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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

IN SALEM

In 'grand bargain,' details are the key

' Flammable ice' —These methane

hydrates, trapped on the seafloor,

could provide a new source of energy — if scientists can unlock their mysteries.A3

By Elon Glucklich •The Bulletin

Plus: Melting ice —The Arctic Ocean's ice cap is continuing to shrink.A3

Governmentshutdown — Which services will or won't be available if it happens?A7

62 miles at age 88Redmond womanhikes Spain's Caminode Santiago.B3

By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

Brian Dioguardi got a text message just before noon Sept. 13. Then another. Four or five more followed in quick succession. Friends wanted to know if Dioguardi, the owner of Baldy's Barbeque, had heard the news. Oregon State University-Cascades Campus had just picked the site for its four-year university, and it was right in the backyard of Baldy's west Bend restaurant. "I probably got six or seven emails and texts," Dioguardi said, "people wanting to let me know, telling me to get ready to be busy."

Oplnlon —Building a presi-

Bend'schangingwestside

dential legacy.F1

Eight development proposals could significantly change the

in SPOI"tS —LeadmanTriathlon plus college football.01

NorthWest

Crossing expansion

Mall terror —Dozenskiled

Spring 2015

in attack in Kenya.A2

landscape in west Bendover the next several years. The projects include a proposed revamp of theGalveston Avenue corridor, a four-year university, an ice skating rink, a hotel and a

large grocery store. Shep/

Galveston Avenue corrldor

And aWehexclusiveThe famed Crystal Cathedral

facesa majortransition aftera

Portland Ave.

Proposed

Newpor ve.

purchase by the Catholic Church.

Park

Completed

EDITOR'5CHOICE Io

co

Simpson Ave.

Fall 2015

Tribal casinos

ils nAv.

find a friend in Obama

Reed Market Rd.

HamptonInn a Suites Spring 2015

By Jennifer Medina

tax hikes, pension cuts and education funding. In one week, lawmakers will return to Salem, and finally decide whether to accept or reject the complex bargain intended to raises taxes and cut public pensions in order to funnel more money into the state's public schools. Gov. John Kitzhaber said he's confident that on Sept. 30 lawmakers will adopt some kind of package. But as quickly as the deal's framework was unveiled, both detractors and proponents emerged. The Oregon School Board Association lauded the plan, calling it "an opportunity to make a lasting change for our children and state." But Chuck Sheketoff, director of the Oregon Center for Public Policy, slammed the plan, in particular the portion giving a tax break to some small businesses, asmi sguided. See Bargain/A6

Fall 2015 "rnbja S

OSU-Cascades

familiar: grand bargain,

ColoradoAvenue whitewater surfpark

F

more rights

edge of a

I:

Spring 2016

win even

national trend that includes granting drivers' licenses and in-state tuition to illegal immigrants in some states and that suggests legal residency could evolve into an appealing option should immigration legislation fail to produce a path to citizenship. With 3.5 million noncitizens who are legal permanent residents in California, some view the changes as an acknowledgment of who is living here and the need to require some public service of them. But the new laws raise profound questions about which rights and responsibilities rightly belong to citizens over residents. "What is more basic to our society than being able to judge your fellow citizens?" asked Jessica Levinson, a professor at Loyola Law School, referring to jury service. "We're absolutely going to the bedrock of things here and stretching what we used to think of as limits." SeeNoncitizens/A5

Market ofChoice grocery store Summer 2015

SimpsonAvenue recreation pavilion

California's noncitizens

LOS ANGELES — California is challenging the historic status of U.S. citizenship with measures to permit noncitizens to sit on juries and monitor polls for elections in which they cannot vote and to open • Newest the practice destination of law even for global to those here migrants: i l l e gally. It is Mexico,A4 the leading

I

Landing I estonA e.

New Yorh Times News Service

Greenwood Ave.

Miller's

denddulletin.com/extras

SALEM — In the past several months, buzz words from the Capitol have become increasingly

Sources: The Bulletin staff reporting, Bend Parks & Recreation District wehsite

An Z e tgert I rhe Bulletin

By Julie Bykowicz Bloomberg News.

Bend city leaders say the university project could give Central Oregon more than a four-year college. The college is already seen as a lift for west Bend businesses between Simpson and Newport avenues. And OSU-Cascades is just one of several big projects in the works. Three years from now, west Bend figures to be home to a recreation pavilion with a winter iceskating rink, a whitewater surf park, a 114-room hotel near the Old Mill District, a 34-acre park in NorthWest Crossing's neighborhood expansion and a 45,000square-foot grocery store off of Southwest Colorado Avenue. The Galveston Avenue

businesscorridor could also get a major renovation in coming years, though no firm decisions have been made. "Each of these is going to be important to the city," Bend Mayor Jim Clinton said. "Not just the west side." The picture isn't all rosy. City public works officials are racing the clock to upgrade Bend's water and sewage systems. They're

also looking to control expectedtraffic increases as the projects spring up. The city is months away from starting a major upgrade to its westside regional pump station on Northwest Portland Avenue, said Tom Hickmann, Bend engineering and infrastructure planning director. As Bend's population boomed from about20,000 in 1990 to nearly 80,000

today, water and sewer infrastructurehas been an ongoing issue. Most of west Bend's wastewater goes through the westside pump station. Upgrading it to handle more wastewater is crucial if west Bend is going to keep growing, Hickmann said. Public works officials hope to start the upgrade next spring, and have it done in mid-2015. See West Bend/A6

WASHINGTON — As President Barack Obama began his first term in January 2009, an Arizona Indian tribe saw a long- awaited opportunity to jumpstart a plan to build a 225,000square-foot casino not far from the Cardinals' football stadium. Having waited out a freeze on casino construction on property distant from atribe's reservation by President George W. Bush's administration, it submitted the project to Obama's Department of the Interior — eight days after Inauguration Day. The tribe found this White House friendlier. It won initial federal approval. SeeCasinos/A5

What the noseknows:Scientists find io basic odors By Melissa Pandika Los Angeles Times

It might seem that the range of scents humans can detect is infinite, but scientists have managed to sort them all into 10 basic categories, ranging from peppermint to pungent. The classifications are meant to be the olfactory

TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of rain High 61, Low42

equivalent of the five basic tastes (sweet, sour, salty, bitter

related to one another. Some words were almost always used together, like "fruity" and "honey." Others were rarely or never paired, like "fecal" and "minty." Words that were hardly used at all were ignored in the analysis. By the end of the analysis, the researcherscame up with

a total of 10 distinct groups of words that tended to be used together. The researchers then identified the key word in each group that described the fundamental characteristic shared by all the group members. SeeSmell/A6

INDEX

The Bulletin

+ .e We userecycled newsprint

Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8

Vol. 110, No. 265, 46 pages,

and umami). To come up with the 10 scents, neuroscientists turned to a 30-year-old database that contained profiles of 144 odors. Each odor was assessed by human subjects, who were given a list of 146 words and

asked to rate how well each word described the odor. The researcherswanted tosee if they could look for patterns in those responses that would help them group the odors into distinct categories. Using statistics, they analyzed how the 146 words were used and how they were

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A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

The Bulletin

NATION 4% ORLD

HOW tO reaCh LIS

U.S. trOOPS killed —An Afghan wearing a security forces uniform turned his weaponagainst U.S. troops Saturday, killing three

STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?

in eastern Afghanistan, officials said, in another apparent attack by a member of the Afghan forces against their international allies. The

541-385-5800

shooting took place inGardez,capital of eastern Paktia province,

Phone hours: 5:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Monr-pri., 6:30 a.m.-noonSat.-Sun.

Gen. Mohammad Zahir Azimi, an Afghan Defense Ministry spokesman, said. The area, near the border with Pakistan, has been a front line in fighting with the Taliban and other militants. A U.S. Defense Department official confirmed that all three soldiers were Americans but that no further details would be released until after their relatives

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had been notified. NATO said the shooting was carried out by agun-

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Iraq viOlenCe — Twosuicide bombers, one inanexplosives-laden

EMAIL

car and the other on foot, struck a cluster of funeral tents packed with mourning families in a Shiite neighborhood in Baghdad, the deadliest in

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a string of attacks around Iraqthat killed at least 96 people onSaturday.

N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS

541-383-0367 N EW S R O O M

The assaults, the latest in a months-long surge of violence, are a chilling reminder of insurgents' determination to re-ignite sectarian conflict

ssm..

more than adecadeafter the U.S.-led invasion. Thousands of Iraqis have

I

been killed in violent attacks in recent months — a level of bloodshed not seen since Iraq pulled back from the brink of civil war in 2008 — de-

FAX

spite appealsfor restraint from Shiite and Sunni political leaders.

541-385-5804 Jonathan Kaian /The Associated Press

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Oregon Lottery results

As listed at www.powerhait.com and www.oregontottery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

because a cafe on the ground floor, right off the street, is New York Times News Service owned by Israelis. NAIROBI, Kenya — Masked Fred Ngoga Gateretse, an ofgunmen stormed into a fancy, ficial with the African Union, crowded mall in Nairobi on was having coffee at that cafe Saturday and shot dead at around noon when he heard least 39 people and wounded two deafening blasts. He cowmore than 150 in one of the ered on the floor and watched most chilling terrorist attacks eight gunmen with scarves in East Africa since al-Qaida twisted over their faces firing blew up two U.S. embassies in at shoppers and up at Kenyan 1998. police officers who were shootParents hurled their boding down from a balcony as ies over their children, people panicked shoppers dashed for jumped into ventilation shafts cover. "Believe me, these guys to save themselves, and shop- were goodshooters," Gateretse pers huddled behind the plas- said. "You could tell they were tic mannequins of designer trained." clothing stores as two squads Several witnesses said the o f gunmen believed to b e attackers had shouted for Muslinked to a Somali terrorist lims to run away while they group moved through the mall, picked offother shoppers, exshooting shoppers in the head. ecutingthem one by one. The H ours l a ter, t h e ma l l 's mall, one of Nairobi's most gleaming floors were smeared luxurious, with glass elevators with blood as police officers and some of the most expendashed through the corpse- sive shops in town, is also popstrewn corridors, trying to find ular with expatriates. It's the the assailants. place to have a power lunch, A standoff with the attack- to catch a movie, to bring chilers, who were reported to be dren for ice cream. heavily armed and holding an Four Americans were beunknown number of hostages, lieved to have been injured in continued into dawn Sunday. the attack, U.S. officials said, The mall, called Westgate, and none werereported killed. is a symbol of Kenya's rising Secretaryof State John Kerry, prosperity, an impressive five- who called the attack "a heartstory building where Kenyans breaking reminder that there can buy expensive cups of fro- exists unspeakable evil in our zen yogurt and plates of sushi. world," said the wife of a local On Saturdays, it is especially employee of the U.S. governcrowded, And U.S. officials ment was among the dead. have long warned that Nairo- Two Canadians, one of them bi's malls were ripe targets for a diplomat based in Nairobi, terrorists, especially Westgate, and two French citizens were

Germany's Merkel leads in the polls

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MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

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islation out of Congress sodangerous people won't get their hands on guns. "We can't rest until all of our children can go toschool or

The Washington Post BERLIN Chancellor Angela Merkel's center-right party appears poised to win today's elections in Germany, which would put her in place to become one of postwar Germany's longest-serving political leaders. If p o ll s p r ov e a c curate, Merkel, 59, would win another four-year mandate to lead Europe's most powerful economy. Her top challenger, centerleft candidate Peer Steinbruck, spent his final days on the road trying to convince voters that Merkel has failed to exert real leadership in Germany since she was first elected in 2005. The campaign has b een marked by controversy over

If Merkel were to serve another four years at the top of her political system, her longevity in office would lag behind only Konrad Adenauer, the man w h o r e built Germany after World War II, and Helmut Kohl, Merkel's political mentor, who oversaw the reunification of West and East

Germany.

by a stray bullet," Obamasaid in a keynote speech to the Congressional Black CaucusFoundation's annual awards dinner. Legislation calling for expanded background checks failed to clear the Senate

earlier this year despite a strong push byObama, Vice President Joe Biden, people whose lovedones had beenkilled by gunfire and other gun-control advocates. Colorado flooding —In the Colorado mountains, the floodwaters struck Jamestown like an invading army. Houses tumbled into the churning Little James Creek. About 50 miles downstream in

killed, their governments said. A confidential U.N. security reportSaturday described the attack as "a complex, twop ronged assault" w it h t w o

the blue-collar city of Evans, the flood filled up poor neighborhoods like a stoppered sink. Jamestown and Evans are bound together by

Colorado's worst flood in a generation, two communities among dozens confronting urgent questions about how long it will take to

squads of gunmen dashing

recover. As the water has drained from the mountains to the plains, it has left a trail of devastation that state officials say will take years to

into the mall from different floors at the same time and opening fire. AI-Shabab, an Islamist militant group based in Somalia, took responsibility for the attack, saying it was revenge for Kenya's military operations in Somalia, which began nearly two years ago. "Kenya will not get peace unless they pull their military out of Somalia," Ali Mohamoud Rage, al-Shabab's spokesman, said in a radio address. A l-Shabab also sent out a barrage of buoyant Twitter

wipe awayandthat one estimate has put at $2 billion. U.S. bishops — In recent years, manyAmerican bishops have drawn a harder line with parishioners on what could beconsidered truly Roman Catholic, adopting a more aggressive style of correction and telling abortion rights supporters to stay away from the sacra-

ment of Communion. But in blunt terms, in an interview published Thursday in16 Jesuit journals worldwide, the new pope, Francis,

called the church's focus onabortion, marriage andcontraception narrow and said it was driving people away.Now,the U.S. bishops face a challenge to rethink a strategy many considered essential for preserving the faith. — From wirereports

Find It All

messages, bragging about the prowess of their fighters before Twitter abruptly suspended the account late Saturday. Later, a new one was set up. Kenya's president, Uhuru Kenyatta, called the terrorists cowards and said Kenya would remain "as brave and invincible as the lions on our coat of arms." He also sounded a somber note, pleading with Kenyans to give blood and said he had lost "very close family members in this attack," though he did not specify further. In addition to the 39 people killed, who included women and children, Kenyatta said, more than 150 were wounded. Government officials said the

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ADMINISTRATION

Gun COntrOI —Daysafter mass shootings in both of his hometowns, President BarackObamaurged his most ardent supporters

A woman who had been hiding during a gunbattle Saturday runs for cover after armed police, background, enter the Westgate Mall in Nairobi, Kenya. Gunmen threw grenades and opened fire, killing dozens in an attack targeting non-Muslims at an upscale mall in Kenya's capital.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, Sept. 22, the 265th day of 2013. There are 100 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE HAPPENINGS Germany —The country goes to the polls in national elections.A2

MemOrial —President BarackObama isscheduled to

speakat a service for the victims of the Washington Navy Yard shooting.

HISTORY Highlight:1776, Nathan Hale

Methane hydrates trapped under the sea or in permafrost could be a boon to countries with few energy reserves.

was hanged as a spy by the British during the Revolution-

ary War. In1792, the French Republic

was proclaimed. In1862, President Abraham Lincoln issued the preliminary

Emancipation Proclamation, declaring all slaves in rebel states should be free as of Jan. 1, 1863.

In1927,GeneTunney successfully defended his heavyweight boxing title against Jack

Dempsey in thefamous "longcount" fight in Chicago. In1949, the Soviet Union ex-

ploded its first atomic bomb. In1950, Omar Bradley was promoted to the rank of fivestar general, joining an elite group that included Dwight D.

Eisenhower, Douglas MacArthur, George C. Marshall and

Henry "Hap" Arnold.

In1961,the lnterstate Com-

merce Commission issued rules prohibiting racial discrimination on interstate buses. In 1964, the musical "Fiddler

on the Roof" opened onBroadway, beginning a run of3,242 performances. In1975, Sara Jane Moore attempted to shoot President

Gerald Ford outside aSan Francisco hotel, but missed.

(Moore served 32years in prison before being paroled on Dec. 31, 2007.) In1980, the Persian Gulf conflict between Iran and Iraq erupted into full-scale war. In1985, rock and country

music artists participated in "FarmAid," a concert staged in Champaign, III., to help the

nation's farmers. In 2001, President George W. Bush consulted at length with Russian President Vladimir Putin as the United States mustered a military assault on terrorism in the wake of Sept. 11.

Ten yearsago:A suicide car bombing outside U.N.offices in Baghdad killed an lraqi policeman. NATO allies picked Dutch

Foreign Minister Jaap deHoop Scheffer as the alliance's next

secretary-general. Actor Gordon Jump died atage71. Five yearsago:Jury selection began in Washington for the federal corruption trial of Sen.

Ted Stevens, R-Alaska. (Jurors later found that Stevens had lied on Senate financial dis-

closure forms to conceal hundreds of thousands of dollars in gifts and home renovations

from a wealthy oil contractor, but the Justice Department later moved to dismiss the

indictment becauseprosecutors had mishandled the case; Stevens lost his re-election

bid.) The U.S.Mint unveiled the first changes to the penny in 50 years, with Abraham Lincoln's

portrait still on the obverse side, but newdesigns replacing the Lincoln Memorial on the

reverse side. One yearago: President Barack Obama campaigned before a crowd of18,000 in Wisconsin, the home of GOP

vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan. Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi urged the

government of Syria to bring an end to that country's18month-old civil war.

BIRTHDAYS Baseball Hall of Fame manager Tommy Lasorda is 86. NBA

Commissioner David Stern is 71. Actress Shari Belafonte is 59. Singer Debby Boone is

57. Classical crossover singer Andrea Bocelli is 55. Singermusician Joan Jett is 55. Actor Scott Baio is 53. Actor Tom Felton is 26. — From wire reports

By Henry Fountain New York Times News Service

SAPPORO, Japan — The road to Japan's energy future runs through a cluster of low buildings in this city, the largest on the northern island of Hokkaido. Here, working on their own a nd i n c o l l aboration w i t h Americanscientists,researchers are studying sediment cores containing methane hydrates, icy constructs of water molecules with the explosive gas methane trapped within. H ydrate-containing s e d i m ents are f o und i n l a r g e amounts around the world, both under the sea and to a lesser extent in permafrost. If they can be tapped safely and economically, they could be an abundant source of fuel, especially for countries like Japan that have few energy reserves of their own. The Japanese researchers' work has already borne fruit: in March,the government announced that it had successfully produced methane from hydrates in sediments under the Pacific Ocean. The effort, conducted from a drilling ship in the Nankai Trough about 100 miles east of Osaka, was the world's first hydrate production test in deep water.

