves out of T—3:03. A—47,483(56,000). York(A) 00 0 006 160 — 11 ST. PETERSBURG,Fla. — Brandon and Joe Mauerhit two-run homlate scoring chances, andSt. Louis New NewYork(N) 100 000 g10 — 2

ers, and Minnesota beat theAngels to pull evenwith Los Angeles in the AL wild-card race.

I)

endedChicago'sfive-game winning streak andavoided asweep.

SAN FRANCISCO — Buster Posey St. Louis Chicago hit a three-run homer in the sixth ab r hbi and Tim Hudson pitched six score- Mcrpnt3bab4 1r hbi 1 0 Fowlercf 3 1 1 0 Phamcf 3 1 1 1 NRmrzp 0 0 0 0 less innings for SanFrancisco.

E—D.Wright (3), Dan.M urphy (13), lagares(2), Harvey(2). DP—NewYork(A)1.LOB—NewYork(A)8, NewYork(N)7.2~eltran (32),Teiada(22), D.Wright (6), Cesp edes (11), Campbell (8), Cuddyer(17).HR Bird (8),Ackley(8). SB—Egsbury(19), Noel(3).

IP H R E R BBSO Newyork(A) Baltimore TampaBay SabathiaW,5-9 6 5 1 1 3 7 ab r hbi ab r hbi Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 Rumbelow 1 0 0 0 0 2 C alhonrf 4 0 0 0 ERosarlf 5 1 2 2 GParrarf 5 0 1 1 Jasodh 4 1 2 0 Heywrdrf 4 0 1 0 Solerph 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 1 0 1 Arizona San Francisco Capuano Troutcf 4 0 1 0 Mauer1b 5 1 2 2 MMchd3b 5 1 2 1 Guyerph 1 1 1 1 JhPerl t ss 4 1 1 1 Schwrrlf 4 0 0 0 Goody 1 0 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Puiolsdh 4 0 0 0 Sanodh 3 0 1 0 C.Davis1b 3 1 1 2 Sizemrlf 3 1 1 0 Piscttylf 2 1 1 2 Coghlnrf 3 1 1 0 Newyork(N) DvMrplf 3 0 1 0 DaSntnpr-dh 0 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 5 0 0 0 SouzJrph 1 0 0 0 Pollock cf 4 0 1 0 Pagancf 4 1 2 0 Wong2b 4 0 0 0 Rizzo1b 3 0 1 2 Harvey 5 1 0 0 1 7 Victornph 1 0 0 0 Plouffe3b 4 0 0 0 Clevngrdh 5 1 2 0 Longori3b 5 2 3 0 I nciartrf 4 0 3 0 DeAzalf 3 1 1 1 Molinac 3 0 1 0 Bryant3b-cf 3 0 0 0 RubiesL,4-3BS,4-4 2-3 3 5 1 1 2 C ron1b 3 0 2 0 TrHntrrf 4 2 2 1 Schoop2b 4 0 0 0 Forsyth2b 3 2 2 3 Gldsch1b 3 0 0 0 J.Perezph 1 0 0 0 MAdmsph 1 0 0 0 LaSte02b-3b 3 0 1 1 Gilmartin D Perltlf 3 1 2 1 Romop 0 0 0 0 13 1 0 0 0 0 Cowgigph 1 0 0 0 SRonsnph-rf 1 0 0 0 Pearcelf 2 1 1 0 Loney1b 4 0 2 0 Wild card T.cruzc 0 0 0 0 ARussllss 4 0 0 0 O'Flaherty 2-3 1 1 1 1 0 Wcastllc 4 0 0 0 Casigap 0 0 0 0 Freese3b 3 0 0 0 EdEscr2b 4 1 2 0 Josephc 4 0 0 0 Frnklnpr 0 0 0 0 Moss1b 3 0 0 0 D.Rossc 2 0 0 0 Goeddel 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 y3b 2 2 1 0 Bandyph 1 1 1 1 KSuzukc 3 0 0 0 Janis hss 4 2 2 1 Shaff erfb 0 0 0 0 JaLam3b 3 0 0 0MDuff AMERICANLEAGUE CMrtnzp 3 0 0 0 MMntrph-c 2 0 0 0 C.Torres 2-3 1 3 3 2 1 Owings2b-ss3 0 0 0 Posey1b 4 1 1 3 C.Perezc 3 0 1 0 Nunezss 3 1 1 1 Mahtokrf 3 0 0 0 W L PctWCGB DnRrtsph 1 0 0 0 S iegristp 0 0 0 0 Lesterp 2 1 1 0 Stauffer 11-3 2 2 2 1 2 Ahmed ss 2 0 0 0 JrPrkr rf-If 4 0 1 1 Acarerph 0 0 0 1 Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 TmHntp 0 0 0 0 NewYork 82 66 .554 HBP—by O'Flaherty (B.Mccann). WP—Robics, Britoph 1 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 4 0 0 0 Fthrstn2b 2 0 0 0 JButler rf 1 0 0 0 Houston 79 71 .527 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Stcastrph-2b1 0 1 0 O'Flaherty. Drury2b 0 0 0 0 Tmlnsn2b 3 0 0 0 Joyceph 1 0 0 0 Kiermrcf 5 0 2 1 Los Angeles Bourioscf 0 0 0 0 Berrypr 0 0 0 0 76 73 510 2t/r T—3:35. A—43,571(41,922). Hllcksnp 2 0 0 0 TBrwnc 2 0 0 0 RJcksn 2b 0 0 0 0 Arenciic 4 0 0 0 Minnesota Totals 31 4 6 4 Totals 3 1 3 6 3 76 73 .510 2'/r Totals 3 4 1 7 1 Totals Delgadp 0 0 0 0 THudsnp 2 0 0 0 3 58 128 TBckh ss 4 0 1 0 St. Louis 3g 1 g g g 000 — 4 Cle veland 74 74 .500 4 LosAngeles 000 000 g01 — 1 Totals 37 6 9 5 Totals 3 8 7 146 MtRynlp 0 0 0 0 Strcklnp 0 0 0 0 Leaders Chicago gg2 ggg 010 — 3 Baltimore 73 76 .490 5'/2 Minnesota 0 0 0 0 Noonanph 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 2 0 g2x— 8 Baltimore g 0 3 g 0 1 g2g — 6 Brachop E—LaStella (1). DP—St. Louis 1. LOB—St. LouH esslerp 0 0 0 0 Byrdrf 0000 AMERICANLEAGUE E—Duffey (1). DP—Minnesota 1. LOB—Los Tampa Bay 1 0 0 g30 g12 — 7 is 3, Chicago 8. 2B—M.carpenter (39). HR —Pham NATIONALLEAGUE Totals 30 1 6 1 Totals 3 0 5 6 5 BATTING —Micabrera, Detroit, .338; Bogaerts, Angeles 7, Minnesota10. 28—Edu.Escobar (29). Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. W L P c tWCGBHR—Bandy(1), E.Rosario (11), Mauer(9), TorHunter ggg ggg gg1 — 1 (5), Piscotty(5). SB—Pham(2). CS—Jh.Peralta(4), Boston,.322;Brantley,Cleveland,.315;Altuve,HousE—Longoria (9), Mahtook (1). DP—Baltimore1. Arizona Moss (1), Be rry (1). Pittsburgh 89 60 .597 — 6 Francisco ggg gg401x on, .311;Ncruz, Seatle, .310; Fielder,Texas, .307; (21). SB —Nunez(6). LOB —Baltimore8,TampaBay10.28—Pearce(9), Ja- San IP H R E R BBSO tKinsler, Chicago 87 62 .584 DP — SanFrancisco 2.LOB—Arizona5, SanFranIP H R E R BBSO nish (2),Jaso(16), Forsythe(31), Kiermaier (23).38Detroit,.304;Lcain, KansasCity,.304. St. Louis SanFrancisco 7 8 71 .523 9 LosAngeles cisco 5. 28 — Incia rte (26), Pa gan (1 8), De Az a (3). RBI — Donaldson, Toronto, 120; CDavis, BaltiClevenger(1), Longoria (1). HR—C.Davis (43), Guyer HR — 2 3 6 more,109;KMorales, Kansas City,105; Bautista, ToWashington 7 8 71 .523 9 ShoemakerL,7-10 32-3 6 4 D.Peralta (16), Posey(19). SB—Inciarte (20), C.MartinezW14-7 62-3 4 2 4 2 1 (7), Forsythe (17). SB — S iz em ore (3). S F — A .cab re ra . S iegrist H,25 1 3 1 1 1 1 0 C.Ramos 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 ronto,104;Encarnacion,Toronto,103;Ortiz, Boston, IP H R E R BBSO M.Duffy(9), T.Brown(1). CS—Ja.Lamb(2). 0 0 0 0 2 0 98; JMartinez,Detroit, 96. IP H R E R BBSO Broxton Bedrosian 2-3 2 2 2 2 0 Baltimore M aness H,19 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 Arizona DOUBLES —Brantley, Cleveland, 45; KMorales, Cor.Rasmus 11 - 3 0 0 0 1 1 Gausma n 6 8 4 4 1 6 American League 0 2 Kansas 3 2 2 2 5 RosenthalS,46-48 1 1-3 1 0 0 Tropeano 1 1 0 0 0 0 City, 41; Donaldson, Toronto, 39; Kipnis, Brach 1 1 0 0 0 2 HellicksonL,9-10 5 Chicago Delgado 0 1 2 2 1 0 W.Wright 1 2 2 2 1 2 Cleveland,39; Betts,Boston,36;Dozier,Minnesota, Giyens H,3 1 2 1 1 1 2 Mat.Reynold s 6 4 4 3 7 36; KSea 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 LesterL,10-11 6 ger, Seattle,35. Minnesota Mariners 9, Rangers 2 Britton L,4-1BS,4-38 2-3 3 2 2 2 2 Bracho Tom.Hunt e r 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 HOMERUNS —CDavis, Baltimore, 43; Ncruz, DuffeyW,4-1 7 3 0 0 1 7 TampaBay 1 0 0 0 0 2 Seattle,42;Donaldson,Toronto, 39;Trout, LosAnge1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Ne.Ramirez Hessl e r Fien 1 3 0 0 0 1 Odorizzi 52-3 8 4 4 2 3 H.Rondon ARLINGTON, Texas— Felix 1 0 0 0 0 2 Stites 1 1 1 1 1 0 Perkins 1 1 1 1 0 1 B.Gomes lesr 39;JMartinez,Detroit, 37;Bautista, Toronto,36; 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 San Francisco Siegrist pitched to 2battersin the8th. HBP—byBedrosian(K.Suzuki). WP —Shoemaker. Ortiz,Boston,35; Pulols, LosAngeles,35. Hernandez became theAmerican Colome 1 0 0 0 1 0 THudsonW,B-B 6 Broxton pi t ched to 2 b att e rs i n the 8t h . 4 0 0 3 3 PITCHING —FHernandez,Seattle,18-9; McHugh, T—3:02. A—25,302(39,021). Geltz 2-3 1 2 0 1 1 Strickland League's first18-game winner, HBP —byC.Martinez (St.castro). 1 0 0 0 0 1 Houston,17-7;Keuchel,Houston, 17-8;Price,ToronBegatti 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Rorno T — 3: 2 6. A — 40,96 2 (40, 9 29). 1 1 0 0 0 2 Robinson Canodrove in four runs to, 16-5;Lewis,Texas,16-8; Eovaldi, NewYork, 14-3; Cedeno 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Casiga Royals10, Tigers3 1 1 1 1 0 2 Buehrle,Toronto,14-7;Richards, LosAngeles,14-11. and Seattle beat ALWest-leading YatesW,1-0 2-3 0 0 0 0 Hegi c kson pi t ched to 2 ba tt e rs i n the 6 t h . ERA —Price, Toronto, 2.42; Price,Toronto,2.42; Brewers 8,Rods4 WP — Gausman. Texas. Hernandez(18-9) gave Delgado pi t ched to 2 ba tt e rs i n the 6t h . DETROIT —Kendrys Morales Keuchel ,Houston,2.56;SGray,Oakland,2.72;Kazmir, T—3:18.A—17,801(31,042). T—2:57. A—41,390(41,915). on,2.73;Kazmir,Houston,2.73;Archer,Tampa up two runs, struck out five and homered three timesandset a MILWAUKEE — Adam Lind drove Houst Bay,2.95. matched a seasonhigh with five team record with 15 total bases, indians 6,WhiteSox3 in three runs, and MilwaukeecapSTRIKEOUT S—Sale,Chicago, 259;Archer,TamNationals13, Marlins3 walks in 5 /a innings before leaving and KansasCity routed Detroit, Bay,243;Kluber, Cleveland,224;Price,Toronto, italized on two Cincinnati errors to pa 212; Keuchel , Houston, 197; Carrasco, Cleveland, after 105 pitches with a stiff right CLEVELAND — Josh Tomlin avoiding a sweep inthe threeWASHINGTON — Stephen Strasscore five runs in the fifth inning. 196;FHernandez,Seattle, 185. elbow. pitched 5/s scoreless innings, SAVES —Street, LosAngeles, 38;Boxberger,Tamburg struck out 10 andYunel Esgame series. Morales also hit a Bay,35; AMiler, NewYork, 34; Britton,Baltimore, Lonnie Chisenhall had atwo-run triple — only his second of the cobar had four hits and four RBls Cincinnatiab r hbi Milwaukeeab r hbi pa 34;ShTolleson,Texas,32;GHogand,KansasCity,32; Seattle Texas homer and three RBls, andCleveas Washington beat Miami. Perkins,Minnesota,32. ab r hbi ab r hbi season — andChristian Colon LaMarrcf 4 0 0 0 Gennett2b 5 2 1 0 NATIONAL LEAGUE KMartess 4 1 1 0 Venalelf-cf 3 0 0 0 land beat the ChicagoWhite Sox. C ontrrsp 0 0 0 0 LSchfrcf 3 2 2 0 had a career-high four hits for the BATTING —Harper, Washington, .343; DGo rdon, KSeagr3b 5 2 3 2 Choo rf 2 0 0 0 J u.Diazp 0 0 0 0 Lind1b 4 1 3 3 Miami Washington AL Central-leading Royals. Paulo Miami, . 3 3 2 ; P o s e y , S a n F r ancisco,.327;YEscobar, N.cruzdh 2 2 1 0 Fielderdh 4 0 0 0 B.Penaph 1 0 0 0 JRogrslf 3 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Chicago Cleveland Cano2b 4 1 2 4 Beltre3b 4 0 0 0 D JssJr3b 4 0 0 0 Lohsep 0 0 0 0 Washington, .324; Pollock, Arizona, .319; GoldOrlando also homeredfor Kansas ab r h bi ab r h bi DGordn2b 4 0 1 0 MTaylrcf 4 1 0 0 schmidt,Arizona,.315;Voto, Cincinnati, .313. Gutirrzlf 4 1 1 1 Alberto3b 0 0 0 0 Votto 1b 2 0 0 0 Segura ph 1 0 0 0 Urenap 0 0 0 0 YEscor3b 4 3 4 4 Eatoncf 5 1 2 0 Kipnis2b 4 1 2 0 City. RBI — Arenado, Colorado, 114;Goldschmidt, AriOMallypr-If 0 1 0 0 Morlnd1b 3 1 1 1 Phillips2b 4 0 0 0 WSmithp 0 0 0 0 ISuzukirf 4 0 0 0 Harperrf 4 3 3 0 Abreu1b 3 0 2 2 Lindorss 4 0 1 2 T rumo1b 2 0 1 0 Rua1b 0 0 0 0 Brucerf 3 3 2 2 Jeffrssp 0 0 0 0 zona,1 00;Kemp,SanDiego,98;Bryant,Chicago,95; G illespirf 0 0 0 0 Werthlf 4 1 1 2 Mecarrlf 4 0 0 0 Brantlylf 4 0 1 1 Morrsnpr-1b 2 0 1 0 Odor2b 4 1 1 0 KansasCity Detroit Y elichlf 4 1 2 0 dnDkkrlf 1 0 1 2 Suarezss 4 1 2 1 Maldndph-c 1 0 1 1 Harper,Washington, 95;Mccutchen,Pittsburgh, 95; TrThmrf 4 1 1 0 Raburndh 2 0 1 0 S.Smith rf 4 0 1 1 Andrusss 3 0 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi AvGarcdh 3 0 0 0 CSantn1b 4 0 0 0 Duvalllf 4 0 1 0 DoSntnrf 4 0 1 1 Rizzo,Chicago,95. Bour1b 4 0 1 0 Dsmndss 3 1 0 1 SRomrcf 3 1 1 0 Strsrgrph 1 0 0 0 Z obrist2b 5 1 3 1 Gosecf 3 1 1 0 AIRmrzss 4 0 2 1 Aviles3b 4 0 1 0 Brnhrtc 4 0 2 1 HPerez3b 5 1 1 0 DOUBLE S—Frazier, Cincinnati, 41; Mcarpenter, McGeh1b 0 0 00 WRamsc 3 0 0 1 J.Jonescf 2 0 0 0 BWilsnc 3 0 0 0 Lcaincf 6 0 1 0 AnRmn2b 5 1 1 0 DeScl f np 2 0 0 0 Sardinsss 3 1 1 0 St. Louis,39;Markakis, Atlanta,37;Arenado, ColoraOlt3b 2 0 0 0 YGomsc 4 2 2 0 Ozunacf 4 1 2 2 J.Rossp 0 0 0 0 Sucrec 4 0 2 0 Stubbscf 2 0 1 0 Hosmer1b 5 0 1 1 Micarrdh 4 1 1 1 Balestrp 0 0 0 0 Ashleyc 5 1 1 0 do,36;Goldschmidt,Arizona,35; Harper,Washington, Flowrsc 3 0 0 0 Chsnhllrf 4 2 2 3 Dietrch3b 3 1 0 0 TMoore1b 4 1 1 3 JHmltn ph 1 0 0 0 K Morlsdh 4 5 4 3 JMrtnzrf 4 0 0 0 Schmkrph-cf2 0 0 0 FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 35; Mccutchen,Pittsburgh,35; Pollock,Arizona,35; GBckhph 1 0 0 0 AAlmntcf 4 1 2 0 Rolasss 4 0 2 0 TTurnr2b 3 1 1 0 G allolf 1 0 0 0 Mostks3b 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz1b 2 0 1 1 A.Penap 1 0 0 0 Rizzo,Chicago,35. CSnchz2b 3 1 0 0 Telisc 4 0 0 0 Strasrgp 2 1 1 0 Riosrf 5 1 2 1 JMarteph-1b 1 0 0 0 KDavi s ph 1 0 1 1 HOME RUNS—Harper,Washington,41;Arenado, Totals 3 6 9 148 Totals 3 1 2 4 2 Totals 3 2 3 7 3 Totals 3 46 126 Nicolinp 2 0 0 0 Gracep 0 0 0 0 ggg 26g 001 — 9 Orlandlf 5 2 2 2 Cstllns3b 4 0 1 1 SPetrsnlf 2 0 0 0 Colorado,39;CaGonzalez,Colorado,37; Frazier, CinSeattle Chicago ggg ggg 21g — 3 McGghp 0 0 0 0 PSevrnph-c 1 1 1 0 C.colonss 5 1 4 1 Tycllnslf 4 0 0 0 Texas 01g 1gg 000 — 2 Cleveland g 3 0 g 03 ggx— 6 Totals 3 5 3 8 2 Totals 3 3131313 Totals 3 4 4 7 4 Totals 3 88 136 cinnati, 35;Rizzo,Chicago, 30;Goldschmidt, Arizona, E—Trumbo (4). DP—Texas 3. LOB—Seattle Buterac 2 0 1 0 JMccnc 4 0 1 0 C incinnati 01g 1 g 2 000 — 4 28; Votto,Cincinnati, 28. DP — Chicago1, Cleveland1. LOB —Chicago 7, Miami g1g gg1 01g — 3 DMchdss 4 0 1 0 PITCHING —Arrieta, Chicago, 19-6; Greinke, 9, Texas 7. 28 —K.Seager 2 (35), Morrison(15), Cleveland 8. 28—Eaton (25), Abreu(33), TrThomp- Washington 3gg gg7 03x — 13 Milwaukee g g g 051 02x— 8 S.Romero (1), Sucre(5), Stubbs(1). 38—Odor(7). Totals 41 10199 Totals 3 5 3 7 3 E — D e sm ond (26). DP — W a shington 1. LOB E — D eS cla f a ni (2), Suarez (18), LaMarre(1). Los Angeles,18-3; Bumgarner, SanFrancisco, 18son (7), AI.Ram irez 2 (29), Brantley(45), YGomes HR — Ceno (17), Gutierrez (15), Moreland(22). SBKansas City 2 0 3 1 2 1 g10 — 10 17), Chisenhal(18), —Cincinnati 6, Milwaukee13. 28—Lind (31), 8; Gcole,Pittsburgh,17-8;Wacha, St. Louis, 16-6; l A.Almonte(6). HR —Chisenhall Miami 6,Washington4. 28—Ozuna (26), YEscobar LOB Detroit 003 000 ggg — 3 Venable(4),Andrus(21). S—Sucre.SF—S.Smith. 24), Harper(35),Werth(16), PSeverino (1). HR Maldonado(6). HR—Bruce 2 (24), Suarez(12). CMartinez,St. Louis, 14-7; Kershaw,Los Angeles, 7). CS —Eaton(6), Aviles (1). SF—Lindor. E — C. c ol o n (5). LOB — K an sa s C i t y 11, D et r oi t 8. SB — L.Schafer (1), Do.Santana(1). 14-7 BcolonNewYork 14-12. IP H R E R BBSO IP H R E R BBSO zuna (9),T.Moore(6). SB—D.Gordon (53). S28 — Zobrist (32), Orlando(14), C.colon(5), Butera Chicago IP H R E R BBSO ERA —Greinke, LosAngeles, 1.65;Arrieta, ChiSeattle Stra sburg.SF— Desmond,W.Ramos. F.HernandezW,18-9 52-3 4 2 2 5 5 (3). 3B —K.Morales (2). HR —K.Morales3 (21),Or- Joh.Danks L,7-13 5 7 3 3 2 3 IP H R E R BBSO Cincinnati cago, 1.96; Kershaw,Los Angeles, 2.18; Gcole, 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 lando (7).CS—L.cain(6). S—Butera. SF—Hosmer. Putnam Zych 1 3 3 3 Miami DeSclafaniL,9-11 41-3 8 5 4 0 3 Pittsburgh,2.64;deGrom,NewYork,2.64; Lackey, St. IP H R E R BBSO Montas 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Louis, 2.79;Harvey,NewYork, 2.80. Beimel 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 2 NicolinoL,3-4 5 2 - 3 77 7 2 3 Balester Farquhar 1 0 0 0 0 2 KansasCity Da.Jennings 1 1 0 0 0 0 McGough 0 2 3 3 2 0 Contreras 2 2 1 0 3 1 STRIKEOUT S—Kershaw, Los Angeles, 272; Kensing 1 0 0 0 0 1 MedlenW5-1 5 5 3 0 3 2 Cleveland Lazo 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Ju.Diaz 1 2 2 2 3 2 Scherzer,Washington, 237;Bumgarner, SanFrancisTexas O.Duff S,1-1 4 2 0 0 0 6 Tomli W, n6-2 52-3 4 0 0 3 8 Urena 2 4 3 3 0 3 Milwaukee co, 219;Arrieta,Chicago,209;Shields, SanDiego, D.HollandL,3-3 41-3 7 7 7 5 3 Detroit McAllisterH,11 2- 3 2 2 2 1 2 Washington A.Pena W2-0 5 4 2 2 3 5 208; TRoss, SanDiego, 194;Gcole, Pittsburgh,192; 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 StrasburgW,10-7 7 Ohlendorf 23 3 1 1 0 1 SimonL,13-10 4 1 - 3 13 8 8 3 3 Crockett 6 2 1 1 10 Lohse H,2 1 3 2 2 0 0 Lester,Chicago,192. 12-3 3 1 1 2 0 B.Shaw N.Martinez 21-3 3 0 0 0 2 Valdez 1 1 1 1 0 1 Grace 1 2 1 1 0 1 WSmithH,19 11 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 SAVES —Melancon, Pittsburgh, 48; Rosenthal, Faulkner 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Ferrell 2 1 1 1 0 3 Allen S,31-35 1 0 0 0 0 2 J.Ross 1 0 0 0 0 0 JeffressH,22 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 2 St. Louis, 46;Familia, NewYork, 41;Kimbrel, San —by Tomlin (AvGarcia). WP —Joh.Danks, Da. McGough Scheppers 1 1 1 1 0 1 Alburquerque 1 2 0 0 0 1 HBP pitched to4 batters inthe6th. Fr Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Diego,37; Casiga,SanFrancisco, 34; FrRodriguez, HBP—byScheppers(Gutierrez). WP —D.Hogand. WP — D.Duff y,Valdez2. Jennings. WP — Strasburg. HBP —byBalester (Do.Santana). Milwaukee,34;Achapman, Cincinnati, 32; Jansen, T—3:16.A—33,307 (48,114). T—3:23. A—32,788(41,574). T—3:15.A—13,282 (36,856). T—2:57. A—28,444(41,341). T—3:08.A—29,479 (41,900). Los Angeles,32.

LosAngeles Minnesota ab r hbi ab r hbi Aybarss 3 0 1 0 A.Hickscf 3 2 2 2


B4 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

NFL ROUNDUP

aone waseas 0 ovel'00 u un enia a

t

Green Bay's Richard Rod-

gers catches

t

a touchdown

pass in front of Seattle's Cary Williams during the second half

of Sunday night's game in Green Bay, Wisconsin.

By Harvey Araton New York Times News Service

s•t

B uried on P age 178 o f " T h e Breaks of the Game," David Halberstam's illuminating 1981 book about

MikeRoamer/The Associated Press

professional basketball, is a telling and amusing passage underscoring the dumbfounding disposability of Moses Malone early in his Hall of Fame career.

ss

As a result of the 1976 merger

of the American Basketball As-

Packers get revenge, send 'Hawks to 0-2

sociation with the NBA, and the

dispersal of players from the folding ABA teams, Malone and his hefty$300,000-a-year contract had gone to the Portland Trail Blazers.

Among others, Bill Walton warned that Malone, only 21, was too talented to trade, but Portland's front of-

fice loathed to overpay for what figured to be Walton's backup at center on what turned out to be a champi-

The Associated Press

onship team.

A little bit, apparently. John Gianelli enjoyed a modest career.

the Green Bay Packers punched Winston remained largely composed back in the second half against the in the hostile Superdome. He comSeattle Seahawks. pleted 14 of 21 passes for 207 yards Aaron Rodgers threw for two and was not intercepted. He lost one touchdowns and the Green Bay fumble, but the Saints couldn't cash Packers outlasted the Seattle Sea- in. hawks for a 27-17 win Sunday night Raiders 37, Ravens 33: OAKin a bruising, physical rematch of LAND, Calif. — Derek Carr threw

Malone went on to win three Most

last season's NFC title game.

Valuable Player awards, power the

Rodgers orchestrated a 10-play, 80-yard scoring drive, capped by a 5-yard scoring pass to Richard Rodgers. A 2-point conversion made it

GREEN BAY, Wis. — This time,

Halberstam w r o t e: "Portland called New York and Eddie Dono-

van" — the New York Knicks' general manager — "had asked, 'Is he

/h

better than Gianelli?'s

Philadelphia 76ers to the 1983 NBA title and grab 2,133 more offensive

reboundsthan hisnearestchallenger — not including the 651 he ripped

24-17 with 9:28 left.

for another and Tampa Bay held on against mistake-prone New Orleans.

a 12-yard touchdown pass to Seth R oberts with 2 6 s econds left t o

cap the most productive day of his young career and lead Oakland. Carr threw for a career-high 351 yards and three touchdowns and

of 7,382. "Most guys rebound because they

Jayrone Elliott made a lunging, overcame a late interception that put one-handed interception of a short the Raiders (1-1) in a hole in the clospass from Russell Wilson with 6:50 ing minutes.

have to," said Pat Williams, the Or-

left, one of the rare mistakes in the

lando Magic senior vice president and former76ers general manager, who signed Malone as a free agent in 1982. "Moses rebounded because

second half for Seattle's dual-threat OLIS — Adrian Peterson had 192 quarterback. The Packers (2-0) total yards and Minnesota reboundcashed in with one of Mason Cros- ed from a rough season opener. by's four field goals on the night Peterson rushed 29 times for 134 for a 10-point lead with 2 minutes yards. Teddy Bridgewater played a remaining. smart, sharp game for Minnesota (1"We' re 2-0. It was a great night 1). He threw for one touchdown and

down in the ABA, for a grand total

he loved to."

After Malone died of cardiovascular disease at age 60 last weekend in Norfolk, Virginia, it was persuasively argued that he was the most underappreciated great player in pro basketball history. The Knicksmight have found a few minutes for him in the late 1970s and 1980s. In fairness to Donovan,

there was no ABA cable package available for scouting and he was not the only NBA executive to think

foolishly that Malone's 18 points and 14 rebounds a game as a 19-year-old rookie (right out of high school) for the Utah Stars were counterfeit, the

products of an inferior renegade league. Destined to be haunted by injuries to centers (Walton, Sam Bowie,

Greg Oden), Portland dealt the extremely durable Malone to Buffalo for a first-round draft pick without

ever using him in a regular-season game. Buffalo (soon to become San Diego, then the Los Angeles Clippers) auditioned Malone for six minutes in two games before shipping him to Houston for two No. 1 picks.

The Associated Press file photo

Atlanta Hawks' Moses Malone, center, is double-teamed by New York Knicks' Gerald Wilkins, left, and Eddie Wilkins during an NBA game in 1988, in Atlanta. Malone, a three-time NBA MVP and one of basketball's most ferocious rebounders, died Sunday, Sept. 13. He was 60.

NBA greatMoses Malone's kindness rememderedat funeral HOUSTON — MosesMalone was rememberednot only for his rebounds andthree MVPtrophies, but for making peoplesmile. In a service marked bylaughter from many of his NBApeers and hundreds of others at Houston's Lakewood Church, theHall of Famer onSaturdaywas lauded as a kind and helpful man. The 60-year-old Malonedied a week ago. In1974 hebecame the first player to jump from high school to the pros andwound up a 12-time AII-Star.

Julius Erving.

Malone did not care, Williams said, as long as he got paid. He left Houston in 1982 when the 76ers offered $13 million over six years and because the Rockets' new owner,

Charlie Thomas, was not about to pay Malonemore than he had paid for the franchise.

Malone went to Philadelphia for a news conference to learn that Caldwell Jones — who had been a part of a center tandem with Dar-

ryl Dawkins on strong 76ers teams that could not close the champion-

ship deal — had been awarded to Houston by Larry O' Brien, the NBA

commissioner, as compensation (the rule back then) for the free-agent signing. Williams said it had been hard

Hall of FamerCharles Barkley delivered the eulogy. Hereferred to Malone as"Dad" and recalled that when heasked Malonefor advice as hestruggled in his rookie season with the Philadelphia 76ers, Malone told him hewas fat and lazy. Malone is theNBA'scareer leader in offensive rebounds. Heledthe

to fathom that Jones, who had been

sion, uncoachable. "He was just so different," Har-

76ers to the 1983 NBA champi-

with Caldwell,'" Williams said. Harold Katz, the owner, was sum-

ris said in a telephone interview. "A child of the playgrounds from Petersburg, Virginia, who wasn' t comfortable speaking, who certain-

the MVP while with the Houston

moned. Malone capitulated. The

Rockets.

first question he fielded from report-

By the next season, Malone was averaging 19.4 points and 15 rebounds. Oops, was the operative re-

frain heard east to west. Del Harris, who coached Malone in Houston and M i lwaukee, be-

lieved that his parsimonious use of words, often garbled and possibly by design, made evaluators suspect he was not intelligent, and, by exten-

onship. In1979and1982, hewas — The Associated Prass

ly wasn't eloquent, but with no nastiness at all, no meanness, and a lot

championship parade turning onto

more intelligent than people back

a packed Broad Street in Philadel-

then were willing to realize." As Halberstam wrote, Malone,

phia, and a dozen or so blue-collar guys holding up their hard hats in

after hearing Maryland coach Lefty

tribute when Malone's float passed.

Driesell try to dissuade him from

turning pro by invoking God's will, was smart enough to say, "Stop jivin' me, coach." Harris added: "There was the myth and there was the man." Affiliated with 10 pro franchis-

es over 21 years, Malone knew a few people. Like many others,

"That, to me, summed up Moses," he said. It did not completely explain him. Harris said Malone was much more athletic than given credit for. He had

M alone's teammate briefly in St . Louis with the ABA Spirits, died

was erratic for the Lions (0-2), who fell behind 14-0 early in the second The Packers blew a 1 6-0 lead quarter. against the Seahawks in the playJaguars 23, Dolphins 20: JACKoffs last year. They held on after SONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Rookie giving up 13-3 lead at halftime on Jason Myers kicked a 28-yard field Sunday. goal with 40 seconds remaining The Seahawks, who fell to the for Jacksonville. The Jaguars (1-1) when you win."

New England Patriots in the Super

took over with 1:48 left, and Blake

Bowl last year, dropped to 0-2 for the Bortles put them in field-goal range firsttime since 2011. with pass plays of 18, 19 and 9 Rodgers connected with favorite yards. targetJames Jones for a 29-yard Cardinals 48, Bears 23: CHICAtouchdown pass on the game's GO — Carson Palmer threw f or opening series. But the offense got four touchdowns to lead Arizona in bogged down or had to settle for a game that saw Chicago lose Jay field goals until the fourth quarter. Cutler to a hamstring injury. Palmer Rodgers was clutch against a de- connected with Larry Fitzgerald for fense missing safety Kam Chan- three TDs, David Johnson returned cellor, who is holding out for a new the opening kickoff a club-record 108 contract. Young players such as sec- yards and added a rushing TD. ond-year tight end Richard Rodgers Steelers 43, 49ers 18: P I TTSand rookie receiver Ty Montgomery BURGH — Ben Roethlisberger had big plays. So did Elliott, a sec- passed for 369 yards and three touchond-year backup linebacker. downs, and DeAngelo Williams tied The defense held on when it mat- a team record with three rushing tered in the fourth quarter after givscores for Pittsburgh. The Steelers ing up chunks of yardage earlier in (1-1) converted a pair of 2-point atthe second half to dual-threat quarterback Wilson.

died at 58 in August. The one cham-

The Seahawks' last two series

mentum and had little trouble with San Francisco (1-1).

pionship of the era, he added, hung

ended in turnovers. Besides Elliott's

Patriots 40, Bills 32: ORCHARD

in the balance when Malone threatened to back out.

pick, Micah Hyde recovered a fum- PARK, N.Y. — Tom Brady threw for ble by Fred Jackson with 22 seconds 466 yards — thesecond-most of his left. career — and three touchdowns in Rodgers took a knee on the next leading New England. Julian Edelplay to end the game. He finished 25 man scored two touchdowns, and of 33 for 249 yards. the Patriots (2-0) needed to stave off Wilson was 19 of 30 for 206 yards, a fourth-quarter rally after building while running for 78 yards on 10 a 37-13 lead through three quarters carries. against Buffalo (1-1). The Packers held Seahawks runBengals 24, Chargers 19: CINCINning back Marshawn Lynch to 41 NATI — Andy Dalton threw three yards on 15 carries. touchdown passes, and Cincinnati "The defense set the tempo early, quickly ended Philip Rivers' streak particularly on the run defense and of perfect passing. Dalton's 9-yard the two big (turnovers) at the end," throw to Tyler Eifert put the Bengals McCarthy said. (2-0) in control midway through the Green Bay running back Eddie fourth quarter. San Diego (1-1) set up

"He's sitting there saying, over and over, 'That's why I came, to play

ers was how he would coexist with Erving, the famous Dr.J.

"Moses always said things twice, and he said, 'This is Doc's team, this is Doc's team,'" Williams said, his voice endearingly mimicking Malone's. "With Moses, it was nev-

er a dissertation, but he got his point across, just like with fo, fo and fo."

of the NFL season. "So outside of Philly, it unfortu-

tably — with quickness off the dribperson he most credits for his long ble. When the Rockets ran sprints, nately wasn't going to be that big a head-coaching career — at the re- Malone would regularly beat small- story," said Bob Costas, who broadcent Hall of Fame induction ceremo- er teammates to the finish. cast Spirits games and had a courtny in Springfield, Massachusetts. Harris recalled Robert Reid, who side view of the young, explosive Less than 48 hours later, Harris re- was 6 feet 8 inches, once jumping up Malone. ceived a phone call from Kevin Ver- and tapping his head to the rim with For Costas, this was no bitterly gara with the news that Vergara had a running start. Malone, at 6-10, symbolic ending, or at least not the found Malone's body in a Norfolk said, "That's nothing," walked over one he chose to embrace. He had last hotel room after his longtime friend and did it from a standing position. seen Malone at a Spirits reunion in "That was his secret to all those St. Louis in April, hosted by Daniel had not shown up for breakfast before a golf outing. offensive rebounds — quickness off and Ozzie Silna, the team's co-ownMalone was wearing a h e art his feet, the second or third jump," ers, who negotiated a lucrative lifemonitor, having seen a doctor in Harris said. time deal related to NBA television Houston, where he lived, after exMalone was not known for a sig- revenue in exchange for folding the periencing a skipped beat during a nature move — a sky hook, a pow- team. "I believe that all surviving memworkout. er slam — and in a league growing "Nobody knew, but that was Mo- increasingly flamboyant, he was bers of the franchise were there, ses," Harris said. "He took care of less than sexy as a commercial sell. but there was one remarkable asbusiness, took care of himself." Even as MVP of the league and the pect," Costas said. "Of all the people If Malone was celebrated for any- finals in 1983, when the 76ers swept that night who got up to speak, the thing, it was as the ultimate inside the Los Angeles Lakers, Malone most voluble storyteller was Moses operator, the definitive clock punch- was easily overlooked, if not lost, in Malone, the guy who 40 years ago er. Williams recalled the 76ers' 1983 the aura of his mercurial teammate, barely said anything at alL" H arris had seen Malone — t h e

ran for another. Matthew Stafford

at 64 last September and Dawkins

He meant Malone's most enduring quotation, his forecast of a 76ers' four-game sweep of every 1983 playoff series, a promise that fell one a first-class drop step for a short defeat short. It was an unforgettable turnaround jump shot and could tor- line by an easily overlooked star, ture taller, more lumbering centers who died on the opening weekend — Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, most no-

here at Lambeau Field," coach Mike McCarthy said. "You sleep better

Vikings 26, Lions 16: MINNEAP-

tempts in the first half to seize mo-

Lacy left the game in the first quar-

Cincinnati's first touchdown with a

ter with a right ankle injury. But backup James Starks kept the Packers running game going with 95 yards on 20 carries. Crosby also had a memorable night. With four field goals and

fumble. Falcons, 24, Giants 20: EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Julio Jones caught aperfect 37-yard pass from

an extra point, the veteran set the franchise record with 1,057 career points.

1:14 remaining, lifting Atlanta over New York. Jones was unstoppable in

ken left collarbone, but Dallas shut

for 123 yards and two touchdowns,

down DeMarco Murray and beat Philadelphia.

an efficient Kirk Cousins avoided turnovers, and Washington held on

Browns 28, Titans 14: CLEVELAND — Johnny Manziel threw a

for the win. Jones scored from 39

Matt Ryan, setting up Devonta Free-

man's 2-yard touchdown run with

the Falcons' second straight victory, Also on Sunday: tying the club record with 13 recepCowboys 20, Eagles 10: PHILA- tions, good for 135 yards. DELPHIA — Tony Rorno joined Dez Redskins 24, Rams 10: LANDOBryant on the injured list with a bro- VER, Md. — Rookie Matt Jones ran

60-yard touchdown pass to Travis Benjamin on Cleveland's second play and connected with his wide receiver again for a clutch 50-yarder with

yards in the first quarter, and from 3 with about 2 /2 minutes left in the

fourth. The Redskins (1-1) led 17-0 at halftime, the first time they shut out

an opponent in the first half since

2:52. Manziel won his Heisman Tro-

Oct. 2, 2011, also against the Rams

phy matchup with Marcus Mariota, who threw two TD passes in the second half for the Titans (1-1), but took a pounding in his second game. The No. 2 overall pick was sacked seven times. Buccaneers 29, Saints 19: NEW

(1-1). Panthers 24, Texans 17: CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Cam Newton threw

two touchdown passes and somersaulted into the end zone for another score for Carolina (2-0). Newton was ORLEANS — Ja m ei s W i n ston 18 of 37 for 195 yards and ran for 77 passed for a touchdown and ran yards on nine carries.


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015• THE BULLETIN B5

NFL SCOREBOARD AMERICAN CONFERENCE

Summaries

Bengals24, Chargers19 3 3 7 6 — 19 7 7 3 7 — 24 First Quarter Cin — Green 16 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick),

San Diego Cincinnati 12:51.

SD — FGLambo40, 8:38. SecondQuarter SD — FGLambo32, 9:24.

NewEngland N.Y.Jets Miami Buffalo

1 1

1 1

0 0

.5 0 0 3 7 3 3 .5 0 0 5 9 5 4

W Jacksonvile 1 Tennesse e 1 Indianapolis 0 Houston 0

L 1 1 1 2

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .5 0 0 .5 0 0 .0 0 0 .0 0 0

Cin — M.Jones45passfromDalton(Nugent kick), ThirdQuarter SD — SJohnson10passfromRivers(Lambokick), 10:34. Cin — FGNugent21, 2:44. FourthQuarter Cin — Eifed9passfromDalton(Nugent kick), 8:49. SD — Floyd40passfromRivers(passfailed), 4:20. A—57,579. SD

Ci n

19 20 3 54 389 25-131 36-175 2 23 21 4 1 -0 3 - 29 3 -71 3 - 74 0-0 1-0 21-27-1 16-26-0 4-18 0-0 3-48.0 3-53.7 2-2 2-2 8 -64 9 - 75 30:09 29:51

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —SanDiego: Gordon 16-88, Wood-

head7-36,Rivers1-5, Oliver1-2. Cincinnati: Bernard20-123,Hiff10-39, Dalton5-10,M.Jones1-3. PASSING —San Diego: Rivers 21-27-1-241. Cincinnati:Dalton16-26-0-214. RECEIVING —San Diego: Woodhead6-68, Green5-47, S.Johnson 5-45,Floyd 2-55, K.Aff en 2-16, Gordon 1-10. Cincinnati: Eifert 4-49,Green 3-45, Bernard 3-16, M.Jones2-48, Fisher1-31,Sanu 1-15, Burkhead 1-8, Hil 1-2. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— San Diego:Lambo 47 (WL). Cincinnati: Nugent 36(WR).

Atlanta N.Y. Giants

Cincinnati Cleveland Pittsburgh Baltimore

W L T 2 1 1 0

0 1 1 2

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Atlanta: Coleman9-32, Freema n 12-25, Ryan 1-(minus 1). N.Y. Giants: Wiliams 6-43, Mannin2-23, g Vereen6-19, Jennings9-12. PASSING — Atlanta:Ryan 30-46-0-363.N.Y. Giants: Manning27-40-0-292. RECEIVING —Atlanta: Jones 13-135, Hankerson6-77,Tamme4-77,Freeman4-34,DiMarco1-19, Wiffiams1-12, Ward1-9. N.Y. Giants:Vereen8-76, Beckham Jr. 7-146, Donneff4-28, Parker3-17, Jennings2-12,Davis1-5, Randle1-5, Cunningham1-3. MISSED FIELDGOALS—None.

PF PA 32 56 14 37

40 42 27 51

P c t PF PA

0-1-0 1-0-0 0-0-0 1-1-0 0-0-0 0-1-0

H omeAway 1-1 - 0 0-0-0 0- 0 - 0 1-1-0 0- 0 - 0 0-1-0 0- 1 - 0 0-1-0

A FC NFC 1-0-0 0-1-0 0-1-0 1-0-0 0-1-0 0-0-0 0-1-0 0-1-0

Brandin

Cooks, a

Denver Oakland San Diego Kansas City

1 1 1 1

0 0

First Quarter Hou —FGBullock 43,7:57. SecondQuarter

Car — FGGano28, 5:26. ThirdQuarter Hou —Graham7 passfrom Maffet (Buffockkick) 8:29. Car—Newton2 run(Ganokick), 1:04. FourthQuarter Car—Brown36 passfromNewton(Ganokick), 8:53. Hou —Maffett6 run(Bugockkick), 6:31. A—73,254.

H ou

Dallas Washington N.Y.Giants Philadelphia

W 2 1 0 0

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS

RUSHING —Houston: Polk 14-38,Grimes2-7, Blue 5-6,Magett1-6, Prosch1-4. Carolina:Newton 10-76,Stewart17-62,Tolbert 5-31,Whittaker1-3. PASSING —Houston: Maffett 27-58-1-244. Carolina:Newton18-37-1-195. RECEIVING —Houston: Grimes6-40, Shortslff 6-34, Hopkin5-53, s Washington3-63, Worthy2-15, Polk 2-9, Fiedorowic1-19, z Graham1-7, Blue1-4. Carolina:Olsen6-70, GinnJr. 4-41, Brown3-57, Tolbert 2-4,Funchess1-15, Cotchery1-11, Stewart

1-(minus 3). MISSEDFIELD GOALS— Carolina:Gano 53 (BK).

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

A FC NFC Div 2-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 1-1-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-1-0 1-0-0 0-0-0 0-2-0 0-0-0 0-0-0

Sunday in New Orle-

ans. The Buccaneers won 26-19.

1-0 - 0 0- 1- 0 0 - 1-0 1 -0-0 0-0-0 0-1 - 0 1 - 0-0 1 - 1-0 0 -0-0 0-1-0

L 0 1 2 2

T Pc t PF PA 0 1 . 0004 7 3 6 0 .5 0 0 3 4 2 7 0 .0 0 0 4 6 5 1 0 .0 0 0 3 4 4 6

H o me Away 1- 0 - 0 1-0-0 1- 1 -0 0-0-0 0- 1 - 0 0-1-0 0-1 - 0 0-1-0

South Atlanta Carolina

TampaBay NewOrleans

W 2 2 1 0

L 0 0 1 2

T 0 0 0 0

P c t PF PA 1 . 0005 0 4 4 1 . 0004 4 2 6 .5 0 0 4 0 6 1 .0 0 0 3 8 5 7

H omeAway 1- 0 - 0 1-0-0 1-0 - 0 1-0-0 0- 1 - 0 1-0-0 0- 1 - 0 0-1-0

North

Johnathan Bachman I The

Associated Press

1 0 0

1 2 2

0 0 0

N FC AFC 2-0-0 0-0-0 1-0-0 0-1-0 0-2-0 0-0-0 0-2-0 0-0-0

Div 2-0-0 0-0-0 0-1-0 0-1-0

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

.5 0 0 2 9 3 6 .0 0 0 4 4 5 9 .0 0 0 4 6 7 9

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

Bal — Gillmore26passfromFlacco(Tuckerkick),:00. Second Quarter Oak —Murray1run(Janikowskikick), 12:52. Bal — Giffmore 9 passfrom Flacco (Tucker kick),

7:44.

Oak — FGJanikowski46,2:00. Bal — FGTucker 21,:00. Third Quarter Oak — FGJanikowski48,8;44. PF PA H o me Away N FC AFC Div Oak —Crabtree 29 passfrom Carr (Janikowski 79 42 1- 0 - 0 1-0-0 2-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 44 55 1- 0 - 0 0-1-0 1-1-0 0-0-0 1-0-0 kick), 2:12. FourthQuarter 38 46 1- 0 - 0 0-1-0 1-0-0 0-1-0 0-0-0 Bal —FGTucker 37,13:37. 48 61 0-0 - 0 0-2-0 0-2-0 0-0-0 0-1-0 Bal — Taliaferro 7run(Tucker kick), 7:03. Bal —FGTucker 31,2;10. Thursday,Sep.24 Oak — Roberts12 passfromCarr (Janikowski kick), Washingtonat N.Y.Giants,5:25 p.m. Sunday,Sep. 27 :26. A—53,500. Atlantaat Dalas,10a.m. IndianapolisatTennessee,10 a.m. TampaBayatHouston,10a.m. B al Oak SanDiegoatMinnesota, 10a.m. First downs 29 27 PittsburghatSt. Louis,10a.m. TotalNetYards 4 93 44 8 25-109 19-97 Oakland atCleveland,10a.m. Rushes-yards Cincinnati atBaltimore,10a m. Passing 3 84 35 1 0-0 2-5 Jacksonville atNewEngland,10 a.m. PuntReturns 1-29 0-0 NewOrleansatCarolina,10 a.m. KickoffReturns 1-25 1-(-12) Philadelphia at NY Jets,10a m. InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int 32-45-1 30-46-1 SanFranciscoatArizona,1:05 p.m. 0-0 1-0 Chicago at Seatle, 1:25p.m. Sacked-YardsLost Buffaloat Miami,1:25 p.m. Punts 2-46.0 2-59.0 1-1 0-0 Denver at Detroit, 5:30p.m. Fumbles-Lost Monday,Sep.26 Penalties-Yards 10-109 16-106 Kansas CityatGreenBay,5:30p.m. Time ofPossession 30:27 29:33

West

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS

All TimesPDT

Cardinals48, Bears23

Steelers 43, 49ers18

Arizona Chicago

S anFrancisco 0 3 0 16 — 18 Pittsburgh 8 21 0 14 — 43 First Quarter Pit — Miler 2 pass from Roethlisberger (Brown passfromRoethlisberger), 4:20. SecondQuarter SF — FGDawson 47,10:27. Pit — D.Wiffiams2run(Miffer passfromRoethlisberger),8:07. Pit — Heyward-Bey 35 passfrom Roethlisberger (kick failed),5:45. Pit — D.Wiliams 2 run(Scobeekick),1:58. FourthQuarter SF — Boldin 14 passfrom Kaepernick (Dawson kick), 13:16. Pit —DWiffiams1 run(Scobeekick),1025. SF — Smith 75passfromKaepernick (Smith pass from Kae pernick), 9:43. Pit —Brown 7 passfrom Roethlisberger (Scobee kick), 7:43. A—66,472.

14 14 14 6 — 48

7 13 3 6 — 23 First Quarter Ari —D.Johnson 108 kickoff return (Catanz aro kick), 14:47. Chi — Beffamy 48 passfrom Cutler (Gould kick), 3:20.

Ari —Ja.Brown6 passfrom Palmer(Catanzaro

kick), 1:13.

3 7 13 3 — 26 0 7 6 1 2 — 19 First Quarter TB — FGBrindza55,:45.

SecondQuarter

:12.

ThirdQuarter TB — Winston 1run (Brindzakick),13:02. TB — FGBrindza35,6:04. TB — FGBrindza22,2:20. FourthQuarter NO — Johnson1run (passfailed), 1017. NO—Snead 16 passfrom Brees (kick blocked),

7:15. TB — FGBrindza30,1:51. A—73,006.

TB

Raiders 37, Ravens33

10 10 0 13 — 33 N FC AFC D i v Baltimore 10 10 16 7 — 37 2-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 Oakland First Quarter 0-0-0 2-0-0 0-0-0 Oak — C oope r 68 pa ss f r om Carr (Janikowski kick), 1-0-0 0-1-0 1-0-0 0-2-0 0-0-0 0-1-0 12:49. Oak —FGJanikowski 23,11:44. Bal — FGTucker 22,7:41.

H omeAway N FC AFC D i v 1- 0 - 0 1-0-0 2-0-0 0-0-0 1-0-0

W L T P c t PF PA 2 0 0 1 . 0005 8 4 0

C a r First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

21 25 3 00 350 23-61 33-172 2 39 17 8 6 -58 4 - 44 1 -27 1 - 33 1-17 1-8 27-58-1 18-37-1 1 -5 2 - 17 8-48.5 7-53.9 1-0 0-0 10-70 10-92 27:31 32:29

pa Bay's Chris Conte in the second half

East

TB — Jackson15passfromWinston(Brindzakick),

11:22.

over Tam-

NATIONAL CONFERENCE

NO — ingram11 run(Hockerkick), 1:23.

Car—GinnJr. 25passfrom Newton (Ganokick)

star, leaps

H o m e Away AFC N F C D i v 1-0 - 0 1 - 0-0 2 -0-0 0 -0-0 1-0-0 1-1 - 0 0 - 0-0 1 - 1-0 0 -0-0 0-0-0

.5 0 0 52 52 .5 0 0 5 1 51

Boccaneers26, Saints 19

3 0 7 7 — 17 6 16 7 7 — 2 4

10 -- 0 1- 0 - 0 1- 0 - 0 0- 0 - 0

W L T Pct P F P A 2 0 0 1 . 000 5 0 37 1 1 0 .5 0 0 5 0 66

TampaBay New Orleans

Panthers24, Texans17

former Oregon State

Div 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0

West

SecondQuarter Chi — Langford 1run(Gould kick), 10:02. Browns28, Titans14 Ari —Fitzgerald 8 passfrom Palmer (Catanzaro Tennessee 6 0 7 7 — 1 4 kick), 3:51. Ari —Jeferson 26 interception return(Catanzaro Cleveland 14 7 6 7 — 28 kick), 2:59. First Quarter Chi — FGGould40,:59. Cle — Benjamin 60 passfrom Manziel (Coons Chi — FGGould23,:00. kick), 12:51. ThirdQuarter Cle — Croweff11 run(Coonskick), 6:26. Ari —Fitzgerald 28passfrom Palmer(Catanzaro SecondQuarter kick), 12:41. Cle — Benjamin78punt return(Coonskick),:53. Ari — D.Johnson13run(Catanzaro kick), 6:06. Third Quarter Chi — FGGould 51,2:26. Ten —Fasano 19passfromMariota (Succopkick), FourthQuarter 1:36. Ari — Fitzgerald 9 passfromPalmer(kick failed), FourthQuarter 2:42. Ten—Green-Beckham13passfromMariota(SucA—62,351. cop kick),6:42. Cle — Benjamin 50 passfrom Manziel (Coons A ri Ch i kick), 2:52. First downs 21 18 A—67,431. TotalNetYards 3 00 335 28-115 28-109 Rushes-yards T en C l e Passing 1 85 22 6 First downs 21 13 2 -6 1 - 20 TotalNetYards 3 85 27 4 PuntReturns turns 2-117 3 - 86 Rushes-yards 30-166 30-116 KickoffRe Ret. 2-27 1-2 Passing 2 19 15 8 Interceptions Comp-Att-Int 17-24-1 22-32-2 PuntReturns 4-41 6 -154 0 -0 1 - 3 1 Sacked-YardsLost 0 -0 2 - 15 KickoffReturns 0-0 0-0 3-40.3 5-45.8 InterceptionsRet. Punts 1-1 3-0 Comp-Att-Int 21-37-0 8-15-0 Fumbles-Lost 8-58 14-170 Sacked-Yards Lost 7 -38 2 - 1 4 Penalties-Yards Punts 6-49.7 6-53.2 Time ofPossession 30:04 29:56 4-3 2-0 Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 9 -85 4 - 40 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Timeof Possession 35;11 24;49 RUSHING —Arizona: C.Johnson20-72, D. Johnson5-42, K.Wiffiams1-3, Palmer2-(minus 2). INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Chicago:Forte 15-61, Cutler3-24, Langford6-21, RUSHING —Tennessee: McCluster 10-98, Rodgers 2-8,Clausen2-(minus5). Sankey 12-42, Mariota3-19, West 3-10, Fowler 1-3, PASSING —Arizona: Palmer17-24-1-185. ChiDouglas1-(minus6). Cleveland:Croweff 15-72, cago:Cutler8-9-1-120, Clausen14-23-1-121. Johnson Jr. 12-43,Manziel 3-1. RECEIVING —Arizona: Fitzgerald 8-112, PASSING —Tennessee: Mariota21-37-0-257. Jo.Brown 5-45, Ja.Brown2-20,Gresham1-5, D.JohnCleveland:Manziel8-15-0-172. son1-3. Chicago:Royal 7-41, Benne t 4-48, Forte RECEIVING — Tennessee: Fasano 5-84,Cof- 4-44, Meredith 3-36, Miller 2-14, Begamy1-48, man4-42, McCluster4-26,Hunter2-34, Wright2-17, Wilson1-10. Fowler 1-19,Green-B eckham1-13, Stevens1-13, MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. Douglas1-9. Cleveland: Benjamin3-115, Haw kins 3-43, Barnidge 1-17, Gabriel 1-(minus3). MISSED FIELDGOALS—None.

H omeAway

0 1. 000 57 32 0 .5 0 0 3 8 4 5 0 .5 0 0 6 4 4 6 0 .0 0 0 4 6 5 6

7 3 6 1 4 — 24 6 13 7 6 — 2 0 First Quarter Atl — Coleman1run(Bryantkick),:34. SecondQuarter W L T Pc t NYG —FGBrown38, 10:06. A rizona 2 0 0 1.0 00 Atl — FGBryant 42,4:46. S t. Louis 1 1 0 .50 0 HYG—BeckhamJr.67passfromManning (Brown S an Francisco 1 1 0 .5 0 0 kick), 3:19. Seattle 0 2 0 .000 NYG —FGBrown44,:02. Thursday'sGame Third Quarter HYG —Donneff 10 passfrom Manning (Brown Denver31,KansasCity 24 Sunday'sGames kick), 10:53. Tampa Bay26, NewOrleans19 FourthQuarter Atl — Hankerson10 pass fromRyan (Bryantkick), Minnesota26,Detroit16 Arizona48, Chicago23 12:39. Carolina24,Houston17 Atl — Freeman2run(Bryant kick), 1:14. Pittsburgh43, SanFrancisco18 A—77,678. NewEngland40, Buffalo 32 A II N Y G Cincinnati24,SanDiego19 Cleveland 28, Tennessee14 First downs 25 19 TotalNetYards 4 02 3 8 8 Atlanta24, N.Y.Giants20 Washington 24,St. Louis10 22-56 23-97 Rushes-yards 37, Baltimore33 Passing 3 46 29 1 Oakland Jacksonvi l le 23,Miami20 1 -10 4 - 66 PuntReturns 2-31 27 - 7 Dallas20,Philadelphia10 KickoffReturns GreenBay27,Seattle 17 0-0 0-0 InterceptionsRet. Today'sGame Comp-Att-Int 30-46-0 27-40-0 N.Y.Jetsat Indianapolis, 5:30p.m. 2-17 2-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 5-54.6 4-41.0 Punts 0-0 2-1 Fumbles-Lost 6 -65 6 - 35 Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession 31:35 28:25

Timeof Possession

0-0 - 0 1-1-0 1- 1 -0 0-0-0

ans wide receiver

North

GreenBay Minnesota Detroit Chicago

Falcons24, Giants20

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards

New Orle-

H omeAway A FC NFC D i v 1- 0 - 0 1-0-0 2-0-0 0-0-0 1-0-0 1- 0 - 0 0-0-0 1-0-0 0-0-0 0-0-0

W L T P c t PF PA 2 0 0 1 . 0006 8 5 3 1 0 0 1 . 0003 1 1 0

South

6:01.

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

GO LOW, GO HIGH

East

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards

Time ofPossession

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —San Francisco: Kaep ernick 8-51, Hyde14-43, M.Davis7-14, Hayne2-3. Pittsburgh: D.Williams 20-77, Todman1-11, Roethlisberger 1-(minus1),Vick 3-(minus3). PASSING — SanFrancisco:Kaepernick33-460-335.PiNshurgh:Roethlisberger21-27-0-369. RECEIVING —San Francisco: Smith6-120, Boldin 6-60,V.Davis 5-62, Patton4-25, Hyde4-18, White2-18,Celek2-10, M.Davis 2-4,Bell1-11, Miffer1-7.Pittsburgh:Brown9-195,Heyward-Bey4-77, D.Wig iams 4-15, Wheaton2-67, Miler 2-15. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None.

Patriots 40, Bills 32 1 41 0 13 3 — 46 7 6 0 1 9 — 32 First Quarter Buf — Ka,Wiffiams 2run(Carpenter kick),10:00. NE — Edelman 8 passfrom Brady(Gostkowski kick), 4:02. NE — Lewis6 run(Gostkowski kick),:58. SecondQuarter NE — Gronkowski 2 passfrom Brady(Gostkowski kick), 13:14. Buf — Clay 9passfrom Taylor (kick failed), 5:13. NE— FGGostkowski46,2:18. Third Quarter NE — FGGostkowski21, 10:02. NE — Edelman 22 passfromBrady(Gostkowski kick), 3:24. NE— FGGostkowski50,:28. FourthQuarter

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Tampa Bay: Martin 21-78, Sims 8-38, Winston6-23. NewOrleans: Ingram1653, Robinson 5-48, Spiler 3-7,Johnson1-1, Brees

Redskins24, Rains10 St. Louis Washington

6 6 16 0 — 16 10 7 0 7 — 24

First Quarter Was —Jones39run (Hopkins kick), 7:05. Was —FGHopkins 46,:53.

Second Quarter Was —Garcon4passfromCousins (Hopkinskick), 3:02.

Third Quarter StL — FGZuerlein 52,9:33. StL — Britt 40passfromFoles(Zuerlein kick), 7:01. FourthQuarter

Was —Jones3 run(Hopkins kick), 2:38. A—72,460.

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

S tL W a s 11 19

2 13 37 3 13-67 37-182 1 46 191 0 -0 5 - 12 1 -28 1 - 23 0-0 0-0 17-32-0 23-27-0 1 -4 2 - 12 8-47.6 6-40.7 2-0 1-1 9 -80 7 - 53 22;16 37:44

Cowboys20, Eagles10

Detroit Minnesota

Dallas P hiladelphia

6 16 6 6 — 1 6 7 16 6 3 — 26 First Quarter Min — Rudolph 5 passfrom Bridgewater (Walsh kick), 10:25. SecondQuarter Min — Bridgewater 1run(Welsh kick),14 26. Det — FGPrater 26, 7:12. Min — FGWalsh28,2:32. Det—Johnson11pass fromStafford(Praterkick), :34.