Learning its properties But scientists say there is still much that is unknown a bout t h e u n u sual c o m pounds, sometimes referred to as "flammable ice," and that the commercial production of gas from them is still far-off. "We need to k n ow more about the physical properties of hydrates themselves, and of the sediments as well," said Hideo Narita, the director of the research laboratory, part of the National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology, which i s financed largely by t h e government. Further research, here and at labs around th e w o rld, will help scientists better understand the environmental impact of h y d rate production, including the possible release of methane, a potent greenhouse gas, into the sea or atmosphere.There is also the potential for subsea landforms to become unstable when hydrates are removed. Timothy Collett, a research geologist w it h t h e U n i t ed States Geological S u r vey, said that despite all the talk about their potential as an energy resource, "hydrates are largely still a scientific issue." The research poses special challenges because hydrates form under h igh p r essure, caused by the weight of all the seawater or rock above them, and that pressure must be maintained when the sediment cores are analyzed. If it is not, the hydrates within quickly dissociate into water and gas, and the sediments "look like chocolate mousse," said Carlos Santamarina, a professoratGeorgia Tech. In th e m i d -2000s, Santamarina designed the f i r st instruments "that could determine the properties of the sediments without destroying them in the process," he said. He and other American researchers traveled to Japan this year for tests using his instruments and others in the Sapporo lab. M ethane h y drates h a v e bedeviled p etroleum e n gineers for decades, as they can form in subsea pipelines and obstruct flows. They played a small but unwelcome role during efforts to stop the Gulf of Mexico oil spill i n 2010, quickly clogging a huge steel

National Snow and Ice Data Center

The extent of Arctic see ice on Sept. 13 is shown in white. The orange border surrounding it shows the median extent for the same day from 1981-2010.

which keeps the samples at low enough temperatures so that the hydrates do not dissociate, even in a near-vacuum, provides detailed images of the grain-hydrate structure. The measurements allow r esearchers to r e f ine p r o duction techniques, both for longer tests and for eventual commercial production. For now, hydrate production calls for using conventional methods in which a well is drilled i nto sediments, lined w i t h steel tubing called casing and kept filled with w ater. The water would be pumped out, lowering the pressure enough so the hydrates dissociate. BeUSGS via New York Times News Service cause water is produced along Methane hydrates, naturally with the gas, the pumping occurring ice-like combinations would have to be continuous. of natural ges and water, are But the dissociation of hysometimes called "flammable d rates is endothermic — i t ice." uses, rather than releases, energy — so when methane gas box designed to funnel the oil is produced, the sediments safelytothe surface. begin to cool. That can slow Running i n t o hy d r ates or stop dissociation, so prowhile drilling can also com- duction will p r obably have plicate exploitation of conven- to involve the introduction of tional oil and gas reserves. heat as well as pumping. But for years, scientists have Conventional t e c hniques considered t h a t hy d r ates would not work well in clays, might be an energy source in which contain the vast mathemselves. jority of known hydrate reHydrates can sometimes serves, because the pore sizes appear as clumps of ice on are much smaller, Santamathe seafloor. However, for en- rina s a id . O u t side-the-box ergy production, researchers thinking will be required to are most interested in those come up with ways to extract that form in sediments. They methane from them. "Much of are created when methane the current paradigm for pro— which is produced by miduction in methane hydrates crobes, or heat and pressure, is anchored around oil proacting on organic matter duction," he said. "And probmigrates upward in the sedi- ably with that paradigm we ments and mixes with water may not go very far." "We'll have to come up with under specific conditions of temperature and pressure. smart solutions," he added. "It The icy substance forms will take good engineering to in themicroscopic spaces be- figure it out." tween the sediment grains, often in substantial amounts. "You have a lot of methane, you have a lot of water, and guess what, they're going to form hydrates," said Carolyn Ruppel, the chief of the geo' I logical survey's hydrate research project, which focuses on the potential impact on climate and seafloor stability, as well as energy. Sandy sediments, with bigger grains, are preferred over clay. "They're very permeable, so it's easy to get the hydrates out," Ruppel said.

North Pole'sicecap hits 6th lowest level SCIENCE

By Seth Borenstein The Associated Press

W ASHINGTON — T h e amount of ice in the Arctic Ocean shrank this summer to the sixth lowest level, but that's much higher than last year's record low. The ice cap at the North Pole melts in the summer a nd grows i n w i n ter; i t s general shrinking trend is a sign of global warming. The National Snow and Ice Data Center in Boulder, Colo., said last week that Arctic ice was at 1.97 million square miles when it stopped melting this month. It t akes scientists several days to confirm sea ice reached its lowest level and

is growing again. T he min i mu m l ev e l r eached thi s s u mmer i s about 24 percent below the 20th century average, but 50 percent above last year when

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a dramatic melt shattered records that go back to 1979. C enter d i r ector Ma r k Serrezesays cooler air triggered a "considerable recovery" from last year, while the ocean temperatures were still warmer than normal. But he adds climate change d eniers who point t o t h e bounce back from last year — which skewed the trend — would be wrong. "If you threw out last year, this year would be very much in line of what we've seen in recent years," Serreze says. "We are not seeing a longterm recovery here. No way." Overall, since 1979, Arctic sea ice has been shrinking at a "pretty darn big" rate of about 12 percent per decade and "this is not going to reverse your trend, not in the least," Serreze says.

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In the lab Permeability is one of the important char a cteristics measured at the Sapporo lab, which has a series of interconnected rooms at its heart. In the middle is a s m aller storage space, with about 20 heavy steel cylinders standing upright. These hold the cores — the most recent ones were drilled two years ago in the Nankai Trough — which are about 2 inches in diameter and 12 inches or more long. The cores are kept at a pressure about 200 times higher than atmospheric pressure t hrough w a ter l i n e s c o n nected to a pump. As needed, cylinders can be wheeled into various rooms for testing. The instruments are equally rugged and connect with the core cylinders through valves so there is no loss of pressure. In addition to permeability, instrumentscan measure sediments' thermal conductivity — how quickly heat will flow through them — and mechanical qualities lik e s t rength and stiffness, both with hydratesand after the hydrates dissociate and the gas and water are removed. Other instruments analyze the size of the sediment grains and the pores between them. And a specializedversion of a scanning e l ectron m i c roscope,

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

IN FOCUS:SHIFTING GLOBAL ECONOMY

orimmi ran, exicois enewan o o o uni By Damien Cave New Yorlz Times News Service

MEXICO CITY — Mexico, whose economic woes have pushed millions o f p e ople north, is increasingly becoming an immigrant destination. The country's d ocumented foreign-born p opu l a t ion nearly doubled between 2000 and 2010, and officials say the pace isaccelerating as broad changes in the global economy create new dynamics of migration. Rising wages in China and higher transportation costs have made Mexican manufacturing highly competitive again, with some projections suggesting that it is already cheaper than China for many industries serving the U . S. market. Europe is sputtering, pushing workers away. And while Mexico's economy is far from trouble f ree, it s e c onomic growth easily outpaced the giants of the hemisphere — the United States, Canada and Brazil — in 2011 and 2012, according to International Monetary Fund data, making the country more attractive to fortune seekers worldwide.

'Anything can happen' Mexican officials said Friday that residency requests, from foreign executives to laborers, had grown by 10 percent since November, when a new law meant to streamline the process took effect. And

they are coming from nearly everywhere. Guillaume Pace saw his native France wilting economically, so with his new degree in finance, he moved to Mexico City. Lee Hwan-hee made the same move from South Korea for an internship, while Spanish filmmakers, Japanese automotive executives and entrepreneurs from the United States and Latin America arrive practically daily — pursuing dreams, living well and frequentlysucceeding. "There is this energy here, this feeling that anything can happen," said Lesley Tellez, a Californian whose 3-year-old business running c u l inary tours served hundreds ofclients here last year. "It's hard to find that in the U.S." The shift w i t h M e x i co's northern neighbor is especially stark. Americans now make up more than three-quarters o f Mexico's roughly I m i l lion documented foreigners, up from around two-thirds in 2000, leading to a historic milestone: More Americans have been added to the population of Mexico over the past few years than Mexicans have been added to the population of the United States, according to government data i n both nations. Mexican migration to the United States has r eached an equilibrium, with a bout as many Mexicans moving north from 2005 to 2010 as those returning south. The number of Americans legally living and working in Mexico grew to more than 70,000 in 2012 from 60,000 in 2009, a number that does not include many students and retirees, those on tourist visas or the roughly 350,000 A m erican children who h ave a r rived since 2005 with their Mexican parents. "Mexico is c hanging; all t he numbers point i n t h a t direction," said Ernesto Ro-

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driguez Chavez, the former director of migration policy at Mexico's Interior Ministry. He added: "There's been an opening to the world in every way — culturally, socially and economically." The effect of that opening varies widely. Many econom ists, d e mographers a n d M exican o f f icials se e t h e growing foreign presence as an indicator that global trends have been breaking Mexico's way — or as President Enrique Pena Nieto often puts it, "the stars are aligning" — but there are plenty of obstacles threatening to scuttle Mexico's moment. Inequality remains a huge problem, and in many Mexican states education is still a mess and criminals rule. Many local companies that could be benefiting from Mexico's rise also remain isolated from the export economy and its benefits, with credit hard to come by and little confidence that the country's window of opportunity w il l s tay o p en f or long. I ndeed, over t h e past year,as projections for growth have been trimmed by Mexico's central bank, it has become increasingly clear to officials and experts that the country cannot expect its new competitiveness t o s i n g lehandedly move the country forward. "The fact that there is a Mexican moment does not mean by itself it's going to change our future," said Ildefonso Guajardo V i l l arreal, Mexico's economy minister. "We have to take advantage of the Mexican moment to do what is required of us." The challenge, he said, is making sure that the growing interest in his country benefits all Mexicans, not just newcomers, investors and a privileged few.

Protection to openness For most ofthe 20th century, Mexico kept the world at arm's length. The 1917 Constitution guaranteed that Mexicans would be given priority over foreigners for various jobs, and until the 1980s the country favored policies that protected domestic industry from imports. Mexico was never totally closed — midcentury wars in Europe and the Middle East sent ripples of immigrants to Mexico, while Americans and Central Americans have always maintained a presence. But it was a not a c ountry that welcomed outsiders; the Constitution even prohibited non-Mexicans from directly owning land within 31 miles of the coast and 62 miles of the nation's borders. Attitudes began to soften, however,as Mexico's relationship with the United States began to change. Many economists and social scientists say that closer ties with Mexico's beloved and hated neighbor to the north, through immigration and trade, have made many Mexicans feel less insular. Millions of emigrants send money earned abroad to relatives in Mexico, who then rush out to Costco for more affordable food and electronics. Even the national soccer team, after decades of resistance, now includes two Argentineborn midfielders. "It's a new era in terms of our perspective," said Francisco Alba Hernandez, a scholar at the Colegio de Mexico's

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Michael Wyle, from the U.S., leads a yoga class at his studio in Mexico City. Broad changes in the global economy are creating new dynamics of migration, with Mexico as an immigrant destination.

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that he already had several projects in the final stages of negotiation. "In Spain, everything is a problem," he said. "Here in Mexico, everything i s p o ssible. There is m ore w ork, and in the attitude here there is more of a spirit of struggle and creativity." Mexico's immigrant population is still relatively small. Some officials estimate that 4 million foreigners have lived in Mexico over the past few years, but the 2010 census counted about 1 million, making around I percent of the country f o reign-born c o mpared with 13 percent in the United States. Many M exicans, especially among the poor, see foreigners as novel and unfamiliar invaders. Race, ethnicity and nationality matter. Most of the immigrants who have the resources or corporate sponsorship to gain legal residency here come from the United States and Europe. The thousands of Central American immigrants coming to Mexico without visas — to work on farms or in cities, or to get to the United States — are often greeted with beatings by the Mexican police or intense pressure to work for drug cartels. Koreans also say they often hear the xenophobic refrain, "Go back to your own country." S anchez, the h ai r p r o d ucts salesman from Venezuela, said Mexicans who had not been able to rise above their economic class mostly seemed to resent the mobility of immigrants. In a country still scarred by t h e S p anish conquistadors, he s a id many of his Mexican neighbors responded with shock when they discovered that his younger sister was studying medicine at Mexico's national university. Not that the quiet scorn is enough to deter him. "I earn more here in a year than I would in 10 years in my own country," he said. "Mexicans don't realize how great their country is."

Andrea Bruce/ New York Times News Service

Center for the Study of Urban and Environmental D emographics. "We are now more certain about the v alue of sharing certain things." Like immigrants the world over, many of Mexico's newcomers are l anding w here earlier arrivals can be found. Some of the growth is appearing in border towns where foreign companies and binational families are common. But the m ost s ignificant changes can be found in central Mexico. More and more American consultants helping businesses move production from China are crisscrossing the region from San Luis Potosi to Guadalajara, where Silicon Valley veterans like Andy K i effer, th e f o under of Agave Lab, are developing smartphone applications and financing new startups. In Guanajuato, Germans are moving i n a n d c a r pooling with Mexicans heading to a new Volkswagen factory that

opened a year ago, and sushi can now be found at hotel breakfasts because of all the Japanese executives preparing for a new Honda plant opening nearby. Here in the capital, too, immigrants are becoming a larger proportion of the population and a growing part of the economy and culture, opening

new restaurants, designing new buildings, financing new c ultural offerings and f i l l ing a number of schools with their children. Economics has been the primary motivator for members ofallclasses:laborersfrom Central America; m iddle-class migrants l i k e Manuel Sanchez, who moved herefrom Venezuelatwoyears ago and found a job selling hair products within 15 days of his arrival; and the global creme de la creme in finance and technology, like Pace, 26, whose first job in Mexico was with a major French bank just after graduating from the University of Reims. Lee said t hat c o mpared with South Korea, where career options were limited by test scores and universities attended, M e xico a l l owed for more rapid advancement. As an i ntern at t h e K orea Trade-Investment Promotion Agency here, he said he had learned up close how Samsung and other Korean exporters worked. "Here," he said, "the doors are more open forallKoreans." He added that among his friends back home, learning Spanish was now second only to learning English. The results of that interest

are becoming increasingly clear. There were 10 times

as many Koreans living in Mexico in 2010 as in 2000. Officials at a newly opened Korean culturalcenter here say at least 12,000 Koreans now callMexico home, and young Mexicans in p a rticular are welcoming them with open arms: There are now 70 fan clubs for Korean pop music in Mexico, with at least 60,000 members.

A creative magnet Europe, dying; M exico, coming to l i fe. The United States, closed and materialistic; Mexico, open and creative. Perceptions are what d r ive migration worldwide, and in interviews with dozens of new arrivals to Mexico City — including architects, artists and entrepreneurs — it became clear that the country's attractivenessextended beyond economics. Artists like Marc Vigil, a well-known Spanish television director who moved to Mexico City in October, said that compared with Spain, Mexico was teeming with life and an eagerness to experiment. Like India in relation to England, Mexico has an audience that is larger and younger than the population of its former colonial overlord. Vigil said that that allowed for clever programming, adding

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Casinos

Max Whittaker/ New York Times News Service

Sergio Garcia, who was brought to the U.S. illegally as a child, lives in Durham, Calif. California is challenging the historic status of American citizenship with measures to open the practice of Iaw even to those here illegally, like Garcia, who passed the test to become a licensed lawyer.

Noncitizens

immigrants, advocacy groups largely stayed out of the debate Continued from A1 over the jury duty bill, which One new state law allows was sponsored by Assemblylegal permanent residents to man Bob Wieckowski,a San monitor polls during elections, Francisco Bay area Democrat help translate instructions and who is chairman of the Judioffer other assistance to voting ciary Committee. "Being a juror really has citizens. And immigrants who were brought into the country nothing to do with being a citizen," Wieckowski said. "You illegally by their parents will be able to practice law, some- don'trelease your prejudices thing no other state allows. or histories just because you In many w ays, the n ew take an oath of citizenship, measures underscore the lock and you don't lose the ability to D emocratshave over the state listen to testimony impartially Capitol, where they hold an just because you haven't taken overwhelmingmajority inboth that oath either." houses. Gov. Jerry B r own, He said that about 15 pera Democrat, signed the poll cent of people who received worker legislation this month a jury duty summons never and has indicated his approval showed up and that the legislaof the other bills. Many of the tion would make it easier to imchanges, including granting panel juries. Wieckowski said drivers' licenses to unauthor- that heexpected the governor ized immigrants, to sign the bill and passed w ith that the changes The laWS Bl e woul d quickly beo verw h e l m i n g s upport and t h e "g reCpgrlltlo(l come accepted "It's the same backing of several Republicans. t hing t ha t h a p State l e gisla- P e OP/e 8 re p ened wlt h g a y tures across the marriage People ljyjrig gf1d country approved got Past their ini~pyk gg a host of new imtial prejudices and migrant-friendly CO m m U rl ity reali ze d it was just measures th is m jgQg $1U discrimination," mp year, a s t r i k i ng he said. change from just Supporters say three years ago, Ie g BIStBPUS. that e x p anding the when many states pool of those eligiappeared poised — Hiroshi Motomura, b]e to serve on juUCLA immigration ries and work the to follow Arizona's Professor po l ls wouM serve lead to enact strict l aws a i me d a t citizens as well as curbing illegal imimmigrants. Sevmigration. More than a dozen eral counties in California are states now grant illegal immi- required to print ballots and grants in-state college tuition, voting instructions in languagand nine states and the District es other than English. In Los of Columbia also allow them to Angeles County, ballots are obtain drivers' licenses. available in Spanish, MandaWith an estimated 2.5 milrin, Arabic, Armenian, Tagalion people living in Califor- log and Vietnamese. nia without legal permission But advocates say that the — more than in any other state printed instructions are often in the country — some say the i nsufficient and t hat m a ny state has no choice but to find people are turned away from additional ways to integrate the polls because they simply immigrants. cannot communicate. Ex"It's a recognition that how panding the pool of potential people are living and work- poll workers to include legal ing in their community might permanent residents will allow trump their formal legal sta- more citizens to vote, they say. tus," said Hiroshi Motomura, Critics say that the Legislaan immigration law professor ture is going too far and that at the University of Califor- the legislation will probably nia, Los Angeles. "There is face legal challenges. "It seems they stay up late an argument that in parts of California, a jury without a le- dreaming up ways they can gal permanent resident is not reward i l legal i m m igration really a jury of peers. Some and create either new benview citizenship as the final efits or new protections for consecration of complete in- illegal immigrants," said Ira tegration, but this says, 'Let's Mehlman, a spokesman for take who we have and get the Federation for American them to participate in our civil Immigration Reform, which institutions.'" backs stricter federal laws. Early this month, the state "The overriding objective of Supreme C our t s u g gested the California Legislature is to during a h earing that law- further blur the distinction bemakers could create a law tween citizen and immigrant, to addressthe case of Sergio legal and not." Garcia, who was brought to S tate legislators and a d the United States illegally as vocates had for years sought a child. Garcia had met every a law to allow unauthorized other requirement tobecome immigrants to obtain drivers' a licensed lawyer. Within days, licenses. Earlier legislation to legislation was approved to createlicenses for them had allow immigrants who were been vetoed by the previous brought here illegally as mi- governor, A r n ol d S c hwarnors to obtain law licenses, zenegger. Brown signaled durwith just three opposing votes. ing his 2010 election that he But the bill to allow nonciti- would do the same. zens to sit on juries has proved But this year, a Republican more controversial.Several co-sponsor signed on to the n ewspaper editorials h a v e bill, and Brown quietly asurged Brown to veto it. sured supporters that he would Rocky Chavez, a Republican sign it as long as it included a assemblyman from northern marking to distinguish such a San Diego County, said that al- license from the existing drivlowing noncitizens to serve on er's license. a jury would make it harder to Assemblyman Luis A lejo, uphold American standards of a Democrat and a sponsor of law. the bill, traced his involvement "What we call domestic vio- back to protests against the lence is appropriate in other 1994 state ballot initiative that countries, so the question be- would have strictly limited accomes, 'How do we enforce our cess to public services for imown social norms?'" Chavez migrants in the state illegally. "Twenty years ago, t h at said. He added that granting more privileges would weaken drove activists like me to get i mmigrants' desires to b e - serious about school, and now come citizens. "Once we erase we're able to lead these proall these distinctions, what's immigrant rights legislation, next? What is going to con- which is the total opposite of vince someone it is essential to what was happening then," get citizenship'?" Alejo said. "What was really Departing from their role controversial then is the reality regarding other bills affecting now."