Third Quarter Min — Line1run(kickfailed), 854. FourthQuarter Min — FGWelsh23,6:20.

3 3 7 7 — 20 0 0 6 10 — 1 0

First Quarter

Dal — FGBailey20, 1:39.

SecondQuarter Dal — FGBailey28,:00. Third Quarter Dal — Wilber 26 blockedpunt return (Bailey kick), 12:35.

FourthQuarter Phi — FGParkey46,14:17. Dal — Williams42 passfromWeeden(Baileykick),

4:13.

Det—Ebron 12 passfromStafford (run failed),

1:48. A—52,319.

Phi —Matthews 6 pass from Bradford(Parkey kick), 1:21. A—69,296.

D al Ph i downs 21 17 M i n First TotalNetYards 3 63 226 First downs 25 20 33-113 1 7-7 Rushes-yards TotalNetYards 3 23 350 2 50 21 9 16-38 42-199 Passing Rushes-yards 2 -1 2 - 20 Punt Returns Passing 2 85 15 1 Kickoff Returns 1 -31 1 - 21 1-2 3-39 PuntReturns Ret. 2-24 0-0 3 -84 2 - 62 Interceptions KickoffReturns 25-34-0 23-37-2 0 -0 1 - 1 1 Comp-Att-Int InterceptionsRet. 3-18 1-5 Sacked-YardsLost Comp-Att-Int 32-53-1 14-18-0 6-52.5 7-43.1 Punts 1-1 1-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-2 1-1 4-44.3 3-44.7 Fumbles-Lost Punts Penalties-Yards 18-142 8 - 60 2-2 2-1 Fumbles-Lost Timeof Possession 40;30 19:30 6-39 10-97 Penalties-Yards Timeof Possession 28:54 31:06 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Dallas: Randle 18-51, McFadden INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Detroit: Stafford 4-20, Abduffah 10-31,Romo1-12,Weeden3-11, Dunbar1-8. Phil6-9, Riddick 1-5, Bell 4-2, Burton1-2. Minnesota: adelphia:Bradford2-9,Murray13-2, Mathews1-0, Peterson 29-134, Wright1-29, Bridgewater 6-21,Asi- Sproles1-(minus4). PASSING —Dallas: Weeden 7-7-0-73, Rome ata 2-8,McKinnon3-6, Line1-1. PASSING —Detroit: Staford32-53-1-286.Min- 18-27-0-195.Philadelphia: Bradford 23-37-2224. nesota:Bridgewaet r14-18-0-153. RECEIVING —Dallas: Witten 7-56, Williams RECEIVING —Detroit: Johnson10-83, Tate6-80, Ebron5-43,Riddick5-41,Moore3-14, Bell 2-16,Ab- 4-84, Beasley4-14, Dunbar3-45, McFadden2-21, duff ah1-9.Minnesota:Rudolph5-30,Wall ace3-38, Escobar2-16,Street1-18, Randle 1-14, Swaim 1-0. C.Johnson3-10, Peterson2-58, Wright 1-17. Philadelphia:Matthews6-80, Murray5-53, Sproles 4-23,Agholor3-31, Ertz3-17, Huff 2-20. MISSED FIELDGOALS—None. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None. D et

Jaguars23, Dolphins20 Miami J acksonville

3 16 7 6 — 2 0 10 1 6 0 3 — 2 3

First Quarter Jax — A.Robinson 3 pass from Bortles (Myers kick), 9:21. Mia — FGFranks48, 7:16. Jax — FGMyers27,3:20. SecondQuarter Mia — FGFranks41,10:08. Jax — A.Robinson 46 passfromBortles (Myers kick), 5:03. Mia — Williams 10pass fromTanehiff (Franks kick), 1:48. Jax—FGMyers58,:00. ThirdQuarter M ia —Stoneburner5 passfrom Tannehiff (Franks kick), 10:28. FourthQuarter Jax — FGMyers28,:40. A—65,443.

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

M ia

Jax

17 19 3 86 396 16-42 33-123 3 44 27 3 3 -25 3 - 32 2 -57 2 - 46 0-0 0-0 30-44-0 18-33-0 2-15 0-0 6-48.2 7-45.3 1-0 0-0 13-112 9 - 93 29:52 30:08

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS

RUSHING —Miami: Tannehig 3-17, Miler 10INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 14, Landry1-6,Wiliams2-5.Jacksonville: Yeldon 25-70, Bortles 2-27,Lee1-12,D.Robinson1-9, Pierce RUSHING —St. Louis: Austin 4-40, Mason 7-26, Foles1-1, Cunningham1-0. Washington: 3-4, Grant1-1. Jones19-123,Morris 18-59. PASSING —Miami: Tannehiff 30-44-0-359. PASSING —St. Louis: Foles 17-32-0-150. Jacksonville:Bortles18-33-0-273. Washing ton:Cousins23-27-0-203. RECEIVING —Miami: Landry 8-110rMatthews RECEIVING —St. Louis: Cook5-47, Cunning- 6-115, Miller 5-28, Cameron3-62, Wiliams3-15, ham4-27,Britt 2-44,Mason2-4, Kendricks1-15, Giv- Stoneburner 2-18, Stills 2-8, Parker1-3. Jacksonens 1-7,Austin1-6, Bailey1-0.Washington: Reed ville:A.Robinson6-155, Hurns4-68, Yeldon3-13, 6-82, Garcon 6-23, Grant3-45, Jones3-23, Morris Lee2-27,Greene2-7, Alualu 1-3. 2-13, Thomson1-10, p Crowder1-7, Roberts1-0. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—Miami: Franks42 MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. (WL).

Packers27, Seahawks17 Seattle Greengay

3 0 14 6 — 1 7 16 3 3 11 — 27 First Quarter GB — JJones 29 passfrom ARodgers (Crosby kick), 10:45. GB — FGCrosby54,6:52. Sea—FGHauschka54,3:13. SecondQuarter GB — FGCrosby18,:02. Third Quarter Sea— FJackson 5passfrom Wilson (Hauschka kick), 9:57. Sea—Baldwin 13 passfromWilson (Hauschka kick), 6:48. GB — FGCrosby44,3:12. FourthQuarter GB — R.Rodgers 5 pass fromA.Rodgers (R.Rodgers pass fromA.Rodgers), 9;28. GB — FGCrosby21,1:56. A—78,433.

S ea First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards

Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

GB

21 21 3 24 361 25-119 29-127 2 05 234 2-22 0-0 4 -79 1 - 19 0-0 1-2 19-30-1 25-33-0 2 -1 2 - 15 5-40.2 3-46.3 1-1 2-1 6 -92 6 - 35 26:42 33:18

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Seattle: Wilson10-78, Lynch1541.GreenBay:Starks20-95, A.Rodgers 6-23, Lacy 3-9. PASSING —Seattle: Wilson 19-30-1-206. GreenBay:A.Rodgers25-33-0-249. RECEIVING —Seattle: Baldwin 7-92, Lynch 3-21, Wiffson2-36, Lockett2-17, FJackson2-16, Matthews 1-13, Graham1-11,Coleman 1-0. Green Bay:Cobb8-116,Adams5-33,Montgomery4-37, Starks4-11, R.Rodgers3-23, J.Jones1-29. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.

New England Buffalo

GE,

Buf — Woods 32 passfromTaylor (passfailed),

11:42. Buf — Taylor 7run(runfailed), 5:27.

Buf — Watkins 24 passfrom Taylor (Carpenter kick), 4:16. NE — FGGostkowski25, 1:15. A—70,858.

ND

18 21 3 33 323 35-139 27-104 1 94 21 9 3-34 1-0 1 -37 1 - 23 1-26 0-0 14-21-0 24-38-1 3 -13 4 - 36 3-38.7 4-43.8 2-2 5-2 11-90 10-115 28:32 31:28

SF Pit 27 21 4 09 45 3 31-111 25-84 2 98 36 9 2 -11 1 - 16 3-58 0-0 0-0 0-0 33-46-0 21-27-0 5-37 0-0 4-42.8 3-47.3 2-1 0-0 7 -46 7 - 58 36:59 23:01

RUSHING —Baltimore: Forsett15-68,Taliaferro 7-34, Affen1-5, Flacco2-2. Oakland: Murray15-65, Carr 2-23,Jones2-9. PASSING —Baltimore: Flacco 32-45-1-384. Oakland:Carr30-46-1-351. RECEIVING —Baltimore: Smith Sr. 10-150, Aiken 5-89,Giffmore5-88, Forsett 4-12,Taliaferro 3-12, M.Brown 2-12, Juszczyk1-11, M.Wiliams1-8, Allen 1-2.Oakland:Crabtree9-111, Cooper 7-109, Holmes3-50,Murray3-22,Rivera3-15, Reece1-16, Roberts1-12,Jones1-6, L.Smith1-6,Walford1-4. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.

Vikings26, Lions16

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

NE Bu f 28 23 5 07 34 9 15-56 27-160 4 51 18 9 4 -41 1 - 14 0 -0 2 - 45 3-29 0-0 38-59-0 23-30-3 2 -15 8 - 53 1-54.0 6-41.5 2-2 3-0 11-119 14-140 29:57 30:03

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS

RUSHING — New England:Lewis7-40,Edelman 1-12,Blount2-4, Amendola 1-3, Bolden1-1, Brady3-(minus4). Buffalo: McCoy15-89, Taylor 1-(minus1),Cooks1-(minus4). 5-43, Ka. Wiliams 6-21, Harvin 1-7. PASSING — TampaBay:Winston14-21-0-207. PASSING —New England: Brady38-59-0-466. New Orleans: Brees24-38-1-255. Buffalo:Taylor23-30-3-242. RECEIVING — Tampa Bay: Murphy 3-82, RECEIVING —New England: Edelman11-97, Jackson3-54, Sims 3-14, Seferian-Jenkins 2-29, Gronkowski7-113, Dobson7-87, Lewis6-98, ChanMartin 2-20,Rainey1-8. NewOrleans: Cooks5-62, dler 3-23, Amendola1-29, Wiliams1-15, Bolden Colst on4-69,Snead4-44,Coleman3-33,Ingram 3-5, 1-2, Cadet1-2.Buffalo:Watkins6-60, Harvin4-47, Watson2-12,Spiler 1-19,Robinson1-9, Hil 1-2. Woods 3-60,McCoy3-27,Clay3-19,Ka,Wigiams MISSED FIELDGOALS—Tampa Bay: Brindza 2-16, Hogan 1-11, Mulligan1-2. 52 (SH). NewOrleans:Hocker42(WL). MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None.

9ohn IL,Sctrtf REAL ESTATE BEND,OREGON

• Thoughtfully designed rare riverfront home on 11 acres • This private sanctuary is made for entertaining • Enjoythe true chef's kitchen w/ wood-burning pizza oven • Expansive composite decking, firepit & lush landscaping • Large shop for your cars, trucks, RV & boat • Justminutes to world-class amenities For video and more information:

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Barbara Jackson 541.306.e1e6 Carvdice Anderson 541.7ee.ee7e Brokers, CRS


B6

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

O M M U N IT Y

PORTS

To submit your own event, visit www.bendbulletin.corn/events/and click the "Add Event" button.

E

starts at 6 p.m.; Fleet FeetSports, 1320 NW Galveston Ave., Bend; www.fleetfeetbend.corn or 541-389-1601. "SPORTSCLIMBING AT SMITH ROCK": COPS ANDROBBERS CHASE GAME: RUNNING Sept. 30; AlanWatts, of Madras, will speak Thursday; Robbers race to gather beads about climbing at Smith Rock; 7 p.m.; River TUESDAY PERFORMANCE RUNNING while a patrol will be looking to catch them, Run Event Center, EagleCrest Resort, 1730 Tuesdays; an interval-based workout the first robber to finish wins the gameand Blue Heron Drive, Redmond or 541-548-2122. GROUP: a prize; 5:30 p.m.; free, registration required; to help you get the most out of your running; distance and effort vary according to what FootZone, 842 NWWall St., Bend; www. CYCLING footzonebend.corn or 541-317-3568. works foryou;5:30 p.m.;FootZone,842 NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn/ FLEET FEETSCAVENGERHUNT:Friday; Run MBSEF THRILLACYCLOCROSS SERIES: happenings or 541-317-3568. around town in the dark on ascavenger hunt, Wednesdays in September; series of bring your lights; 6 p.m.; free, registration NOON TACORUN:W ednesdays;orderaTaco five races. Prizes will be awarded in all required; Fleet FeetSports, 1320 NW Stand burrito when you leave and wewill categories for first- through third-place Galveston Ave., Bend; www.fleetfeetbend.corn have it when you return. Meet at FootZone winners. Anyone over 12 can enter. Race or 541-389-1601. starts at the Bend Athletic Club and benefits a few minutes before noon; FootZone, 842 Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation; NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn/ PILOTBUTTE CHALLENGE: Saturday; the Pilot Butte Challenge is a1-mile run/ 5:15 p.m.; Bend Athletic Club, 61615 Athletic happenings or 541-317-3568. Club Drive, Bend; www.mbsef.org/events/ fitness walk with 493 feet of climbing. The WEDNESDAY GROUPRUN:Wednesdays; course winds its way up Pilot Butte along mbsef-thrilla-cyclocross-series. a 3- to 5-mile group run; 6 p.m.; Fleet Feet the nature trail; 9 a.m.; $15 for adults, $10 Sports, 1320 NWGalveston Ave., Bend; http: // for kids and seniors; Pilot Butte, Bend; www. HORSESHOES fleetfeetbend.corn or 541-389-1601. pilotbuttebend.corn or 541-419-8208. MONS RUNNING GROUP:Thursdays; all HORSESHOE OPENPRACTICE: Thursdays moms welcome with or without strollers; 3- to THIRD ANNUALCRUSHCANCERRUN: through the end of September; bring Sunday; featuring a 5Kand 10Kfun run and 4.5-mile run at 8- to12-minute mile paces; horseshoes, and if you don't have any, you walk through the farmland andvineyards of meet at FootZone at 9:15a.m., rain or shine; can borrow a set for the practice. Contact the winery in Terrebonne; 11a.m.; $45 for FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend; www. Dave King at 541-390-8892 for more the 5k, $55 for 10K; Faith, Hopeand Charity footzonebend.corn or 541-317-3568. Vineyards, 70450 NWLowerValley Drive, information; 3 p.m.; Juniper Park, Bend. RECESS RUN:Tuesday; Featuring exercises Terrebonne; www.faithhopeandcharityevents. and games from your youth; 6 p.m.; free, corn/crushcancerrun/ or 541-350-5383. MULTI SPORTS registration required; Fleet FeetSports, 1320 RUN WITHROBKRAR:Oct. 2; An Evening of NW Galveston Ave., Bend; www.fleetfeetbend. Beards and Beer: Ultrarunner Rob Krar is in OREGON SMITHROCK CLIMBING AND corn or 541-389-1601. YOGA CAMP:Sept. 27 to Oct. 3; incorporate town for the screening of "This is Your Day," LAST THURSDAY GROWLERRUN: breath, balance, focus and flexibility into start and finish at FootZone for a 3-5 mile movement onrock;opentoeveryone18 Thursday; last Thursdays onGalveston: live spin, with beer and a Q and Aafter; 5:30 p.m.; music, local artwork and a3-5 mile group run and over; 3 p.m.; $1,145 includes tuition free, registration required; FootZone, 842 NW and fees, climbing and camping gear; Smith all topped off with beer from Growler Phil's/ Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn or Rock State Park, 9241 NECrooked River Primal Cuts; music starts at 5:30 p.m., run 541-317-3568.

CLIMBING

Drive, Terrebonne; www.outwardbound.org or 503-946-3404.

ANABELLE'S ANGEL GLOW: Oct.2;a5K run and 2K walk held at sunset to benefit Anabelle Wilson and theCentral Oregon Sparrow Club; 6:30p.m.;5K:kids$20,adults$25,2K:kids $10, adults $15; LesSchwab Amphitheater, 322 SW Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www. anabellesangelglow.org or 541-408-4949. CENTRAL OREGONRUNNING KLUB (CORK) MONTHLY RUN: Oct. 5; Join the Central Oregon Running Klub for a free monthly run beginning and ending at Crow's Feet Commons on the first Monday of the month; 5:30 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend; www.facebook.corn/ pages/Central-Oregon-Running-Klub or 214-763-9985. RUN FREE: "The True Story of Caballo Blanco": Oct. 5; a showing of the documentary about American ultrarunning legend Micah True; 6:15 p.m.; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School,700 NW Bond St.,Bend; www.imathlete.corn/events/runfree or 603-209-5010. FOOTZONE'SINTRORUN TRAINING GROUP: begins Oct. 10; learn the basics of running, start a consistent fitness program and train for a 5K with a great group of people; learn about running form, warm ups, nutrition, gear, and more; 8 a.m.; $45-$55; FootZone, 842 NW Wall St., Bend; www.footzonebend.corn/ events/or 541-317-3568. BEND ICE SKFUN RUN: Oct. 17; afun 5K run to support Bend Park 8 Recreation District's new Simpson pavilion ice rink; 7:30 a.m.; $20-25; Discovery Park, 1315 NWDiscovery Park Drive, Bend; www.bendice.org or 541-408-8884. PINE NURSERY PACERSK: Oct. 24; A fun

5K run and kid-friendly 1K run to benefit Ponderosa Elementary PTAand the students and community of Ponderosa Elementary school; 9:30a.m.;$15-$25 plusfees,$5 for kids 1k; Pine Nursery Park, 3750 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend; www.bendticket.corn or 503-267-0210.

SNOW SPORTS SKYLINERSSKI SWAP:Oct. 17; This is the premier swap of the Northwest. Retailers outfit the swap with new, below wholesale pricing on ski equipment. The public is invited to sell their used items in good condition as well; 8 a.m.; former Fuqua Homes Factory, 20495 Murray Road, Bend or 541-388-0002.

TABLE TENNIS BEND TABLETENNIS: Mondays;play is informal and open to everyone; 6 p.m.; seniors and students 18 and under $2, adults $3; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 NW Wall St., Bend; www.bendtabletennis. corn or 541-318-0890.

WRESTLING WRESTLINGSIGN UP/ROCK OF REDMOND WRESTLINGCLUB:Sept.29;Sign ups in the Redmond High School common

areas. Feesandmore info on Facebook or therockwrestling.org; 6 p.m.; Redmond HighSchool,675 SW Rimrock Way, Redmond; http: //therockwrestling.org or 541-588-081 0.

COMMUNITY SPORTSSCOREBOARD Cyclocross Ride Hard,Finish Thirsty SaturdayandSundayat Bend (Top 5 finishers) Saturday'sResults Beginner Men —1, Garrett Handke. 2, Michael Grindstaff.3,JamesLisowskt 4,Chris Their. BeginnerWomen—1,AshleyLucas.2, Blair Rajamaki3,. TracyMiler. 4, KarissaCampbell. 5,JenZay. Clydesdale —1,Walter McKnight 2,Colby Nightingale.3,JohnLivingston. 4,KathyHovermale. Junior Men —1, Evan Martin. 2, EvanGrover. 3, lan Brown. 4, JacobOlander.5,Tanner Wescott. Masters 50+—1, Marcel Russenbarger. 2, Rodney Trep ess. 3, AlanThomason. 4, MichaelNyberg. 5, MichaelCoe. Masters 60+ — 1, StanKiefer.2, CraigMavis. 3, RalphTolt 4, samMedrano.5,Amorycheney. Masters 8 35+—1, MattReeves. 2,SteveSmith. 3, Josephspampinato. 4, Darrensmith. 5, curtis Brawner. Masters C 35+—1,GeorgePS.McConnel. 2,Jay Campbell3, . JayBatlleson. 4,BenHein.5,KevinHopper. Masters Men A35+— 1, BartBowen. 2, Owen Murphy.3, EricMartin.4, MattWiliams. 5, MikeBrown. Masterswomen35+—1,Stephanieuetrecht 2, Renee Scott. 3,EricaWescot. 4,TraceyMarch.5,Joanne Eastwood. Masters Women 45+— 1, Michelle Mercer. 2, CynthiaEngel. 3, Gina Miler. 4, HeatherLynch. Men — A 1,cameronBeard.2,YoshirakaHama.3, Codypeterson.4,JamesWilliams. 5, DamianSchmitt. Men — B 1,MarshallGreene.2,RyanFunke.3, paul Hynes.4,HenryAbel.5,AdamSteele. Men C —1,PaulArmstrong.2, Justin Guidroz. 3, DaveHirsch.4,Natewyeth. 5,samiFournier. SinglespeedMes—1,TonyBroadman. 2,Justin Taylor.3, StevenWestberg.4, WilliamKey. WomenA — 1,SerenaBishopGordon.2,Solana Kline. 3, AllisonHalpin. 4,SarahMax.5, LizHolt. WomenB—1,Jennifer Luebke.2, Sophie Russenberger. 3, cateHass.4, LaylaBilowitz. 5,Alycia sykora. women— c t, Heidi Hansel-pauly.2,carolynDay. 3,ShaBrown.4,ShonRae.5,SiobhanMcNulty. Sunday Beginner Men— 1, Chris Thier.2, GregLogan. 3, Kentvickory. Beginner W omen — f,AshleyLucas.2,Ashley Johnson. 3,ErinRankin.4, TracyMiler. 5, Melinda Halpern. Clydesdale —1,Walter McKnight. 2, JoeLarson. 3, Joshua Green. 4,KathyHovermale. Junior Men —1, Calvin Keane.2, Evan Martin. 3, Gavin Bowen.4,Lucianspampinato.5,lanBrown. Junior Women —1,EisaHammer. Masters Men50+— 1, Marcel Russenbarger. 2, MichaelNyberg. 3, RodneyTrepess. 4,AlanThomason. 5, Michael Coe. Masters Men60+—1, SamMedIano. 2, Scot sampson .3,Amorycheney.4,RalphTollt5,TadHodgert. Masters Men A35+— 1, Bart Bowen. 2, Eric Martin. 3,OwenMurphy. 4,MattWilliams.5, RyanNess. Masters Men 835+—1, Mat Reeves. 2, Steve Smith. 3, DarrenSmith. 4, DavidMarchi. 5, Jurgen Fennerl. Masters Men C35+—1, EdRogers. 2, Andrew Fleming.3,GeorgePS. McConnel. 4,JayBattleson. 5, Jay Marsh. Masters women 35+—1,stephanieUetrecht 2, Eric aWescott3,TraceyMarch.4,JoanneEastwood.5, Maryskrzynskt Masters Women45+— 1, ReneeScot. 2, MichelleMercer.3, SiobhanMcNulty. 4, Leslie Griffith. 5, CynthiaEngel. Men A —1, JamesWilliams. 2, Codypeterson. 3, DamianSchmitt. 4,Gabriel Linn.5,Matt Fox. Mes 8 — f,PaulHynes.2,MattReeves.3,Jason Oman. 4,BradfordWhite. Mes — C 1,PaulArmstrong.2,JohnChapman.3, JustinGuidroz.4,Eric McKinley. 5, Dustin Tombleson. SinglespeedMen— 1, BrestPoole. 2, CliffEslinger.3, BenjaminFarver.4, TonyBroadman.5, Justin Taylor. Women A —t, SerenaBishopGordon.2, LizHolt. Women — B 1,JenniferLuebke.2,CateHass. 3, Sophie Russenberger. 4, SarahJaneHash.5, Alycia Sykora..

WomenC—1, HeidiHansel-pauly. 2,petit Marcht 3, Sha-Marie Brown.4, LisaGenlz. 5,HannahYorra.

JacobGunn,Olympia,Wash.,5:46:56.a 29,David Cieslowski,Bend,5:48:09.8. 30,TrevorWhite, Bend, 5:4l:14.0. Thrills CyclocrossSeries 31, JoeBenevento, Bend, 5:48:47.4.32, RayHartWednesday ln Bend well, Bend,5:49:03.t.33,Eri c Heinemann,Bend, Week 3results 5:50:05.a34,Russell Ward, Bend,5:52:04.8. 35,John (Top 3finlshers) Swanson,Bend,5:54d2.2. 36, FrankGoovaerts, Banks, Men A — 1,AdamBucklin, 38:5aa 2, Cameras 5:57:43.8.37, Brett Szym oniak, portland, 5:57:52.6. Beard,38:59.0.3, CodyPeterson,39d9.a 38,EvanJohnston,Omaha,Neb.,6:02:12.5.39,Matt womenA— f,serenaBishop,45:26.0.2,stepha- Lyall, Dallas,Ore.,6:0314.3.40,ClayEppler, Yamhil, nie Uetrecht,46:40.2.3, AllisonHalpin, 46:55.1. 6:05:57.7. Women B —1,JenLsebke, 36:54.5. 2, Hannah 41,ChrisJoyce,Bend,6: 06:44.5.42,JamesOliMavis ,3/d7.0.3,CariPress,38:34.8. phant, Corvallis, 6:07:01.8.t3, Andrew Zapp, Bend, Women 45+ — 1,Michelle Mercer,3lt21.6. 2, 6:10:04.a 44, Michael Wilcox, Juneau, Alaska, MarySkrzynski,38:45.0.3,SueFoster,38:5zz. 6:1eaa9. 45,MatthewFidler, Bend, 6:13:47.4.46, flen Masters 35+ A — 1,Joshua Johnston, DaveRoberts, sisters,6:16:49.9. 47,vinnie Inzano, 40:427. 2, owenMurphy,40:47.4. 3, Eric Martin, Carl sbad,N.M.,6:24:30.7.48,Ben Hoppus,White 40:4a9. salmon ,wash.,6:3aez0.49,Ericplantenberg,Bend, Men B —1,Ryan Funke, 44:07.2. 2, PaulHynes, 6:35:02.6.50,BobClouston, Roseland,Va., 6;40:25.4. 45d5.a 3,BradfordWhite,45:22.5. 51, MarkKoopman, Bend, 6:41:48.7. 52,ChristoMen Masters 8 35+ — 1, MatthewReeves, pher Yucho,Bend,6:42:10.0.53,Jeff reyPost-Holm44:26.a 2,AndrewSteiner, 45:07.8. 3, StephenSmith, berg, Portland,6:45:5a1. 54,BrianSchroder, Denver, 45:19.9. 6:53:zaa 55,DaveZimmerman, Bend, 7d3:07.7. 56, Junior Men —1,Ryder Uetrecht,37;39.8.2, Elijon Richar dGraham,Medford,7:38:27.6.57,RyanJeynes, Krause,37:56.0.3,EvanMartin, 38:59.4. vancouver, wash.,7:50:54.9 women c — 1,sarahHash,40:36.2.2,sueFoster, 41:26.0.3,Carolyn Day,41:46.9. High AlpineHalf WomenBeginner— f,AshleyJohnson,43:3Za SundayatMount Bachelor 2, Sara Bernstein, 43:48.4.3, Katie Steele, 44:21.a I13.1miles) Junior Women — 1,AvaLiley, 42:33.9.2, Ivy Women Taylor,43:21.6.3, Leah Pfeiffer,43A3.1. (Top40) Men C — 1,PaulArmstrong, 38:04.9. 2, Dustin 1, LizWilson,Seatle, 1:45:27.1.2, AnnCiaverella, Henderson,38:38.2.3, RyanChase,38:42.9. McMinnvile, 1:54:19.a 3, Sissel Holloway,Bend, Men Beginner —1, JonVlasak,3IS22.9. 2,Matt u54:57.7. 4, Kathy Fecteau,Bend,1:56:27.1. 5, Robinson,39:36.0.3,Chris Their, 40d7.0. JulesHanlon,Bend,u57:15.2.6,pam orton,Bend, Mes C35+— 1, Ryan Miles,37:51.a 2, Kristian u58:3aa7,Kari strang,Bend,2:01:25.1.8, stephanie Willman, 37:53.8.3,GeorgeMcConell, 38:16.8. Howe,, 2:01: 25.5.9,AmySmith,Bend,2:04:48.9.10, Men 50+ — 1,Marcel Russenberger, 37:29.9.2, KylaFisher,OregonCity, 2:05:OD. DanWolnick,37:54.7.3,EricPower,37:58.2. 11, MerieDarz l en,Bend, 2:05:30.2. 12, GraceMolMen 60+—f, CraigMavis, 391a5. 2,Mark Pear- teni, Chicago, 2:06:31.0. 13,Nicole Pressprich, Bend, son,41:49.6.3,samMedrano, 41:5aa 2:08:07.a 14, Kimswanson, Bend,2:08:30.0. 15, cathrynperkins,Bend,2:08:4t.9.16, ErinHoar, Bend, 2;08:52.0. 17, Kelly Johnson,Bend,2:08:52.5. 18, Running Shannon Mara, Bend,2:ff:16.9.19, KatiFaulkner, Corvallis, 2:11:59.7.20, ElenaPressprich, Bend,2:13:10.4. Flagline 50K 21, Jayne Rodosevich, Bend, 2:13:45.3. 22,Kinue Sunday atMountBachelor Yamada,Lawen,zd3:51.6. 23,ShannonBradley,VanWomen 1, AmyPhilips, ElDoradoHils, Calif.,4:51:4D. 2, couver,wash.,2:14n0.8. 24,ElishaEdwards,corvalJax Mariash Koudele, HoodRiver,5:12:56.9. 3, Hilary lis, 2:16:39.1.25,Yanina Cespedes, Scottsdale, Ariz., 26,AnneAurand,Bend,z:18:29.3. 27,Kellee Kupish,Beaverton, 5:21:25.2. 4,CindyBrennan,Bend, 2:18:12.0. 5:26: 3t.9.5,HeatherStadnisky,Ashland,5:40:27.7.6, Keegan,Olympia, 2:19:02.4. 28,Cindi Eielson,Bend, EmilyFeenstra, Bend,5:56d1.1. 7,Allison Miles,6end, 2:19:28.2.29,Kerry Witerschein, Bend,2:23:26.0. 30, Bend, 2:24:Oz0. 5:56;54.7.8, BrookHagen, Bend,5;58;16.5. 9,Coleen Nikki cheney, 31, TieseMorgan,Eugene, 2:24:329. 32,Kristen Sullivan,Bend,6:05:31.2.10, Salli Dymond,Davis, Godfrey,Bend,2:25:08.2. 33,SophieTran,Portland, 6:13:16.6. 34,TracyTischler, SouthPortland, 2:27:00.0. 11, BrynSingleton, Sisters, 6:16:49.Z 12,Rebec- 2:26:22.4. ca Touvell,Sisters,6:16:49.5.13,Ronni Wilde,Bend, 35, AubreyRobbins, Bend, 2:31:41.4. 36,DianaTimBend,2:32:27.8. 37,Rachel Stewart, Port6:30d9.5. 14,KateGronemyer, Bend, 6:36:59.2. 15, mermans, Aliso nBurke,Ashland,6;39;30.6.16,TonyaKoopman, land,2:32:54.7.38,Carolyn Macdonald,Welches, Bend, 6:41:49.1.11, Bonnie IjjicArthur,, 6:44:04.3. 2:33:03.5.39, Karen0'connor, NorthVancouver, Brit18, Emma Garner, LaPine, 7:01:32.a 19,KateMcEl- ishColumbia,2:33:25.7.40,RebeccaFranklin,Bend, 2:36:32.1. roy, Portland,7:02:5a6. 20, KatieHobbs,Beaverton, 41, AmySpielmaker, Beaverton, 2:3r:58.2. 42,Lisa 7:21:aaa 21, Jill Shinkawa, corvallis, 7:43:20.9.22, Rebecca Goodman,Bend, 2:37:59.7. 43, Ayshastaha, Ashl a nd, 2:39:06.7.44, LindseyBurwell, KlamathFalls, Bell, Bend,8;07:58.0 2:41:za1.45,MichelleHarson,Portland,2:41:za4. 46, Mes AlisonEm erson, Bend, 2:42;01.1. 47,Margaret Barry, (Top25) Newberg,2:42:51.4.48, EvaLobsitz, Bend,2:4a20.8. 1, RickStilson,Bend,3:59:27.0. 2, Chris Paterson, 49, Elexis Schroder,Denver, 2:46:49.9. 50, Becky Bend,4:ezd4.0. 3, RickFloyd, Bend,4:e4:54.1. 4, Leung,HappyValley,2:47:38.1. TrevorHostetler, Hilsboro,4d1:34.9.5, Peter Christoff, Mes Bend,4;14;53.1.6, TyAtwater, Corvallis, 4;38;4a0. 7, (Top40) Andrew Jensen,Bend,4:46:25.8.8, DerekWright, Hood 1, Thomas M org an , B end,1:27:38.4. 2,RyanKaiser, River,4:49:54.9.9, Blair Warner, Bend, 4:50:56.6. 10, Bend, 1:28:2a5.3,RyanWilson,Redmond,1:29:4 .9. Shannon Sorensen,portland,4:55:52.1. 11, shintaro Ike, shinaga wa, Japan, 5:05:24.6. 4, RobbieDonohue,Bend, 1:34:40.a 5, Bradcrowe, 12, Jason6osch, Eugene, 5:05:38.9. 13, KyleWil, Portland,u40:58.7. 6, Peter Curran, Bend,1:43:eaz. Bend, 5:07;45.9.14,Jim Vlieg,Eugene,5d3:43.3. 7,MealMuldoon,Bend,u45:05.6.8,samuelschwarz, 15, Brandon Flanagan, LaPine, 5d4:53.3. 16, Jerry Bend,t:46:45.a 9,JasonAdams, Bend, u46:48.3. 10, Haff ield„1:46:49.7. Mark,Bea verton, 5d9:3a6. 17,JeffMeyrowitz, Bend, Teague 11, NathanieJan l zen,Portland, 1:47:28.5.12, Chris 5:20:38.1. 18, JackSchniepp, Bend,5:22:31.1. 19, B ernard, Bend, 1:47:48.6. 13, SteveManning, Bend, SteveKirkland,Ogden, Utah,5:27dZ3.20,ScottWhite, u50:26.0.14,A.J. Christianson,portland,u51:02.9. Bend,5:28:03.0. 21, SteveWalters, Beaverton, 5;29:30.9. 22,Niels 15, KevinMtlteni, Grantspass,1:5u44.9. 16,DaFamerB,end,5:31:59.4.23,BrianWatkins,Roseburg, vid Morgan,Eugene, u52:41.0. 17,pat werhane,, 5:33:13.a24,JasonDonaldson, portland, 5:36:12.9. 1:53:09.8.18,MichaelBayless,, 1:5300.4.19,Glenn 25, ChrisHaIburn,North Vancouver, British Colum- Miller,Bend,1:54:12.1. 20,Peter Brewer,Klamath Falls, bia, 5:40:05.1.26,LarryAbraham, Steilacoom, Wash., 1:56:49.8. 21, Robwitterschein, Bend, 1:59:3a0. 22,Andrew 5:44:31.9.27,ChristopherRoot, Bend,5:45:10.6. 28,

Osborn,portland,1:59;57.3.23,DerekCerretani, Hood River,2:00:38.a24,Peter Idema,Corvallis, 2:05:20.9. 25,JohnWeinsheim,Bend,2:05:44.8.26,KyleAsfahl, Corvallis, 2:05:56.9.27, MarcusAinsworth, Bend, 208171.28,NatePedersen,Bend, zd23aa 29,Tane Owens, Denver,2:14:55.0.30,MichaelHuber,McMinnville, 2:22:20.2. 31, ClemLacava, Corvallis, 2:26:4.7. 32, David Parnell, Bend,2:27:52.7. 33,DanHarshburger, Bend, 2:30:18.a34,seanRobertson,portland, 2:30:34.7.35, Matthe w Dimond,6end,2:31:26.a 36,NathanLeigh, Bend, 2:3u40.9.37,ScottMulkins,Ashland,2:36:40. 4. 38,MarkJohnson,Longmont,Colo.,2:3It44.t. 39, JamesGodfrey, Portland,2:40:27.7. 40, Elijah Riedell, Redmond, 2:43:06.5. Black BuNe Challenge Saturday atBlack Butte

10K (6.2miles)

Male 1,MariaMendoza,57:55.5.2,BrandonHoff man, 1:02:575.3, DrewRoberts, u13:3t.7. 4, RichardFischer,1:16:486.5,pariceJuntradetdoungdee,u1706.9. 6, lan Osteen, t:21:04.z 7,RichardRendon,t:22:3a6. 8, TomBlanchette, I:22:36.0. 9,CharlesRyan, 1:24:38.0. 10, Boone Zimmerlee, 1:24:38.a 11, AlanDale, 1:24:59.9.12, BradCarrell, I:28:42.2. 13, GharretBrockman,1:29:03.9. 14,ChuckBrockman, 1:29:05.2.15, MichaelRobilard, 1:29:57.4.16,Ron Stone,u33:23.9.17,GeneTrahern, t:34:09.1. 18,Dan

chasan,1:36:30.9. 19,Lanceschamberger, 1:44:23.1. 20, PaulVerling,1:45:10.7. 21, Randy Knipple, 1:49:08.0. Female 1, Andrea Terry,u19:56.1. 2,IrenaNetik, f:29:5a5. 3, cindyconti, u32:15.a4, Megan Larkin, t:33:07.6. 5, HannahTanler, 1:31:38.8. 6, Jamie parsley, 1:37:4l.5. 7,KathleenDeAlicante,1:39:59.7. 8,Amber Mcloud,1:40:49.7.9, LisaFlora,1:40:52.7.10, Connie Peters,1:41dZO.

11, Robyn schamberger, 1:44:21.7. 12, sarahGraham,1:44:45.4.13,Kristi Louthan,1:45;09.4.14, Jil Gribskov,1:49:09.4.15,JacelinEItsgaard, 1:56:53.6. 16, DesireeMargo, 2:10:30.5. 17, TashaGodfrey, 3:06:00.0.

Comso7KAllLadiesRun Saturday inBend

(Top10)

1, Emily Dimick,Molala, 29:46. 2, HaileyGarside-Talbot,Bend,31:17.3, Kelly Cloud,Redmond, 33:09. 4,ChelseaMcClement,Washougals,Wash., 33:31. 5,Camile Fischer,Bend,33:43.6,Maggie Hudson, Salem,35:01. 7, Danette Elliott-MUllens,Bend, 35:05. 8, Sonyapresleigh, Bend, 35:26.9, AlyceHenry,

Salem,35:36.10,Jennifer LachmarI Bend, 35:42.

Standup paddleboard Elk LakePaddleboardFinale Saturday atElkLake Women's 2.5-mlleshort —1, DeboraOwen, 18:41.6. 2, TabWilis, 20:39.1. 3, EmmaA Jewet, 21:55.a Men's 2.5-mile short —1,KaiStahly,18:56.8. 2, PhilipWallace,21:01.0. Women's2.5-mile long—1,JessicaDumoulin, 21:0.4. 2,DellanneMcgregor, 22:05.9. Men's 2.5-mile long — 1, DavidMatthew s, 19:01.4.2,JeffJewett, 19:5zz 3, Tall Larson,21:57.4 Women's 5-mlle short — 1,Wendy Mcdonald, 51:24.4.2,JackieAuchard,53:31.3. 3,Judith Simpson, 56:20.5. 4, AnnKieren, 59:14.9. 5, Mary Garrison, u01:22.1 Men's 5-mile short — 1,DaleNavish,5r:ea4. 2, Ericwit, 58:5a4. Women's 5-mile long — 1, JenKjelesvik, 53006. 2, HollyNyqsist,59:096 Men's 5-mile long —1, NathanDecker, 48:20.7. 2, JerryOhlson,49:20.0. 3,TomBurke, 49:21.9. 4, Eric Nyqui st,49:58.9.5,RandallBarna,50:09.2.6,Bryan Donahue ,50:20.5.7,Dennis Oliphant,50:55.a 8, LancePiatt, 51235. 9,JanSwift, 52224. 10,Gsstavo Santillan,53:29.0 Girls shorl —1,EmmaJewett, lt3ae. 2,Jasmine Kjellesvik,8:54.0.3, Emery Hammer,9:10.0. Boys short — f, Kai AStahly,8:29.0. 2, Ashton prieve,9:25.0.3, Santiago varela, 1i:30.0.

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Robert Oberst lifts weights while working out at Fitness 1440 in

Bend on Tuesday.

Strongman

to avoid throwing up big weights if you' re going to do

Continued from C1 There is plenty for Oberst

it in the show," Oberst said.

to be grateful for; a former

football player for Western Oregon University and the San Jose SaberCats of the

COMMUNITY SPORTS IN BRIEF RUGBY

though." His current strategy to re-

RUNNING MendOZaWinSinaugural BlaCk Butte Challenge — Mario Mendoza, 29, won the inaugural Black Butte Challenge10K inSisters on Saturday, reaching the top of Black Butte in 57 minutes, 55.5 seconds. BrandonHoffman,30,wassecondin1:02:57.5.AndreaTerry,34,was the first woman to finish in 1:19:56.1. Thirty-eight runners completed the race, which will benefit the Sisters Kiwanis club scholarships and projects.

CLR regiStratiOn OPenS inOCtOder —Registration for the next CascadeLakesRelay,held onJuly29and30,2016,beginsinthemonth of October. Teamsthat wish to participate in the 36-leg relay must register for the lottery betweenOct. 1 and 5and mail the confirmation form by Oct. 5. Accepted teams will be announced onOct. 12. Teamsthat wish to register for the 24-leg race will follow the sameprocess from

a point

SOFTBALL

w h er e i t s t o p s,

duce the toll on his body is to

lift lighter weights for more repetitions during his regular training sessions. "I'm trying to do a lot

YellOWJaCketS tryoutS SCheduled fOrOCt. 5, 7 and10-

more of that stuff, but there' s

Girls ages 8 to 15can tryout for 2016 High Desert YellowJacket fastpitch softball teams onOct. 5, 7 and 10at Bowlby Fields in Redmond. TheYellowJackets will field 10u, 12uand 14uteams, and interested girls should plan on attending at least one of the tryouts. Contact Jeremy Puckett at 541-325-3689 or Donnie Reams at 541-788-1138 for more information.

only so much you can do

SNOW SPORTS Ski SWaP mOVeS to Fuqua HOmeSfaCtOry — Theannual Skyliners Ski Swap will be held at the former FuquaHomes factory at 20495 Murray Road, Bend, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. onOct. 17. There will be no admission, although a 25percent commission on all sales will benefit the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation. Those who have items they wish to sell may drop them off at the Murray Road location from noon to 6 p.m. onOct. 15 or 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Oct. 16. — Bulletin staff reports

oughness of an Eagle Scout. He is currently writing a

s l o wl y o r

quickly, that depends on how lucky you get. There' s

ROIIghrideI'S Win iII WaShingtOll —The BendRoughriders defeated the Battleground Bulls 55-35 Sept. 12 in Battleground, Washington. The gamewasthe Roughriders' first in Division II, as the teamcompeted in Division III last season.

man career with the thor-

Arena Football League, he comic book about a characwas working security at ter named Atlas, and he is a club when he first tried hoping to parlay his current Strongman — in the pro- commercial gigs into more cess, he said, he broke the acting work. amateur world record for Oberst would not be the the log press. Less than four first Strongman competitor years later, his schedule is to make such a jump: Icepacked with competitions, land's Hafthor Bjornsson, globe-trotting trips to China who took second in the 2014 and the United Arab Emir- World's Strongest Man comates, and even commercial petition, now plays the charshoots. acter Gregor Clegane on But his success does not the television series "Game come without a cost. Oberst of Thrones." Oberst said he and his wife, Kristin, moved believes he has numbers on to Bend seven months ago, his side — of the thousands but he has been home for of talented actors in Hollybarely four weeks since. wood, few who can comfortAnd while he can deadlift ably handle a boulder. "Nobody looks like me, a car and pull a truck, as he did while filming a com- either,"Oberst added, remercialfor 5-Hour Energy, ferring to his 6-foot-8-inch, Oberst says the resulting 410-pound frame and long aches and pains are con- brown beard. "There's no stant, and h e s o metimes going to an interview and needs as long as 15 to 20 being told, 'Oh, we cast the minutes after he wakes up part with this other guy who to loosen his l ower back looks just like you, so we can't use you.'" enough to walk. "The decision to do what Whether Oberst moves on I do — you' re accepting the to acting, comic boo fact that you' re breaking your body," Oberst says. " Whether i t ' s

Oct. 12 to 16, with accepted teamsannounced on Oct. 26. A deposit check of $650 is required with all entries. For more information, visit www.cascadelakesrelay.corn.

And Oberst says he is preparing for his post-Strong-

Long-Term Care and Asset Protection . Discover what you donot knowabout Medicaid that you needto know . Learn how to payfor long-term care without draining all yourassets . Learn aboutyouroptions for controlling longterm carecosts Time: 5:00to 6:30 p.m. Place: Bend Senior Center 1600 SEReed Market Rd., Bend, OR 97702 Date: Thursday,September 24, 2015 Cost: No charge -includescomplimentary food& beverage Seating is limited so pleasecall to confirm your seat.

Presented by Elder LawAttorney

Will Dennis 541-388-3877


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015• THE BULLETIN

B7

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Some team wi score100 oints ver, ve soon. But ow? By Adam Kilgore The Washington Post

Doug Scott, the mayor of Rockford, Illinois, arrived in the fourth quarter and walked to the Rockford College sideline. He noticed coach Mike Hoskins, his good friend, ambling around, disengaged from the activity on the field. Scott saw the scoreboard's two-digit display showing "05" next to Rockford College and "00" next

l>~ I

l

t~

ll

I

I

•t

II

I

I •

to Visitor, which in the first week of the 2003 season was Trinity Bible College. Hoskins's lack of urgency startled Scott, particularly when the coach waved hello.

I

"God, it's 5-0?" Scott asked

The hunt for 100

"Doug, it's not 5-0," Hoskins

Not all coaches are convinced it will happen, or even

him. "What are you doing' ?"

replied. "It's 105-0." "Are you serious?" Scott replied. Hoskins was both serious and sheepish, having arrived at an unwanted benchmark

that, remarkably, seems dangerously in play in the highest level of college football. No college team at any level has scored triple digits since Rockford in 2003, and it has

of time and possessions," Ohio State coach U r ban

said, identifying the primary obstacle.

StephanSavoia/The Associated Press

The scoreboard displays the final score of a game between Boston College and Howard on Sept. 12 in Boston. Boston College defeated Howard 76-0 in a game that had the third and fourth quarters shortened to 10 minutes each.

A team could score 100

points in 14 possessions if it converted two two-point con-

single pass, and its running

versions and made the extra

b ack, Journey Brown, r a n point on 12 other touchdowns. for a n ational record 1,004 Without t w o -point c o nver- yards. Neither team scored sions, teams would require 15 on a return, so all 28 touch-

and another 73 against Fresno

But a continued scoring explosion, the increasingly rapid pace at which teams play and the proliferation of quickstrike spread offenses has

State. In each game, though, the Rebels had 13 possessions. Had they scored on every possession, they still could not have reached 100 unless they

raised the question of whether

converted a procession of two-

a 100-point game could happen at the utmost echelon of college footbalL Teams have cracked 70 points 43 times since 2010; it happened 51

point conversions. "I think you'd have to get

times in the prior 10 years. In

sides would have to have very

bly could have scored 100, but

he once said. He made it a

"I doubt that we see anything go there (to score 100 points in a game). But I didn't think we'd see this many 70s, either. Your 2s and 3s have got to be a whole Iot better than

coachMike Leach said."Whoever the opponent is, both

them other guys' 1s to get that high, and that dOeSn't haPPen Very Often. It IlaStO be almOSt

a perfect storm for that to happen." — Arizona coach Rich Rodriguez

guez, whose team scored 77

points against Northern Arizona on Saturday night, identified superior depth as a nejust a complete disaster." In or-

I-AA Eastern Washington.

I didn't have any interest in doIn 1990, as quarterback downs came on offense. They ing that," Clemson coach Dabo David Klingler closed in on a exchanged touchdowns on Swinney said. "If you get a tal- passing record against Arizoaverage every 1 minute, 45 entedenough team matched up na State in the Toyko Dome, seconds. with a team that's far inferior, Jenkins paced the sideline DuBois runs a no-huddle yeah, it could happen. I hope asking how many more yards spread offense, as one would we don't see that." Klingler needed for the mark. expect. Meadville, though, op(Klingler finished with 716, erates a run-based offense and Thesinofthe century mark enough to beat the record, seldom throws. "We actually The talent gap between a in a 62-45 victory.) Jenkins huddle," Meadville coach Ray top-tier FBS school and a less- bragged about the complexity Collins said. "I can't imagine er FCS team would make a of his modified run-and-shoot what the score would have 100-point game possible, but system — "like NASA discovbeen if we didn' t." still unlikely. ering some new solar system,"

It was not some rinky-dink high school contest, either. Both teams made the state

coaches agreed to 10-minute cessity for a 100-point game, quarters with a running clock presuming "the other team is playoffs last season, DuBois in in the second half. Last year,

coaches will shy away from a penalty. The next year, after he read. He fretted about how the merciless blowout. "We had a had taken over as head coach, score would look. His assiscouple games where we proba- Houston scored 84 against tants, including one who had

turnovers," Washington State

the first two weeks this sea- quick drives." son, teams have surpassed Arizona coach Rich Rodri-

ished with 76 points after the

c

M e yer

Houston beat Tulsa, 100-6.

College led Howard, 63-0, at halftime last week and fin-

c

il

could. "I just think you run out

not happened in either NCAA possessions — 14 seven-point Division I level since 1980. Of scores and a field goal makes 199 100-point games in col- 101, and 15 touchdowns and lege football history, 192 oc- extra points equals 105 points. curred before 1950. The only Most games, especially time two programs currently blowouts, simply don't have in the Football Bowl Subdivi- room for enough possessions. sion engaged in a contest in Ole Miss, which was averaging which one team ended up with 74.5 points after two games, 100 points came in 1968, when scored 75 against UT-Martin

70 points six times. Boston

J

K

the highest classification and

First, it is bad business — if a coach scored 100 points on an FCS team, it might have

trouble luring future FCS opponents. Second, it is bad

attended Trinity Bible, assured

him there was nothing else he could do. Hoskins felt secure he had

done nothing to rub it in, and he thought he could keep the score under control in the sec-

ond half. Then Rockford returned the opening kickoff for a touchdown. And then his de-

fense returned an interception for another touchdown. And then his defense returned an-

other interception for another t ouchdown. Less than t w o minutes into the third quar-

stated goal to score 100 points, ter, to Hoskins's horror, Rockford's lead had swelled to 84-0. feelings be damned. Adding to Hoskins's dilemA horrible helping hand ma, the Trinity Bible coach Then again, a 100-point kept on calling passes, and the game couldhappen in ablow- quarterback kept on throwout despite the wishes of the ing incompletions. At one coach doing the 100-point point, Hoskins called time out, scoring. It happened to Mike marched across the field and Hoskins against a team that told the opposing coach, "Quit was dreadful at managing its throwing the ball, or we' re own demise. gonna end up at 100." "We really did not try to When the Regents of Rockford College pasted Trinity run it up in anyway shape Bible College 105-0, Hoskins or form," Hoskins said. "But broke the barrier in his first Ike was as good as Howard. game as Rockford's head Those were the only two tailcoach, and he did so utterly by backs we had avail able.We accident. threw two passes in the entire Rockford threw two passes ballgame. It was insane." the entire game. Both went for

TCU scored 82 against Texas der to score 100 points, he said, Meadville in the second-high- form. Tech in a Big 12 game. an offense's backup skill play- est. A local power in the conferSo, then, the 100-point barThe totals suggest a future ers would have to be explosive ence just traveled to Florida to riermight haveto bebreached reality that once seemed fan- athletes capable of abrupt face a nationally ranked squad. by a coach with enough brass touchdowns, and after the sec- DNicult, not impossible tastic at best — a team crack- touchdowns. One or two players from Mead- — or enough malice — to spit ond, Hoskins told his offensive Without qu e s t ion , a "I doubt that we see any- ville land in Division I each in the eyes of those football coordinator he was no longer 100-point game is possible. ing 100 points in an FBS football game. thing go there," Rodriguez season. gods. It might require an out- allowed to call pass plays. It It could happen if two teams "I would imagine we proba- said. "But I didn't think we' d "That game was a t o t al law who calls people "Hoss" didn't help that, because of with prolific, fast-paced ofbly would," UCLA coach Jim see this m any 7 0s, either. shocker," Collins said. "I guar- and spikes his hair into a pom- injuries to backups, Hoskins fenses meet on a day both deMora said. "It sounds like it' s Your 2s and 3s have got to be antee everybody is shaking padour. It might take a coach had only his top two running fenses wilt. It could happen if headed that way. I just hope a whole lot better than them their heads like, how in the like John Jenkins, the man backs, Marcus Howard and backups score a fluky flurry of it's not 100-0. You know, we other guys' 1s to get that high, world did that really just hap- who briefly turned Houston Ike Holloway, in uniform. Hol- non-offensive touchdowns late ran 98 plays Saturday night and that doesn't happen very pen? The planets have to align into the highest-flying — and loway carried four times and in a blowout. It could happen (at UNLV), and I don't think often. It has to be almost a per- perfectly. There has to be a least empathetic — offense in scored four touchdowns. if a rotten team stubbornly that's u nusual a n ymore. fect storm for that to happen." certain pace going on in that college football history. The Regents took a 63-0 lead keeps passing against a great These athletes are so exploA perfect storm happened game. There has tobe a certain In 1989, while he was serv- into halftime, in part because one. sive and so dynamic, and two weeks ago in Northwest amount of big plays for it to get ing as Jack Pardee's offen- the Trinity Bible coach would Most coaches don't even these coordinators are so cre- Pennsylvania, an e xample like that. That's how it has to s ive coordinator an d w i t h not stop throwing the ball, want to score 100 points. Of ative. The rules are set up for of how random a 100-point get, just a lot of big, big plays. Heisman-winning q u arter- resulting in c l ock-stopping course,there is an outcome offenses to score. game can be. Meadville High Exhausting, is what it is." back Andre Ware at the con- incompletions. By that point, they would want even less. "I'm assuming it' ll happen. beat DuBois H i gh, 107-90, A 100-point game may re- trols, Jenkins's Cougars hung Hoskins told his offensive co"I guess it's possible," BosWilt Chamberlain scored 100 in a game even more batty quire both teams putting up 95 points on SMU, a team of ordinator he had the privilege ton College coach Steve Addpoints in a game. I'm sure it' ll than the score would indicate. monster offensive numbers nearly all freshmen coming to call any play except fullback azio said. "I hope it's not on happen sometime." Meadville did not complete a at a rapid pace, because most off the NCAA's so-called death dive, outside read and inside us.

Upsets of Alabama, Southern Cal andothers blurs the playoff picture By Chuck Culpepper

There is just madness at gens said. "Even until the last f ive-turnover A l abama, t h e m ostrecentdynasty,acPASADENA, Calif. — If, by 42-yard line. Its senior kicker, play, fourth-and-7, I think we all sport's chance, you had watched the Trevor Samson, thudded re- knew we had it." customed to controlling things.

Stanford, they' re gonna play man's game, owing largely to big-boy ball, and that's what the fact he is a freshman, going they did," USC linebacker Su'a ll-for-23 with three intercep-

endings: started down the field. It moved 45 yards to the UCLA

dent," receiver Mitchell Juer-

The Washington Post

improbable down at the Coli-

hearsals into the sideline net.

"They were faster, and more ly in the fourth quarter, it really um at an unimposing 1-1, yields physical." had looked as if we could spend "Football's a hu m b ling November and December ara methodical touchdown within three minutes, gets the ball, sport," Sarkisian wound up guing the fine points of the punts and gives everyone the saying. Cougars' magnificent Septem"I think this can be a turning ber schedule: at Nebraska, Boiwrong idea, including the No. No, we won't end up talking 6 Trojans. "We figured that we point in the season to where se State, at UCLA, at Michigan. BYU and the playoff. What a were good with what we were this is going to define us," Then, down to its last good loss of potential cacophony. doing," USC cornerback Ado- Southern California quarter- possession with 5:39 left, Sometimes, college foot- ree' Jackson said. back Cody Kessler offered. UCLA handed to Paul Perkins, "It's huge for our program," who had 219 rushing yards. It ball is too sprawling to ponder. Next came the unexpected, There can be a single Saturday across an early evening: Stan- Hooper said. thought he looked tired, so it "It really looked like Stanford next handed to Nate Starks, with a T-Rex No. 1 team trou- ford drives of 66, 51, 84, 78, bled at home in a 20-13 win 77, 46, 52. USC fans, filing out football," quarterback Kevin who tore off on runs of 31, 22, a~ an e xcellent Northern with four minutes left. An en- Hogan said, a reference to the 4 and 3 for a touchdown. "That Illinois, whereupon Ohio State tire Stanford team over in the ball control, the ruggedness, BYU defense was gassed by coach Urban Meyer calls his corner of the Coliseum, cele- the 39 minutes of possession, that fourth q uarter," Rosen "discombobulated" brating with its sliver of fans. the draining of second-half satd. offense and reckons he might want to A team that began the year dock, the dutch 8-for-12 on Mora cited UCLA's "resilchoose one quarterback rath- ranked No. 21 and plunged third downs. He soon added, "I ience, or resiliency, whichever er than this process of playing quickly away, restored to joy, its thought everyone was seeing it is." In a season that began two. A California-Texas game players letting out fine, guttur- things clearly." with the question of how long ends 45-44 (Cal) on a missed al screams on the way into the Over in Pasadena for the fi- the two talented, steadily rising extra point with 71 seconds left; tunnel. A fresh layer of doubt nal big game on a voluminous Los Angeles schools would stay a Georgia quarterback goes about Steve Sarkisian, the sec- Saturday, UCLA's own quar- in the national puzzle, a fresh24-for-25 as that No. 7-ranked ond-year USC coach. terback, Josh Rosen, didn't see ly jumbled puzzle still had the "You know, when you play things clearly. He had a fresh- strong presence of one. team looks sturdy.

It went about 12 yards and "I was getting a little nervous into the gut of UCLA star lineseum, then inched and darted around and up three freeways there," UCLA coach Jim Mora backer Myles Jack. "It was in the night, then arrived at Jr. said. "We were 15 yards more like a relief," Jack said. "It the Rose Bowl floor with sev- from their field-goal range." was like, 'Thank you. I get to sit en minutes to play and the last Way over in Tuscaloosa, No. down and go home.'"

midnight on the mainland not long off, an old thought might have crashed in: Some Saturdays, the whole huge country just seems to go off its moorings. And: This second College Football Playoff might turn out bafflingly murky. And: Could we end up spending some of the fall arguing about whether the playoff

15 Mississippi had just posted 43 points at No. 2 Alabama to

gain back-to-back wins over the Crimson Tide for the first

time in ... ever, dating back to its first failed try at doing so in that ~ ati n g 7-5 loss in Jackson in 1899. Down at the Coliseum, No. 6 Southern Cal-

ifornia had taken a 41-31 trampling from Stanford, which h ad looked m oribund t w o

weeks earlier in a 16-6 loss at So, No. 10 UCLA scrambled Northwestern.

should include BYU?

frantically down the field on a

Now at fourth-and-7 and 69

9-yard pass and then 71 yards seconds to play, BYU freshman in runs — again, nutty. It led quarterback Tanner Mangum, BYU, 24-23. The dock slipped hurler of two late heaves to win inside two minutes. the first two games, wandered Dramatic BYU did what dra- right and threw again. "I think matic BYU had done lately at every single guy was confi-

Stanfordreaches the Colise-

Cravens said. He also said:

tions. When BYU led 20-10 ear-


BS

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

T EE TO

H EEN GOLF SCOREBOARD

The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its Hole-in-One Report weekly local golf results listings andevents BrasadaRanch calendar. Clearly legible items should be September11 taxed to the sports department, 541-385Shari Hoover 0831, emailed to sports@bendbuttetin.corn, ormailedtoP.O.Box6020;Bend,OR97708. No. 12........................... 73yards.................GapWedge

Local OGA MEN'STEAM CHAMPIONSHIP

Saturda yandSundayatBendGolfand Country Club Teamscores BABOONDUNES (440)— Adam Burlison7371 — 144, AdamAraneo 74-73—147,Trevor Hiebing 74-75—149, TimTucker74-82—156. BENOGttrCC(444) — Tim Cecil 77-69—146, Jeff Ward 73-75—148, Scott Holmberg 73-77—150, CharlieRice77-78—155. RIVERSIDE (446) — Trevor Harding 7470 —144, JayPoletiek 73-72—145,JakeWagner8077 —157, HenryEmmerson82-83—165. EMERALD VALLEY(451) — ScottLarsen7174 — 145,WesSt. Clair 74-80—154, MatthewSchuth 83-76—159,Joseph Brundan76-83—159. ROYAL OAKS NO. 2 (452) — KorbanRomano 76-73—149, Gaston DeLaTorre 76-74—150, Brad Karns79-74—153,AndrewLeneve79-78—157. ARROWHEAD(454) — Pat O'Donneg7576 — 151, DennyTaylor 77-74—151, Austin Landis 76-78—154, Scott Taylor 75-81—156. STONECREEK(454) — Tyler Gabriel 7475 —149, Scott Carver72-79—151, SamMendez 78-76 —154, Davis Torgerson83-7M)62. WILLAMETTE VALLEY(454) — Mike Debruyn 77-73—150, ShaneJohnston75-78—153,JPDlson 75-78—153, LanceGilmore 79-76—155. Also AWBREY GLEN (463) — RonSeals 75-76161, JamesChrisman80-75—155, Cole Chrisman 83-78—161, Greg Beaulieu 79-87—166. JUNIPER(464) — Jared Lambert 73-73-146, Don Drrell 82-73 —155, Mark Crose84-7M)63, JasonPigot92-82—174. CROSSW ATER(474) — Charley Griswold7278 —150, CareyWatson80-78—158,Jared Pearson 78-88—166. Individuals TrevorHarding,Portland AdamBurlison,Bandon John-MichaelPilot,Vancouver, Wash. Scott Larsen,CotageGrove Jay Poletiek,Portland BrandonLorain,Woodburn Tim Cecil,Bend JaredLambert, Redmond ByronPaton,Tigard Adam Araneo,Eureka,Calif.