bling laws, especially in the evangelical South. Continued from A1 From the start of his presiIt then overcame lawsuits dency,Obama has met annufiled by state and local offi- ally with Indian leaders. He cials and competing tribes. appointed Charles Galbraith, There'sone last obstacle:The a member of the Navajo NaHouse has approved legisla- tion, as an associate director tion that would scuttle the of intergovernmental affairs project, bu tthe measure faces in the White House. Galbraith a n uncertain future in t h e had overseen outreach to Senate due to a crowded legis- tribes for Obama's campaign. lative calendar. The president also established "The Bush administration the first-ever tribal advisory would not have gone in this council on health care issues. "Over the lastfew years, direction," said Rep. Trent Franks, an Arizona Repub- I've had a chance to speak lican who is sponsoring the with Native American leadbill. "Obama is trying to gain ers across the country about favor with tribal entities. They the challenges you face, and seem to believe that all of the t hose c onversations h a ve n egatives associated w i t h been deeply important to me," gambling are subordinate to Obama told tribal leaders at the political advantage that his first summit, in November they believe it brings them by 2009. "I get it. I'm on your side. approving these projects." I understand what it means to The legislation will s t op be an outsider." "the precedent of tribes all Tribal governments reover the country being able to sponded by donating more indiscriminately put casinos than $2.5 million to Obama up in or near cities," Franks and Democratic allies f or said. his re-election, according to the Center for R esponsive A growing market Politics, a Washington-based Fights over expanding In- organization that tracks podian gaming are breaking litical money. They gave less out across the country as the than $500,000 to Republican Obama administration rolls presidential candidate Mitt back Bush-era restrictions Romney and his associated on Native Americans, easing groups. their way into the growing The community has also $27 billion market. s pent $85 million o n f e dThey include loosening lim- eral lobbying since Obama its on Indian gaming beyond took office, compared with traditional reservation bor$146 million during Bush's ders,redefining what counts two terms, the center's data as highly r egulated, taxed shows. "Obama has been seen as a slot machines, and finding a way around a U.S. Supreme real friend to the tribes," said Court ruling that questioned Steven Light, a political scithe sovereignty of at least 50 ence professorat the Grand tribes, some of which want to F orks-based University o f open casinos. North Dakota who studies The administration's goal Indian gaming. "His adminis to help Native Americans, istrationhas changed course whose nationwide unemploy- on some key dimensions of ment rate of 12.3 percent last Indian gaming, dimensions year compares with 6.6 per- thathad seemed setunder the cent for non-Hispanic whites, Bush administration." see greater opportunities to Kevin Washburn, assistant grow and earn enough to pro- secretaryoflnteriorforlndian vide jobs and better services, Affairs, addressing a Sept. 11 including schools and hospi- meeting of the National Contals, for their people. gress of American Indians T he r u l e c h a nges a r e in Washington, said the adsparking clashes with state ministration supports tribes' and local officials from Cali- rights to govern themselves. "We all know that you can't fornia to Arizona who have seen shrinking tax bases as do it if you don't have money," tribes expand and resent their he said. "We know that you inability to enforce anti-gam- n eed revenues." And l a nd

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into trust, one of the first steps for a gaming project outside a traditional reservation, is "an area where we've had the most success, but we're also seeing so m uch p ushback recently." T wenty-five y e ar s a g o , Congress cleared the way for Indian tribes to tap into the gaming industry as a way to rise out of poverty, passing the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act of 1988. "Beyond a doubt, gaming has been a net positive for tribes," said economist Alan Meister, who h a s s t u died tribal gaming for more than a decade. "There are variables when it comes to how it has helped each tribe. The advantages haven't shown up across the board because the

on newly acquired land, tribes need state and local agreement in the form of a "gaming compact" and must convince the Interior Department to take into trust the land where the casino will be built. Washburn said the department has placed into trust about 1,200 parcels of land under the Obama administration, just 10 of which are connected to gaming projects. Much of the rest of the land is beingused forcommercial development and Indian projects such as residences and health care, he said. An empty field of sand and brush stands out like a missing tooth at the edge of the Phoenix suburb of Glendale's bustling sports an d e ntertainment district. It's across underlying problems, such the street from a high school, as poverty and health, are so walking distance from freshly entrenched." built condominium buildings and within sight of the UniEconomic disadvantage versity of Phoenix Stadium, American Indians remain where the Cardinals play. more economically disadvanThis is where the Tohono taged than the general popu- 0 'odham Nation w ants t o lation, according to U.S. Cen- build a resort with 400 hotel sus data.Almost 30 pe rcent of rooms, 1,100 slot machines American Indians surveyed and 68 table games and poker in 2011 were living in poverty, tables. compared with15.9 percent of Arizona's 23 casinos, by the general population. Me- state law, are owned by Indian household income for dian tribes. The Tohono IndiAmerican Indians that year ans, who live on a reservation was $35,192, about $15,000 the size of Connecticut that lower than for all households. touches the Mexican border, The betting industry has have three betting facilities since spread to 242 tribes, outside of Tucson. more than 40 percentof the In 2002, the state's Indian 566 federal recognized na- gaming agreements came up tions, according to C asino for voter review. The Tohono City's Indian Gaming Indus- was among 17 tribes that, try Report, written by Meister. through a political commitThe report also calculated the tee, paid for advertisements $27 billion market value in and mailers assuring resi2011, about the same size as dents that voting to renew the non-Indian gaming, cash that agreements would limit new tribes use to build houses and casinos. schools. One voter handout said Although the Indian Gam- "there will be no additional ing Regulatory Act provides facilities authorized in Phoeways for tribes to open Las Ve- nix." Tohono's lawyers later gas-stylecasinos on property said the voter handout was a that isn't within their original mistake. The plan before votreservation boundaries, just ers didn't explicitly prohibit seven have been approved. the tribe from opening a caPresident George H.W. Bush sino in the Phoenix market. approved the first. President Voters that November apBill Clinton sanctioned two proved the gaming plan. Nine during his eight years in of- months later, in August 2003, fice. George W. Bush green- the Tohono incorporated a lighted a couple during his company in Delaware, called two terms, and Obama al- Rainier Resources Inc., and ready has approved three. bought 135 acres of land near To begin building a casino Glendale.

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

Details of the'grand dargain' WHERE THEMONEY GOES • $100 million in the 2013-15 biennium for K-12 education

• $40 million for college tuition reductions • $12 million increase in the Earned Income TaxCredit, which is for low-income individuals

• $20 million for mental health funding from a10-cent cigarette taxincrease • $41 million for senior programs CHANGES TOPERS • Along with SB822, would reduce the PERS $15 billion unfunded liability by $4.6 billion • Would limit the cost-of-living adjustments in a graduated way • Would remove lawmakers prospectively from PERS, would limit the PERS benefits felons can receive • Would prevent"spiking" by preventing final salary to include

health insurance payments RAISING TAXES • Increases the rate for C-corporations to 7.6 percent on income

West Bend Continued from A1 "You have some pretty serious economic implications if we aren't able to continue to expand our ability to serve (west Bend) with sewer capacity," Hickmann said. The city also is vying for a state grant to fund an Integrated Transportation and L and Use Plan study f o r central and west Bend. The study would pinpoint ideal roadway improvements and places to target more pedestrian and bike traffic, said Nick Arnis, Bend transportation engineering manager. Officials expect to know early next month if the city will get grant funding for the

above $1.5 million

project.

• Narrows eligibility for the senior medical deduction to individuals under $100,000 in taxable income, or couples under$200,000

West Bend's 'evolution'

• Eliminates the $183 personal exemption for incomes greater

change has seemingly been

than$100,000andcouplesearning morethan$200,000

the only constant in w e st Bend. Clinton moved to Bend in 1995,and remembers the west side of town basically ending at 14th Street. "The change now i s n 't as significant as what happened i n t h e p a s t 1 0 -15 y ears," Clinton s aid. T h e proposed changes "are more like an evolution." The evolution could be lucrative. Several large pieces of undevelopedland near the college site became much m ore attractive when t h e OSU-Cascades site was announced, said Darren Powderly,president of Compass C ommercial R e a l Es t a t e Services. Compass is talking with a developer considering building on 10 commercial acres adjacent to the Safeway on Southwest Century D r i v e, Powderly said. A c o l l ege just across the street would

Over the last two decades,

make it an extremely valuable piece of property. O SU-Cascades plans t o open in fall 2015, with new buildings likely being added to the campus in the follow-

ing toa recent market survey

by Compass.

Recruiting new businesses would create jobs. Five to 10 years out, it could spark new demand for office building ing years. construction in Bend, PowSchool of f icials p r oject derly said. 3,000 to 5,000 students enD ioguardi is al re a d y rolled by 2025. As the col- wondering if he has enough lege gets up and running, space. The Baldy's owner it could bring new compa- opened a Redmond restaunies to Bend, just as OSU's rant in 2011 and expanded main campus in C o rvallis in east Bend last year. The drew major employers like business is less than 10 years Hewlett Packard. old, but a l r eady e mploys "The OSU-Cascades 100 people in the summer campus is going to be an and about 80 during other economic engine for Bend," months. Thousands of hunPowderly said. gry students walking around He said the business parks b etween S e ptember a n d along Southwest Colorado June may alter those plans. A venue, products o f th e The college "will definitely 2000-07 building boom, change the dynamic of that could be i deal h omes for area," Dioguardi said. "I'm those c ompanies. N e arly very excited." one-fifth of west Bend office — Reporter: 541-617-7820 buildings are vacant, accordegfuchlichC<bendbulletin.com

• Increase cigarette tax by10 cents per pack

SMALL BUSINESSTAX BREAK • For some S-corporations, LLC, LLPs and partnerships, tax rate

reduced to 7 percent. Includes atax reduction for companies in export business. • Would not cap Schedule deductions, A home mortgage or charitable giving

GENETICALLYMODIFIED ORGANISMS

. US. Cellular.

• Would require a statewide policy on GM crops. Prevents

counties from creating local policy

Bargain

voiced their concerns over this proposal and h ave a lready Continued from A1 sued over similar pension cuts And then there's the most made in this year's legislative recent add-on, which requires session. any policy changes having to And then, there's raising do with genetically engineered taxes. crops to be decided at the state, Roger Lee, with Economic rather than local, level. It was Development for Central Oremeant to make the package gon, was reluctant to comment more appealing to Republi- at length, but, he said, the legcans, but immediately drew islative session this year held protests from environmental certain priorities at the start. "Investing wisely in educagroups. The controversial concept came up in the most recent tion," he said, was one. "PERS reform was on the list legislative session but lacked the votes to pass. The Oregon ... But what wasn't on the list, League of Conservation Voters was increasing taxes for busisaid it's a "direct affront to Or- nesses, or, for that matter, deegon's respected organic and creasing taxes for some small natural food trade." businesses," he said. He's skeptical of one of the It wasn't easy to get to a framework. Legislative lead- more controversialaspects of ership went back and forth the plan, the small business tax and holed up at the governor's break. "There's a break there, but mansion for a good part of the week. who gets their taxes jacked Kitzhaber made clear it's all up?" he said. or nothing, meaning he won't Sheketoff, with the Oregon sign one bill unless all elements Center for Public Policy, is critiof the framework pass. cal of this portion for different "Compromise is never easy," reasons. "The ta x s a v ings a r en't said House Republican Leader Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte. enough to create a job and "Frankly, there's a lot about they don't require you to hire this deal that is good and there people if you get the tax break," is a lot I would do differently." he said. "In fact, you could But McLane said he's hope- lay people off. It's just really ful the package gets the votes misguided." to pass both chambers. So is The small business taxbreak Bend-La Pine Superintendent would benefit S-corporations, Ron Wilkinson. limited liability companies and "You know, from our stand- partnerships. Forthose defined point, I t h in k t h i s p ackage as such under the tax code, it doesn't get us obviously back would reduce the tax rate to 7 to whole, but it gets us to a point percent,from 9.9 percent. Opwe can really start to get teach- ponents worry it could benefit ers back into the classroom," the state in the short term, but Wilkinson said. hurt the economy in the comThe framework calls for cuts ing years. to cost-of-living adjustments to The overall tax hike would pensioners in the Public Em- hit bigger corporations, or Cployees Retirement System. corporations, by taxing corpoAlthough the graduated rates rate income above $1.5 million of cuts are subject to change at 7.6 percent. Along with raisand still being worked on, the ing taxes on cigarettes, limiting goal is to soften the blow to the $183 personal exemption low-income retirees. The most for high-income filers and narrecent cut included lowering rowing eligibility for the senior the COLA to 1.25 percent on medical tax d eduction, this the first $60,000 and 0.15 per- would raise about $244 million cent on payments above that for the state. amount. — Reporter,541-554-1162 Public employee unions have Idahe@bendbulletin.com

Smell

chicken were l u mped i n to

Continued from A1 For example, "rose," "floral," "fragrant" and "violet" belong to the same group, but all of them can be described as "fragrant." The result was a list of 10 key odor categories: fragrant, woody/resinous, m i n ty/peppermint, sweet, chemical, popcorn, lemon, fruity (non-cit-

and other citrus fruits were grouped as lemon odors, while the other fruits went into their own category. Rounding out the list were pungent odors like garlic and sour milk, and decaying smells such as rotten meat and manure. Each odor in the database fell into only one category, but it's possible that other odors — such as kettle corn or coffee — might belong to multiple categories, Castro noted. As part of the study, Castro and his colleagues examined the chemical structures of odors in the woody/resinous group using data from earlier studies. They found that several of these odors had similar chemical structures.

rus), pungent and decayed.

"For any given odor, we can assign it to one of 10 of these perceptual buckets," said Jason Castro, a neuroscientist at Bates College in Maine, who reported the results last week in the journal PLOS ONE. Odors in the fragrant category included lavender, soap and cologne, while freshly cut

This surprising finding sug-

a woody/resinous smell. Eucalyptus, camphor and tea leaves were considered minty/peppermint scents. Sweet odors included vanilla, almond and chocolate. Kerosene and ammonia fell into the chemical

gests it may be possible to predict how a chemical will smell based on how it's built. If so, that would have practical applications, Castro said. For instance, it could be useful for developing devices that "sniffout" cancer and other medical conditions.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 7

LOOKING AHEAD: FEDERAL SHUTDOWN

at t e ovei.nment oo s i e w en it's ait cose By Lisa Rein The Washington Post

With no deal in sight between the House, Senate and White House to pay the nation's bills after midnight on Sept. 30, much of the federal government is set to run out of money 10 days from now, and large functions of the federal world could shut down Oct. 1. What might this mean for you, your family and for the

people who keep the gov-

ernment running day to day — even as Democrats and Republicans inCongress bicker over whether to stop funding President Barack O b ama's health care law and other fiscal issues they cannot seem to resolve? Here aresome basicsofw hat a government shutdown might looklike: . What got us to this point, . and who's at fault if the government closes'? . As w i t h m o s t t h i n gs . in W a shington, n a ming who's at fault would likely depend o n yo u r po l i t ical persuasion. Under a budget law passed 39 years ago, the House and Senate must approve 12 appropriations bills funding the federal government by Sept. 30, the last day of the fiscal year. It almost never happens. In the past 17 years — in 10 of which Congress was controlled by Republicans, four by Democrats and two with mixed leadership in the chambers — Congress did not meet its statutory deadline for approving the spending bills. This year's confrontation is over the conservative Republican effort to defund the Affordable Care Act. On Friday, the House approved a stopgap bill to fund the government that would strip all funding for the law, large parts of which are set to take effect Oct. 1. The bill is considered to have no chance of passage in the Democraticcontrolled Senate. • Is the government mak• ing preparations to close on Oct. 1?

Q

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If there is a shutdown

• Yes. The Obama admin• istration told a g encies The federal government could shut down if Congress is unable to this week to begin planning for reach a compromise to fund the government beyond Sept. 30. a partial shutdown. A memo isExamples of services affected in a government shutdown: sued to agencies said that "prudent management r equires Parks, museums that agenciesbe prepared for • Almost 400 National Park Service sites the possibility of a lapse." would close; Smithsonian, other museums, Federal managers must remonuments would close; Washington, view which of their employees D.C.'s, Cherry Blossom Paradecanceled wouldbe essential andrequired to come to work, and which Armed forces would be nonessential and sent • Military would continue to work but get IOUs home during a shutdown. for paychecks during shutdown Agencies are notifying their • Health care and other services for veterans employees to expect some chacould be curtailed os: On Thursday, for example, StateDepartment UndersecreFederal tax returns tary for Management Patrick • Processing of paper returns (more than 20 Kennedy issued a memo makpercent of all returns) and refunds would ing clear that a lapse in fundstop; audits delayed I ing to keep the government • E-filed returns, refunds not affected running could mean that "a number of employees may be Federal workers and services temporarily furloughed." About 800,000 would be furloughed • ~ < . Does the entire govern• Border Patrol hiring could be put oa hold . ment close? Will anyone • ~ Applicat ions for U.S. passports and U.S. patrol the borders? Will servicvisa applications could be delayed es disappearand benefits such as Social Security checks stop? Small business, housing What about services to vetersmall Business Administration would stop ans? Can I still see the panda approving loans cub at the National Zoo'? • • ~ • New l o an guarantees from the Federal • In a ny s h utdown, the Housing Authority not processed • g overnment d o es n o t stop functioning completely. 5 ~~ Healt h , environment By law, certain agencies must • No new patients accepted for clinical research be allowed to operate with unat National lnstitutes of Health salariedemployees. According • Environmental Protection Agency review of to the Office of Management environmental impact statements would stop and Budget, those are employ•I ees who: • Provide for national seSource: Congressional Research Service, Graphic: Judy Treible, Melina Yingling curity, including the conduct OfficeofManagement and Budget © 2013 MCT of foreign relations essential to the national security or the would still be patrolled. VeterThese entitlement prosafety of life and property. ans in hospitals would still re• grams a re c o nsidered • Provide for benefit pay- ceive care. mandatory spending, although ments and the performance Government operations not payments could slow down if of obligations under no-year directly paid for by the Trea- fewer federal employees must or multi-year contract or other sury, the largest of which is the handle the work. funds remaining available for U.S. Postal Service, also would In the shutdowns in 1995 those purposes. continue. and 1996, military veterans • Conduct essential activiIn a similar shutdown threat saw some health and financial ties to the extent that they pro- in 2011, the government said services delayed. H owever, tect life and property. that of the roughly 2.1 million some servicesfor veterans are Managers would still have to non-postal federal employees, funded by budgets that cover decide how the work is execut- all but about 800,000 would be multiple years, which means ed, such as who stays on the job kept on the job. the Treasury would have to pay and who doesn't. So while the What happens to Ameri- for them. panda cub and her zoo-mates • cans who are expecting • Would f e deral w o r k will get fed, the zoo may not be checksfor Social Security and • ers and contractors be open to visi tors. The borders other benefits? pald?

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• A ccording t o OM B ' s on Sept. 30. • missive this week, em. Weren't a lot of federal ployees who stay on the job . employees furloughed would not get a paycheck at this year? first. But they would be en. Yes, almost half of them. titled to retroactive pay once . The standoff on Capitol the government is r u nning Hill is over funding for fiscal again. 2014, which begins Oct. 1, beIt gets murkier for nones- cause Congress has not passed sential employees. They would any regular appropriations. have to come to the office on The recent furloughs were the first day of a shutdown for the result of a nother fiscal up to half a day to secure files, showdown that set into motion fill out time and attendance automatic cuts known as seforms and "otherwise make questration. The largest agenpreparations to preserve their cy, the Defense Department, work." furloughed about 650,000 ciWhether they would recover vilian employees for six days. lost pay is up to Congress and Government workers are the White House. In past shut- also in the third year of a pay downs, those employees were freeze. paid retroactively, but there is • Do the p resident and no guarantee. They could not . Congress cont i n u e substitute paid leave such as working? vacation time, or even work • The president and povoluntarily. That's against the • litical a p p ointees a re law. exempt from f u rloughs, al• Has t h e g o v e rnment though that's not true for all • shut down before? White House staff. Lawmak• Not in recent years. But ers would continue working • the government closed and would be responsible for six times between 1977 and deciding who on their staffs is 1980, and nine times between essential. 1981 and 1996. Shutdowns in In past shutdown threats, the 1970s and 1980s ranged the judiciary has said it could from three to 17 days. A shut- continue operating for posdown in November 1995 last- sibly two weeks with some ed five days. The most recent fees and funds from previshutdown was from mid-De- ous years. Afterward, judges cember 1995 to early January would have to go home. 1996. That one lasted 21 days. . How does a shutdown . end'? The threat has come up re• It's up to Congress and peatedly in recent years as lawmakers and the adminis• the White H ouse. No tration have battled over fiscal doubt there would be plenty of policy. pressure from the public and Some say a shutdown now workforce. There is no law setwould have a bigger fallout ting a time limit. than in 1995. Back then, several appropriations bills had been signed into law, including the two that funded the military, so most of the government stayed open. Many affected agencies operated at a reduced level during the three weeks by spending down savings from previous budgets. But this time, no appropriations bills have been signed into law. That means the entire government would have no money to operate at midnight

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Key groundwork is being laid now for control of Congress next year By David Lightman

us and we'll protect your interMcClatchy Washington Bureau ests.There are also candidates WASHINGTON — V oters who may yet decide to run, as a may not see the yard signs, but protest of how incumbents are the 2014 election campaign is voting. "The message to House Rewell underway. Congress is t a k ing " t est publicans is simple: Keep your votes"that are more props for promises ...or get ready for future TV ads than serious challenges fro m p r i n cipled governing.Interest groups are conservatives back home," said raising millions to buy the TV Brent Bozell, the president of ads that will flood the airwaves ForAmerica, a c o nservative next fall. And potential candi- group. dates are deciding whether to One vote filled with political run. implications didn't happen, at "There's already a narrative least not yet. being written," said Janine ParCongress was expected to ry, the director of the Arkansas vote on Obama's request to Poll, a state with one of the key authorize a m i l i tary s t r ike battlegrounds next year that against Syria, with such an acwill determine which party tion highly unpopular among controls the Senate. nearly every political and deAct I i s being written on mographic group. Such votes the floors of the Senate and would have been alluring fodthe House ofRepresentatives, der for challengers. Conservawhere Congress is voting on tives could blast Republicans if partisan political manifestos they backed Obama. Liberals that have little chance ofbecom- who also were eagerly railing ing law but very great chances against the plan could criticize of being used for or against the Democrats. people who cast the votes. War votes have a history of Last week, fo r e x ample, haunting political ambition. In the House took another vote, 2002, then-Sen. John Kerry, Dbringing the total to more than Mass., voted to authorize Presi40, aimed at diluting the 2010 dent George W. Bush to wage health-care law, knowing that war in Iraq, a vote that at the such measures will go nowhere time looked politically popular. in the Democratic-run Senate. Just a few days ago, though, The House also voted Aug. 2, he told a television interviewer largely alongparty lines, to keep he'd been opposed to Bush's the Internal Revenue Service decision. from enforcing or implementing Votes clearly can have politithe law. That, too, has no chance cal consequences. They guide of getting past the Senate or ratings by interest groups that President Barack Obama. inform voters and help candiAlready, the Republicans' dates raise money. c ampaign c o m mittee h a s They also pose risks. Taking launched a seriesof ads tar- too strident a position might geting Democrats who vote ward offa primary challenge against the defunding or repeal now, then backfire if conditions efforts. One ad against Rep. change. Patrick Murphy, D-Fla., claims Take Arkansas, where Sen. that he "voted to keep the scan- Mark Pryor, a Democrat, faces dal-ridden IRS in charge of en- a tough challenge from Reforcing Obamacare." publican Rep. Tom Cotton, a Other votes in the weeks to conservative favorite. Cotton is come on such hot-button issues proud of his staunch opposition as health care, taxes and spend- to the health care law, boasting ing will be used for and against that "it's clear that Obamacare candidates in ads. They're a is every bit the disaster Arkanuseful fundraising tool: Elect sans feared it would be."

But what if the law requiring nearly everyone to obtain coverage next year proves to be popular? "The risk is that Re publicans overplay their hand," Parry said. Behind the scenes, potential candidates are making decisions about their futures that could make or break races. When Sen. Max Baucus, DMont., decided to retire after six terms, Democrats hoped that popular former Gov. Brian Schweitzer would run, win and holdtheseat. He declinedto run, Republican Rep. Steve Daines is expected to enter the race and Montana is now viewed as a

likely Republican pickup. Democrats also lost a strong candidate in South Dakota, where former Rep. Stephanie Herseth Sandlin said she wouldn't seek to replace retiring Democratic Sen. Tim Johnson. As someone who'd run and won statewide, she would have been a formidable candidate to hold the seat in an otherwise Republican-leaning state. Republicans have had their own setbacks. In M i chigan, Republican Reps. Mike Rogers and Dave Camp said they wouldn't seek the seat of retiring Democratic Sen. Carl Levin, costing the GOP potentially strong challengers to take a seat the Democrats have held since 1979. More heartening to Republicans arethe decisions made by hopefuls that they'll run. Rep. Bill C assidy, R-La., said he'd challenge Sen. Mary Landrieu, D-La. In West Virginia, Rep. Shelley Moore Capito, R-WVa., decided to give up the House seat she's held for seven terms in a bid to take the Senate seat of Democratic Sen. Jay Rockefeller, who's retiring. Capito's House district covers a third of the state, and she won it with 70 percent of the vote in the last election. Democrats have their own boasts. Two potentially strong Sen-

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

TODAY'SREAD: JUSTICE ON TRIAL 1

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PHOENIX — On the final morning of 4-year-old Christopher Milke's life, his mother sent him off to visit Santa Claus at a Phoenix shopping mall in a triceratops sweatshirt and cowboy boots. Within hours, the little boy with the blond bangs and dark eyes was dead, shot three times in the head, his body curled in a dry desert wash on the fringe of the city. Investigators quickly zeroed in on themother, Debra Jean Milke, later condemned by her own family for treating Christopher with contempt. She was arrested, convicted and sentenced to death. But nearly24 years after the crime, the case returns to a courtroom Monday — with the verdict and the detective who cemented it effectively on trial. A day after the killing, thenPhoenix police Detective Armando Saldate sat down alone with Milke to question her. A half-hour later, the young mother was arrested for plotting Christopher's murder based on a detailed confession, one whose veracity she and her defenders have refuted ever since. But Saldate, a21-year veteran of the force, proved a most convincing witness. Listening to him, jurors looked past the fact that he had ignored a directive to record the interview, failed to securea witness to observe it and destroyed his notes. And prosecutors did not share with them, or Milke's own lawyer, a personnel record that i ncluded previous allegations of misconduct. It came down to his hardboiled version of the truth over hers, based on words uttered in an interrogation room turned "into a black box, leaving no objectively verifiable proof as to what happened inside," an appellate court opined in a scathing March d ecision setting aside Milke's conviction. "No civilized system of justice should have to depend on such flimsy evidence," the court sard. This month, Milke was released on $250,000 bond as prosecutors prepare to bring her to trial once more. But holes in the case feed doubts that linger amongboth those certain of her guilt and those convinced of her innocence. Confronting those questions cannot bring Christopher back, but it is forcing re-examination of the system sworn to do him justice. After all, the detective's testimony put Debbie Milke away. Now, will troubling questions about his police work and the way it was presented by prosecutors ensure her freedom?

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mall, Scott told police, the two men drovetothe edge ofPhoenix, telling Christopher they were going to look for snakes. There, amid rocks and creosote bushes, Styers shot Christopher, then drove to the mall and reported him missing. Scott, court records show, told police that the killing was Milke's idea — and that all three had planned to share in a $5,000 life insurance policy she held on the child. The day afterChristopher's disappearance, Saldate and Milke came face-to-face, and soon the mother was placed under arrest along with her alleged cohorts.

Among them, according to court documents: • In 1973, Saldate was suspended forfive days after he stopped a female motorist and "took liberties" with her before agreeing to meet her later for sex. He then lied to investigators about the incident, admitting to it only after a polygraph test. In a disciplinary write-up, signed by the police chief and the city manager, Saldate was told "your image of honesty, competency, and overall reliability must be questioned." • In 1982, he interrogated a suspect who was strapped to a hospital bed and so incoherent he did not know his own name. At a later court hearing, those The trial statementswere suppressed. On the w itness stand at • In 1989, whenthe defendant Milke's 1990 t r ial, S aldate in a killing invoked his right to spoke with the assurance of a remain silent, Saldate pushed man who'd spent many hours on with an interrogation, telling in courtrooms. Confronted, the man he didn't want an adthe detective testified, Milke mission but only his side of the opened up to him. story. An appeals court later "'Look, I just didn't want him found that had violated the deto grow up like his father. I'm fendant's rightsan d suppressed not a crazy person. I'm not an some of the statements. animal. I just didn't want him Other allegations cited in to grow up like that,"' Saldate the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of testified she told him. Appeals opinion setting aside "She said that she then de- Milke's conviction include lying cided that it would be best for or omitting details in testimony Christopher Milke to die." before grand juries. When it was her turn to take The police department gave the stand, Milke denied uttering "free rein to a lawless cop to those words. She also claimed misbehave ... undermining the she neverwaived her right to integrity of the system of justice have an attorney present, and they were sworn to uphold," the that Saldate badgered her into court's chief judge, Alex Koztalking. While Saldate's reinski, wrote in an opinion that counting was correct in con- also castigated prosecutors. tent — except for anything that The appeals panel sent its could be considered a confes- opinion to federal authorities, sion — it was wrong in context, asking them t o i n v estigate she told jurors. whether S a ldate's c onduct Jurors, though, placed their amounted to r epeated civil faith in the detective's account, rights violations. Last month, despite learning he had failed the U.S. attorney's office in Arito record the interrogation. zona said statutes of limitations But there was more: Milke's had passed and it had no case sister, Sandy, testified, describ- against Saldate. ing a woman who was never fit Saldate retired in 1990, and to bea mother. Before sentenc- was later elected to a county The murder ing, she reiterated those claims, constable post. He has since When Milke came home to telling court officials that Milke left that job and still resides Phoenix in the fall of 1988, she once taped a pacifier to Christo- in Phoenix. He did not return was a 25-year-old single mom pher's mouth to keep him from messages from the AP. His lawsearching for a job and a place spitting it out and sometimes yer also has not returned teleto live and trying to keep her threw himacrossthe room. phone messages. The Phoenix distance from an ex-husband The jury also learned that Police Department declined she despised. The two were, Milke had dated aco-worker, comment, as did Levy. nevertheless,bound together Ernie Sweat. Prosecutors deBill Montgomery, the chief by a son. scribed a b u dding relation- county prosecutor now, dis"He looked like my clone," ship with long-term potential misses the a ppeals court's recalls Christopher's father, — until Christopher got in the f indings a s a "wild-goose who has since changed his way, which, they said, played chase" and insists it got the name from Mark to Arizona into the motive. Sweat, in an allegations against S a ldate Milke and remains convinced interview with The Associated wrong. He called the court's of his ex-wife's guilt. "Debbie Press, said the notion of Chris findings "patently false," reoften called him Mark by mis- as a burden is "absolutely not ferring to them as "grandiose take, and he'd get this Kool-Aid true." mischaracterizations." grin on his face and say, 'I'm Milke, meanwhile, often apAshepreparesto retry Milke, not Mark. I'm Chris. Mark's my peared cold and detached on Montgomery is also standing daddy.'" the witness stand, which her by Saldate's testimony about Markwell heard little from supporters blamed on antide- Milke's confession. Asked if he Milke after she and Christopher pressants she was taking. felt Saldate was an honest poleft Colorado. But back in PhoeBrent Whiting, who covered lice officer, Montgomery said, nix, Milke found ready support. the trial as a reporter for The "I believe he gave honest testimony" at Milke's trial. She frequently left Christopher Arizona Republic, remembers with her sister, Sandy, her ex- one moment when the prosecuBut his ability to retry Milke husband's parents or her father. tor produced Christopher's tiny hangs on whether a new jury Soon she found a secretarial cowboy boots. Milke's face, will believe Saldate — and if job at an insurance agency. Whiting recalled, soured with he will even testify. The others And she met James Styers, disgust. charged in the case, Scott and "What jurors saw was a very Styers, never testified at Mila Vietnam veteran who sublet her and Chris a room in his cold heart," Whiting said. "I ke's trial. They were convicted apartment. thought It's all over.'" of murder in separate trials and Then came the morning remain on death row. of Dec. 2, 1989. According to AdeteKtiVe'S reCOrd Saldate's attorney said in Milke, Christopher asked his At trial, Milke's lawyers had court this month that he had mother if he could go with Sty- sought to learn more about De- advised his client to assert his ers to a shopping mall to see tective Saldate, but requests for Fifth Amendment right against Santa Claus. On the way, Sty- the entirety of his personnel file self-incrimination. A new judge ers picked up a friend, Roger were rebuffed by prosecutors, has made clear that if Saldate Scott. the Phoenix Police Department doesn't take the stand at her reWhat authorities say hap- and the trial judge. Not until trial, Milke's purported confespened next is based on inter- Milke was already convicted sion can't be used. views Saldate and others con- did a far fuller portrait of the On Monday, attorneys on ducted with Scott and Milke. policeman — and his past prob- both sides return to court to disInstead of heading to the lems — begin to take shape. cuss the case.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

www.bendbulletin.com/local

OSU-CASCADES

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON

— Hoping to avoid a government shutdown,

the House of Representatives passed a

continuing resolution Friday that would keep

the government funded for an additional 2~/~ months after the fiscal

year ends Sept. 30. The measure requires the defunding

of the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare, as a condition of the fund-

ing extension, which

an a c c a en e re'ec e Assistant • State boardsideswith Bend in argument against city's watersystemexpansion plans By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

The city of Bend has prevailed in a legal challenge brought against its plans for expanding its water system. In a ruling Sept. 12, the state Land Use Board of Appeals rejected five arguments raised by Central Oregon LandWatch, a Bend-based organization and frequent critic of the city's land use and infrastructure policies. LandWatch has been a leading opponent of the city's Surface

Water Improvement Project, a $68 million proposal to construct a new pipeline to transport water from Bridge Creek west of Bend to the city's water treatment facilities.