74-70—144 73-71—144 75-69 — 144 71-74—145 73-72—145 70-75 — 145 77-69 — 146 73-73 —146 72-75 — 147 74-73 — 147

CrookedRiver Ranch September16 Dan Hamrick No. 11..........................127yards.......................6-iron River's Edge September14 Bill Getaway,Bend No. 4............................142yards.......................7-iron Black ButteRanch Big Meadow September16 Bill Dolan, Edmonds,Wash. No. 17..........................175yards....................... Driver

BrokenTop September16 Brian Crosby

No.16..........................15 0yards........................6-iron The Greensat Redmond September6 Paul Hogner,Bend No. 12..........................132yards.......................9-iron September15 Marie Albright, Redmond No. 6............................. 95yards......................... Driver Widgi Creek September6 Jeff Hegstrom,Tualatin No. 5............................140yards.......................9-iron

Calendar CLINICS ORCLASSES

Sept. 24 — 6p.m.atTetherowGolf Academy. Seminarontennisandgolfer's elbow,injury prevention andrehabilitation tips. Costis$10. Presentation by TherapeuticAssociates,Chris Cooper,DPTand Phillip Wallace,MD.Formore infocontact ccooper@ taiweb.corn.

PUBLICLEAGUES AspenLakes Men:TheMen'sClubatAspen LakesGolf Coursein Sisters playsonWednesdays at 8 a.m.throughthegolf season.Newmembersare welcome.For moreinformation, call AspenLakesat 541-549-4653. Black Butte Ranch Men: BlackButteRanch Women'Gol s f Clubacceptsmengolfers of all levels Club results for Wedneday s tournaments eachweek. Formore i n formation or toregister, call theBigMeadowgolf AWBREY GLENGOLF CLUB shop at541-595-1500or visit www.blackbutteranch. Men's Sweeps corn. Two NetBestBall of Four, Sept. 16 Black ButteRanchWomen: BlackButte Ranch 1, Hi Becker,TomCampbell, BobCone,Archie Bleyer,119.2, Tommy Berg,Ted Gilmore, Scott Petre, Women'sGolf Club accepts womengolfers of all ChetWeichm an, 124.3,Bil Macri,BobAgnew,Chuck levelsforTuesdaytournamentseachweek. Formore Woodbeck,RayLundeen, 126. 3, TimFraley,Chuck informationorto register, call theBigMeadowgolf shop at541-595-1500orvisit www.blackbutteranch. Shepard, BobScot, BudFincham,126. corn. LowGross—BobRosencrance,80. Central OregonSenior Golf Organization: LowNet—ArchieBleyer, 60. TheCentral OregonSenior GolfOrganization meets on a Monday eachmonth at golf coursesacross the CENTRALOREGON SENIORWOMEMS GOLF region.Seriesisopento any man age 50andolder ASSOCIATION with a GHINhandicapindex. Cost is $165for the Lost TracksGolf Course seasonplus$5perevent. Season beganMarch30. Gross, Met,Sept. 15 Flight A — Gross: 1,CarolynPagnano, 76. 2, For moreinformation: TedCarlin at541-604-4054or vptcarlin©yahoo.crn. o (tie) Judy Bluhm,84.Janet Knowlton, 84.JanPatchett, Central Oregon Golf Tour: A competitive 84.Meb1, JanSandburg,66.2, (tie) SueAdams,67. series held atgolf coursesthroughout Central OrDianaBaker,67. 4,RoseMaryWalker,69. Flight B —Gross:1, Wilie Wiliams,91. 2,Tie egon.Grossandnet competitions opento amateur golfers ofallabilities. Prizepoolawardedweekly and Sally Batchelo92. r, SallyMartin, 92.DianeMiyauchi, 92. Net:1, Veron Rygh, 66.2, MaryAnn Doyle, 67.3, membershipnotrequired. Formoreinformation or to register: 541-633-7652,541-350-7605, or www . (tie) Karen Jamison,71. Karen Peterson, 71. Flight C — Gross: 1, PatriciaMcLain,90. 2, centraloregongolftour.corn. Desert Peaks Lad i e s : T i me s v a r y e a c h LindaRichards,92.3, JudiPrice, 96.4, (tie) Teddie Crippen, 98.JanetKing,98.Met 1, DarlaFarstvedt, Wednesday.Formoreinformation, call DesertPeaks 61. 2,VirginiaKnowles, 64.3, (tie) GinnyGibson,66. at 541-475-6368. Oesert Peaks Men's Clubs: Separateclubs LeeAnn Matison, 66. Flight O —Gross: 1, Gail Martin, 99.2, Deanna tee offeachThursdayat 10a.m. oreachWednesday Cooper,101.3, (tie) LynneEkman,104. CindyO'Rear, at 6 p.m.For moreinformation, call DesertPeaksat 104. LolaSolomon,104.Net: Lou-WayneSteiger,65. 541-475-6368. Executive Women's Golf Association: The 2, (tie)ChereeJohnson,66.GenClements, 66. 4,Jean Central OregonChapter of the Executive Women's Rivera,67. KPs —CarolynPagnano; NancyCotton; Virginia Golf Associationmeetsmultiple timeseachweekincludingweeknight leaguesandSaturday playKnowles; CarolRatzlaff. during thegolf season.Events areopento anyone interestedinjoining theEWGA.For moreinformation EAGLECREST or to join theEWGk DeloresMcCannat dmccann@ Men's club bendbroadbnad.cornorwww.ewgaco.corn. Stableford lownet, Sept. 16 Juniper Ladies:JuniperLadiesGolf Clubmeets Resort Course yonWednesdaymorning.Agwomenplayers Flight A — 1, FredDuysings, 47.2, Eric Peterson, weekl welcome. For moreinformation, visit www .playjuni393,ReedSloss,38.4Jim Kelly375,JimTrench,35. FligM B —1,Dennis Flinn,46.2. SamPuri,39. 3, per.corn. Juniper Men:JuniperMen'sClubmeets weekly Bill Hurst,38.4, Larry Clark,37. 5,KenWellman,36. mornings. Formoreinformation, visit FligM C — 1, DanMyers, 42.2, Terry Black,41. on Thursday www.pl ayjuniper.corn. 3, PeterBrown,49.4, (tie) JerryDecoto, Larry Bell, Ladies of the Greens: The Ladies of the MichaelMooberry, 38. Greensplaynine-holetournamentsat TheGreensat RedmondgolfcourseweeklyonTuesdaysthrough JUNIPER Men's Club October.Newmembersarewelcome. Formore inforTwo-ManShamble,Sept.10 mation,call Nancyat 541-923-8213. Ladies ot the Lakes: Ladiesof theLakesgolf FligM A—1,RodCooper,DaveKing 137.2, Mike Montgome ry,HarveyCameron139.3,JohnLanning, club atMeadowLakesGolf Courseis aweekly women's golf leaguethat playsonThursdaysat 9 a.m. JohnGagaway142 FligM B —1, BobBabcock, JackJohnson137.2, Seasonrunsthrough September. Ag women players Alan Stew art, LarryRobertson142.3, KennethJohn- with a GHINhandicap welcome. For moreinformation: callthegolf shopat541-447-7113or visit www . son, Ed Allumbaugh145 KPs —No.3, EdAgumbaugh; No.8, Larry Robert- meadowl akesgc.corn.LostTracksLadies:TheLadies League at LostTracksGolf Clubin Bend playsweekly son; No.13,LynnKurth; No.16,BobBabcock. on Tuesda ys. All womengolfers arewelcome. For moreinformation:call LostTracksat541-385-1818, Ladies Golf Club email losttracksl adiesgolf@ben dbroadband.corn or Odd Holes,Sept. 16 Flight A — 1,SandyCameron, 33. 2, DaniJo- visit www.losttracks.corn. Lost TracksMen:Men'sclubatLostTracksGolf plin, 34. Flight B —1,JackieYake,31.5.2,JanetKing, 32. ClubholdsweeklyeventsonMondays,Wednesdays and FridaysthroughOctober. For moreinformaFlight C —1, LindaRomani, 32. Carolyn Houghtion; call LostTracksat 541-385-1818, email lostton, 32.DeannaCooper,34.5. KPs —No.3, Darlene Ross; No.8, BarbWagey; tracksmc@ hotmail.corn orvisit www .losttracks.corn. MeadowLakesMen:Men'sGolf Association at No. 13,Sally Martin; No.16,Carol AnnStil. Meadow L ake s G ol f C ourse i n Pri n evi lle playsweekly LOs —No.9,RosieCook,LindaRomani,Barb on Wedne sdaysat5or 5:30p.m. throughSeptember. Schreiber. Cost fortheleagueis $32andyoumust haveanDGA handicap(total costwithhandicapservicesis $65). LOSTTRACKSGOLFCLUB Men's Club The public iswelcome.For moreinformation orto register:callMeadowLakesat541-447-7113orvisit ClubChampionship,Sept.16,17 wlakesgc.corn. Gross: 1,Dan O'Connell,147.2,Tom Depue, www.meado Meadow LakesSenior League: Forgolfers 150. 3,BeauJohnson, 151.4, ChuckGeschke,162. a ge 6 0 a n d older,theleagueplaysonTuesdaysat 5, Joe Westlake,169. 6, Roger Bean,173. 7(tie), Wes Witty,WayneJohnson,177. 9, DaveBryson, 178.10 MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prinevile. Costfor the leagueis$17andyoumusthaveanDGA handicap (tie), BobKilion, Hal Ekm an, 182. 12, MikeReuter, 185. 13, SteveAnderson, 187.14, DaveJohnson, (total costwithhandicapservices is $50).Thepublic 189. 15, EdWigard,195. 16, Flip Houston,197. is welcome.Formoreinformation or to register: call 17r CraigAllen,198.18, StanBrock, 199. 19, Mike MeadowLakesat 541-447-7113or visit www.meado Griffin, 200.Net:1, TomDepue,132. 2, BeauJohn- owlakesgc.crn. son, 137. 3,RogerBean, 139. 4 (tie), BobKigion, MeadowLakes Couples Golf and Grub Hal Ekman,142.6 (tie), DanO'Connell, WesWitty, League: Couplestournaments held eachSunday 143. 8, FlipHouston,145.9, ChuckGeschke, 146. at Meadow LakesGolf Coursein Prinevile. Tourna10, Dave Bryson, 150. 11, WayneJohnson, 151.12, mentsbeginat 3p.m. andinclude buffetdinner after Joe Westlake, 153. 13, StanBrock, 155.14, EdWilgolf. Costfor eachevent is $55per couplewithout an lard, 157.15,CraigAllen, 158. 16,MikeGriffin, 162. annualpass,$35for coupleswithannualpasses. For 17 (tie), MikeReuter, DaveJohnson, 163. 19,Steve more informationorto register: call MeadowLakes Anderson,169. at 541-447-7113 orvisit www.meadowlakesgc.corn. KPs —No.5,TomDepue;No.8, ChuckGeschke; Quail Run Women:Quail RunGolf Course No. 11,TomDepue; No.16, Flip Houston. women' s18-hole golf leagueplays at 8a.m. during the golfseason.Interestedgolfers arewelcome. For MEADOW LAKES moreinformation,call PennyScott at541-598-7477. Senior League—Gross, Net, Sept. 15 River' s Edge Men:TheMen'sClubatRiver' s Gross: 1(tie), JohnCoughran,Chet Petersen,41. EdgeGolfCoursein Bend playsweekly tournaments Met Randy Wegner 31.2,StephenHenderson,32.3 onTuesday.Membersofthemen'sclubandother interested River'sEdgeGolf Club menwith anestab(tie), Lanny Webb, FrankRidenour, 34. KPs —No. 4, Al Burnett; No.8, StephenHen- lishedUSG Ahandicap areinvited to participate.For derson. more informationorto register, call River'sEdgeat

541-389-2828.

River's Edge Women: TheWom en's Club at River's EdgeGolf Course in Bendplays each Wednesdayduring the golf season. Mem bers are welcomeandshouldsignup bythe precedingSaturday forthetournaments. Formoreinformation, orto register,call River'sEdgeat 541-389-2828. Sunriver Resort Men:Men'sclub at Sunriver Resort playsWednesday tournaments at the Meadows or Woodlandscourseswith shotgun starts around 9 a.m.Cost is $55for annualmembership. For more information,visit www.srmensgolf.corn. Sunriver Resort Women:Wom en's club at SunriverResortplaysWednesdaytournaments atthe Meadows orWoodlands courseswith shotgunstarts approximately 9 a.m.Thereareboth nine-hole and 18-holegroups. Formoreinformation onnine-hole group:Vicki Doerflerat vickilynn49©yahoo.cornor call 541-598-8467;18-holegroup:ShennyBraemer at sbraem er4©gmail.corn orcall 541-593-4423. Widgi CreekMenandWomen: Widgi Creek Men'sClubandWomen's Golf Associationat Widgi CreekGolf Clubin Bendareweekly golf leaguesthat play each Wednesday. Formore information, callthe Widgi Creekclubhouseat 541-382-4449. Widgi CreekThursdayLeague:Leaguemeets every Thursdayeveningfor nine-holeteammatch play.Costis$100perteamandcan includeasmany as 10 players.Formoreinformation, call theWidgi Creekclubhouseat541-382-4449. TOURNAME NTSANOEVENTS Sept. 24:HighDesertStamp ede Golf Tournament at JuniperGolf CourseinRedmond.Registrants will receiveafreeconcert orrodeoticket to theHigh DesertStampede.Teamshamble, longdrive, closest to pin, mulligansandarafle, plus$3,000in prizes. TeeTimeat 10a.m. shotgunstart. Men's, ladies and couplesdivisions, cartsincludedfor all teams.Cost is $40for Junipermembersand $75 for non-members. Registeronline at www.highdesertstampede. corn orcontacttheProShopat (541)548-3121. Sept. 24: CentralOregonGolf Tour individual stroke playtournam ent at TetherowGolf Club in Bend.TheCentral OregonGolf Touris acompetitive olf seriesheldat golf coursesthroughout Central regon.Grossandnet competitions opento agamateur golfers of all abilities. Prizepoolawardedweekly, and mem bershipnotrequired. Formoreinformation or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-350-7605, or www.centraloregongogtour.corn. Sept. 24: Tenniand s Golfer's elbow,PRPinterventionandrehab/prevention strategiesat Tetherow golf academy. Seminar includes, injury prevention and treatment/rehabilitation tips, questionandanswersession,raffleprizes,andrefreshments. From6 p.m. to 7 p.m.theseminar wil bepresentedbyChris CooperPT,DPT , OCS, CSCS and Philip Wallace MD. Learnmoreat therapeuticassociates.corn/acbgolf andRSVPbyemailingccooper©taiweb.corn. Sept. 26-27:DeerWidowsInvitational at Juniper GolCourse f in Redmond is a best-ball tournamentfor womenonly. Tournament beginswith 10 a.m. shotgun.Cost is$250team.For more information or to register,call Juniperat 541-548-3121, or visit www.playjuniper.corn. Sept. 23-Oct. 1: The Fall Tour is a pro-am tournamentfor teamsand individuals. Thisfour-day event isheldatEagleCrest Resort's RidgeCoursein Redmond, BrokenTopClubinBendandBlackButte Ranch' s Glaze Meadow andBig Meadow courses. For more information call RichHaalandat 503-7021389. Oct. 2-4: Brewer'sChapman at BrokenTop Club in Bend.Chapmanevent incorporatestwoof Central Oregon'spastimes:golf and beer. Noonshotgun both daysanda dinner ontheFriday night before the tournam ent. Costis $450pertwo-person team, which includespractice roundandtwocompetitive rounds,four mealsand locally craftedbeers. For more information orto register: contactJim Cubilas at 541-383-8215orjimc©brokentop.corn. Oct. 3-4: 2015DGATour Championship at the NicklausandFazio coursesat PronghornClub near Bend. Tournam ent is by invitation-only basedon points accrued at OG ATour events, whichareopen to any golfer with aUSG A handicap and include open andsenior divisions. For moreinformation or to register,visit www.oga.orgor call the DGAat 503-981-4653. Oct. 3-4: Battle oftheButte Individual Championship atBlackButte Ranch'sBigMeadowandGlaze Meadow courses. 36-holetournamentis welcometo amateursof all skill levelstocompete in bothgross and netstrokeplayin open,senior andwomen divisions. Official USGA handicap is required. Cost is $170 playerandincludesFriday practice round, barbecue lunch, prizes andawards. Field is limited to first120golfersandcompetitors mustregister by Sept. 24.Formoreinformation or to register:call 541-595-1292,email goffgroups©bfackbutteranch. corn orvisit www .blackbutteranch.corn/battle-butte. Oct. 5: CentralOregonSenior Golf Organization event atJuniperGolf Coursein Redmond. 9:30a.m. shotgun.Theformat is individual grossandnet, as well asteambestball. Cashprizesawardedat each event.Tournament series is opento anyone50 and olderwithaGHINd.Cost is $165fortheseasonplus a $5 per-eventfee.Formoreinformation, contactTed Carlin at541-604-4054orvptcarlin@yahoo.corn. Oct. 9: ChipinForeKids charity golf tournament at BendGolf andCountryClub. 18-holescramble tournamentbenefits DeschutesChildren's Foundation. Formoreinformation orto register: visit www. deschuteschildrensfoundation.org, call 541-3883101 oremail amy@ deschuteschildrensfoundation. org. Oct. 9-10: Awbrey GlenFall Classic is a36-hole strokeplaytournament atAwbrey GlenGolf Clubin Bendforsenior men.Playbegins atnoonon Friday; 8:30a.m.onSaturday.Tournamentisopentoany golfer withanofficial USG Ahandicap of36.4 orless. Senior(50andoyer) andsuper senior divisions (65 and over)areavailable. Costis $225perplayerand includestworoundsof golf, cart, rangeandpar-3 courseaccess,barbecuedinner andlunch. Lodging availableat MountBachelor Vilage. Fieldlimitedto 72 golfers.Formoreinformation orto register: www. awbreyglencorn,541-388-8526or tim©awbreyglen. corn.

Professional PGATour BMW Champion shipScores

Sunday At ConwayFarmsGolf Club Lake Forest, lllr Purse: $8.26million yardage: 7,198;Par: 71 Final JasonDay(2,000), $1,485,000 61-63-69-6M262 DanielBerger(1,200), $891,00065-64-70-69—268 Scott Piercy(760), $561,000 67-65-67-70—269 RickieFowler(460), $341,000 69-66-66-69—270 J.B. Holmes (460), $341,000 70-65-67-68—270 RoryMcllroy(460),$341,000 68-65-67-70—270 DustinJohnson(340), $257,12571-62-68-70—271 H. Matsuyama(340), $257,125 72-63-70-66—271 C. Tringale(340),$257,125 72-64-69-66—271 KevinNa(280),$206,250 65-66-70-71—272 HenrikStenson(280), $206,25071-63-71-67—272 BubbaWatson(280), $206,250 65-70-72-65—272 ZachJohnson(223), $145,750 68-69-72-64—273 George McNeig(223),$145,75067-65-72-6M273 Justin Rose (223), $145,750 70-64-70-69—273 JordanSpieth(223),$145,750 65-66-72-70—273 Brendan Steele(223), $145,75068-67-68-70—273 Justin Thomas (223), $145,750 65-67-70-71—273 HarrisEnglish(202), $103,538 65-68-69-72—274 Bill Haas(202),$103,538 68-67-73-66—274 L. Dosthuizen (202), $103,538 71-66-68-69—274 NickWatney(202), $103,538 68-66-71-6M274

PaulCasey(184), $73,425 KevinChapell (184),$73,425 RyanPalmer(184), $73,425 RobertStreb(184),$73,425 BrendonTodd(184), $73,425 Keegan Bradley (166), $57,338 DavidHearn(166), $57,338 RyanMoore(166), $57,338 PatrickReed(166), $57,338 James Hahn (144),$44,668 Billy Horschel(144),$44,668

67-69-71-68 —275 66-69-68-72 —275 67-67-73-68 —275 71-67-70-67 —275 66-63-76-70 —275 68-66-72-70 —276 74-69-69-64 —276 68-67-73-68 —276 68-69-69-70 —276 74-65-70-68 —277 71-69-70-67 —277 —277 M attJones (144),$44,668 72-66-72-67 —277 Phil Mickelson(144),$44,668 68-70-72-67 —277 JimmyWalker(144),$44,668 69-69-71-68 B. deJonge(144), $44,668 67-67-69-74 —277 HunterMahan(144), $44,668 68-68-69-72 —277 SergioGarcia(126), $36,300 70-65-72-71 —278 FabianGomez(126), $36,300 70-68-71-69 —278 StevenBowditch (114), $31,35070-66-75-68 —279 KevinKisner(114), $31,350 72-70-71-66—279 Matt Kuchar (114), $31,350 67-67-70-75 —279 —279 D. Su m m erhays (114),$31,350 70-72-66-71 RusselKnox l (102), $26,400 74-68-68-70 —280 72-71-71-66 —280 PatPe rez(102), $26,400 TonyFinau(94),$23,265 72-64-77-68 —281 DannyLee(94), $23,265 67-70-73-71 —281 —282 RussellHenley(82), $20,584 74-67-72-69 75-65-70-72 —282 Brooks Koepka 8 2), $20,584 ( —282 DavidLinqmerth(82), $20,584 73-65-70-74 —282 WilliamMcGirt (82), $20,584 71-72-69-70 74-70-67-72 —283 Sangmoon Bae(62), $18,920 70-70-74-69 —283 Zac Blair(62),$18,920 —283 BrianHarman(62), $18,920 66-69-72-76 CharleyHoffman(62), $18,920 72-71-70-70 —283 SeanO'Hair (62),$18,920 68-72-71-72 —283 lan Poulter(62), $18,920 70-68-74-71 —283 Shawn Stefani (48),$18,315 72-71-71-70 —284 Chris Kirk(42), $18,068 72-72-71-70 —285 GaryWoodland(42),Sf8,068 69-71-70-75 —285 JerryKelly(34),$17,738 71-73-71-71 —286 TroyMerritt(34), $17,738 73-70-71-72 —286 JasonBohn(26), $17,408 71-71-71-74 —287 WebbSimpson(26),$17,408 71-76-71-69 —287 BrandtSnedeker (20),$17,160 71-77-69-72 —289 RorySabbatini (16),$16,995 72-73-73-72 —290 73-71-80-71 —295 Ben Martin (10), $16,748 —295 BryceMolder(10), $16,748 77-71-69-78

Hole-in-one

not before he had shown a giving spirit to help those

Continued from B1

less fortunate than himself.

"I had really t hought I

Devin had struggled with was never going to get one," depression for a number of DeLuca said. have been more beautiful.

Jessup.

LowMet:Mitch Falkenstein. KPs — DonStupfel, RoyDietchler.

WIOGICREEK Men's Club 4 ClubMonty,Sept. 16 Blue Tees — Gross:1, GregWatt, 77. 2, Mark Hasson,79. Net:1, Daryl Hjeresen,71. 2, JohnMasterton,75. White Tees—Net:1,RussellStruve,76.2, DannyDavis,77.3,GaryWendland,78. KPs G — regWatt, DonKramer.

Women'sClub N.O.S.E.— Sept. 16 1, JanSandburg, 36.5. 2, Virginia Knowles, 37. 3, Diane Storlie, 39.5. KP — No.11,JanSandburg.

The date'? The 13th of

September.

Right at it

I was not aware of t h e

We did not see the ball go in the hole, but I had seen it

significance of the day until I ran to get my camera, and

bounce directly in front of Langeliers came over to me. "Rick's misting up over the hole before disappearing behind a small mound. there," he said. "Today is I had hit a good shot my- the anniversary of Devin's self into a strong crosswind,

death."

an 8-iron that appeared to come down right near the hole.

DeLuca stood near the hole, his eyes watery, as I returned to snap the photo you see here.

De Luca stepped up to the tee and hit a solid 6-iron

"I had no idea, Rick," I told

into the wind, and the shot's

him as I reached out to give him a hug. "You have to feel

course never wavered from the flag. like there's some divine inWhen we approached the tervention going on here." green, a ball was resting about a foot from the holebut only one ball, mine. DeLuca went to the back of the green, thinking one of the shots might have gone long. "I didn't want to look in the

hole," he said later. I looked short in the bun-

Solheim Cup At St. Leon-RotGolf Club

ker directly in front of holeno ball there.

St. Leon-Rot,Germany yardage: 6,536,Par:72 UNITEDSTATES14'/r, EUROPE13'h Fourball CompletedSunday Karine IcherandCatriona Matthew,Europe, def. BrittanyLangandLizette Salas, UnitedStates, 3and2. CharleyHull andSuzannPetersen, Europe, def. AlisonLeeandBrittany Lincicome, United States, 2up. StacyLewisandGerina Piler, UnitedStates, def. CarolineHedwall andCaroline Masson, Europe,1up. Sunday Singles United StatesBr@Europe 3rh LexiThompson, UnitedStates, vs.CarlotaCiganda, Europe,halved. MorganPressel, UnitedStates, def. CatrionaMatthew, Europe,2up. KarineIcher,Europe,def. BrittanyLincicome,United States,3and2. MelissaReid,Europe,derf. BrittanyLang,United States, 2 and1. Alison Lee,UnitedStates,def. GwladysNocera, Europe,3 and1. GerinaPiler,UnitedStates,def. CarolineMasson, Europe,1 up. AnnaNordqvist,Europe,def. StacyLewis, United States, 2 and1. LizetteSalas,United States,def. Azahara Munoz, Spain, 3and1. AngelaStanford,UnitedStates, def. SuzannPettersen,Europe,2 and1. Cristie Kerr,UnitedStates, def. CharleyHull, Europe, 3and2. MichelleWie,UnitedStates, def. Caroline Hedwall, Europe,6 and4. Paula Cream er, UnitedStates, def. SandraGal, Europe,4 and3.

Our eyes met, and I told DeLuca I would look in the cup. With a hunch as to what

to expect, I approached the hole. Nestled against the pin at the bottom of the cup was a golf ball. "There it is, Rick," I said.

We smiled at each other and I watched as he came

over, almost unbelieving, and picked the ball out of the hole.

Unbelievable timing DeLuca is the founder of Devin's Destiny, a nonprofit

that provides birthday parties for at-risk and displaced kids in Central Oregon. He founded the charity and named it in honor of his son Devin, who passed away six years ago at age 23. But

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WEST RIDGEMEN'SGROUP Aspen LakesGolf Course One, Two,Three,Sept.17 1, FrankEllis, FredDuysings, NickElardo, Al Baker. 2, Ned Beginger,RoyAltman, RichFitterer, JohnRogins, 3, DonStupfel, Bil Wordley,Roger Rau, Don Brigham. 4, GhostJeffries, RonRomeis, FredHorstman,James

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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015• THE BULLETIN

GOLF ROUNDUP

B9

MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER

Timbersfall apart late in the 1sthalf against RedBulls The Associated Press PORTLAND — Felipe and Damien P errinelle s cored three minutes apart late in the first half and the New York Red Bulls beat the Portland a'

$

\Lg•

and 11 of 14. Portland (11-10-8) remained sixth in the Western

Felipe opened the scoring into the penalty area, where Perrinelle jumped to head a ceiving a throw-in near mid- floating shot over Kwarasey field, the midfielder slowly and into the net for his second dribbled toward the goaL goal of the season. With no defenders applying Luis Robles made four pressure, Felipe had time saves for his ninth shutout in the 43rd minute. After re-

Conference, a point ahead of San Joseforthe lastW estern Conference playoff spot. The Timbers 2-0 on Sunday to be- Timbers are winless in four come the first MLS team to games. to measure his shot f r om "I can't understand why, in clinch a playoff spot. 30 yards and blasted the New York (14-8-6) re- that first half, we came out ballover goalkeeper Adam bounded for a loss at New the way that we did," Port- Kwarasey for his third goal of England on Wednesday night land coach Caleb Porter said. the season. to move into first place in the "It's very disappointing. The second goal came a EasternConference, a point The first two goals were out few minutes later, when Saahead of Columbus. The Red of nothing. They were soft cha Kljestan sent a looping Bulls have won three of four goals." cross from the right sideline

of the season. He made two saves in the 87th minute. Di-

ego Valeri's free kick deflected off the wall, forcing Robles to scramble to his left to smother the shot, then block

the follow-up attempt by Nat Borchers out for a corner kick.

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

a

R

Charles Rex r Abogast/TheAssociated Press

Jason Day poses with the Western Golf Association J.K. Wadley Trophy, left, and the BMW Championship Trophy after winning the BMW Championship on Sunday in Lake Forest, Illinois.

Day movesto No. 'I after BMWvictory

aminra iesa ica o oo en asewi win The Associated Press JOLIET, Ill. — Denny Hamlin vowed to make it

to the championship round of NASCAR's playoffs, and nothing so far is getting in his way. Not a tom anterior cruciate l i gament

The Associated Press LAKE FOREST, Ill. — Ja-

son Day has plenty of rivals at the moment, but very few

peers. Day's runaway victory Sunday inthe BMW Championship vaulted him to No. 1 in the world ranking, backing up a boast the then little-known Australian made

during a conference call with reporters in 2007 — and for which he was roasted on more than one occasion since. "I remember s itting o n

my mom's bed and thinking that (predicting he'd be No. 1 someday) might not go over too well," laughed Day, who turns 28 next month. It didn' t. "I expected to get a little bit

(of criticism), but not the response that I got from practically everyone," Day recalled, another championship trophy poised within arm's reach. " But it's good to sit in t h i s

chair right now." His 2-under, final-round 69 and 22-under total at Conway

Farms was good for a six-shot victory over rookie Daniel Berger. Scott Piercy finished third, seven strokes back. The win was Day's fifth on tour this season and his sec-

ond in the FedEx Cup playoffs. In addition to leap-frogging Jordan Spieth and Rory McIlroy to claim the top spot in the world ranking, it made him the front-runner in the

30-man field heading to East Lake in Atlanta next weekend for the series finale.