The group appealed a city amendment to the Bend Area General Plan that adopted a water public facilities plan. City Council approved the change in April, replacing a water facilities plan that LandWatch had successfully challenged before LUBA the

year before.

Paul Dewey, executive director of Central Oregon LandWatch, said Thursday his organization has not yet decided if it will file an appeal of the most recent LUBA ruling with the Oregon Court

of Appeals. In the arguments considered and rejected by LUBA, LandWatch asserted the city failed to demonstrate when proposed expansions to the water system would be needed and how the city would pay for them, and that some expansions were designed to serve properties outside Bend's urban growth boundary.

Dewey said he still contends that when the time comes to expand the urban growth boundary, property owners closest to the water upgrades the city has planned will unfairly benefit. By accepting the city position that utility fees and system development charges levied against new construction will pay to expand the water system, LUBA has allowed the city to avoid specificity, Dewey said. If Bend residents were better informed of the cost, they might take a more critical view of the city's proposals, he added. See LandWatch /B5

would continue at 2013 levels.

The vote marks the 42nd time the House

Al '

of Representatives has voted to repeal Obamacare. The measure

C

gC

passed by a 230-189

margin, with two

Democrats voting with

the majority and one Republican with the minority.

U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Bill to keep government funded for an additional 2~/2

months anddefundthe Affordable Care Act

Walden (R)...................Y Biumenauer (D)........... N DeFazio (D)................... N Schrader (D) ................ N Bonamici (D)................ N See Week/B2

CLOSURES

Riverside open to Galveston The intersection of Riverside Boulevard and Tumalo Avenue, which is

undergoingimprovements for pedestrians and

cyclists, is partially open, allowing traffic to move between the Galveston corridor and downtown by

Photos by Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin

Dachshunds dash toward the finish line in downtown Bend before a dogged Oktoberfest crowd.

Iewsan wiener 0 H Iue e a a O er eS

way of DrakePark. Traffic may be reducedto one

By Shelby R. King

lane at times while work

Bend is known for being a dog town. It's also a beer town. At the Oktoberfest celebration this weekend, dog lovers cheeredfortheirfavorites during the wiener dog races, joined the dog parade and celebrated the brewery lifestyle during the eighth annual Oktoberfest. This weekend marked the official start of Oktoberfest. The celebration runs from Sept. 22 through Oct.7. Bend's celebration offered brats, scones, pizza, dumplings and live music. Saturday, it was all about

continues. Riversidewill remain closed south of the intersection, as will Tumalo to the east.

...<,Ik,~ , open Walveston Av .

I I/

Remains closed

AndyZeigert / The Bulletin

The Bulletin

the dogs.

Third Street underpass detour Third Street is closed at the underpass between Franklin Avenue and Wilson Avenue, from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m., Sunday through Friday, through the week of Sept. 23. The Third Street stormwater project will stop dirty storm runoff from draining into an injection well at the bottom of the

underpass.

I I- 9

Gre wood ve.

n5 CL

Franklin Ave.

CD

CQ

Detour

-Thir Stre ilson Ave. S I

R d Market ltd. Andyzeigert/The Bulletin

Miss the wiener dog races? Watch a video:

bendbulletin.com/oktoberfest have really absurd, fun games. We also have wiener dog races. Saturday was all about families, with bouncy houses, face painting, games, the wiener dog races, live music and more food. Crux Fermentation Project, Worthy Brewing, Dump City Dumplings, Deschutes Brewery and Boneyard Beer served food and beer during the event. Oktoberfest originated as a 16-day festival held each year in Munich, Germany, running from late September to early October. In Bend, it's a celebration of the culture of beer the town has become known for.

By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

Shannon Lipscomb has an answer to the familiar puzzle of whethernature ornurture setsthe course ofaperson'slife, though what she has to say really just complicates the matter. "We have so much evidence to show that it's not just nature or just nurture," the Oregon State University-Cascades Campus assistantprofessor said. "It's still one of those classic questions, and any good college student studies it, but we know that those two things interact. What I am trying to figure out is how they interact, not whether or which one is more important. The real questionisho w do our experiences interact with our nature'?" Lipscomb, 35, teaches in the human development and familysciencesdepartment and her research focuses on how early experiences can shape a child forsuccess or failure in school and life. She is most interested in how children develop selfcontrol. Children who are able to control their actions are better set up for success in the classroom and life, as they can adapt to rules and handle disappointments and challenges. Some childrenare predisposed to what has been termed "dysregulation," or the inability to effectively self-regulate. Despite being focused on untangling one's life experiences from one's biology, Lipscomb is adamant about identifying the most important ingredient for early success. "It's really that adult-child interaction; all of the talking and sharing you are doing is stimulating cognitive development," she said. "As you grow up, other adults become important, but it's the same kind of things, noticing kids' cues, responding to them and reading books and singing songs that stimulate cognitive development." Noticing the impact of this connection is what drew Lipscomb toher present career.In college, she intended to study

psychology before going on to i' i

•g ly ~

~t

Nathan Bastuscheck of Bend raises his stein during the Oktoberfest celebration Saturday in downtown Bend. O regon has its share of German descendants. Twenty percent of the state claims German ancestry for a grand total of about 800,000 residents. The Downtown Bend Busi-

ness Association held the Bend Oktoberfest to raise funds for Downtown Bend beautification projects. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, slzing@bendbulletin.com

medical school, but she decided to change course. "I fell in love with psychology and was interested in adolescents, but then Columbine happened when I was in college," she said. "And I thought, why are these adolescents so screwed up? I started thinking more about developmental psychology and why we are who we are, and that just naturally led to early childhood, because our earliest experiences set this foundation for who we become." See Early ed /B5

Road inspectors forced to foot own gas bill in1913 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 21, 1913

Bills turned down again — County Court won't pay for gasoline when Springer wasn't riding The County Court, at this session consisting only of Commissioner WW. Brown

unde as

I

"We have stein holding contests, costume contests, races to hammer a nail into a log and yodeling contests,", said Chuck Arnold, event organizer. "We

O

professor exploring early ed

and Judge G. Springer (R.H. Bayley remaining at home, stating that it is impossible to transactbusiness reasonably with Springer), again turned down the gasoline and other bills incurred when officers of

YESTERDAY the Crook County Good Roads Association made a preliminary trip of road inspection several months ago. Among those who suffer is John Steidl of Bend, who furnished a car at the time and submitted a bill for a nominal mileage. However, bills practically identically incurred were allowed. They are for gasoline when County Judge Springer himself was a passenger in the county car on a trip of the road association officers with State Highway Engineer Bowlby more recently. The two trips were identical in purpose. Apparently the only difference is that Springer was on the second and not on the first one. Up to the time of adjourn-

ment on Saturday, the petition for a bond election for building the roads determined on this last trip had not been presented. The court will meet again next Monday and it is expected that the petition will be presented at that time. This will be necessary if the bonds are to be voted on at the time of the regular election in November. The County Board of Equalization convened Monday, consisting of Judge Springer, County Clerk Warren Brown and County Assessor H.A. Foster.

Another teacher employed With 50 children in the primary grade, it has been found necessary to employ an additional teacher. Mrs.J.D. Davidson was secured by the school

board and is teaching a class ofbeginners in the old Bulletin building where J.M. Lawrence formerly had his office. The enrollment to noon today totaled 264, divided as follows: High school, 32; Miss Huntington, 21; Miss Trautner, 23; Miss Dolson, 36; Miss Sidner, 30; Mrs. Bittner, 29; Mrs. Davidson,20; Miss Holmes, 26; Miss Byron, 21; Miss Young, 26. The Arnold school started with an enrollment of 16, the largest ever at that school. The

Young school began Monday, but Supt. Shouse had received no report from there up to this morning. The teacher is Miss Besse Marie King of Newberg. Principal Shouse states that he knows of severalplaces in privatehomes where school

girlsmay secure theirboard and room.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 21, 1938

Pop Eye the Sailor is visitor in Bend Spinach eating "Pop Eye the Sailor Man" made his appearance in Bend today, in the Oregon Avenue display window of the Cashman store, and attracted crowds that at times just about blocked traffic. Strutting back and forth in the display window, "Pop Eye" swallowed his nose, twisted his chin out of alignment and

ate spinach, a goodly supply of which was piled nearby in cans. See Yesterday/B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

TODAY

TUESDAY

AGILITY TRIAL:Bend Agility Action Dogs presents a day of dogs navigating obstacle courses; free; 8 a.m.-4p.m.;Ponderosa Elementary School, 3790 N.E. Purcell Blvd., Bend; 541-323-4300 or www. benddogagility.com. MODEL RAILROAD OPENHOUSE: Ride the trains and see models of all sizes; free, donations accepted; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Eastern Cascades Model Railroad Clubhouse, 21520 Modoc Lane, Bend; 541-317-1545 or www.ecmrr.org. "FULLY CHARGED":Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey presents performers from around the world for a circus experience; free facetime with performers one hour before show; $20-$40; 12:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711. "THE DIXIE SWIM CLUB":A comedy about five Southern women who met on their college swim team and get together once ayear; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m .;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org.

REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue;541-5500066 or redmondfarmersmarket1@ hotmail.com. DESCHUTESBREWERYCO-OP: FROM PITCHFORK TOPUB: Featuring small plates paired with fresh hop and fruit beers; donations benefit local nonprofit organizations through Rally Cause; free, donations accepted; 5:307:30 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-9242 or www. deschutesbrewery.com. MATT THEELECTRICIAN:The Austin, Texas-based singersongwriter performs; $5; 7-9:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIA HISTORY NIGHT:"Comrade Johns: Oregon's Socialist Candidate for President in the 1920s"; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. KNOW ENDS:MOVIE SCREENINGS:A screening of the 2004 film "Shaun ofthe Dead" (rated R); free; 7:30 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-312-1032 or lizg© deschuteslibrary.org. "UNSTOPPABLE":A screening of the Kirk Cameron film investigating the moral origins of good and evil; $12.50; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347.

MONDAY "TO EACHHER OWN": A screening of the 2008 film for LGBT movie night; $5, reservations requested; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-420-1562, payingitforward© bendbroadband.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.

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

The Eastern Cascades Model Railroad Club's

annual open house continues today at the organization's clubhouse at 21520 Modoc Lane in Bend. Models of all sizes will be on display. Call 541-317-1545 or visit www.ecmrr.

org for more information. Joe Kline/The Bulletin

WEDNESDAY LUNCH AND LECTURE: Learn about ranching in the high desert; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. BEND FARMERSMARKET:Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket©gmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com.

KNOW ENDS:LIT PUB: Featuring zombie, pandemicand postapocalyptic books; free; 6 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-312-1032 or lizg@ deschuteslibrary.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Featuring a reading of "Via Lactea," a verse novel by Ellen Waterston and preview of a mock-up of the art book with prints by Ron Schultz; appetizers and wine; free; 6:308:30 p.m.; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; 541-330-8759. KRIS ORLOWSKI:The Seattle folk-pop artist performs; free;

7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. "POMPEII FROMTHEBRITISH MUSEUM":A view of the exhibit "Life and Death in Pompeii and Herculaneum"; $15; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. TIM SNIDER:The Portland folkrock musician performs; $5; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com.

honor the festival, plus live music; receive two beer tickets, appetizers and the first available copies of the BendFilm Guide; proceeds benefit BendFilm; $20 in advance,$25 at the door; 6-9 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery 8 Public House, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. "CLEAN GUYS OFCOMEDY" ENCORE:A screening of comedians Dave Coulier, Jamie Kennedy, Andy Hendrickson, Ralph Harris and Heather McDonald; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX,680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend;541-382-6347. "THE DIXIE SWIM CLUB":A comedy about five Southern women who met on their college THURSDAY swim team and get together once ayear $19, $15seniors $12 IRONMAN CHAMPIONLINSEY students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood CORBIN RECEPTION:ThethreePlayhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood time Ironman champion and Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. graduate of Mountain View High cascadestheatrical.org. School is honored, followed by a REEL PADDLINGFILM FESTIVAL: Q&A; free; 5 p.m.; Sisters Athletic The eighth annual international film Club, 1001 Desperado Trail; tour presenting whitewater, sea 541-549-6878. kayaking, canoeing and more; $12 MARIAN CALL:The Alaskan singerin advance, $15 at the door, plus songwriter performs at a happy fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 hour concert; $10 artist donation N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-9407 suggested; 5-7 p.m.; Strictly or www.towertheatre.org. Organic Coffee Bar, 450 S.W. BUCK 65:The Canadian alternative Powerhouse Drive, Suite 400, Bend; hip-hop artist performs, with 541-647-1402. Driftwood Insomnia; $18 plus BEND ROOTSFAMILY PARTY: Live fees in advance, $23 at the door; music outside at The Victorian Cafe 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; The and inside Parrilla Grill; free; 5:30 Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., p.m.; The Victorian Cafe,1404 N.W. Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. Galveston Ave.; 541-382-6411 or randompresents.com. www.bendroots.net. BUCKLERASH:The Ashland BENDFILMKICK-OFF PARTY & country-punk band performs; 10TH YEAR BREWPREVIEW: $3; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing Featuring the tasting and naming of & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood a BendFilm 10th-year Belgian IRA Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. created by Deschutes Brewery to silvermoonbrewing.com.

'

'

PUBLIC OFFICIALS

Week Continued from B1

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

CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sett. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Rott Wydett, 0-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244

W eb: http:I/wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. House efRepresentatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http:I/walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Ben d, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax:541-389-4452

Yesterday

rambling, informal news conference Sunday. "Kennedy is the Batista of Continued from B1 The "Pop Eye" who showed his times ... and the most opin Bend today has been fea- portunistic American presitured in magazines with na- dent of all times," Castro told tion-wide circulation. Inciden- newsmen in the early morntally, he bears the good old ing session following a recepIrish name of O'Brien, a Celtic tion at the Brazilian Embassy. family that has the sailed the Fulgencio Batista was the seas for ages. Cuban dictator overthrown by Castro's revolution. Statue of pioneer "Kennedy is a cretin," Casmounted on Capitol tro said, eand a member of an The 22-foot bronze statue oligarchic familythat controls of a pioneer was hoisted to several important posts in the its pedestal on top of the state government. Fo r i n s t ance, capitol building late Monday. one brother is a senator and Workmen have spent f our another attorney general ... days putting it in place. There are no more Kennedy The nine-ton casting will officialsbecause there are no be plated with a gold leaf as a other brothers." prevention against erosion. He said the United States From the ground to the tip "is fighting a battle against us of the pioneer's head is 162 they cannot win." "Kennedy is thinking more feet and eight inches. Observers were generally about re-election than about agreed that the added height the American people," Casgave the building a balance tro added. "He thinks only of and dignity it di d not po s- Kennedy and nothing else." sess beforethe statue was in Canoe recovered from place. The gold leaf on the statue Blue Lake, may be very old will be paid for by the conA skin diving club has retractor, Ross B. Hammond. covered a 26-foot dug-out IndiCapitol reconstruction com- an canoe that an archaeologist mission headquarters here says may be 600 years old. did not know how much the The White Water Skin Divgold leaf would cost, since it ing Club recovered the cais to come from Hammond's noe from the bottom of Blue general contract. Lake near Sisters.It has been The statue i tself, sculp- brought to Lane County fairtured by U l r ich E llerhusen grounds, where it i s b e ing in New York, cost approxi- dried out slowly. mately $34,000, with $19,000 Andrew Meyer, a visiting of the amount going to Eiier- archaeologist from Cleveland, husen for his work and the Ohio, said the canoe may be remainder for the bronze and 600 years old. the casting. It was pointed The boat is 26-feet long, 30 out that the $15,000 for the inches wide and 2-feet deep. It bronze was a very low figure, had been hewed out by hand obtained by the commission from a large log. The Univerwhen they took advantage of sity of Oregon anthropology a low metal market. department has been called to examine it.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 21, 1963

Castro rips at JFK as opportunist Premier Fidel Castro delivered his most blistering tirade to date against President Kennedy and his family in a

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 21, 1988

Officials probe 'strafing' of CO ranch byhelicopter Federal officials are investigating charges that a helicopter buzzed a r anch last

On Thursday, the Senate approved a bill that would have the government auction off its

reserves of helium. The High Technology Jobs Preservation Act would gradually move the government out of

the helium business, starting by liquidating its reserves.

The sale is expected to generate $500 million for the Treasury, m uch of which would be used to

extend the Secure Rural Schools program,whichmakespayments to heavily timbered counties, for

weekend and fired a burst of machine gun fire.

Armed copters were on training flight; officials don't admit buzzing Officials from an Air Force Reserve rescue squadron explained why their helicopters were armed and flying over C entral Oregon during t h e weekend, butrefused to say if one of the chopper crews had buzzed a ranch and fired a

machine gun. "If our crews were carrying out their training activities in the wrong area, they were wrong," said Maj. Otto Hyde, who described himself as the chief helicopter pilot for the 304th Aerospace Rescue and Recovery Squadron, based at the Portland Air National Guard base. Hyde said two of the squadron's "Huey" helicopters, including one armed with an M80 machine gun loaded with blanks, were practicing lowlevel flying over an area north of Black Butte and east of Camp Sherman last weekend. Peter Hiatt filed a complaint with the FAA after his mother was startled by a low-flying helicopter w h i l e wa t e ring some horses at the family's ranch. Hiatt's mother shook her fist at the pilot and then heard a burst of machine gun fire after the helicopter flew over the Hiatts' house. "We have a combat mission to rescue people in a wartime situation," Hyde said. He explained that the squadron's helicopters c arr y m a c hine guns so the crews can defend themselves when landing in a battle zone to pick up wounded soldiers. " We're fortunate that w e can use our equipment and expertise in peacetime rescue missions," Hyde said. Besides the complaint from Hiatt, the Deschutes County Sheriff'sOffice received several ca lls ab out l o w-flying helicopters last weekend. The calls covered an area ranging f rom eastern Bend and A l falfa to Tumalo Reservoir and Sisters.

one year. Oregon would receive $100 million out of the $329 total pay-

ments. The bill passed by a vote of 97-2, with both no votes coming

e

4

from Republicans. U.S. SENATEVOTE • High Technology Jobs

Preservation Act

g

Merkley (D) ..................Y Wyden (D)....................Y

— AndrewClevenger, TheBulletin

The Deschutes County 4-H Program would like to thank the many award and scholarship sponsors for the 2013 Deschutes County Fair. This event would not have been a success without the generous support you provided. We deeply appreciate your continued willingness to sponsor the Deschutes County 4-H Program. A & P Pump Service, LLC Encore Properties Aaron's Automotive Repair Energyneering Solutions, Inc ACCS Contracting Equine Connections Angus & Taz Erin Borla Animal Emergency Center Faith Run Farms ARTEKCO Builders Fidler Excavation Ashley Henry Photography Floyd A. Boyd Automotive Paint Specialties Frame It 4-H Club B.A.M., Inc Friends of Kathy Bishop B-5 Angus Gerald 8 Judy Hackett Barn Busters Horse 4-H Club Grafton Family Bend Animal Hospital Green Family Bend Auto Wreckers Greg & Vikki Sheerer Bend Rabbit Raisers 4-H Club Gregory Ranch Best Buy Signs & Trophys Griffiths Tile Blue Rock Trenching 8 Excavation Hands & Hooves 4-H Club Bob & Nancy Cole Harold & Peggy Ashford Bobcat of Central Oregon High Desert Taxidermy Bodda Family High Desert Toastmasters Boldenow Family High Desert Wool Growers Boss Hogs 4-H Club Impact Graphix and Signs, Inc Brian 8 Melinda Witt In Honor of Barbara Pederson Brian's Cabinets In Honor of Betty Jean Johnson CL Printing & Copy Center, Inc. Ingersoll Rand Security Tech Carina Peterson Jack & Nancy Amen Carroll & Sharon Penhollow JackieWilson-Prudential NorthwestProperties Central Oregon Dairy Goat Assoc. James & Helen Barrett Central Oregon Livestock 4-H Club Jayden Monroe Central Oregon Ranch Supply Jessica Haavisto CentralOregonVeterinary Medical Association Joanne Veenker Char-Pez Lamanchas John 8 Kim Glover John's Farm & Ranch Chris & David Lawrence Chris & Jackie Babcock JTS Animal Bedding Chuck Webb Construction Juniper Ridge Clinic Cinder Rock Veterinary Clinic Just Because Massage Clay Penhollow K Bar K Longhorn Ranch Columbia Bank Kailey Monroe Conklin Family Keffer Family Cory Bunch Kenyon Audiology CS Construction, Inc Kip & Christine Harris Curtis Restaurant Equipment Lachenmyer Family Dahl Acres Toggenburg Langeliers Family Dames & Dudes Hair Design Lawrence Farms Darlene Belden Leonard & Peggy Zierlein Darrell Barnes Architect, Inc Les Light Lil' Britches David & Deb White DDCT Ranch Little Critter Debrut's K-9 Country Luther Lambs Dennis 8 Sherrie Gant MacWhorter Family Deschutes County Sheriff's Posse Magick Meadows Deschutes Desert Dogs 4-H Club Marjorie Robson Desert Sheep Mary Ann's Animal House, LLC Deuces Wild Performance Horses Merv & Sally Fleming Diamond P Ranch Michele Griffiths Diversified Products, Inc Michi Designs Dogs R Us 4-H Club Mid Oregon Federal Credit Union Dr & Mrs. Charles E. Whcatley III Midstate Electric DwyerWiliamsPotter -APersonalInjury LawFilm Midstate Fertilizer Eastwood Arabians Mike &Shannon Biondi Elder Ranches Mike & Susan Foster Eldridge Family Mike & Susie Penhollow

Miller Lumber Company Mirror Pond Cleaners Mt Bachelor Kennel Club Northwest Community Credit Union Obsidian Ridge Contracting, Inc. Office Connection Oh Snap! 4-H Club Old Mill District Oregon Equestrian Trails Oregon Pheasant Breeders Our Personal Touch Paty Jager Paul, Connie, Randi & JR Renner Pedro & Buster Quiltworks Ralph & Dee McNulty Redmond Cigar & Liquor Shop Redmond Grocery Outlet RedmondHighSchoolEquestrian Team Redmond Smokehouse Rick & Christin Barber Rick & Karen Murray Roats Excavation Robert & Thelma Fix Rockton Ranch Rodger & Kimberly Griffiths Ron Smith Family Saangold Dairy Goats Sarah McCoy Secure Storage Seneca McDaniel Sheila Burnette Show Off Skinner Family Smoke Photography Smokin' Arrow Ranch Sno-Vu Shorthorns St Charles Rehab Center Caregivers Sterling Truck Brokerage In Memory of Steve Grudt Swift Family Swift Steel T 8 L Timber Company Tetherow Grill The American Sewing Guild The Stitchin' Post Thunderhead Farm Timothy G. Elliott, PC Esq. Tom & Sheryl Katzke Tom's Country Market Tri County Paving Turner Family Undercover Quilts Walley Family Van Nevel Concrete 8 Curb, Inc Vanessa Klingensmith Vern Sampels Landscaping Wade & Dana Martin Wethermaker Meat Goats Whistle Stop Farm & Flowers


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Logging Willamette River energy hub protest at risk if megaquakestrikes ad flies in Eugene The Associated Press EUGENE — Th e c ityowned Eugene Airport says

a logging protest ad rejected by Portland's airport author-

ity has been in its baggage claims area for three weeks, and nobody has said a thing about it. The ad, a mock picture postcard with a d enuded hillside, is aimed at a bill

that would expand logging on federal land in Western

Oregon. The Port of Portland says it has the power to reject such an ad in the interest of remaining neutral. A Eugene airport official, Cathryn Stephens, says the city attorney's office is of a different opinion. The Oregon Court of Appeals ruled in 2011 against the Portland area mass transit agency TriMet in a similar case.

Miner found

guilty of illegal campingat national forest The Associated Press PENDLETON — A federal judge has found an

Oregon gold miner guilty of illegally camping on the Umatilla National Forest. The E as t O r e gonian reports that 6 8 -year-old John Wasson set up a yearround camp in 2012 at his c laims along th e N o r t h Fork of the John Day River near Ukiah, and the U.S. Forest Service took him to court. Magistrate Judge Patricia Sullivan said Wasson could have followed his notice of intent and left the camp Oct. 30, but he didn't.

By Richard Read The Oregonian

Workers at Siltronic Corp. in northwest Portland have a vision of flaming petroleum surging toward them on the Willamette River as bridges and high-voltage transmission towers topple and gas pipelines rupture. They r e gularly c o n duct evacuation drills in the likely event of a megaquake, keeping a nervous eye on petroleum tank farms upriver. "Quite likely, the river could be ablaze literally if all of that petroleum is going into the water," said Tom Fahey, hum an resources director forthe high-tech company. "We're downstream from them, so it'll be coming our way." A state report warns of that catastrophe and m ore — including pipe breaks that could cripple Portland International Airport and create a statewide gasoline shortage. The report pinpoints the " critical i n f r astructure e n ergy hub" between Sauvie Island and the Fremont Bridge crammed with t ank f a rms, transmission towers, bridges, pipelines and electrical subs tations. The hub i s a s i x mile stretch near downtown Portland that could become Oregon's Achilles' heel when the Big One comes. Its structures were built on soils prone to liquefaction an d l a teral spreading before s cientists understood earthquake risks. Geologists now say it's a matter of when, not if, a giant earthquake will occur along the Cascadia subduction zone off the Oregon coast. The last megaquake to hit the Northwest was in 1700. Researchers say that if an earthquake doesn't strike by 2060, the region will exceed 85 percent of all known intervals of quake recurrence in 10,000 years. The report's main author, Yumei Wang, a geotechnical engineer at the Oregon Department of Geology and Mineral Industries, says the point of the study wasn't to

scare people. "We are trying to understand the problem better and work together with the ener-

ton, opposed light rail as a needlessexpense that would unfairly b u r den s o uthwest Washington residents with a bill they loudly opposed and didn't want to pay. "It is completely ridiculous to think that another state can force light rail to come across their state border," Benton said. "There's such a thing as state sovereignty, and we will fight to protect it to the last dollar in our treasury." Born in 1999 of discussions among transportation committees in Oregon and Washington, plans for the project ran up a $171 million bill by April 2013, according to the project's public financial documents, before it was shut down this summer. The project was beset by a laundry list of concerns that included cost, pollution, aviation, security, geology, architecture and the political viability of raising tolls to pay off the

bridge. Led b y K i t z haber, supporters argued the project is critical to keeping commercial traffic moving on Interstate 5, and would provide thousands of t emporary c o nstruction

jobs. Criticsargue that forecasts of tolls and traffic on the bridge are wrongly based on outdated projections rooted in pre-Great Recession estimates ofgasoline costs and driver habits. The original pitch was this: The bridge needed to be expanded in order to meet the traffic needs of the nation's 23rd-largest metr o politan area. The rates of trucks carrying freight and rush-hour b ottlenecks w e r e pi c k i n g

DiSabled adultS databaSe —An Oregonsheriff's office has announced the launch of a database of people who suffer from a disability

and are at risk of wandering awayfrom home. TheWashington County Sheriff's Office's "Help Me Home" database takes the photos, personal identifiers and emergency contact information of voluntarily enrolled

adults and children. Anypolice officer or sheriff's deputy in thecounty will have access tothedatabasefrom squad car mobile computers.

"Quite likely, the river could be ablaze literally if all of that petroleum is going into the water. We're downstream from them, so it'll be

Registrants need to complete an enrollment form, sign an agreement,

and pay a$20 feethat covers two years. TheSheriff's Office says all information is kept confidential and is only available to law enforcement.

coming our way."

COOS BBPbumblllg CBSBS —The FBI is investigating the placement of small bombs at aveterans memorial and a prayer chapel

— Tom Fahey, human resources director for Siltronic Corp., on the devastation that would likely be caused by a megaquake

in Coos Bay as civil rights violations. FBI spokeswoman Beth Anne

Steel told TheWorld newspaper Friday that the agency is offering a $10,000 reward for information leading to the conviction of whoever is responsible. The FBI got involved two weeks ago when Coos Bay

gy sectorto reduce the major vulnerabilities." Yet the report is sobering. "Multiple liquid fuel transm ission p ip e b r e ak s a n d natural gas transmission pipe breaks are possible," says the report, completed a year ago and recently released. "Damage to liquid fuel, natural gas and electrical facilities in the CEI Hub is likely. The waterway would likely be closed and require cleanup." Representatives of p etroleum companies and other businesses in the hub dismiss some of the conclusions as alarmist. They say t h ey've hardened equipment to survive giant quakes. Besides, some say, damage is inevitable if a quake hits as big as the one that struck Japan in 2011. If anything, they say, the report u nderstates O regon's e arthquake r i s k by focusing on just one area, however critical. Portland General Electric Co., for example, has two vulnerable high-voltage transmission towers s upporting lines across the Willamette south of Sauvie Island. PGE workers have tied down transformers over their network and h ardened substations. They hope to strengthen towers as budgets allow. Yet Dave Ford, PGE director ofbusiness continuity and emergency management,said a magnitude-9 earthquake will cause such massive devastation that the two towers won't be the biggest worry. "There are going to be, how do I saythis delicately, a lot of casualties," Ford said. "Just finding a drink of clean water could be difficult. The CEI hub won't be our first concern,but the report did serve its purpose and got everybody talking."

A broader DOGAMI r e port released in February on region-wide effects of a big quake had a clear message: Without r a dical o v erhauls, the report said, a Cascadia subduction-zone earthquake and tsunami will k i l l t h ousands in Oregon and cost at least $32 billion. Wang focused on the lower W illamette because of t h e utilities concentrated there on unstable soil. She was struck by the state's dependency on one area. "We get over90 percent of our gas coming in from the north," Wang said. "So should something happentothis, it will very muchimpactour economy and our way of living."

firefighters dousing a blazeinside The Prayer Chapel found a bomb. Earlier, a small bombwas reported at a cross-shaped veterans memorial at Mingus Park in the city.

RetaliatiOn lawSuit —Lane County has agreed to pay$45,000 to settle a federal retaliation lawsuit filed by a former sheriff's deputy.

The Register-Guard reports William Hollis complained about being called to incidents outside his patrol area that were not high-priority calls, which he said violated the Sheriff's Office's contract with the

city. Hollis says hedid not get backup help on potentially risky calls and faced other negative treatment, creating a hostile work environment. The department put Hollis on temporary leave with pay in late

2010. Hollis says in the suit it was for raising concerns about contract issues and his treatment. The county and Sheriff's Office admitted no wrongdoing in the settlement and continue to deny Hollis' claims.

BeaVerton business fire —Investigators believe a fire at a Beaverton business Saturday morning was intentionally set. KATU-TV

reports the fire at theCenter for Behavioral Intervention was started in the garage. The business was a house, converted to the center. A

passerby called police just before 8:30 a.m. — From wire reports

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up along Interstate 5, which serves asthe primary link between Seattle and the rest of the West Coast. But those estimates were disputed, and more recent analysis of transportation data seems to contradict the idea of a growing number of drivers and trucks.

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Oregon-funded Columbia River bridge OIC'd byWashington atto rney general The Associated Press PORTLAND — W ashingt on's attorney general h a s green-lit a bridge built by Oregon that crosses the Columbia River, another step in a proposed substitute for the failed Columbia River Crossing. In a letter issued Thursday to Washington Gov. Jay Inslee, an aide to Attorney General Bob Ferguson says there are no legal barriers to the proposed bridge, which would cost $2.6 billion and carry no financial backing from Washington state. "We see no fatal flaws that would preclude Oregon's lead on the project," states the Sept. 19 letter, written by Senior Assistant Attorney General Bryce Brown. The Oregon Department of Justice has said no legal barriers would block the project. Washington l aw m a kers rejected their end of a t w ostate financial arrangement earlier this year, but Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber called for Oregon to use federal transportation dollars and tolls to compensate. The letter goes on to say Washington c a n co n t r act with Portland transit agency Tri-Met for c onstruction of light rail service, and that Oregon is free to collect all tolls from drivers going either way across the bridge. "These are good signs of progress," Kitzhaber's spokesman, Tim Raphael, said. A critic of the project, Washington state Sen. Don Benton, R-Vancouver, called the aide's letter "ridiculous" and called the bridge "a pipe dream." Republicans, including Ben-

AROUND THE STATE

541-389-1429 2748 NW Crossing Dr. ¹140 >rww. ki rsiiwolfedesigns. evm

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leadership campaign. (theNatureofWords) Rose and Stephen Archer Gerald and Dana Barron Barbara and Glenn Bates Bigfoot Beverages Dave Bily eu Central Oregon Community College Christine Coffin Sandra and Bruce Cummings Margaret and Greg Cushman Joanne Daley G reg and Janice Dr ui a n Dixie and Jim Fancher Ron and Molly Foerster Sue Fountain I. Le onard Gross Louise Hawker Rebecca and Blake Haygood Margaret Heat er Cindy and aomer Hepworth Gail Kinsey Hill Mike and Sue Hollern Leslie and Russel Hopper Alicia Jumar-Loffler

Julia Ke nnedy Cochran Donald and Cameron Kerr J ane Kirkpat r i c k E d and Jeanne Kovali k Kristin Kovalik Looney Bean Coffee Emilie Marlinghaus M ax Merri l l Charles R. Mohler Penny Nakamura Gavin and Mary Heather Noble OSU-Cascades

Pacificorp Margie Robberson Sally Russell Clarence 0. Smith The Starview Foundation Sharon and Jim Staeiowski Broc and Judy Stenman Jacqueline Thea Helen Vandervort Theresa Wadden Marian Woodall

The mission of The Nature ofWords is to strengthen and support the literary arts and humanities in the Central Oregon high desert region through community interaction with acclaimed authors and through creative writing programs for students and adults.

The Nature of Words p.o. Box 56, Bend, OR 97709

Literary Arts Center 224 Nw Oregon Ave., B e nd, OR 97701

Phone: 541.647.2233, Email: infoethenatureofwords.org www.th e n a t u r e o f w o r d s . o r g

VOTE

on MEASURE 9-94

TOURISM, ARTS & PUBLIC SAFETY B

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N

D

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A

P

S

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C

0

M

Measure9-94will boost Bend'seconomyandvital public services with a 1.4% increasein the room taxguestspayto stayin Bend hotels,motels,and vacation rentals.Thesefundswillsupercharge Bend's economy bysupporting local businesses, the arts, police, firefighters, and tourism promotion. Bend's current lodging tax rate is below manysimilar cities. Measure 9-94 will bring us up to par andwill benefit every segment of our community.

Amv Tykeson BendBroadband

PamelaHulseAndrews CascadePublications

DaveRathbun Mt. Bachelor

Bob Nosler Nosler, Inc

Bill Smith Old Mill District

Mike Hollern BrooksResources

Matt Williams Pine RidgeInn

Erick Trachsel Phoenix Inn

Annie Goldner Hillside InnBed&Breakfast

Julio Ongpin TowneplaceSuites

Scott Woods Greyst oneHotels

Doug La Placa Visit Bend

Les Stiles Desch.CountySheriff (ret.)

BruceAbernethy FormerBendMayor

Kathie Eckman FormerBendMayor

Jim Clinton Mayor ofBend

Jodie Barram Bend MayorProTem

Douq Knight Bend CifyCouncilor

Sally Russell Bend CityCouncilor

Mark Capell Bend CityCouncilor

OranTeater FormerBendMayor

Cristy Lanfri Art in PublicPlaces

Jody Ward Art in PublicPlaces

Sue Hollern Art in PublicPlaces

RaySolley TowerTheatre

Frank Groundwater BendFilm

Arts, Beautification II Culture Commission

Cate O'Hagan Arts Central

Kelly Cannon-Miller DeschutesHistorical Society

Amy Mentuck The Nature ofWords

ReneMitchell Scalehouse

Jade Mayer BrooksResources

Chuck Arnold DowntownBendBusiness Assoc.