"Whatever Jason Day is doing, or which course he' s playing, it's ridiculous," said Danny Lee, who's at No. 19. That was hardly an exaggeration here. Day zoomed outto a big lead by shooting 61 and 63 in the first two rounds and was

never seriouslychallenged. If he manages a win in Atlanta, it could make the race

for Player of the Year — an award Spieth appeared to lock up by winning the Masters and U.S. Open earlier in

U.S. comedack leads towinat SolheimCup ST. LEON-ROT, Germany — After being infuriated by a call they found unsportsmanlike, the Americans staged the biggest comeback in Solheim Cup history Sunday to wrest the trophy back from Europe. Paula Creamerdefeated Germany's SandraGalto complete the turnaround and secure a14t/2-13t/~ victory for the United States, which had trailed by

four points going into the singles. The match turned after American rookie Alison Lee was penalized for picking up the ball when she thought her putt was conceded in the morning fourballs, which had been suspended onSaturday. "There's no way they could ever justify that. I don't care what you say, you just don't do that to

them." — The Associated Press

anyone would have anticipat- the two, he replied, "I'm glad it's not my decision" — forgeted just six weeks ago. ting that he' ll have to cast a

crediblerun since narrowly ballot at season's end. missing at the British Open. Also on Sunday: In his six starts since, he has Reavie wins Web event: won four times — the Canadi- DAVIDSON, N.C. — Chez an Open, the PGA Champion- Reavie won t h e W e b.corn ship for his first major and the Tour Finals' Small Business two FedEx Cup events — and Connection Championship played at a sizzling 101-under by a stroke to regain his PGA par clip. Tour card. "I think it might change Karlberg wins Italian Open some people's minds about in playoff: MONZA, Italy(player of the year) if I go Sweden's Rikard Karlberg ahead and win next week," he won the Italian Open for his said. f irst E u ropean T ou r t i t l e, "But we can't deny what

Jordan has done in the major championship this year. For a 22-year-old kid to accomplish what he's done ... that has been an amazing ride. "I still think," Day added a moment later, "it's him."

lap s into th e r ac e t h at dropped him to last in the

field at Chicagoland Speedway and one lap down from the leaders. Hamlin stepped up and once again showed his resilience by rallying for a htam Y. Huh/The Associated Press surprise victory in the first Denny Hamlin prepares to eat a Chicago-style hot dog in victory lane after winning the NASCAR race of the 10-race Chase. Sprint Cup race at Chicagoland on Sunday. It was the first race of the Sprint Cup playoffs. The win f o r J o e G i bbs

Racing — a heavy favorite to win the championship — earned Hamlin an auto-

matic berth into the second round of the playoffs. "Go have some fun the next two weeks, that's for sure. Takes some pressure

off of us," Hamlin said about his strategy for the next two weeks.

It was a decidedly different mood for reigning champion Kevin Harvick,

UP.

beating Germany' s Martin

Kaymer with a birdie on the

second hole of a playoff. Hurstheaded to LPGA Tour:

JGR's recent muscle and

said "we' re going to pound them into the g round" during the Chase. I nstead, contact w i t h Jimmie Johnson on a restart caused a tire rub on

Harvick's car. He thought

M att Kenseth Denny Hamlin C arl Edwards Kyle Busch

2, 0 5 2 2 , 0 50 2, 0 4 9 2,049 2,048

Kurt Busch

J oey Logano 2,0 4 8 Jimmie Johnson 2,045 Ryan Newman 2 , 040 Brad Keselowski 2,039 Dale Earnhardt Jr. 2,038 Martin Truex Jr. 2,035 J eff Gordon 2,03 1 — Cut lineJamieMcMurray 2,028 Paul Menard

2,02 7

G lint Bowyer K evin Harvick

2,0 2 5 2, 0 0 9

teammate Nico Rosberg, who

finished fourth, was trimmed from 53 to 41 points with Vettel a further eight points back

on 203. Therearesix racesleft. Brown wins first Top Fuel final between black racers: CONCORD, N.C. — Antron

Brown won the first Top Fuel final between black racers in NHRA history, beating J.R.

Todd in the playoff-opening

two laps later and he was in ing patience in the early laps of the wall. the race as he tried to move a H arvick is l ast i n t h e fast Toyota through traffic, but 16-driver field, and four he spun trying to pick his way drivers will be cut from the

the restart when Harvick

was third and Johnson was

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toward the front on the second

Chase in two weeks. Asked lap. what he needs to do to stay Now last and a lap down, it in contention, he was blunt: seemed he had no shot at the "we' ve just got to go win one of these next two races." But his JGR team didn't panHe felt that Johnson had ic, and crew chief Dave Rogno regard for his position ers used a gutsy call not to pit on the race track during during the final caution to give

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Hamlin a shot at the victory.

We bill insurances

Also on Sunday:

fourth.

"I just held my ground and he just slammed into my door like I wasn't even there," Harvick said.

Johnson's version was that he got a push from behind from Joey Logano that sent him down to the apron. As he tried to get back on the track, he made contact with Harvick. "I assumed he would try to find it as my fault. I just

THIS WEEKEHD'5 ISSUE e icaxe CO x esca tt titons DEPENDE

overag

VERSEA

EDICA

E DUCT I B L E

simply needed a lane to get

nrollmen

back on the racetrack," said

Johnson. "He was trying to pin me down and I' ve got to get back up or else there

would be a hell of a mess in Turn 1." The trouble for Harvick

was as surprising as the victory for Hamlin.

Vicky Hurst locked up an

His rough day Friday in practice meant he had to

season, winning the Garden His fellow players aren' t City Charity Classic for her so sure. When Rickie Fowler second Symetra Tour title of was asked to pick between the year.

Vettel wins Singapore GP to Carolina N ationals. Brown liven up F1 title race:SINGA- raced to his fifth victory of PORE — Ferrari's Sebastian the season, 36th overall in Top Vettel overcame the shock Fuel, and took over the points of coming across a track in- lead in his bid for a second trudermidrace and won the season championship. In Pro Singapore Grand Prix, while Stock, Erica Enders raced to runaway championship lead- her third consecutive victory er Lewis Hamilton suffered to tie Angelle Sampey's record his first retirement of the sea- forvictoriesby a fem aleracer son, injecting new life into the in a season. fight for the Formula One title. Hamilton's lead over Mercedes

Chasestandings

the issue had fixed itself, but his left rear tire blew

GARDEN CITY, K a n. L PGA Tour c ar d f o r n e x t

/an

awful starting position for

who vowed four days ago not to be intimidated by

And they dominated the singles to claim their first title since 2009, denying the Europeans their first threepeat. TheU.S. extended its series lead to 9-5. No team had evercomefrom more than two downgoing into the singles. "I am so proud of our team. Wewere in there this morning and wewere just so fired up andready to get out there andjust play good golf," said Creamer, who won 4 and 3."And this was so awesome. I played great. Seeing the girls and seeing the redon the board, I'm so proud of

se

the opening round of the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. Not a spin Sunday two

Juli Inkster said. "I don' t

the summer — closer than But Day has been on an in-

s u ffered

playing basketball just days before the regular-season finale. Not a horrible day of practice that resulted in an

your peers," U.S. captain know if myteam needed to be fired up anymore, but they were real fired

my pe + ~ g+ Hcom

start 29th in the race when

qualifying was rained out. Hamlin said his toughest task was going to be show-

IM8UBSEME

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W EAT H E R

B9.0 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015

Forecasts and graphics provided by ACOU Weather, lnc. ©2015 i

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TONIGHT

HIGH 73' Sunshine andpleasant

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72

69'

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Partly sunny andpleasant

10 a.m. Noon

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2 p.m. 4 p.m.

~ S

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The highertheAccuWealher.rxrmtly Index number, the greatertheneedfor eyesndskin prctediun. 0-2 Low 3-5Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Extreme.

POLLEN COUNT G rasses T r ee s Long Lo~w

Wee ds Ab s ent

84/

70/51

Yesterday Today Tuesday City Astoria Baker City

H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 68/62/0.01 67/46/s 66/46/pc 84/34/0.00 74/36/s 75/36/s Brookings 73/54/Tr 7 0/51/s 69/49/s Gums 85/35/0.00 79/37/s 79/37/s Eugene 86/49/0.00 74/42/s 72/41/s Klamath Fags 86/37/0.00 82/39/s 80/37/s Lakeview 84/36/0.00 81/37/s 79/38/s

As of 7 a.m.yesterday

Reservoir C rane Prairie

NATIONAL WEATHER ~ 108 ~ g s

~ gs

~ t ss

oa

~ 208

~ 30 s ~ 40 s ~ 50 s ~S e a ~7 0 8 ~ ag s ~ sg s ~ 10 0 s ~ 1 1 0s Cel91 53/32

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(for the Wickiup 19704 10% YESTERDAY Crescent Lake 5 1 4 21 59% 48 contiguousstates) Ochoco Reservoir 11285 28vo National high: 111 Prineville 50813 34vo at Death Valley,CA River flow St a tion Cu. ft./sec. National low: 23 Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 135 at Bodie State Park,CA Deschutes R.below Wickiup 821 Precipitation: 2.38" Deschutes R.below Bend 98 at Chickasha, OK Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1410 Little Deschutes near LaPine 139 C rescent Ck. below Crescent Lake 1 1 6 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 0 * * * C rooked R. below Prineville Res. 210 Anchorage Crooked R. near Terrebonne 228 50/3 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 6

FIRE INDEX

Yesterday Today Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Portland 80/5 7/0.0073/48/s 72/47/pc Prinevige 83/ 38/0.0076/45/s 72/43/s Redmond 85/ 40/0.0076/36/s 74/33/s Roseburg 88 / 52/0.00 78/48/pc 76/46/s Salem 81/52/0.00 74/44/s 72/43/pc Sisters 80/38/0.00 75/39/s 73/36/ s The Dages 8 2 /58/0.00 79/47/s 77/44/pc

Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-partlycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers,t-thunderstorms,r-rain, sf-snowflurries, sn-snowl-ice,Tr-trace,Yesterday data asof 5 p.m. yesterday

Ac r e feet Ca pacity NATIONAL 287 8 1 48% EXTREMES

Bend/Sunriver Mod~crate~ ~ Redmond/Madras ~M od ~orate ~ Sisters ~M o d~erato ~ Prinevige ~M o d~crate ~ La Pine/Gilchrist ~M od ~orate ~

83/45

Yesterday Today Tuesday C i ty Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Ls Grande 86/39/0.00 73/38/s 74/40/s La Pine 80/35/0.00 74/44/s 72/35/s Me d ford 92/5 0/0.00 86/50/s 82 /47/s Ne wport 66/5 0 /0.00 64/45/s 61/45/pc No r th Bend 72 / 52/0.00 66/49/s 65/47/s O n tario 84/42/0.00 81/46/s 82/46/s Pe ndleton 85/ 5 3/0.00 74/47/s 75/45/s

Source: OregonAgergyAssociates 541-683-1577

WATER REPORT

83/41

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Yesterday Today Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Prec. HiRo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene 87/71 /0.11 93/68/s 93/69/pc Akron 72/52/0.00 73/53/pc 75/53/pc Albany 71/57/0.07 72/50/pc 72/47/pc Albuquerque 87/59/0.00 85/62/pc 79/59/1 Anchorage 49/32/0.00 50/37/pc 50/34/s Atlanta 89/65/0.00 81/65/c 83/65/c Atlantic City 76/69/0.00 71/63/pc 73/61/c Austin 94/62/0.00 95/67/s 95/67/pc Baltimore 79/64/0.00 68/57/eh 74/53/c Billings 82/51 /0.00 80/49/pc 77/51/s Birmingham 89/67/0.00 82/63/c 85/62/pc Bismarck 84/42/0.00 83/48/s 70/46/pc Boise 86/50/0.00 80/55/s 83/54/s Boston 75/67/Tr 67/57/pc 68/55/c Bridgeport, CT 78/69/0.00 73/57/pc 74/56/c Buffalo 67/50/0.00 70/50/s 71/51/pc Burlington, VT 65/56/0.11 73/50/s 73/48/pc Caribou, ME 65/56/0.13 68/44/pc 70/47/pc Charleston, SC 91/67/0.00 87/69/sh 84/67/1 Charlotte 91/59/0.00 76/62/t 79/60/c Chattanooga 86/66/0.00 83/59/pc 84/60/s Cheyenne 80/43/0.00 83/50/s 79/53/pc Chicago 73/50/0.00 70/50/s 75/54/s Cincinnati 74/55/0.00 75/50/pc 78/52/s Cleveland 68/50/0.00 71/52/pc 73/54/pc ColoradoSprings 80/49/0.00 86/56/s 80/52/pc Columbia, MO 74/50/0.00 79/60/s 82/61/s Columbia, SC 94/64/0.00 87/67/1 83/64/c Columbus,GA 92/64/0.03 84/67/pc 86/66/pc Columbus,OH 73/51 /0.00 74/51/pc 76/53/s Concord, NH 69/63/Tr 71/42/pc 70/44/pc Corpus Christi 88n3/Tr 91/72/pc 92/71/pc Dallas 88/72/0.00 93/73/s 94/73/s Dayton 74/49/0.00 74/49/pc 76/52/s Denver 85/51/0.00 89/55/s 85/54/pc Des Moines 75/50/0.00 79/61/s 85/65/c Detroit 71 /48/0.00 72/50/s 75/53/s Duluth 70/48/0.00 74/55/s 68/49/pc El Paso 80/64/0.03 84/69/c 82/66/t Fairbanks 46/34/0.00 43/27/c 41/23/c Fargo 79/52/0.00 85/48/s 68/49/pc Flagstaff 80/44/0.00 75/47/c 62/42/r Grand Rapids 70/47/0.00 72/47/s 74/51/s Green Bay 71/47/0.00 72/52/s 76/56/pc Greensboro 87/63/0.00 72/59/eh 74/59/sh Harrisburg 77/63/0.00 68/55/pc 72/52/pc Harfford, CT 75/65/0.00 73/49/pc 73/48/c Helena 82/53/0.00 75/43/s 77/47/s Honolulu 88/77/0.02 srns/pc 88/78/pc Houston 92no/0.00 gtno/s 93/69/s Huntsville 89/65/0.00 84/57/pc 86/57/s Indianapolis 74/53/0.00 75/50/s 78/53/s Jackson, MS 91/71/0.01 88/62/pc 92/62/s Jacksonville 91 no/0.00 89/69/s 84/70/t

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Source: USDA Forest Service

Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln Litffe Rock Los Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami

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

Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 50/42/0.60 49/38/sh 52/40/c 76/53/0.00 79/65/s 86/67/pc 68/45/Tr 98/71/0.00 76/54/0.00 78/51/0.00 81/63/0.02

gsno/0.00 78/55/0.00 70/46/0.00 83/64/0.00 93/78/0.43 69/50/0.00 72/50/0.11 83/61/0.00

71/45/s 73/50/s 97n4/pc 87/67/r

77/51/pc 83/64/s 86/61/pc 88/69/c 79/54/pc 71/52/pc 84/61/s

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81/69/0.00 80/68/0.02 69/62/0.90 76/52/0.00 91/74/0.00

ssnr/s 67/52/c 69/47/c 70/53/c 63/57/r 91/75/t

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AFFORDABLE HEARING SOLUTIONS

This glossy Bulletin publication answers tough questions about local healthcare topics. High Desert PULSE is a quarterly magazine created to help promote, encourage and maintain an active and healthy lifestyle. Each issue features local stories which explore health-related issues which touch our lives, with in-depth reporting that Central Oregonians expect. The magazine is distributed in The Bulletin and at health outlets, medical offices and on area racks.

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Answering Tough Questions

High Desert Pulse provides the answers to tough and challenging health care issues that many of us will face.

Local Medical Directory Looking for a medical professional? Turn to PULSEfor a in-depth directory of the area's medical community.

Publishingfourtimes ayear. ADVERTISERS:LOOKING FORUNIQUE, LQCAL ADVERTISING OPPORTUNITIES? Reach your target audience with this well-read publication Call your Bulletin advertising representative for a complete marketing consultation and results oriented advertising plan.

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90/52/pc 78/59/c 73/50/pc 86/53/s 83/61/s

85/61/c 95n2/s 81n2/t 68/57/s 77/54/s 72/53/1 85/67/c

66/48/pc 78/66/pc 72/45/pc 82/63/pc

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115/89/0.10 113/81/pc 113/79/s 76/55/0.10 74/55/1 75/51/1 Montreal 64/54/0.06 70/50/pc 72/51/pc Moscow 68/45/0.01 73/54/s 65/45/pc Nairobi 82/61/0.00 83/53/s 83/55/pc Nassau gons/0'.06 90ft6/pc 88/75/pc New Delhi 97/81/0.00 90n8/t gom/t Osaka 83/64/0.00 82/62/pc 83/64/pc Oslo 55/41/0.04 55/49/c 53/49/sh Ottawa 64/50/0.00 70/42/pc 71/45/s Paris 66/45/0.00 66/51/s 60/49/r Rio de Janeiro 82/72/0.00 88/69/s 88/68/pc Rome 75/59/0.00 81/57/pc 77/60/s Santiago 68/52/0.00 66/44/pc 65/45/sh Sau Paulo 88/66/0.00 90/64/s 89/64/pc Sap porc 72/61/0.03 76/56/sh 73/56/s Seoul 81/63/0.00 81/60/s 84/62/s Shanghai 78/64/0.00 82ft1/pc 82/72/c Singapore 90/81/0.05 90/80/1 89/80/1 Stockholm 61/37/0.02 58/43/c 59/50/c Sydney 64/54/0.08 72/55/s 64/51/sh Taipei ssns/0'.04 85ft5/r 88/75/eh Tel Aviv gtno/0.00 87n7/t 91/79/s Tokyo 81/69/0.00 76/65/pc 77/65/s Toronto 64/50/0.00 68/49/pc 71/51/pc Vancouver 69/57/0.00 61/45/s 61/46/pc Vienna 70/59/0.01 66/49/pc 69/51 /c Warsaw 68/54/0.01 59/45/pc 65/50/c

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60/50/r 77/69/t 59/49/pc 104/73/s 92/77/t 81/60/c

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74/59/pc tt/69/c 87/66/pc Omaha 82/64/s Orlando 90ff 2/s Palm Springs tosnWO.OO94n5/t Peoria 77/51/0.00 77/55/s Philadelphia 80/69/0.00 73/62/pc Phoenix 103/82/0.00 88f/4/c Pittsburgh 72/52/0.00 69/55/pc Portland, ME 72/64/0.01 70/49/pc Providence 79/65/Tr 71/54/pc Raleigh 86/62/0.00 75/63/c Rapid City 84/43/0.00 84/47/s Rene 94/49/0.00 91/53/s Richmond 82/67/0.00 72/62/sh Rochester, NY 65/53/Tr 70/50/pc Sacramento 99/56/0.00 100/60/s St. Louis 76/57/0.00 79/60/s Salt Lake City 81/49/0.00 84/59/s San Antonio 93/71/0.00 94f/2/s San Diego 92/73/0.00 82n1/c San Francisco 93/61/0.00 82/57/pc San Jose 95/59/0.00 92/58/pc Santa re 84/54/0.00 85/55/pc Savannah 92/67/0.00 89/69/pc Seattle 73/63/Tr 67/47/pc Sioux Fags 78/54/0.00 81/62/s Spokane 78/54/0.00 70/45/s Springfield, MO 71/57/Tr 79/62/s Tampa 93/75/0.00 91n3/s Tucson 95n2/o.oo 79/69/1 Tulsa 70/60/0.30 84/67/pc Washington, DC 82/69/0.00 69/62/sh Wichita 79/60/0.00 87/66/s Yakima 87/50/0.00 77/41/s Yuma 102/82/0.00 83ff 5/t OklahomaCity

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Yesterday Today Tuesday

City

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64/48/0.00 63/51/c P 7 /ea 86/66/0.00 79/67/1 47 • so/55 • Mil u e e 84/4 , v. v. Auckland 56/45/0.04 58/49/pc Nw 49/8 7 . Eky Baghdad 106/76/0.00 107/77/s 4/ s ol s Che n Bangkok 93/81 /0.00 95ng/pc Philadel h' 83/5 Beijing 84/61/0.00 86/61/pc ev.y 74 51 • Beirut 91n9/0.00 84/trit en euasco S e h Luke Omah 70/SO • Deu eWv 84/59 Berlin 61/52/0.04 61/52/pc 82/57 n 89/8 us ne' Bogota 66/53/0.01 68/47/t L sveg si u ' 7 9/54 +'+ g Kansas City Budapest 75/61/0.31 68/49/c WW 79/65 Buenos Ai r es 70/46/0.00 64/57/c • evhvn ~ ~shufo les Cabo San Loess 86/79/1.07 89/75/t eX: 82/ • L' Cairo 99/82/0.00 93/78/s . exp Albuque ue klehoma Ci Calgary 66/54/0.00 53/32/pc + +(~4 8 ss/42 8 Cancun 90n3/0.38 88/74/t • Desa ~+ t Juneau W Pe Dublin 61/54/0.50 58/45/eh V 4 Edinburgh 60/52/0.48 60/43/eh 49/38 'v v v d d Sy y y y y y 4/4 5WWWWWh Geneva 66/46/0.00 67/48/pc • ilende Harsre 82/53/0.00 82/51/s w Orleans 1/te 9 Hong Kong 90/79/0.39 88/80/eh 87/73 o ~.t Istanbul 77/68/0.00 81/70/s Miami Jerusalem 90no/0.00 81/65/pc maine asnumJohannesburg 70/53/0.04 73/54/1 k XXXX' 9 1/dt 4 uuu Lima 71 /62/0.00 71/62/pc Lisbon 88/61 /0.00 81/60/s Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 66/48/0.00 61/49/sh Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 84/48/0.00 85/53/s Manila 90/80/0.14 89/78/t M ne

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Cloudy to partly sunnyand not as warm

TRAVEL WEATHER

OREGON WEATHER

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lowe. EAST: A large area of ria high pressureoverthe Seasid / Umatiga TEMPERATURE Hood 78/43 area will lead to sunny 64/51 Yesterday Normal Record RiVer Rufus • ermiston skies and awarm Cannon /49 High 82 72 91' i n 1918 lington 78/45 portland 76/46 Mesc am Losti ne 62/51 43' 38' 25' in 1958 afternoon. Low 72/ • W co 7 49 73/44 Enterprise dt te 66/ he Oaa 7 Tigamo • 71/43 • 74/ 7 PRECIPITATION CENTRAL: Sunshine andy • 66/45 Mc innvis • 79/47 JosePh • He PPner Grande • 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" and a few patchy Gove nt • upi Condon 3/42 Cam • 75 73 38 Record 1.17" in 1982 clouds today.Mainly Lincoln Union 41 65/ Month to date (normal) 0.3 8" (0.28") clear tonight. Mostly 64/49 Sale pmy Granitee Year to date(normal) 8.92 " (7.04") sunny Tuesday. 74/ • @® a 'Baker C Newpo 71/41 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 29 . 9 8" • 75/41 3/42 64/45 • Mitchs 74/36 Camp Sh man Red n WEST:A cold front 74/41 R SUN ANDMOON eU Yach 74/39 • John passing through the 63/49 75/41 • Prineville oay 5/39 Today Tue. tario area will lead to a 76/45 • Pa line 76/ 4 6 Sunrise 6:51 a.m. 8: 5 2 a.m. 8 46 few passing cl o uds; Floren e • EUgene e Re d Brothers 73 42 Sunset 7:05 p.m. 7: 0 3 p.m. otherwise, dry with 66/51 Valee Su iVere 73/4O Moonrise 2 :37 p.m. 3:27 p.m. 80/46 plenty of sun. Nyssa • 74/ Ham ton Moonset none 1 2 :31 a.m. • La pine J untura 81/ 4 5 Grove Oakridge E$ Co • Burns OREGON EXTREM First Fu l l Last New 81/40 74/44 /45 67 9 • Fort Rock Riley 79/37 YESTERDAY e' Greece t • 77/46 d 77/39 75/40 High: 92' Bandon Ro seburg • Ch ristmas alley Jordan V Sey Sep 21 Sep 27 O ct 4 O c t 12 at Medford 66/52 Beaver Silver Frenchglen 78/48 Low: 34' 78/45 Marsh Lake SO/42 Tonight's sky:Thefirst quarter moon at 77/39 at Baker City 78/40 Gra • Burns Jun tion • Paisley 66/ 11:41 p.m. PDT,is half way betweenthe new 82/44 Chile quin 79/42 and full moon. Gold ach st » Medfo d '79/41 Rome 0' ,86/so 83/47 Klamath Source: JimTodd,OMSI Fields • • Ashl nd Falls • Lakeview McDermi Rro ings Bend Municipal Airport through 5 p.m.yest.

UV INDEX TODAY

FRIDAY

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THURSDAY

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to schedule your appointment today!

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ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin

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Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Misc.Items

Building Materials

Fuel & Wood

Lost & Found

German Shorthair pups AKC Champ

4 S TUDDED T IRES MADRAS Habitat FOUND: One rosary, WHEN BUYING RESTORE outside Michelle's on Browning BAR Safari II Winchester 70XTR 338 BRAND NEW - USED line, fern. $800; males ONCE. SIZE Building Supply Resale American Ln. Call to FIREWOOD... 7 mag. w/3x9 L eWin Mag w/sling & $700. 541-306-9957 Quality at ID. 541-383-9056 upold scope. Belgium scope, $700. Win- 205/55R-16XL. SELL To avoid fraud, LOW PRICES made. Exc. c o n d. chester 190 - 22LR F OR $250. I N L A Labrador pups AKC, The Bulletin Lost: Aug. 8 from Em84 SW K St. $975. 541-699-9766 semi w/scope, $130. PINE. CALL MEL O recommends payyellow, black, $300 541-536-1308 OR 541-475-9722 pire near OB Riley Remington Mod 8 25 -$400. 54'I -954-1727. ment for Firewood Queen bed,Serta 202 CASH!! each-faced Lovebird, Open to the public. Cal, $1000. Ruger 707-816-7093. only upon delivery mattress, headboard, For Guns, Ammo & ooks like small parrot, Want to Buy or Rent Maremma guard dog M77 stainless 7 MM and inspection. very clean $1200. Reloading Supplies. green body, answers pup, purebred, $350 w/sling & sco p e, Buying Diamonds BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 541-408-6900. 805-720-3515 to "Wednesday". /Gold for Cash Search the area's most Cash dressers, table & 541-546-6171 4' x 4' x 8' $500. Mossberg 500 Saxon's 541-385-8367 Fine Jewelers comprehensive listing of • Receipts should chairs, dead washers. Pit puppies, 5 F, blue WHIRLPOOL CABRIO 12 gauge, $250. Win541-389-6655 classified advertising... 541-420-5640 chester Ranger 120 include name, and red on site, first washer and d r yer, real estate to automotive, Need help fixing stuff? 12 g a uge, $ 1 5 0. Wanted: $Cash paid for shots, ready S ept. never used, still in phone, price and BUYING merchandise to sporting Call A Service Professional 54 I -389-6024 kind of wood vintage costume jew1 9th. $ 30 0 e a c h . boxes. $1000 for both. DO YOU HAVE Lionel/American Flyer goods. Bulletin Classifieds find the help you need. elry. Top dollar paid for 541-410-0209 Antique wicker baby trains, accessories. SOMETHING TO 247 appear every day in the • purchased. www.bendbulletin.corn Firewood ads Gold/Silver. I buy by the bassinet/buggy, $100. 541-408-2191. SELL FOR $500 print or on line. Sporting Goods POODLE pups, MUST include Estate, Honest Artist Call 541-408-9813, or OR LESS? toy or mini, - Misc. 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Bill Fl e ming, Building Supply Resale 541-728-5442 541-388-6910 have lost an animal, 541-382-9419. f the area. Sending f 1 week3oi'lines 12 1427 NW Murphy Ct. All Year Dependable Springer Spaniels AKC don't forget to check FREE: Electric stove, 249 ' cash, checks, ore Firewood: dry 541-447-6934 1 male, 1 fern. $850 s e eks sN The Humane Society works perfect with the ~ Lodgepole, split, del, How fo avoid scam I credit i n f o rmation Art, Jewelry Open to the public. Ad must Bend exception o f on e 541-665-2012 1 /$195; 2/$3 6 5 . and fraud attempts may be subjected to & Furs 541-382-3537 include price of burner. You pick up. Yorkie AKC pups, 3M, I FRAUD. For more Wanted: new or used Multi-cord discounts! YBe aware of internala se oi $50o Redmond 541-593-7307 concrete roof t iles cash, check, Visa, MC adorable, tiny, UDT information about an s a~ a Desperately Seeking tional fraud. Deal lo541-923-0882 or less, or multiple 541-420-3484, Bend 17 x12.25 n grey with shots, health guar., pics, advertiser, you may I cally whenever posMissing 1940s d i aitems whosetotal Madras 'Lifetile' embossed on Notice to our $750/up. 541-777-7743 t call t h e Ore g ont m ond ring sold a t sible. 541-475-6889 does not exceed back. 541-728-0672 Ponderosa pine fire' State Atto r ney ' valued readers! Y Watch for buyers Bend Pawn approx. Prineville $500. 210 wood split, $160 or I General's O f fi ce Sept.13-17, 2014 has who offer more than 541-447-7178 Find exactly what trade. 541-41 9-1871 Furniture & Appliances Consumer Protec- • For newspaper central diamond and 2 your asking price and Call Classified at or Craft Cats tion h o t line a t I you are looking for in the delivery questions, little side stones, one who ask to have 541-385-5809 541-389-8420 269 i 1-877-877-9392. is missing. 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Circulation Dept. at unit, 91nLx79 aH, glass to register at Peak T HE B U LLETIN r e Collectibles Since September 29, the reader howthe item will bulletin.corn your instincts 541-385-5800 shelves, $400 obo. Airsoft. 541-389-5640. quires computer ad- YTrust 1991, advertising for help them insomeway. 541-526-1879 and be wary of To place an ad, call Antiques Wanted: Old The Bulletin vertisers with multiple someone using an used woodstoves has This 541-385-5809 SerslngCannel Oregon sincetggg tools, beer cans, fishad schedules or those escrow service or been limited to modadvertising tip or email 7 piece be droom ing/sports gear, selling multiple sysclaggifigd@bendbulletin.corn brought toyou by to pick up your els which have been Pre-'40s B/W photog206 set, $350. 1 roll top tems/ software, to dis- agent certified by the Ormerchandise. desk & chair, $300. raphy, marbles, Breyer The Bulletin close the name of the egon Department of The Bulletin Pets & Supplies Serving Central Oregonsince ae Serving Central Oregonsince tepa 1 hall tree, $200. 2 animals. 541-389-1578 business or the term The Bulletin Environmental Qualtarring Central Oregon since rang leather chair reclinH owa 1 5 0 0 30 0 "dealer" in their ads. ity (DEQ) and the fedThe Bulletin recome rs, $30 0 b o t h . The Bulletin reserves Win. Mag. New, never Private party advertis- Like new Christmas eral E n v ironmental 270 mends extra caution 541-504-9945 the right to publish all fired. W ood stock, ers are defined as Protection A g e n cy decorations, call for Lost & Found when purc h asads from The Bulletin stainless barrel and those who sell one (EPA) as having met prices. 541-408-0846 smoke emission staning products or sernewspaper onto The action. Great deer or computer. vices from out of the Bulletin Internet webliil ltuig dards. A cer t ifiedF OUND at W endy's elk g un , b a rgain 267 area. Sending cash, site. woodstove may be North on Sept. 7th, a **'REWARD priced-wife says sell stone. checks, or credit in:-) $65 0 . Call Musical Instruments identified by its certifi- ring w/ 1tosmalliden t ify. English Springer Spanf ormation may be The Bulletin 541-389-3694, leave cation label, which is Call gassing Central tkngonsince tglg 541-771-2345 subjected to fraud. ACE GUITAR iel 9-wk-old female message. permanently attached For more informaSOUNDGEAR by white with brown to the stove. The BulCOFFEE TABLE. Two old school desks FOUND blue and black tion about an adverIbanez 4-string, black markings. Call letin will not knownice wood, $400 $35 each. John Wayne comBeautiful Classical tiser, you may call exc. cond., with preExp e dition 541-548-6284 or text ingly accept advertis- Timex 805-720-3515 541-389-8963 memorative holster Persian rug from watch at Summit High 541-977-8533 No the O regon State mium padded case, ing for the sale of and gun belt set, Original Karastan Attorney General' s strap and amplifier. school tennis courts. questions asked uncertified Model JW81, unit ¹ Wonderful ba s e ball collection, 9'x5.9", 360-689-7810 Office C o n sumer $285. 541-385-4790. Very sad please help us woodstoves. card colle c tion! 711 of only 3,000. exc. condition. Protection hotline at 1978-91. Topps, full New in box w/ all 1-877-877-9392. A $2000 value, Bend Pawn is sets, + many other orig. printed mateselling for $1000 having a back to sets, individual cards rial incl. certificate 541-788-4229 The Bulletin school sale. All band Serving central tpregon sincetggg of Mantel/Mays, Arsigned by Michael DINETTE -seats 6, equipment 40% Off. Wayne. Perfect conron + o t her stars. good condition. $400 $950. 61420 So. Hwy 97, Call dition. $ 695 . Adopt a great cat or 805-720-3515 Stow Master 5000 by Bend, Oregon, 541-729-1677 or 541-420-5184 two! A ltered, vacciTow Master. $350. 541-317-5099 nated, ID chip, tested, Dining room set, ebony email Generator exhaust more! CRAFT, 65480 table ha s b e v eled dbwassom@gmail.corn. Para Ord P-14-45 w/3 system, Gen Turi, 260 78th, Bend, Sat/Sun, glass cover, 36" high, clips, $700. AMT 45 w ith case. $ 7 5 . 1-5p.m. 541-389-8420 x41 n widex57" long. 216 Misc. Items Stainless, $500. Colt 503-936-1778 www.craftcats.org shelf under table for • C oins & Stamps A naconda 44 M a g storage o r kn i c kStainless, $2200. Colt (1) Kaemark pedicure Ol-S knacks 4 upholstered Private collector buying Woodman Match Tar- pedestal chair, cher- FIND IT! If| 4® stools. Almost new, postagestamp albums & et 3rd Series 22 LR, rywood, (1) Kaemark BUY IT! p aid $900 sell f o r collections, world-wide 400. Uberti 4 5 LC utility chair, black 8 Aussie pup toy size SELL IT! $450. 541-953-9256 Single Action, $250. red, (1 ) Kaemark and U.S. 573-286-4343 black Tri male $340 The Bulletin Classifieds shampoo chair, black. (local, cell phone). S&W 357 Mag, mod cash. 541-678-7599 28-2, $250. InterArms 541-536-9705 261 Add a photo to your Bulletin classified ad for just Cans & bottles wanted! Virginian Dragoon 44 246 They make a big difMedical Equipment Mag stainless, $300. $15 per week. • G olf Equipment ference in the lives of Colt 1911 45 "Spirit of abandoned animals. Pronto Sure-Step elecAmerica" Special EdiCHECK YOUR AD Local nonprofit uses tric scooter, Irg, w/ tion by America Refor spay/neuter costs. Frigidaire- Gallery Sefold up car carrier. members, issued for ries gl a ss-top self www.craftcats.org or $300. 541-548-5238 Sept. 11 Terrorist Atcleaning range, like call 541-389-8420 for t ack ¹ 10 7 o f 91 1 pickup or to learn lo- new $300. 263 m ade, $3200 . GJ Whirlpool refrigerator, cations of trailers. 541-389-6024 Tools All adS appear in both print and Online. cubed or crushed ice on the first day it runs Chi-Pom teacups, $300. and water in the door, to make sure it is corScope, Weaver, for Call for info and pix. like new, $5 50 . In Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before .22 rifle. $40. rect. nSpellcheck" and 541-977-0035 541-408-4528 Madras, please call human errors do ocyour ad appears in print and online. Deere Chihuahua/Pom 541-419-8035 cur. If this happens to USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! mix, wellness exam + ad, please conSOM E yourus first s h ots, $350. G ENERATE ASAP so that Door-to-door selling with EXCITEMENT in your tact 541-550-0933 and any MARK V SHOPneighborhood! Plan a corrections adjustments be fast results! It's the easiest SMITH Model 510 garage sale and don' t made to your can ad. way in the world to sell. bandsaw, scrollsaw, forget to advertise in 541-385-5809 strip sander, thickwww.bendbulletin.corn classified! The Bulletin Classified The Bulletin Classified ness planer, dust col541-385-5809. lector, support table, 541-385-5809 To place your photo ad,visit Usonline at Maytag 5 cycle washer, "LIKE NEW n Adam' s Thousands of ads daily lathe chisel set, ringGerman shepherd exc. condition, 4 yrs, Idea Combo irons. WANTED: Collector master, wall mountww w . b e n d b u l l e t i n .corn or Call with queStiOnS, in print and online. puppies, AKC, our $200; Kenmore huge 3 -4-5 H . B . 6-P W seeks high quality fishing brackets for storbloodlines make all capacity dryer, $100; GRPH S R sh a fts, ing items 8 upscale fly a ge, s e t-up a n d the difference! b oth for $250 . $360 obo. rods. 541-678-5753, or operation m a nuals. ala • windridgek9.corn 541-595-2294 951-454-2561 503-351-2746 $2,500. 541-383-7124