Noelle Fredland Old Mill District

Ieague Hatfield Footzone

Alan Dietrich Bendistillery

DennisOliphant Sun CountryTours

DaveNissen WanderlustTours

Ben Perle Brent McLean Oxford Hotel Group B rasada Ranchand Eagle Crest

David Bafford Mil l Inn

"THE RATEINCREASES IN MEASURE 9-94 AND 9-96 ARE NOT ADDITIVE TO ONE ANOTHER. The 1.49o increase in Measure 9-94 applies only to hotels within the city limits of Bend. The 1% increase in Measure 9-96 applies only to hotels in the unincorporated areas of Deschutes County. pAID FoR BY: The BendrAp5 pAc - www.bendtaps.com


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

OREGON NEWS

Theater panicfollows mention of word'gun'

BITUARIES FEATURED OBITUARY

DEATH NOTICES Ruth E. Gile Oct. 26, 1923 - Aug. 21, 2013

John Arthur Kocan, of Bend July 24, 1926 - Sept. 15, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-318-0842. www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Celebration of Life at Silver Creek Falls State Park North Meeting Hall on Sat., Sept. 5, 2013 at 2 p.m. Contributions may be made to:

The High Desert Museum orSPEBSQSA (Barbershop Chorus)

Marty Blaylock, of Bend May 23, 1937 - Sept. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Sunday, September 22, 2013, at 11:00 AM, at Cascade Seventh-Day Adventist Church, located at 60670 Brookswood Blvd. in Bend.

Ronald 'Ron' Lewis Martin, of Terrebonne Jan. 9, 1932-Aug. 30,2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond, 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Urn commital with military honors: 11 a.m., Fri., Sept. 27, at Terrebonne Pioneer Cemetery, Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne, OR. Followed by a Celebration of Life at the Hartmann home, 989 NE Mahogany St., Prineville, OR.

Sylvia Ann Cook, of Bend Sept. 30, 1935-Sept. 17, 2013

Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services are planned at this time.

Thomas Jay Larsen, Sr., of Redmond July 30, 1945 - Sept. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private family gathering to remember a life lived will take place at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

American Heart Association, 1710 Gilbreth Road, Burlingame, CA 94010-1795 www.heart.org

Erick Carleton Becker

R uth El izabeth G il e l e f t this life on August 21, 2013, at the age of 89. She died q uietly an d p e acefully i n her home, with her daughter, Kim G i le, and son-inlaw, Kenneth Howard Jr., at her side. Born October 26, 1923, in Concord, M aine, t o J oseph F . and E sther Wood Hagelin, s he m a r r ied her t rue l o v e, Ernest Ler oy G i l e , Ruth Gile on February 20, 1954, in Vancouver, W ash. They had tw o c h i l dren: the eldest, Gregory Todd Gile, an d K i m b erly Kay Gile. Ruth and Lee first lived in Salem, Ore.,and moved to Bend in 1972. In 1974, Lee passed away suddenly, and Ruth w a s l e f t wi t h t he overwhelming task of r aisi ng tw o c h i l d ren o n h e r o wn. She m e t t h a t c h a l lenge head on , d edicating her life to her kids and their happiness. She was also a b reast cancer an d s t r o k e survivor. Ruth was an active member of the Bend Church of the Nazarene as a teacher's aide and wedding coordinator. In that time she gave out thousands of her "hugs"! In April 2010 she moved t o G r andview P a lm s A s sisted Living in Lo s A ngeles, near her daughter and s on-in-law. A l t h ough O r e gon was h e r h o m e , s h e adapted to living in California commenting, "I just love it down here!" The staff and residents of Gr an d v i ew P alms qu i c k l y b ec a m e "family" as she spread her s pecial love and quick w i t around. She loved dr iving a long the o cean w it h h e r d aughter a n d goi n g t o lunch on a s u nny C alifornia day, often asking, "does it ever rain here?" Few people walk through t his life and h ave the i m p act that Ruth ha d o n a n i mmeasurable n u m ber o f lives; she i s f o r ever t r easured in our hearts, as we a re reminded of h e r c o n stant strength and i n stinct for all that is good in l i f e, h er h u gs, h e r a b i l it y t o overcome and love greatly even in times of struggle. F riends an d f a m i l y in clude: son a n d d a u ghterin-law, Greg an d J eanette Gile of O r e gon; d aughter a nd son-in-law, K i m G i l e and Kenneth Howard Jr. of Calif.; grandson, Brandon, and his wife, Isabel Gile of Calif. Surviving siblings are h er sister, A l i c e H e r r i n g and sister-in-law, Marjorie Hagelin, of M aine. Friends i nclude Keith and Lori A n t on and f a mily, M ik e a n d Joanne Wi ld m an , the Howard F a m ily , A l an d Cathy Calixto an d f a m ily, Dorothy Smith, Margie Gregory, and many others. Final internment will be at P ilot B u tt e C e m etery i n Bend at a later date.

Feb. 2, 1966 - Aug. 24, 2013 A Celebration of Life will be held 3 :00 p .m. F r iday, September 27, 2013 at Baird M emorial C h a p el , 1 6 4 68 Finley Butte Rd., in La Pine, Oregon. Directly following the celebration, the a s hes of Er i c k and h is fi mother, Constance Becker, Erick Becker scattered at Wickiup Reservoir. Erick was born F e bruary 2, 1966 to Frederick Joseph and Constance Ann (Bauer) Becker in Eau Claire, Wisconsin. He attended Laguna Hills High School i n S o u t hern California, and for the past ten years has made La Pine his h ome. H e p r e v i ously worked as a m a i n tenance manager at Mt. Bachelor Ski Resort. M r. Becker wa s a n a v i d hunter, fisherman and loved the outdoors. He is survived by his sister, Susan Dunn of Lake Forest, California, and was preceded in death by his parents. Donations i n ho n o r of Erick and Const a n ce B ecker's memory m a y b e m ade to Partners I n C a r e Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701; www.partnersbend.org Baird Memorial Chapel in La Pine is honored to serve the family. ,

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Feist yanddemanding, PatsySwayzenurtured talent as adanceteacher By Devin Kelly Los Angeles Times

L OS ANGELES — T h e note Patsy Swayze tucked in her son Don's suitcase was simple but meaningful. It was 1980, and Don had just moved to California to pursue an acting career. He was sleeping on h i s o l der brother Patrick's couch and scared to death of the prospect of auditions. Then he f ound th e n ote from hi s m o m . I t b e g an, "Donny," and followed with a laundry list of all the awards he'd ever received. Remember when you won

the second grade spelling bee? Remember the Pee Wee World Series in baseball? "She knew I needed a little more encouragement," Don Swayze, a c h aracter actor who has appeared in many films and TV shows, said in a phone interview. "It was a little thing I needed when I was having doubts." Patsy Swayze — a dance teacher and c h oreographer whose most famous students included her son Patrick and "Fame" director Debbie Allen — died Monday ather home in Simi Valley, Calif., after a stroke on Sept. 8, Don Swayze said. She was 86. S he choreographed t h e 1980 film "Urban Cowboy" and worked with John Travolta on the movements of the two-step. Other credits include "Liar's Moon" and "One Last Dance." Her former students include Broadway star Tommy Tune and actors Randy Quaid and Jaclyn Smith. All five of Swayze's children became dancers and actors — most famously Patrick, who trained in her studio and struck stardom in 1987 with "Dirty Da n c ing." P a t r i ck Swayze died of p a ncreatic cancer in 2009 at age 57. F eisty and dema n d ing, Swayze d evoted h erself to nurturing talent and potential. "I love w atching p eople develop strong bodies and a sense of self-worth," Swayze told the Los Angeles Times in 1991. "To see the child blossom, that's the thrill of teaching." Yvonne H e le n K a r n e s, nicknamed "Patsy," was born

Feb. 7, 1927, and grew up in Houston. Her father was a World War I pilot and a geologist. Her mother was a nurse. At age 10, Swayze was hit by a car. She enrolled in dance classes for therapy, eventually training in classical ballet and jazz dance. While in high school, Patsy met and married Jesse Wayne Swayze,a mechanical engineer. He had a sense of humor; she was serious about h omework, b e h avior a n d posture. Swayze founded and directed the Houston Jazz Ballet Company and was a resident choreographer at a number of Houston institutions. She also taught dance at the University of Houston and ran an i ndependent studio, outfitted with a s w i m ming pool, two dance studio rooms, trampolines and gymnastics equipment. She was known as a firm d isciplinarian wh o h a d n o qualms about sending any girl who showed up to class wearing makeup to scrub off in the bathroom. That studio was where Patrick Swayze met his future wife, Lisa Niemi, another of his mother's students. Patrick Swayze spoke later of his mom's strictness — he felt she was harder on him than on anybody else. But after "Dirty Dancing," he realized why, Don Swayze said. "She made sure he kept his nose to the grindstone and learned that technique," Don Swayze said. "She kept him down to earth." S he was a ls o a d ept a t teaching herself. Called upon to work on "Urban Cowboy," Swayze knew l i t tl e a b out country dancing. She headed out to country-style bars to learn the style. In 1981, after the success of "Cowboy," Swayze moved to California. She planned to retire from teaching and focus on film work, but opened a dance studio in a Simi Valley shopping center that operated for more than two decades. Her husband died of a heart attack in 1982; her daughter Vicky died in 1994. Besides her son Don, she is survived b y s o n S e an, d aughter B ambi, a n d s i x grandchildren.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths oj note from around the world: Carolyn Cassady, 90: Writer who was the former wife of Beatnik Neal Cassady and lover of Jack Kerouac and chronicledher experiences in the memoir "Off the Road: My Years with Cassady, Kerouac and Ginsberg." Died Friday in the United Kingdom. P eter Leisure, 84: A f e d eral judge in Manhattan who oversaw h i gh-profile b u siness disputes, trials of Mafia chieftains and political controversiesin 26 years on the bench. Died Tuesday in Man-

hattan, N.Y. Joy Covey, 50: An executive who joined Amazon.com when it was a new company with big ideas and played a major role in turning those i deas i n t o r e a l i ty . D i e d Wednesday in San Mateo County, Calif. Ari Zymelman, 50: A lawyer who won court rulings in recent years that had important repercussions f o r de f ense contractors accused of abuse and torture during the war in Iraq. Died Sept. 15 in Washington, D.C. — From wire reports

FUNERALs( BURIALs ~ CREMATIQN) PRE-pLANNING ~ CEMETERY MAUSOLEUM i COLUMBARIUMi MONUMENTSi AIRHEARSE

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NISWONGER-REYNOLDS FUNERAL HOME 105 NW IRVlNG AVENUE, BEND www.NISWONGER-REYNOLDS.COM

S41.382.2471

The Associated Press TIGARD — A confused, upset woman who thought there was a gun Friday evening in a darkened Tigard t heater where t w o o t h er patrons were scuffling said the word "gun" out loud and set off a brief panic, a police spokesman said. Most of the 100 patrons in one theater of a multiplex in this Portland suburb ran into the lobby and out the door after several people repeated the alarm, Lt. Erick Boothby sard. Several nearby businesses in the B r idgeport V i llage mall b riefly l o cked t h eir doors, KATU-TV reported. "The word 'gun' came out of her mouth," Boothby said in a t e l ephone interview. "Two or three other folks repeated it, which started the

panic." There was no weapon, he said, adding no one was hurt and no one was arrested. Five Tigard officers responded, as did a half dozen police from nearby Tualatin. Washington County Sher-

iff's officers were en route but were called off, Boothby sa>d. Cinema workers kept the other theaters in the multiplex calm, he said. The woman seemed to be suffering from some sort of post-traumatic stress disorder, the officer said. "She was having an episode because ofthe movie and the emotion in the theater with t h e l i ghts out," he said. "She seemed very confused and upset over the whole matter." The audience was watching the movie "Prisoners." The scuffle involved a man in his 70s who apparently urinated on another patron's 14-year-old son. B o othby said the teen's father "took the older gentleman to the ground and held him there." That dust-up involved yelling and screaming, the spokesman said. Boothby said i t w a s n't clear whether the older man had medicalissues or possibly had a few drinks. Officers took him home.

Nike co-founderpledges I 500M for cancerresearch The Associated Press

PORTLAND Nike Inc. co-founder Phil Knight pledged $500 million to Oregon Health an d S cience U niversity in t h e f or m o f a challenge he hopes will launch a $1 billion cancer research initiative. The gift is contingent on OHSU raising at least $500 million for cancer within two years. The gift, announced Saturday by the hospital, is the third one from Knight and his wife, Penny, to OHSU. A 2008 gift of $100 million went to the hospital's Knight CancerInstitute.

The Knights announced the gift Friday night at a gala for the cancer institute. "It is incumbent on every one of us to do what he or she can to keep the miracles c oming," Knight s aid, i n comments distributed by the hospital. Knight Cancer Institute Director Dr. Brian Druker, who helped develop a drug that targets genetic defects in a particular cancer while leaving healthy cells unharmed, said the pledge will help kickstart solutions to the next major challenges in cancer research.

Tyler Hmgh TtoHope October 28, 1965 - September 15, 2013 Tyler Hugh Trollope passed away on September 15, 2013. Tyler was born in Winnemucca,Nevada on October 28, 1965. He has now joined his father, Hugh Trollope; and grandfather, Harry Trollope in heaven. He is survived by his children, Corrin, Trevor and Tanner Trollope; grandchildren, Trenton and Jackson Trollope; and the mother of his children, Maria Trollope. He is also survived by his mother, Karen Nickerson; his stepfather, Gary Nickerson, his sister, Kari Donnelly; and his grandmother, Hazel Trengrove. The family is very thankful for the loving care from Cash Lowe of TheShepherds House and the care given by Hospice. Donationsmay be made to The Shepherds House, . ~m 185 4NE Division, Bend OR.

~' Melvin Ronald",Mel", Gillett J~

t jg' January 24, l93S - September IS, 20I3

Melvin Ronald "Mel" Gillett of Prineville, Oregon, passed away peacefully at his home with his family by his side on September l5,2013.Hewas 78. tt Celebration of Life will take place Monday, September 23, 20I3 at 2:00 PM at First Baptist Church, located at 450 SEFairview Street, in Prineville. A reception will immediately follow. Mel was born January 24, I935 in Vernon, British Columbia, to Milton and Edith (Partridge) Gillett. Mel, along with his family settled in Prineville, Oregon, when he was nine. He graduated from Crook County High School in I955, where he also played football, and was named the most valuable player in the I 954 Shrine Game. After graduating, he attended Lewis and Clark College for one year, before being recruited to play professional football in the Canadian Football League for three years. He married Janet Mardyne Durkee on December 3, I955 in Camas, Washington. hfter his professional football career, Mel worked as a millworker at Consolidated Pine, retiring in I 999.

Mel, along with his wife are members of the First Baptist Church in Prineville. He was an avid outdoorsman and enjoyed fishing, camping and boating. He also played city-league basketball and slow-pitch softball. Mel leaves behind his wife DfST years, Janet Gillett of Prineville; sons, Ronald (wife Diana) Gillett o(Prineville and Donald (wife Karen) Gillett of Powell Butte; daughters, Mary Lou (husband Dave) Dethman of Prineville, and Judy (husband Lloyd) Colburn of Turlock, CA. Other survivors include his sisters Beverly Thissell of Burns and Joyce Pinster of Lebanon; nine grandchildren; I8 great grandchildren and four great-great grandchildren. He was preceded in death by both ofhis parents. Mel never knew a stranger and always went out of his way to talk to others. He will be missed by all whom he has touched. Memorial contributions in Mers memory may be made to St. Charles Hospice, 2500 NE Neff Rd, Bend, oR 9TTOI or to First Baptist church, 450 SE Fairview Street, Prineville, OR9Tt54.

LOCALLY FAMILY OWNED L. OPERATED We honor all pre-arranged plans including NeptuneSociety. 8' ri 'ql i/' %1IV~i' y •' 4 ~v'I ','t j'

Autumn Funerals of Redmond has been entrusted with the arrangements, (54I) 504-9485. www.autumnfunerals.net.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B S

Earlyed

"This is really a pretty new area; there has been some Continued from B1 work on the negative effects T his interest led he r t o of flame retardantexposure, work for a Head Start evalua- but there hasn't been anytion project after graduating. thing t hat c o nnects expoIn this role, she was exposed sure to child development so to the power of the adult-child powerfully," said Megan Mcrelationship and its ability to Clelland, an OSU associate erase other disadvantages a professor of human developchild may encounter. ment and family sciences and "I experienced f i rsthand one of the project's four lead that it was the teacher-child researchers. "The studies r elationship more than t h e that have been done do not quality of t h e p hysical en- include the expertise of peovironment," she said. "I saw ple like Shannon and myself, hundreds of d i f f erent set- who study child development tings and I noticed that kids and can carefully measure were doing better in places cognitive development." that were small or somewhat The human development dirty if the teacher was really expertise of L i pscomb and interacting with the children McClelland is complemented and really engaging them. by Megan MacDonald, who You could have a very nice works i n k i n esiology, and facility, but if the teachers are Molly Kile, who studies envidistant or harsh, the children ronmental health. won't do as well." "We are all coming from Her curiosity attached it- unique perspectives, and as self to the importance of child a result we are positioned to care, and Lipscomb decided look at different aspects of to pursue a doctorate at the how exposureto these chemiUniversity of California-Da- cals interact with different asvis, focusing on th e social pects ofour lives," MacDonand emotional development ald said. "Hopefully someday o f children i n c h i l d c a r e we will be able to see if we settings. can intervene to counteract the effectsof exposure." Flame retardants Kile explained the imporOne of Lipscomb's current tance of focusing on young p rojects is a study of h o w c hildren, saying t hat t h ey an o f ten-unnoticed a spect "tend to have higher concenof man-made environments trations of t hese chemicals may be affecting our neuro- in their blood compared to biology — flame retardants. adults because of their behavT he chemicals, which a r e iors and lifestyle. They spend meant to protect people and more time indoors, put their their possessions,are found hands in their mouths and in everything from electron- play on the floor." i cs to c o uches, but m a n y The connection between forms have been linked to illnesses and certain types al- professor, student ready have been banned. In her r ole as p r ofessor, Working with researchers Lipscomb takes to heart the at OSU's main campus in Cor- o bservation t ha t t h e b e s t vallis, Lipscomb is studying thing a teacher can offer a to what degree kids in Bend student is a strong relationand Corvallis are exposed ship. One way she goes about to the chemicals, which are this is including her students thought to influence neurobi- in her research projects, inology, and how that exposure cluding Kate N o rdquist, a m ay affect one's ability t o former studentof Lipscomb's self-regulate. This study is a who is now enrolled in OSUpilot, but if it notices a trend, Cascades' graduate teaching the team intends to apply for program. support from t h e N a tional Nordquist worked on the Institute of Health to fund a flame retardant project, relarger study. cruiting f a m i l ies, s e t t ing "What I a m r e ally i nter- up schedules and helping to ested in i s t h i n k ing about evaluate the kids. "When I f i rst started the how the social environment parents a n d t e a chers project, Shannon sat down — can help compensate for with me because I was having or help to protect kids from this crisis," Nordquist said. "I flame retardants," Lipscomb had always wanted to be a said. "On the flip side, are classroom teacher,but after there parenting or teaching meeting families and doing practices that can make these fieldwork, I saw how Shaneffects worse?" non works to shape policy To assess the level of expo- in the classroom. Classroom sure, researchers wiped and teachers get burned out over v acuumed the h o mes a n d time because of the politics child care centers of about that come into play. Shannon 100 3- to 5-year-olds in Bend is changing those politics." and Corvallis. They also had After her research expechildren wear a bracelet that rience with Lipscomb, NorLipscomb said resembled a dquist is considering getting L ivestrong w r i s tband. B y a Ph.D. after working as a testing the bracelet after chil- teacher. A n o ther s t u d ent dren had worn it, the team involved in the study had a was able to analyze how sub- similar story to tell about Lipjects were exposed to flame scomb pushing her to go furretardants not only at home ther with her studies. "She was always willing to and at school, but also when they were ou t a n d a b out, answer my questions about swimming in the pool or play- the flame retardant project, ing at a park. and even talked to me more To determine if and how about research an d g o i ng exposure affects neurobiol- on to get a Ph.D.," said Soogy, theteam conducted cog- phia Daniel, now a student nitive and motor skill tests, in OSU-Cascades' graduate in addition to having parents counseling program. "She enand teachers complete sur- couraged me to do it, but she veys about the children. Over kept it realistic, telling me the time, the researchers did fol- pros and cons. I'm thankful low-up assessments to track for that relationship." any changes. Results are be— Reporter: 541-633-2160, ing analyzed. tleedsC<bendbulletin.com