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Show your stuff, sell your stuff.

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Visit www.bendbulletin.corn, click on "PLACE AN AD" and follow the easy steps.

Where buyers meet sellers

Classifjeds •

assi ie s

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9


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

C2 MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2015•THE BULLETIN

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.corn

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday. • • • • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• . 3:00 pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri • Place a photo inyourprivate party ad foronly$15.00par week.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER'500 in total merchandise

7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $16.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 26 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*lllltsst state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletin.corn reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

476

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

GROUNDNIAN I E UIPNIENT OPERATOR Midstate Electric Cooperative located in La Pine,

CAUTION: Ads published in OR seeks a qualified applicant for the position of "Employment OpGroundman I Equipment Operator: Qualified applicant must be a high school gradu- portunities" include ate or equivalent, have good mechanical ability employee and indeand equipment experience, basic computer pendent positions. skills (word processing/spreadsheet) and must Ads fo r p o sitions possess or obtain an Oregon Commercial Driv- that require a fee or ers License Class A (subject to substance upfront investment abuse testing). Must have ability to communi- must be stated. With cate orally and in writing with employees and any independent job general public in a courteous and effective opportunity, please tho r manner. Must have the physical ability to per- i nvestigate form the essential functions, duties and respon- oughly. Use extra c aution when apsibilities of the job, which include, but are not limited to walking, twisting, climbing, bending, plying for jobs onlifting and carrying (physical job analysis will be line and never proprovided). Must reside within 20 mile radius of vide personal inforheadquarters facility and be available via tele- mation to any source phone contact. Q u alifications include skill, you may not have and k nowledge, a b ility, p r o blem-solving a n d research ed inter-personal relationship behavior. This is an deemed to be reputable. Use extreme Hourly/Non-exempt Union Position - IBEW Loc aution when r e cal 125. s ponding to A N Y SUBNIITRESUMES WITH A COVER LETTER TO: online employment Human Resources ad from out-of-state. Midsfafe Electric Cooperative Inc. We suggest you call P.O. Box 127 the State of Oregon La Pine OR97739 Consumer Hotline Fax No. 541-536-1423 at 1-503-378-4320 E-Mail:ssfreeter@mec.coop For Equal OpportuNO TELEPHONE CALLS WILL BEACCEPTED nity Laws c ontact All resumes must be received by 5:00 p.m. Oregon Bureau of October 8, 2015. EEOE. Labor & I n dustry, Civil Rights Division, 971-673- 0764.

Need help fixing stuff? People Look for Information Call A Service Professional A b out Products and find the help you need. Services Every Day through www.bendbulletin.corn The Bulletin ClassiBeds

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 266

** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit

Place an ad in The B ulletin fo r yo u r sale and receive a G arage Sale K i t FREE! KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"

PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702 541-385-5809

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Hay, Grain & Feed

General

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/ * Great Supplemental Income!! * /

I The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Satur- I • day night shift and other shifts as needed. WeI • currently have openings all nights of the week.• / Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and / 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 I minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shiftsI are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of / loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacking product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and / other tasks.

/ / /

IFor qualifying employees we offer benefitsl / including life insurance, short-term 8 long-term/ disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time.

I~ Please submit a completed application . I .

.

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.corn).

The Bulletin sertit e cenrrar oregon since rsos

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

Farm Equipment & Machinery (2) 16 ft. heavy duty l ivestock gates , w/handle. $ 1 50/ea. 541-728-6421 325

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Night Shift, Facilities

preferred. • Must be able to work 40 hours per week • Sunday thru Thursday • Hours 10:00 p.m. to 6:30 a.m. • Ability to lift 35 pounds • Pre-employment drug testing is required

GUTTER INSTALLER

EXPERIENCED ONLY NEED APPLY. Are you great at what you do? Want to be proud of your work? If this is you, ~P wants to talk to you. Work with the best and hone your skills. Good pay and group insurance. 541-480-7823.

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.corn which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at ben dbulletin.corn

c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 or e-mail resume to: kmuller Ci! bendbulletin.corn No phone calls, please. The Bulletin isa drug-free workplace. EOE Pre-employment drug screen required.

No agencies or telephonecal/s please

Human Resources Leader — Central Oregon. KEITH Mfg. Co., a family business located in Madras is seeking an enthusiastic person to join our leadership team. This poDriver sition will develop FedEx Ground and implement proLine Haul Driver grams in s upport Requirements: C u r- with company goals. BS in Human Rer ent Class A C D L with one year expe- sources r e quired pre f erred. rience; medical card, MBA doubles experience C ompetitive c o mand benpreferred. Must pass pensation Please apply drug test, b a c k- efits. o nline a t www . ground check, and keithwalkingfloor.corn have clean driving about us under the record. Night run, careers tab. full time and part t ime. Please c o ntact Per r y at Take care of 541-420-9863. your investments with the help from Call The Bulletin At The Bulletin's 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail "Call A Service At: www.bendbulletin.corn Professional" Directory

The Bulletin

Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.corn, will be able to click through automatically to your website.

The Bulletin Circulation 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 to be insured by company to drive vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we b elieve i n p r o moting f ro m w i thin, s o advancement within company is available to 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:

If you are an energetic self-motivated, dependable individual with a proven history of success at your previous jobs WE WANT TO TALK TOYOU! For immediate consideration please apply in person at THE BULLETIN, 1777 SW Chandler Avenue, Bend, Oregon

Employment Opportunities

Home Delivery Advisor

In this full-time, position you will be responsible for all janitorial services at our Headquarters building.

rnrauati1 e • Previous janitorial experience is

Employment Opportunities

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The Bulletin

* No resumes will be accepted*

. . I Drug test is required prior to employment. .

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The Bulletin servingcentral oregon sincersos

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The Bulletin is your Employment

business

Hay, Grain & Feed

First Quality green grass hay, no rain, barn stored, $250/ton. Call 541-549-3831 Patterson Ranch, Sisters

541-385-5809

Horses & Equipment

EOE.

306

serving censslc eyon «nce sss

JANITOR

No phone calls please.

I

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

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Sales Northeast Bend

Employment Opportunities

Marketplace

eROWING With an ad in The Bulletin's

Quality o rchard/grass mix $225-$245 ton, small bales, between Bend Redmond, del. avai. 541-280-7781

"Call A Service

Wheat Straw for Sale. Also, weaner pigs.

Directory

H orse T r ailer 16 ' Gooseneck 19 8 9 dual axle donated to Equine Ou t reach. 12,000 GVW, 7X16, 23' overall length, 6 1/2' tall, slider/swing rear door, tack shelf, mid-swing door, padded walls with new PT deck. $$3,995 Call Gary 541-480-6130

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PART-TIME PREP SPORTS ASSISTANT

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In this position you will play a vital role on our Sports Staff! The successful candidate will work weeknight and Saturday shifts.

363

Produce 8 Food

Call

FRESH Albacore Tuna and Chinook Salmon Weekly delivery to advertise. straight from the Call to order www .bendbulletin.corn boat! 541-961-5683

5 41- 3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9

Professional"

The Bulletin

70COUBllf r

Check The Bulletin Classifieds

• 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!

serving central osegon sincetare

541-546-6171

Please send your cover letter, resume, and a work sample attention: sportsassistant@bendbulletin.corn 421 Call54 I385580f to promoteyour service• Advertise for 28deli startingat'le ptis Ssrtt fsckstrissaarrasbtsonourertstsi

Schools & Training

Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care

IITR Truck School REDMOND CAMPUS Our Grads Get Jobs! 1-888-438-2235

NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon LandWWW.HTR.EDU law requires anyone scape Contractors Law who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all construction work to businesses that adGet your be licensed with the vertise t o pe r form business Construction Contrac- Z~de zQartfiep Landscape Constructors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: active license Za~<C'a r,, p lanting, deck s , means the contractor fences, arbors, e ROWI N G Full Service is bonded & insured. water-features, and inLandscape with an ad in Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of irManagement CCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be The Bulletin's www.hirealicensedl icensed w it h th e "Call A Service contractor.corn Fire Protection Landscape ContracProfessional" or call 503-378-4621. and Fuels Reduction tors Board. This 4-digit The Bulletin recomTall Grass number is to be inDirectory mends checking with •Low Limbs cluded in all adverthe CCB prior to con•Brush and Debris tisements which indiFIND YOUR FUTURE tracting with anyone. cate the business has Some other t rades Protect your home with a bond, insurance and HOME INTHE BULLETIN also req u ire addi- defensible space workers c ompensational licenses and tion for their employ- Your future is just apage cert ifications. ees. For your protec- away. Whetheryou're looking Landscape tion call 503-378-5909 for a hat or aplace to hangit, Maintenance The Bulletin Classified is or use our website: Full or Partial Service Handyman your best source. www.lcb.state. or.us to •Mowing ~Edging check license status Every daythousandsof • Pruning .Weeding I DO THAT! before contracting with buyers andsellers of goods Sprinkler Adjustments Home/Rental repairs the business. Persons and services dobusinessin Small jobs to remodels doing lan d scape these pages.They know Honest, guaranteed Fertilizer included with maintenance do not you can't beatThe Bulletin monthly program work. CCB¹151573 r equire an LCB l i Classified Section for cense. Dennis 541-317-9768 selection andconvenience Clean-Upe - every item isjust a phone Its not to late to have a call away. Beautiful Landscape Have an item to The Classified Section is sell quick? Weed Free Bark easy to use.Everyitem If it's under II Flower Beds is categorizedandevery Personal Services cartegory is indexed onthe '500you can place it in Lawn Restoration section's front page. The Bulletin At your Service Whether youarelooking for Experienced ErrandsII Notary Classifieds for: a home orneeda service, Commercial I stand in line so you II Residential your future is inthe pagesof don't need to. '10 - 3 lines, 7 days The Bulletin Classified. Free Estimates errandsandnotary Senior Discounts '16 -3 lines, 14 days @ gmail.corn 541-390-1466 The Bulletin 541-815-4731 (Private Party ads only) Same Day Response servingca i at oregonsrnceisss

No agencies or telephoneca//s please

The Ballt:tm a

NIGHT DOCK ASSISTANT Circulation

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This position will start at 24 hours per week. You will be responsible for handling all dock issues, including sorting, distribution and loading, all WesCom products to haulers and carriers.

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• Knowledge of packaging and distribution methods preferred • Transportation and logistics experience preferred • Inventory control experience a plus • Proven customer service skills required • Ability to lift 50 pounds required • Available to work the night shift required • Valid driver's license and insurability required.

-

ClasVifm:ds

If you are a results-oriented professional who enjoys working with people and providing a wide variety of assistance to others WE WANT TO TALK TOYOU!

www.bendisulletin .corn

For Consideration, please apply in person: M-F, 8-5 at 1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702 or on-line: sending your resume and cover letter to mewing@bendbulletin.corn

Western Communications, lnc. and their affiliated companies, is proud to be an equal opportunity employer, supporting a drug-free workplace

54l-385-5809


THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, SEP 21, 2015

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

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TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEP 21, 2015

DAILY B R I D G E

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

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii sbprtz

C L U B M onday, septem ber 21,2015

Kicking the habit

ACROSS 1 Smile broadly 5 Fashion designer Christian 9 Outlaw James 14 Rom e o (Italian car) 15Sicilian peak 16Seiji former Boston Symphony director 17Mysteries starting with "The Tower Treasure" and "The House on the Cliff" 20 Ski resort vehicle 21 91, to Nero 22 Sheltered at sea 23 Soothing stuff 25 Furry TV extraterrestrial 27 1968 hit song that spawned a 1978 movie and a 1981 TV show 35 "Float like a butterfly, sting like a bee" boxer

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency Cy the Cynic says that you don' t have a habit, it has you. Perhaps the most dangerous habit some players have is the costliest: hasty play. Today's North opened two clubs, preparing to bid 2NT next to show a balanced 23 or 2 4 p o i nts. When South jumped to 3NT, North raised to slam. West led the jack of hearts, and South — perhaps from force of habit — thoughtlessly won in his hand. He led a diamond to the king, returned a club to his ace and led a second diamond.

your left,opens one heart. Your partner doubles, and the next player bids two hearts. What do you say? ANSWER: You have plenty of values to compete. The issue is what to bid. If the diamond suit offered a better prospect of running five tricks, I would try 2NT. As it is, the ragged diamonds may take time to establish, and there is probably only one heart stopper. Bid three diamonds. North dealer N-S vulnerable

NORTH 49AKQ

LAST ENTRY

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West took the ace and accurately led a second club, killing South's last entry to his hand. South couldn't use his long diamonds, and dummy had a club loser at the end. South would succeed if he kicked the habit of playing in haste. He must win the first heart in dummy, keeping his entries fluid. He leads a club to his hand, a diamond to the king, a club t o h i s h a n d a n d a n o ther diamond. He w ins West's return, takes the queen of diamonds, and comes to the king of hearts to run the diamonds.

DAILY QUESTION

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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE A CT A S O N E D OL E S HO R T T O N D O R IA T AU C R O S S 8 I R D E R I NC L O S E H O T M EA L T HA D P A S S E R BY E MERGENC Y R 0 0 M P UT O N S S UV A S UM P E A C OC K TEN A PO P F A L A N A T H0U G H T P 0 L I C E S EN T R I E S F U RS C AR T I E R T H ET R I P O VO I D S S H E B EA R S R ACE S T E X A S T EA E LK S S MA R T A S S

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Seeking 8 friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

36 "Repondez vous plait" 37 Become enraged 38 Comedian/TV host once called the "Queen of Nice" 41The "L" of U.C.L.A. 43 Liquid-Plumr rival 44 "The View" co-host Shepherd 46 Forty winks 48 Belle of the ball, for short 49 Crimson alumnus 53 Driveway topper 54 " Help t h e way!" 55Accusation to Brutus 5 9Sine n o n 61Acme 65 Bit of textspeak, unshortened ... or a hint to the starts of 17-, 27and 49-Across 68 Coleridge's " Khan"

69 Deborah who was nominated

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from Scrooge 2 Pizazz 3 Retro hairstyle 4 Wild end crazy 5 Ones owing money 6 "Who am judge?" 7 Jet-black gem 8 Little troublemaker 9 Baseball's DiMaggio 10 Biblical prophet 11Go wherever the wind blows? 12 'Pea (Popeye's kid) 13 Military order, after "at" 18Where Bill and Hillary Clinton met 19Window ledges 24 Wicked 260ats, for a horse 27 Like Siberian winters 28 2015 rom-corn set in Hawaii 29 Staircase part 30 "I knew it all

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60 "A Death in the Family" writer

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6 Christmas carol 7 Annual reason to reset clocks: Abbr.

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38 Shelter adoptee 39 Dictator Amin

40 Canadian prov. bordering Vt. 45 "Just want to add ..."

46 Nary a soul

47 "Typewriter area, 10 LeS Etateletterwise, for the 11 Hanging on every wol'cI answers to starred clues 12 Slurpee 48 Stable studs alternative 13 "The Big Bang 50 Biblical prophet

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30 Pts. and qts., for two

31 Cry one's eyes out 32 Tax pros 33 London native, informally 34 Fizz in a gin fizz 36 A i res 2

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ME I X L I K T S V H I A S K A E S

DA P R E D RS B A B A TS S T E P T A KEN N D I D M C E S E D R E A R G A L S A D A A L E 0 R L B E TS DA L I R E A L I T Y B L YE S 0 S H S A L E C L0 T S A S A N T A A N A I G E N T E R S I N D M C OL D F E ET AC xwordeditor@aol.corn 6

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A G E S OAT I V E I T E S R A S O L D S NOR E I NO R C E P T 09/21/15

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author Hermann 53 Part of Q.E.D. 54 Miner's bonanza 55 "Bring ! " : "Let'8 fight! 56 Civil suit cause 57 Tear violently 58 Gay Nineties and Roaring Twenties 60 Almond-colored

ANSWER TO PREVIOUSPUZZLE:

5

17

51 Chatter endlessly 52 "Steppenwolf'

DOWN 53 5 4 55 5e 1 Flat-topped lands 2 Coastline recess s s 3 Fab Four drummer Ringo 4 *Compete, as for a role 5 Purina dog food By Scot Ober brand

50

57 5e 60

61 64

66

©2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

67

09/21/15


TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21 2015

Employment Opportunities

gljgl[RSQ

AptJ Multiplex General CHECK YOUR AD

Manufacturedl Illlobile Homes

List Your Home JandMHomes.corn We Have Buyers Get Top Dollar Financing Available.

PLACE 528

Loans & Mortgages

MY PLACE HOTEL BEND, OREGON

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to

541-546-5511

®

• I. WARNING The Bulletin recomyour ad, please conmends you use cautions. Full & Part-time tact us ASAP so that tion when you propositions corrections and any vide personal adjustments can be information to compa• Front Desk made to your ad. nies offering loans or Representatives 541-385-5809 credit, especially • Night Auditors The Bulletin Classified those asking for ad850 • Room Attendants vance loan fees or • Maintenance Snowmobiles companies from out of state. If you have We offer competitive concerns or queswages and vacation tions, we suggest you benefits. PUBLISHER' S consult your attorney I' NOTICE A pplications can b e or call CONSUMER All real estate adverR . HOTLINE, mailed, picked up, or tising in this newspa- 4-place enclosed Interemailed: 1-677-677-9392. per is subject to the state snowmobile trailer BANK TURNED YOU F air H ousing A c t w/ RockyMountain pkg, BEND My Place Hotel DOWN? Private party which makes it illegal $7500. 541-379-3530 Attn: Tara will loan on real esto a d vertise "any 550 SW Bond Street tate equity. Credit, no preference, limitation 860 Bend, Oregon 97701 problem, good equity or disc r iminationMotorcycles & Accessories oi' all you need. Call based on race, color, bendiN legacymgmt.org is Oregon Land Mort- religion, sex, handigage 541-366-4200. cap, familial status, MY PLACE Hotel is an marital status or naEqual O p p ortunity Call a Pro tional origin, or an inEmployer tention to make any Whether you need a such pre f erence, fence fixed, hedges limitation or discrimi- Harley 2003, Dyna trimmed or a house nation." Familial sta- wide glide, 100th AnJourneymen tus includes children n iversary mod e l . built, you' ll find 13,400 orig. mi., cusunder the age of 18 professional help in living with parents or tom paint, new batNeeded for New cus t odians, tery, lots of e xtras, I construction. I The Bulletin's "Call a legal pregnant women, and show cond. Health Service Professional" Start people securing cus- f orces s ale. W a s Directory tody of children under $11,000 OBO, now immediately! 541-385-5809 18. This newspaper $8,000 firm. Good pay/ will not knowingly ac- 541-633-7656 or benefits. LOCAL MONEY:Webuy cept any advertising 360-615-6677 Company Van. [ secured trust deeds & for real estate which is note, some hard money in violation of the law. Call Gary at loans. Call Pat Kellev O ur r e aders a r e Summit 541-382-3099 ext.13. hereby informed that Plumbing all dwellings advertised in this newspag541-410-1 655g per are available on Harley Road K i ng an equal opportunity Classic 2003, 100th basis. To complain of Anniversary Edition, TURN THE PAGE d iscrimination cal l 16,360 mi., reduced For More Ads HUD t o l l-free a t $9,999. 541-647-7078 0 1-800-677-0246. The The Bulletin toll free t e lephone number for the hearing i m paired is Now accepting applica-

:00

604

Storage Rentals caution when purt chasing products ort 27'x1 3.5', 14' overhead • services from out of • door, thermostat f the area. Sending heated, rec. 8 rest c ash, checks, o r room. GarajMahal on / credit i n formation Crusher Ave. in Bend • may be subjected to $3,500 per year. I FRAUD. Tenant pays utilities. For more informa- t 541-369-4111 tion about an adver- •

Boats & Accessories

f / f

I

f tiser, you may call f the Oregon State

Condo/Townhomes for Rent

LThe 54eting

3Bdrm/3.5bath, NW Crossing house. Perfect share! Laundry + garage. $ 2 600/mo. 215-681-3963.

I Protection hotline at t I 1-877-677-9392. I

Good classified ads tell Beautiful f u rn. spacious 1bdrm, 2bath the essential facts in an condo, FP, balcony, interesting Manner.Write from the readers view - not pets ok. 7th Mtn Resort, Bend. Av a i l the seller' s. Convert the 10/1/1 5-4/30/1 6. facts into benefits. Show incl. all utils. the reader how the item will $1750 Int-cable, etc. Use of help them insomeway. amenities, pool, spa, This

advertising tip brought to you by

The Bulletin Serving CentralOregonsince f9t8

etc. 541-815-7707

Look at: Bendhomes.corn for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

MAINTENANCE ELECTRICIAN

Moto Guzzi Breva 1 100 2 007, o n l y 11,600 miles. $5,500.

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

206-679-4745

16'

Lowe, ¹1 6 0 5 deep water, four-man bass boat with dual Cannon down-riggers for trolling to 100 feet. Excellent c o n dition with f as t 4 0 HP Johnson ou t board 19' Classic 1 9 90 with automatic oil in- Mastercraft ski boat. jection. E a g le-Elite Pro-star 190 convenfish finder and GPS to tional in-board, cuslocate the "big ones". tom trailer, exc. cond. New trolling kick plate $6,995. 541-369-6562 + Minn Kota electric trolling motor. New FUN & FISH! 2-way radio. Waterproof cover, life-jackets, bumpers, and extras. All tuned and ready to go. $4,500. Phone (541)593 7774 - NW Bend. 2006 Smokercraft Sunchaser 820 model pontoon boat 75HP Mercury and electric trolling motor, full canvas and many extras. Stored inside 16' Seaswirl Tahoe $1 9,900 with trailer, 50 HP 541-350-5425 Evinrude, bimini top, excellent condition. $3,500 541-647-1918

17' SunCraft, 2 motors. $1,400.

If you meet the above qualifications please apply in person in the Personnel Dept. to: Bright Wood Corporation, 335 NW Hess St., Madras OR 97741. Pre-employment drug testing required.

Winnebago 22' 2002 - $28,000 Chevy 360, heavy duty chassis, cab & roof A/C, tow hitch w/brake, 22k mi., more! 541-260-3251

Winnebago Journey

2001 36' 2nd owner, 300 Cummins Turbo diesel, Allison 5 spd, 60k miles. D n v er s ide s l ide, g a s Allegro 32' 2007, like stove, oven, 2 flat new, only 12,600 miles. screen TVs, refer, Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 transmission, dual ex- Pace A rrow V i sion generator, inverter, 1997, Ford 460 enKing Dome, tow bar. haust. Loaded! Auto-levno eling system, 5kw gen, gine w/Banks, solar, Non-smoker, power mirrors w/defrost, walk-around q ueen pets, no children. 2 slide-outs with awbed, 2 door fridge, mi- C lean, and w e l l nings, rear c a mera, cro-convection oven, maintained, $43,000 trailer hitch, driyer door WiFi, 1 00 k m i l es, 54'I -390-1472. w/power window, cruise, needs work, (photo exhaust brake, central similar to actual rig) vac, satellite sys. Re- $9,500. 541-260-0797 881 duced price: $64,950. Travel Trailers 503-781-8812 Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

The Bulletin 875

Watercraft

Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel, w/all Ads published in "Wa - 3 slide outs, tercraft" include: Kay options satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, aks, rafts and motor etc., 34,000 miles. Ized personal Wintered in h e ated waterc rafts. Fo shop. $78,995 obo. "boats" please se 541-447-6664 Class 670. 541-385-5609 Itasca 2003 31' Class C MH. Great cond., 31K miles, slider, $32,000. Serving Central Oregon since 1903 541-506-9700

The Bulletin

S outhwind F o r d Fleetwood motorhome, 19 94, 32', gasoline, 82K miles, Good con d ition, $7,000 obo. 503-807-5490

19' Ampex. 2011. Slide out and other extras. Tows well $12,500. 541.316.1367

34' Winnebago One 2013 30RE. $25,000.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! BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

Yamaha V Star 1100 Classic, year 2004, - Many extras. 1 7 K miles. $4600 . 541-546-2109 870

Boats & Accessories 12' Lund fishing boat, EZ-Loader tra i ler, Johnson 9.6 HP motor, Minn Kota trolling m otor, ne w H u m mingbird Fish Finder, seats, battery & more! All safety equipment. $1500. 541-504-3386

Y OUR NEIGHBORHOO D PUBLICATIONS, LLC ISSEEKING SALES PEOPLE TO START N0W.

Gain valuable sales experience by promoting The Bulletin (the most trusted media source in the region) to assist them with sales efforts.

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EDUCATION/EXPERIENCE AS SHOWN BELOW IS REQUIRED:

We offer a competitive compensation plan that includes medical, dental and vision benefits; profit sharing plan; Paid vacation and holidays; Life insurance; Disability Income Protection; Flexible Spending Accounts; Employee Assistance Program.

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always compliments, sel pusher. Loaded, no salt, head never RV great condition. Warused, due for 5 year CONSIGNMENTS ranty. Pictures/info at c ooling main t . , www.fourstarbend.corn WANTED We Do The Work ... $9500 firm. Extras. 541-647-1236 W eekend only . You Keep The Cash! B ounder, 1999, 3 4 ' , 541-678-3249 On-site credit one slide, low mileapproval team, age, very clean, lots web site presence. Ads published in the of storage, $26,500. We Take Trade-Ins! "Boats" classification 541-639-9411 include: Speed, fishBIG COUNTRY RV Advertise your car! ing, drift, canoe, Bend: 541-330-2495 Add APrcture! house and sail boats. Redmond: For all other types of Reach thousands of readers! 541-548-5254 Call 541-385-5809 watercraft, please go The Bulletin Classifieds to Class 875. Just bought a new boat'? 541-365-5609 Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! Serv>n Central Ore on since 1903 541 N85-5809

s ell y o u r

• Must have Oregon Electrician license, General Journeyman or Limited Manufacturing Plant Journeyman; • At least 3 years Industrial Electrical experience or equivalent combination of education and experience; • Allen-Bradley PLC and automation experience a plus; • Proven experience and ability in mechanical, electrical and electronic troubleshooting and maintenance techniques; • Must have the ability to demonstrate working knowledge of mech anical/electrical principles/concepts; • Have the ability to read and comprehend instructions given via OEM or third party operation and/or technical/installation literature.

Lexington 2006 Sunseeker 2500 T S 283TS class B+mo2015 by Forest River tor coach, full GTS triple slide Class C. Purchased Jun e pkg, 19,352 miles. 3 burner range, half 2015, used twice (wife time oven, 3 slides became ill) F ULLY w/awnings, Onan Loaded with Platinum gen., King Dome sat- Full Body paint, auto ellite system, Ford level system, Arctic V10 Triton, auto-levPkg, rear c amera, eling system, new B luetooth. Also i n tires, Falcon tow bar. cludes NEW Adco allNon-smoker, mainweather coach cover. tained in dry storage. $78,900. Call Jim cell Can email additional 209.401.7449 (can pictures.$55,000. email addt'I photos)

Thinking of going south for the winter? H ere's y o u r 541-520-3407 escape package low mileage 2013 A .C.E. self c o n tained Class A RV; auto-leveling, single slide, king size bed model, with 2 001 Grand C h erokee Monaco Monarch 31 ' TOAD. I n c luding 2006, F ord V 10, i nstalled tow b a r 28,900 miles, and brake system. auto-level, 2 slides, All you need to hit queen b ed 8 the road this fall! hide-a-bed sofa, 4k Asking $65,000 gen, convection miCall (541) 639-6473 crowave, 2 TVs, tow for details. package. PRICE REDUCTION! $59,000. 541-815-6319

2 3'10" S R 2 3 0 0, Beaver Contessa 40''95, own with pride, 2008, four slide die-

541-593-7257

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661-644-0364.

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The position responsibilities outlined above are in no way to be construed as all encompassing. Other duties, responsibilities, and qualifications may be required and/or assigned as necessary.

2009 Skyline P ark Model Beach Cottage, see Bend Craigslist, type 5204276937 in search bar o r c a ll Benjamin 541-390-9723

19' Bayliner 1996, I/O, great shape, call for info. $6500. In Bend

AVERAGES $300 - $500 WEEKLY. All we ask of you is that you are 18 years or older, dependable, have you own car and are self motivated.

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES,we are three adorable, loving puppies looking for a caring horn. Please call right away. $500

Special private party rates apply to merchandiseand automotiv ecategories.

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Sport 1 5 0 Ta o T ao NOTICE cooter, 2014 Al - Garage Sales All real estate adver- S ost N ew , $ 9 9 5 . tised here in is sub- m 541-546-0345 Garage Sales ject to th e F ederal F air Housing A c t , Garage Sales which makes it illegal to advertise any prefFind them erence, limitation or discrimination based in on race, color, reliThe Bulletin gion, sex, handicap, V-Max 2009 familial status or naClassifieds Yamaha tional origin, or intenLots of factory 541-385-5809 tion to make any such extras: windshield, preferences, l i mitasaddlebags, back tions or discrimination. rest, rear cargo We will not knowingly rack, bike cover, accept any advertismotorcycle hoist, ing for r eal e state alarm system, also which is in violation of set of new tires. this law. All persons $11,000 are hereby informed 541-506-1554 that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

Bright Wood Corporation, a 50+ year old wood remanufacturer located in Madras, Oregon is looking for a maintenance Electrician reporting to the Maintenance Supervisor. The shift Electrician is a key member of the Maintenance team which is responsible for repairs and maintenance for all machinery and equipment such as conveyor systems, hydraulic components, machine control,and much more. These positions are for swing and grave shifts and may include weekends. • Redmond Homes RESPONSIBILITIES to include repair, maintain, and troubleshoot electrical and mechaniLooking for your next cal equipment such as AC motors, DC motors emp/oyee? and servo motors, servo controllers, variable Place a Bulletin help frequency drives, AC and DC control circuits, wanted ad today and PLC communications networks, pneumatic reach over 60,000 components,hydraulic components, conveyor readers each week. systems, and o ther i nterrelated process Your classified ad equipment. will also appear on bendbulletin.corn • Shall perform a variety of electrical/mechaniwhich currently recal tests to determine exact cause of issue; ceives over • Performs unscheduled maintenance to the 1.5 million page equipment and machinery to repair or replace views every month defective parts; at no extra cost. • Perform adjustments and calibration proceBulletin Classifieds dures on various forms of process equipment; Get Results! • Perform scheduled maintenance as inCall 385-5809 or structed on all equipment/machinery/facility; place your ad on-line • Shall track labor, parts, and machine history at in plant CMMS; ben dbulletin.corn • Make necessary temporary or permanent electrical installations, repairs, or modifications in line with plant policies; • Works with each department providing necessary support to ensure day-to-day maintenance issues are resolved. • Maintain a written log of any highlights occurring during shift coverage in conjunction with proper CMMS entries.

Motorhomes

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through w indshield, exc. cond. $6,500. 541-233-6223

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Homes for Sale

Boats & Accessories

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16' Smoker Craft Honda Trai l 110. fishing boat, 50 HP ou t board 1985, 1200 m i les. Yamaha excellent c o ndition. motor w/electric tilt & electric trolling motor $2000. OBO w/remote con t r ol 541-260-0514 mounted on bow, walk

541-385-5600 or go to www.bendbulletin.corn

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1-800-927-9275.

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14' aluminum boat w/ trailer. Trailer has 2 brand new t ires 8 I ~ , = wheels. Trailer in exc. cond., guaranteed no leaks. 2 upholstered swivel seats, no mo- 18' 2003 S un tor. $2,900. I Cruiser - pontoon 54'I -410-4066 boat, fully equipped. 16'6" 2005 T r acker I Has only been used ~ Targa V16 boat. 60 a handful of times & HP 4-stroke Mercury has been in covered ~ Ask ing motor & 6 HP 4-stroke [ storage. motor, Minnkota fowl mounted, foot controlled motor, Lowranges fish finder, top & fold and close top. $17,500. Ask about extras. 541-632-2676.

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

C6 MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21 2015 •THE BULLETIN 881

908

932

935

975

Travel Trailers

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

RVision C r ossover Chevy Tahoe 1995 4x4 Honda Accord 2005, 1000 1000 1000 1000 2013, 19ft, exc. Well 1/5 share in very nice Jeep CJ5 4x41967, 4 dr. auto, tow pkg, f ully l o aded, equipped, $ 1 1,100. 150 HP Cessna 150; first year of the orig. new brakes and ro- V6, Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Nav, Moon roof, CD, 541-604-5387 1973 Cessna 150 with Dauntless V-6, last tors, g r ea t ti r e s, perfect leather inteLycoming 0-320 150 year of the "All metal" leather, power, runs rior, one owner, full DESCHUTES construed a s a money and t a ke LEGAL NOTICE hp engine conversion, body! Engine over- g reat, v er y g ood waiver of any fees f urther action a s Notice to Interested County, Oregon in always 4000 hours. TT air- hauled: new brakes, c ond., $4800 . maintained, book/reel/volume owing to the Benefin ecessary. If t h e P ersons. Estate o f never garaged, frame. Approx. 400 fuel pump, steering 541-385-4790 N o. a nd/or a s c iary u nder t h e sale is set aside for John Mark R u diswrecked, 143K road hours o n 0- t imed gear box, battery, alfee/file/instrument/ Deed of Trust purany reason, includhauser. NOTICE IS miles, $8,899. Great 0-320. Hangared in Find exactly what suant to the terms of ing if the Trustee is HEREBY GIVEN that microfilm / r ecepternator, emergency car ready to drive. nice (electric door) brake pads, gauges, you are looking for in the Mike 541-499-5970 tion number the loan documents. unable to c onvey the Circuit Court of Unique R-Pod 2013 city-owned hangar at warn hubs, dual exW hereof, no t i ce title, the Purchaser the State of Oregon, 2006-75996 coverCLASSIFIEDS trailer-tent combo, the Bend Airport. One haust, 5 wide traction hereby is given that at the sale shall be of Des- ing the following deHUNTER SP E CIAL: for the County f ully l oaded, e x of very few C-150's tires, 5 new spoke, Quality Loan Sere ntitled only to a h a s ap- scribed real propJeep Cherokee, 1990, chutes, tended service conthat has never been a chrome wheels. NO vice Corporation of return of the monAngela Rud- erty situated in said 4x4, has 9 tires on pointed tract and bike rack. t rainer. $ 4500 w i l l rust, garage stored. County, and State, W ashington, th e i es paid t o th e as Personal wheels. $2000 obo. ishauser $16,000. consider trades for $7,495 OBOI to-wit: APN: undersigned trustee Trustee. This shall Representative of the 541-771-4732 541-595-3972 or whatever. C all J im (775) 513-0822 will on 12/9/2015 at be the Purchaser's Estate of John Mark 181112DA00901 503-780-4487 Frazee, 541-410-6007 the hour of 10:00 sole and exclusive de- THE EAST HALF (E '70 Impala, $3000. '76 Rudishauser, OF LOT AM , S t andard of remedy. The purHANGAR FOR SALE. Ford Explorer Sport Nova, $2000. '03 ceased. All persons 1/2) Time, a s e s t ab- chaser shall have 2011, 6 cyl. auto., 30x40 end unit T H onda 700cc M C , having claims against THREE (3), BLOCK Looking for your lished by s e ction no further recourse said estate are re- TWO (2), FIRST ON hanger in Prineville. 4WD, 3rd seat, $2000. 541-410-5349 next employee? HI L LSITES, 187.110, O r e gon against the Trustor, $21,995. 541-598-5111 quired to present the THE Dry walled, insulated, Place a Bulletin help DESCHUTES Revised S t a tues, t he T rustee, t h e and painted. $23,500. same, with p roper wanted ad today and Kia Forte SX 2012 COUNTY, ORI nside th e m ain Beneficiary, the vouchers to the PerTom, 541.788.5546 reach over 60,000 hatchback, $15,800, lobby of the County Beneficiary's Agent, Mercedes 450 SL sonal Representative, EGON. Commonly readers each week. FIND IT! 32,015 miles, still C ourthouse 1 1 6 4 or the Beneficiary's 1979 Roadster, soft c/o Heather J. Turk, known as: 1 9521 Your classified ad under 60k warranty, BUY IT! NW Bond S t reet A ttorney. If you & hard tops, always Merrill O' S ullivan, WEST CAMPBELL will also appear on exc. condition, see B end, Ore g o n have pre v iously SELL IT! garaged, 122k mi., LLP, 805 SW Indus- R D., BEND, O R bendbulletin.corn craigslist for full de97702 The under9 7701 County o f been d i s charged t rial Way, Suite 5 , The Bulletin Classifieds new tires, shock and which currently retails. 541-948-7687 DESCHUTES through bankruptcy, b reaks, $79 0 0 . Ford Explorer X LT Bend, Oregon 97702, signed hereby certiceives over 1.5 milHangar for saleat fies that based upon State of Oregon, sell you may have been 541-548-5648 within four m o nths 1991 r eliable w e l l lion page views evRedmond Airport - not business r e cords at public auction to r eleased of p e r cared for, clean, nonfrom the date of first ery month at no a T Hangar - $28,000. the highest bidder sonal liability for this smoking, incl. 4 studpublication of this no- there are no known extra cost. Bulletin 541-420-0626 for cash the interest loan in which case ded winter tires, new tice as stated below, written assignments Classifieds Get Rei n th e s a i d d e t his letter i s i n o r t hey m a y b e of the trust deed by H D b a ttery, 1 9 0 k sults! Call 385-5809 scribed real proptended to exercise miles, 20k towed bebarred. All p ersons the trustee or by the or place your ad erty w h ic h the the note h o lders whose rights may be beneficiary and no hind mot o r home on-line at grantor had or had right's against the affected by this pro- appointments of a $1500 obo Message Lexus ES350 2010, bendbulletin.corn successor t rustee power to convey at real property only. Excellent Condition ceeding may obtain Chevy El Camino 1973, 541-241-4896. have been made, the time of the exAs required by law, 32,000 miles, $20,000 additional information RARE! Manual trans. 882 ecution by him of you are hereby notiSave money. Learn 214-549-3627 from the records of except as recorded (in 4 spd, Exc. Cond. in the records of the the said trust deed, fied that a negative Fifth Wheels to fly or build hours Bend) the court, the Per$7500. 541-389-1086 together with any credit report reflectwith your own airsonal Representative, county or counties interest which the ing on your credit c raft. 1968 A e r o or the Attorney for the in which the above Cameo LX1 2001, grantor or his sucrecord may be subCommander, 4 seat, Personal Representa- described real prop32 ft. 5th wheel, 2 sit u ated. cessors in interest mitted to a credit re150 HP, low time, tive. Dated and first erty i s slides, A/C, micro, I nfiniti F X3 5 A W D Further, no action acquired after the port agency if you full panel. $21,000 published September DVD, CD p l ayer, obo. Contact Paul at 2009 Sporty 3.5 V6, 7 execution of s a id fail to fulfill the terms 7, 2 0 15. P e rsonal has been instituted conv. an d i n vert. 541-447-5184. spd auto, 40K miles, trust deed, to satof your credit obliRepresentative: An- to recover the debt, New batteries, tires Bose sound sys, 20" Mercedes 380SL isfy the f oregoing gations. Wi t h out gela M. Rudishauser, or any part thereof, VW Beetle c lassic and shocks. Quad whls. Nav sys. 1982 Roadster, obligations thereby limiting the trustee's 30 W . Ing l enook now remaining se1972, Exc. shape, no alloy carrier. Quad avail. Dlx tour, premium and black on black, soft s ecured and t h e disclaimer of repreDrive, Apt. 403, Mid- cured by the trust rust, very clean, fully tow pkgs. Most op$11,900 OBO. & hard top, exc. deed, or, if such accosts and expenses sentations or warvale, UT 84047. Atrestored, has had 2 541-390-7179 t ions included. A l cond., always gaof sale, including a ranties, Oregon law torney for Personal tion has been instio wners. $4,0 0 0. ways maintained and raged. 155K miles, tuted, such action reasonable charge requires the trustee Representative: 541-815-8147 CHECKyOUR AD g araged. Just d e has been dismissed by the trustee. Noto state in this no$8,500. Heather J. Turk, OSB tailed, non smoker. Superhawk N7745G 933 541-549-6407 tice is further given tice that some resi¹ 1 44494, Merr i l l except as permitted Midnight Mocha color, Owners' Group LLC O' Sullivan, LLP, 805 by ORS 86.752(7). that an y p e r son dential property sold Pickups Cessna 172/180 hp, tan leather int. Exc. named in Section at a trustee's sale SW Industrial Way, Both the beneficiary full IFR, new avionics, cond. in & out. Clean Need to get an and the trustee have 86.778 of O regon Suite 5, Bend, Ormay have been GTN 750, touchtitle. $2 6,950. OBO Revised S t atutes used in manufacCAL L& egon 97702, Office: elected to sell the ad in ASAP? screen center stack, 541-647-2257 has the right to have turing methamphet(541) 389-1770, Fac- said real property to on the first day it runs TODAY% You can place it exceptionally clean. satisfy the obligathe foreclosure proamines, the chemisimile: Chevy Pickup 1978, (541) to make sure it is corHealthy engine online at: 3 89-1777, Emai l : tions secured by ceeding dismissed cal components of rect."Spellcheck" and long bed, 4x4, frame reserve fund. and the trust deed which are known to errill-osul- said trust deed and up restoration. 500 www.bendbulletin.corn heather@m human errors do ocHangared at KBDN. notice has been rereinstated by paybe toxic. Prospeclivan.corn. cur. If this happens to Cadillac en g i ne, One share corded pursuant to ment to the benefitive purchasers of fresh R4 transmisyour ad, please conavailable. 541-385-5809 Where can you find a Section 86.752 (3) ciary of the entire residential property tact us ASAP so that sion w/overdrive, low Call 541-815-2144 of Oregon Revised amount then due should be aware of Lincoln Nav i gator mi., no rust, custom corrections and any helping hand? 2 003 A WD , or i g . Statutes. There is a (other than s u ch this potential danadjustments can be interior and carpet, 916 From contractors to default by grantor or portion of said pringer before deciding owner, local vehicle, n ew wheels a n d made to your ad. Trucks & yard care, it's all here other person owing cipal as would not to place a bid for always gar a ged, 541 -385-5809 tires, You must see an obligation, perthen be due had no this property at the auto., navigation, sunit! $25,000 invested. TheBulletin Classified Heavy Equipment in The Bulletin's formance of which is default o c curred), trustee's sale. NOroof, DV D p l ayer, $1 2,000 OBO. "Call A Service secured by the trust t ogether with t h e T ICE T O TEN heated & A/C seats, Just too many or 1997 Utility 53'x102" dry 541-536-3889 Mercedes-Benz Professional" Directory deed, or by the succosts, trustee's and ANTS: T E NANTS custom g r i ll , all freight van. S liding 541-420-6215. collectibles' ? SLK230 2003, cessor in interest, attorney's fees and OF THE SUBJECT records, new Michelin axles, leaf springs, exc. cond., auto, t ires. $10,0 0 0 . LEGAL NOTICE with respect to procuring any o t her REAL PROPERTY good tires, body & Sell them in convertible retractv isions ther e in default complained HAVE C E R TAIN 541-815-5000. REQUEST FOR swing doors in exc. able hard top. QUOTE which authorize sale of in the Notice of PROTECTIONS The Bulletin Classifieds cond., has no dings, 54,250 miles, carfax Default by tenderAFFORDED TO TAC Transportation, in the event of such road ready! $7500 available.$13,000. Inc i s req uesting provision. The deing t h e per f orTHEM UNDER ORS o bo. Sisters, O R . 541-385-5809 541-389-7571 mance required un86.782 AND POSquotes for a 3 3-35' fault for which fore541-719-1217 Class B diesel bus closure is made is der the obligation or S IBLY UND E R 925 Chevy S-10 1988 4.3L trust deed, at any F EDERAL LAW . TURN THE PAGE with 24 regular and 2 grantor's failure to V-6, sunroof, many ADA pay when due the t ime prior to f i ve ATTACHED TO Utility Trailers ML350 2004 For More Ads custom features, su- Mercedes following sums: Dedays before the date THIS NOTICE OF stations/tiedowns. All V-6, auto trans., per clean, always ga- 3.7L The Bulletin bidders must comply linquent Payments: last set fo r s ale. S ALE, AN D IN 4-wheel traction conraged. $3200 obo. trol, sunroof, white Payment InformaOther t h a n as CORPORATED with all FTA federal 541-388-0811. requirements, certifi- tion From Through shown of r e cord, HEREIN, IS A NOwith java leather. One Cougar 27.9 RKS Pay ments neither the benefiT ICE T O TEN cates and a s sur- Total o wner l o ca l ca r . 2015 5t h W h eel. ances pertaining to 1/1/2009 7/24/2015 ciary nor the trustee ANTS THAT SETS 9 0,100 miles. E x c Like new, loaded, has any actual noFORTH SOME OF FTA grants. For spe- $ 208,555.92 L a t e condition. $ 1 0,500. automatic l eveling cific vehicle informa- Charges From tice of any person THE PRO T E C541-593-2053 2 013 7 f t . X18 f t . jacks, Polar packThrough Total Late having or claiming TIONS THAT ARE tion please contact Carry-On open car age, everything you MINI Cooper S J ason Hig ham at Charges 1/1/2009 to have any l ien AVAILABLE TO A hauler trailer. Used need to take on a Clubman 201 1 541-815-0690 or 7/24/2015 $ 9 8.19 upon or interest in TENANT OF T HE Chevy Silv e rado only three times to trip, hitch included. $1 6,500 higham.jason@gmail. Beneficiary's Adthe real p r operty S UBJECT R EAL 2 500HD 2002, 4 x 4 haul my 1967 Ca$33,900 or best reaBeautiful, wellh ereinabove d e PROPERTY AN D corn. Bids must be re- vances, Costs, And Crew cab, canopy, maro, and looks like sonable offer. cared-for. ceived at P O B OX Expenses Escrow scribed subsequent WHICH SETS 85K original miles, new. I had the front 541-815-3076. Laser Blue Metallic, to the interest of the FORTH CERTAIN 7881 Bend, OR 97708 Advances loaded. $17,500 OBO. Toyota FJ Cruiser barrier made and inBlack interior. by October 9th, 2015. $ 17,620.09 T o t a l trustee in the trust REQUIREMENTS 541-647-0565 stalled and added 2012, 64K miles. all Loaded w/ options, Advances: deed, or of any sucT HAT MUST B E the tool box. It also hwy, original owner, Find It in $'I 7,620.09 TOTAL 29,850 miles. cessor in interest to COMPLIED WITH a mounted new never been off road The Bulletin Classiffeds! has Call/text Tick, Tock FORECLOSURE grantor or of a ny BY ANY T ENANT spare tire. $3995 or accidents, tow 603-475-0888 COST: $ 5 ,101.00 lessee or other perIN ORDER TO OB541-385-5809 obo . 541-876-5375 pkg, brand new tires, Tick, Tock... TOTAL REQUIRED son in possession of TAIN T H E AFOI' cell: very clean. $26,000. TO R E I NSTATE: or occupying the F ORDED PRO 503-701-2256. ...don't let time get Call or text Jeff at Laredo 31'2006, $ 220,981.23 T O property, e x cept: TECTION, AS 541-729-4552 away. Hire a 5th wheel, fully S/C Dodge Big Horn TAL REQUIRED TO Name and L a st R EQUIRED UN WANTED Enclosed one slide-out. PAYOFF: Known Address and DER ORS 86.771 Ram 2500, 2005, 6 professional out Cargo trailer 5'x9' Awning. Like new, manual. Ex$495,564.76 By Nature o f Ri g ht, QUALITY MAY BE min., ramp/door. Call speed of The Bulletin's reason of the deLien o r In t erest CONSIDERED A hardly used. tra tires and rims, Jerry 541-382-8509 "Call A Service canopy goes with. fault, th e b e n efi- JEFF WA G N ON DEBT CO L L ECMust sell $20,000 Toyota Corolla 1999 ciary has declared 19521 WEST TOR ATTEMPTING 931 Excellent condition, or refinance. Call Professional" 4 cyl. 5 spd, 200K mi., well mai n tained, all sums owing on C AMPBELL R D . TO COLLECT A 541-410-5649 Automotive Parts, new tires last spring. Directory today! the obligation seBEND, OR 97702 D EBT AN D A N Y runs great. 160K studs incl.!! A/C, casService 8 Accessories miles. $2 8 ,500 1977 cured by the trust Original B o rrower INFORMATION sette, headliner needs LEGAL NOTICE F J40 Toyota deed i mmediately For Sale InformaOBTAINED W I LL 541-620-1212 help. Runs G reat!! RV (4) M&S tires on rims, TO INTERESTED Lande ruiser due and payable, tion Call: B E U SE D F O R CONSIGNMENTS $1800 541.480.9327 P235/60R18. OffJeep GMC Pickup 1983 w/ PERSONS with winch, those sums being 8 88-988-6736 o r THAT P URPOSE. WANTED Liberty 2011. $300. Donna M. Hines has the following, to- wit: $21,000. Login to: TS No: topper, 4 wheel drive, We Do the Work, 541-728-6421 541-389-711 3, been appointed Ad- The installments of Salestrack.tdsf.corn OR-14-625973-NH r uns good, goo d You Keep the Cash! Michelle ministrator of the esprincipal and interIn construing this Dated: 7 / 2 1/2015 (4) Studded tires, (no winter truck. $1,500 On-site credit tate of Jeffrey A. King, est which became notice, the singular Quality Loan Serrims) 215/60R16. Off obo. 907-310-1877 approval team, deceased, by the Cirdue on 1 /1/2009, includes the plural, vice Corporation of Chevy Cruise 2013. web site presence. Toyota Land Cruiser cuit Court, State of and all subsequent the word "grantor" Washington, as $150. 541-728-6421 We Take Trade-Ins! 2007 exc. condition Oregon, Deschutes installments of prinincludes any sucTrustee Signature Toyota Corolla S Weather Tech f l o or auto V8, AWD, County, Case No. and i nterest cessor in interest to By: Angel 2007, 93 k m i l es, 15PB04077. All per- cipal BIG COUNTRY RV mats, tan, for a 2011 leather, nav, phone, through the date of this grantor as well Jones, As s istant automatic, s i l ver. Bend: 541-330-2495 Jeep Liberty. $50. sunroof, tow pkg sons having claims this Notice, p l us as any other person Secretary Trustee's Redmond: New brakes and 541-728-6421 seats 8, 89,000 mi. against the estate are a mounts that a r e owing an obligation, Mailing A d d ress: 541-548-5254 battery. Super clean, $27,000 required to present due for late charges, the performance of Quality Loan Ser932 Toyota Tacoma no smoking. Cruise 541-306-0933 them, with vouchers delinquent property which is secured by vice C o r p . of 2006 crew cab control, CD player, Antique & 885 attached, to the Ad- taxes, in s urance the trust deed, and W ashington C / 0 4 dr. 4x4 pickup, c loth s eats, A C . Classic Autos ministrator at 250 NW ad975 premiums, the words "trustee" Quality Loan SerCanopies & Campers 130k hwy miles, Price: $6500. Call Franklin Ave n ue, vances made on and "beneficiary" invice C o r poration runs excellent, new Automobiles 541-480-2700 to Suite 402, Bend, Orliens, taxes clude their respec411 Ivy Street San tires, V-6, auto, TRD view. N O T E X TS egon 97703, within senior and/or i n surance, tive successors in Diego, CA 9 2 101 pkg$15,400. PLEASE! four months after the trustee's fees, and interest, if any. PurTrustee's Physical 928-581-9190 pattym51 @q.corn date of September 14, any attorney fees suant to O r egon Address: Q u a lity La Pine 2015, the first publi- and c o urt c o s ts Law, this sale will Loan Service Corp. cation of this notice, arising from or asnot be deemed final of Washington 108 Looking for your or the claim may be s ociated with t h e until the Trustee's st Ave S outh, Northlander 1993 Ford Mustang next employee? barred. Ad d i tional beneficiaries efforts deed has been isSuite 202, Seattle, 17' camper, Polar Buick LaCrosse 2006 Place Hard top 1965, Bulletin help i nformation may b e to protect and presued b y Q u a lity W A 9 8 10 4 To l l very clean, mid-size 6 wanteda ad 990, good shape, 6-cylinder, auto trans, today and o btained from t h e serve its security, all Loan Service CorFree: (866) new fridge, A/C, cyl, automatic, $4950 power brakes, power reach over 60,000 records of the court, of which must be 925-0241 I D SPub poration of Washobo 541-419-5060 queen bed, bathsteering, garaged, readers each week. the Administrator, or paid as a condition ington . If any ir¹0087994 room, indoor/outwell maintained, T oyota Taco m a Your classified ad t he lawyer for t h e of reinstatement, inregularities are 9/21/2015 door shower, lots of engine runs strong. will also appear on 2006, reg. c ab, Administrator, Patricluding all sums that discovered within 10 9/28/2015 storage, custom74K mi., great condibendbulletin.corn cia Heatherman. 'I 0/5/2015 4x4, 5 sp d s tanshall accrue through days of the date of ized to fit newer tion. $12,500. which currently rer einstatement o r this sale, the trustee 10/1 2/2015 dard 4 cyl engine, Must see! pickups, $4500 obo. ceives over 1.5 milpay-off. Nothing in will rescind the sale, 541-419-9859. 541-598-7940 22+ mpg, one seFind It in lion page views this notice shall be return the buyer' s nior owner, Cadillac CTS 2010, The Bulletin Classifieds! every month at n on-smoker, w e l l no extra cost. BulleV 6 I n jection, 6 541-385-5809 maintained, nearly Speed A u tomatic. tin Classifieds o ~ E P U R LI C Get Results! Call new tires, original Luxury series. ExteLEGAL NOTICE 00 385-5809 or place s pare near n e w, rior Black Raven, T RUSTEE'S N O ItICÃFICES your ad on-line at runs exce l lent. Interior: Light TitaTICE OF SALE T.S. ben dbulletin.corn nium/ E b o ny No.: I M P CSRT~ ~ $14,750. 2 2,555 m i les. 4 Ford SHELBY GT OR-14-625973-NH 541-633-9895 door. Excellent con500 2008: Original Reference is made dition al l a r ound. I The Bulletin recoml An important premise upon which the principle of owner, exc e llent 935 to that certain deed Has Arizona plates. mends extra caution I condition, 7 0 0 0K, Sport Utility Vehicles made by, JEFF A democracy is based is thatinformation about This is car is a great when p u r chasing • 908 black w/alloy stripes. WAG NON as mix of luxury, comAll d ocumentation. f products or services G rantor t o CH I government activities must be accessible in order Aircraft, Parts from out of the area. f ort, s t yle, an d $32,500. C AGO TITLE I Nfor the electorate fo make well-informed decisions. & Service f S ending c ash , SURANCE COM541-3015031 workma nship. checks, or credit in- I $24,000.00 Public notices provide this sort of accessibility fo PANY, as trustee, in Call 541-408-3051 formation may be I favor o f M O R Tcitizens who want fo know more about government [ subject to FRAUD. GAGE ELECFor more informalactivities. TRONIC R E GISBMyl/ X3 SI 2007, Chevrolet Cobalt 2006 f tion about an adverClean, good condition. TRATION Low Miles - 68,500 2.2 L i te r en g ine. tiser, you may call SYSTEMS, I N C ., Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin mi., AWD, leather 139,400 miles Elec- I the Oregon StateI AS NOMINEE FOR Interior, su n roof, classifieds or go fowww.bendbullefin.corn and 1/3 interestin Attorney General's g FORD TAURUS SHO b luetooth, tric sliding Sun Roof. D ECISION O N E voi c e I MORTGAGE COM1992 show car, rare 5 command system, Rear Spoiler. Office C o nsumer Columbia400, click on "Classi%ed Ads". AM/FM/CD C r u i se/ Protection hotline at Financing available. s pd., l oaded, l o w and too much more PANY, LLC , as 1-877-877-9392. Or go to www.publicnoticeoregon.corn miles, second owner, to list here. $15,900. control. Licensed to Beneficiary, dated $125,000 have all receipts, only Please call Dan at 4 /2017. $ 3,995 o r 1 1/9/2006 , re(located @ Bend) $ 4,500.00. Crai g 541-815-6611 make offer. Serving Central Oregon since$93 corded 11/1 6/2006, 541-288-3333 503-849-7571 541-792-0144 in official records of •

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