OREGON NEWS

ar ra e arvest asvintnersin oLit ern re onwor in nonsto The Associated Press ROSEBURG — Winemakers in Southern Oregon are celebrating one of their earliest harvests in years with harvest parties and grape stomps. T he early h a r vest h a s vintners working for weeks straight, from the amateur hobbyist with a couple acres t o the owner o f t h e f u l l blown, staffed industrial operation, the Roseburg NewsReview reported. "It's one of t h e e a rliest h arvests we've seen i n a while," said Steve Renquist, horticulture agent with the Oregon State University Extension Service of Douglas County. "And th e q u ality of the wine grapes is really

a chance for Oregon's 463 wineries and 849 vineyards to host their own gatherings to bring people through the dool; " Marketing e v ents a r e — Steve Renquist, horticulture agent with the Oregon State becoming a real important University Extension Service of Douglas County way people sell wine in Oregon," said Charles Humble, outstanding." ness is there. The quality is spokesman for the PortlandK nowing when t o p i c k , fantastic." based Oregon Wine Board. said Peggy Becker of BeckLate September and earBirds, bugs and other wilder Vineyard i n R o seburg, ly October are when most life present a major threat. comes down to recognizing strains of wine grapes are A mature starling can eat a a proper balance of a cidat their ripest. Some years, pound of fruit in a day. ity and sweetness. Wineries reds are harvested as late as But the b i ggest danger have equipment that meaHalloween. to grapes could be m olds sures pH and sweetness to The season in the Umpqua and mildews like noble rot, the decimal point. But often, Valley's 70-plus vineyards which can wipe out an entire Becker said, when a berry's m eans they'll h i r e e x t r a vintage, or even a vineyard. done, a vintner just knows. h ands, fill t h eir b i n s a n d The early harvest means "These ar e w o n d erful. make hopeful trips to their lighter, drier clothing and The pH is there. The sweet- buyers. The season is also long days and nights.

"It's one of the earliest harvests we've seen in a while. And the quality of the wine grapes is really outstanding."

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growth boundary," he said. "But are t hey p l anned for Continued from B1 that? No, they're planned for "It's one thing to say that f uture residents within t h e rates and SDCs can pay for urban growth boundary." it, but what are those rates Dewey said LandWatch is and how much are rates go- anticipating a ruling from the ing to have to increase, or U.S. Forest Service later this how much are SDCs going fall that could provide it anA 4 • A • r • • r • to have to increase," Dewey other avenue to challenge the said. "And LUBA essentially surfacewater project. said, 'You don't have to show LandWatch submitted its that.'" objections Sept. 9 to the Forg g • 0 Assistant C it y A t t o r ney est Service e nvironmental Gary Firestone said the idea assessment ofthe project, he • 0 R • • • • e• a s • s e that water system expansion said, starting a 45-day clock is intended to serve proper- for the agency to respond. ties outside the urban growth T he Forest S e rvice r e boundary is unfounded. sponse will come in the form The higher-capacity pipes of its final order, either grantI are designed to s erve an ing or denying the city's re' ' I ' I I I I I I ticipated higher density de- quest for a permit to build the I I. I velopment in areas near the Bridge Creek pipeline, which 'i,n i . ii t. i i I nl n . i i I ' ' fringes of that boundary, he can in turn be appealed in I II' l l I I I I I I I I II 'I 'l l ' • 'I • • I I II • I I' 'I I I • I • I I II • I I ' 'I" said, not future construction federal court. MC4505610002000000050120 'I • I ' 'I I currently on the other side of Firestone said the city exthe line. pects the legal wrangling J i i ' ' I I 'I ' t ii i i t i . i < . ul n. > "It's not impossible that over its water projects will in some point in the future continue. "It's going to t ak e some that water will flow through pipes, valves, pumps, what- time for it to resolve," he said. Priceseffectivethrough9/25/13, unlessotherwisenoted.Itemsaresubjecttoavailability andmaynot beavailablein allj(Penneystoresoratjcpmm. Percentagesoff originalorregularprices.Actualsavingsmayexceedstated ever we put in, that will end — Reporter: 541-383-0387, percentage off."Original" and"regular" pricesareofferingpricesthat maynothaveresultedinsales,andintermediatemarkdownsmayhavebeentaken."Original" pricesmaynothavebeenin efect duringthepast90daysorinall up outside the current urban shammers@bendbulletin.com tradeareas.JCPenneyreservestheright tolimit returnsorexchangeswithoutavalid receipt."Sale" eventsexcludeBest Valuemerchandise."Original" andBest Valueitemswil remainat advertisedpricesafterevent. ~

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

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

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Today: Mostly cloudy with light rain.

HIGH

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" " ' 4 4 • e ns s 44 4JVJEMinrk/ige • 62/54 „ 4 Government " ",Saie+ 4 C amp solm Lincoln Ci 64/55

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54/40

•• Sprayes/46

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EAST Partly to mostly Ontario cloudy with a 7U5i slight chance of Valeo 72/52 • showers.

66/38

62/39

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• pa ulina 65/4i

63/40

Sunriver • Bend 6i / 4 2

Nyssa

• Brothers 61/39 •

La Pine58/33 63/m • Coos Bay 4 4 6 4/59 ~ • 66/55• 4 4 4 4 „ 4 4 4 c C r e scent Crescent • FortRock fsz/38 Riley Lake 4 44 44 44 4 5$38 4 4 4 4 4 52/40 Bandon 4 4 4 Rbgkburg Christmas Valley Chemult emu 4 63/555 4 4 4 67/55 57/37 Silver 62/40 l.ake 3 Barkorfo 4 d ix 61/40 odez/544 rants 44 Pass Paisley

70/si

Juntura

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68/4i

• Beac ' 63/55

Chiloquin

Medford

Frenchgle 67/43

Rome

• 75'

68/39

Ontario

62/41

• Klamath

Ashland

62/55

6i/36

61/41

• 70/53

• Brookings

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

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• 42' McDermitt

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CONDITIONS FRONTS

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Partly to mostly sunny.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

62 40

54 37

56 33

64 36

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrise today...... 6:53 a.m. MOOn phaSeS SunsettodaY...... 7 02 P.m. l.ast hl ew Fi rst Full Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:54 a.m. • Sunset tomorrow... 7:00 p.m. Moonrisetoday.... 8:47 p.m. tdoonsettoday ...10:28a.m. Sept.26 Oct.4 Oct.11 Oct. 18

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....8:49 a.m...... 7:39 p.m. Venus.....10:48 a.m...... 8:31 p.m. Mars.......3:01 a.m...... 5:24 p.m. Jupiter.....12:35 a.m...... 3 46 p.m. Satum.....10;11 a.m...... 8:37 p.m. Uranus.....7:17 p.m...... 754 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 64/55 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........89m1967 Monthtodate.......... 0.06" Recordlow......... 20in1955 Average monthtodate... 0.29" Average high.............. 72 Year to date............ 3.64" Averagelow ..............38 A verageyeartodate..... 7.05"

6arometricpressureat 4 p.m29.72 Record24 hours ...0.36 in1944 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

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

PLANET WATCH

WATER REPORT

M onday Bend,westoiHwy 97....High Sisters........................ . Mod The following was compiled by the Central H i /Lo/WBend,easto/Hwy.97....Mod. LaPine..............................High Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Redmond/Madras....Mod.

Astoria ........ 65/52/0.00..... 63/55/r.....65/53/sh Baker City......66/50/0.00....66/38/sh.....66/37/sh Brookings......61/55/0.56....62/55/sh.....62/52/sh 6urns..........57/48/0.05....64/35/pc.....66/34/pc Eugene........ 67/55/0.42..... 65/56/r.....65/53/sh Klamath Falls .. 54/4770 00 .62/40/pc ...65/38/pc Lakeview.......55/46/0.13....61/40/pc.....65/41/pc La Pine........59/39/0.01 ....58/33/sh.....59/32/sh Medford.......64/53/0.16.....70/53/c.....71/50/pc Newport....... 63/54/0.00..... 60/55/r.....62/52/sh North Bend..... 64/55/0.35..... 65/56/r.....66/54/sh Ontario........75/58/0.00....71/51/pc.....72/47/pc Pendleton......69/53/0.00....70/50/sh.....71/46/pc Portland .......66/56/0.09.....64/57/r.....64/52/sh Prineville.......62/47/0.01 ....63/39/sh......62/40/c Redmond.......65/46/0.00....63/40/sh......64/40/c Roseburg.......64/55/0.40....67/55/sh.....67/52/sh Salem ....... 67/55/003 . . 65/56/r .. .65/52/sh Sisters.........63/42/0.00....60/39/sh.....58/39/sh The Dages......75/54/0.00....68/51/sh.....68/49/sh

Prineville.........................High

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is for ar at noon.

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MEDIUM HIGH

IPOLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source: pollen.com

MEDIUM

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a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 31,188...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 43,240..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 57,881.... . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 10,514 . . . . 47,000 Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 86,982..... 153,777 R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 216 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,050 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 90 Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 214 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 137 Deschutes RiverAt 6enham Falls ..... . . . . 1,562 Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res..... . . . . . NA Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 194 Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 12.1 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 214 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

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Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/YY Hi/Lo/YY Abilene TX......83/57/0 00...82/57/s.. 85/62/s Grandlapids....67/57/0 00...61/41/s.. 65/46/s RapidCity.......92/39/0.00...87/54/t...67/50/t Savannah.......88/67/0.00... 83/69/t. 82/68/sh Akron ..........70/61/119...60/43/c.. 64/48/s GreenBay.......60/47/0 00...60/40/s.. 66/50/s Reno...........69/51/0.00..70/48/pc. 80/48/pc Seattle..........70/56/0.14... 62/55/r. 62/53/sh Albany..........74/58/0.00..64/40/sh.. 61/39/s Greensboro......77/65/0.05..77/54/pc.. 74/53/s Richmond.......79/58/0.05 ..78/53/pc.. 74/51/s SiouxFalls.......75/36/0.00... 79/54/s. 74/53/sh Albuquerque.....79/59/0.00..82/54/pc.. 76/53/s Harssburg.......75/62/0.05..69/46/pc.. 67/45/s Rochester, NY....72/61/0.98 .. 56/43/pc.. 57/42/s Spokane....... 65/54/trace .. 65/48/sh. 62/40/sh Anchorage ......46/32/0 00..41/36/sh..47/41/rs Hartford CT.....76/52/0 01..71/44/sh.. 65/40/s Sacramento......70/60/0.48... 77/57/s .. 84/58/s Springfield, MO ..73/48/0.00... 74/50/s .. 75/56/s Atlanta ........86/69/trace..76/64/pc.79/64/pc Helena..........82/41/0.00..65746/pc.66/43/pc St. Louis.........72/54/0.00... 75/52/s ..76/56/s Tampa..........88/74/0.00... 89/75/t...87/76/t Atlantic City.....78/48/0.00..73/55/pc.. 68/54/s Honolulu........87/75/0.00...89/75/s.. 88/76/s Salt Lake City....90/64/0.00... 64/49/t .. 70/56/s Tucson..........97/73/0.00..94/64/pc.. 92/64/s Austio..........84/69/0.00..87/64/pc..92/69/s Houston ........82/72/0.02..85768/pc.88/71/pc SaoAntonio.....89/72/0.00... 86/65/s .. 90/68/s Tulsa ...........80/52/000...81/55/s.. 82/60/s Baltimore .......79/58/030 ..74/50/pc.. 74/53/s Huotsville.......76/66/269...77/54/s. 82/64/pc SaoDiego.......75/65/000 .. 72/64/pc.. 74/65/s Washington, DC..80/64/0.34..75/53/pc.. 74/54/s 6illiogs.........86/46/000...73/48/c. 71/47/pc lndianapolis.....73/54/0 00... 69/47/s.. 71/52/s SaoFrancisco....68/62/0.10... 70/58/s.. 73/58/s Wichita .........81/51/0.00...79/56/s. 81/58/pc Birmingham.....75/67/099 .78/61/pc.81/65/pc Jackson,MS.... 79/71/380 83/58/s 85/71/pc SaoJose........70/59/028.. 74/59/s.. 79/59/s Yakima ........ 75/48/irace65/47/sh.68/41/pc Bismarck........73/37/000 ..81/57/pc...66/48/t Jacksonvile......87/66/0 00... 84/71/t. 85/71/sh SantaFe........76/52/000..74/47lpc.. 72/46/s Yuma..........102/78/0.00... 92/65/s .. 95/69/s Boise...........77/60/000 ..69/47/pc. 69/46/pc Juneau..........51/48/0.36... 52/44/r...56/43/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........77/57/000 ..71/50/sh .. 62/47/s KansasCity......75/49/0 00... 78/56/s .. 77/515 Bodgeport,CT....77/62/0.00..73/48/sh .. 65/46/s Laosing.........67/57/0.00...61/40/s .. 65/45/s Amsterdam......64/50/0 00 66/57/sh 69/56/pc Mecca.........115/86/000 105/79/s. 104/81/s Buffalo.........75/55/236 ..57/41/pc.. 60/41/s LasVegas.......95/74/000...82/64/s .. 87/64/s Athens..........80/73/0.00... 77/62/c .. 76/65/s Mexico City .....75/59/019... 70/56/t .. 69/56/t Burlington, VT....76/61/000 ..62/41/sh.. 57/38/s Lexington.......73/62/1.11... 70/46/s .. 72/53/s Auckland........64/59/0.00 .. 65/47/sh.. 62/57/c Montreal........70/63/0.00 .. 59/43/pc.. 61/43/s Caribou,ME.....72/54/000..64/43/sh. 52/40/sh Lincoln..........80/42/000...80/53/s. 79/55/pc Baghdad.......104/78/0.00 ..103/81/s .. 98/80/s Moscow........52/48/0.75... 52/49/c. 54/46/sh Charleston, SC...88/68/0.00...82/68/t. 81/67/sh Little Rock.......82/60/0.00...78/55/s. 80/60/pc Bangkok........90/75/0.80 ..84/75/sh. 79/75/sh Nairobi.........81/59/066..72/55/sh. 73/56/sh Charlotte........76/66/007 ..79/59/pc.79/59/pc LosAngeles......72/65/0 00 ..71/63/pc .. 77/64/s Beiyng..........82/64/0 00 .. 84/56/sh. 71/54/sh Nassau.........88/77/0.00... 85/78/t...86/78/t Chattanooga.....74/66/1.51 ... 79/56/s. 81/61/pc Louisvile........75/61/0.64... 72/49/s.. 74/55/s Beirut..........84775/0 03..80/71Ipc.. 80/69/s New Delhi.......91/75/0.00 ..99783/sh 101/85/pc Cheyenne.......77/45/0.00... 74/46/t. 64/42/pc Madison, YYI.....61/50/0.00... 64/43/s .. 69/49/s Berlin...........63/50/0 00... 62/58/c.. 63/54lc Osaka..........90/66/0.00 ..84/68/pc.. 81/67/s Chicago...... 67/54/000...63/52/s. 67/54/s Memphis....... 76/64/000 ..78/57/s .. 82/64/s Bogota .........73/39/0.00... 67/48/t...68/46/t Oslo............59/37/0 00 .. 62742/sh. 47/36/sh Cincinnati.......74/61/0.48... 67/44/s .. 70/51/s Miami..........87/75/0.01... 90/79/t...92/77/t Budapest........68/50/00066/48/pc. .. 69/50/pc Ottawa.........68/59/0.00 52/41/pc .. .. 66/43/s Cleveland.......70/61/084 ..61/47/pc.. 62/53/s Milwaukee......61/53/000... 58/50/s.. 62/54/s Buenos Aires.....55/45/0.01 .. 57/37/pc. 56/38/sh Paris............70/48/0.00... 74/54/c. 76/53/pc Colorado Spnogs.80/46/000..75/48/pc. 69/47/pc Minoeapolis.....64/47/0 00... 71/53/s .. 73/56/s CaboSsoLucss ..90/72/0.00... 94/73/s. 95/74/pc Rio deJaneiro....93/73/0.00... 93/71/c. 71/66/sh Columbia,MO...73/48/000... 76/49/s .. 75/55/s Nashville........76/62/075... 76/51/s .. 80/63/s Cairo...........91/72/0.00..95/70/pc.. 89/66/s Rome...........77/59/0.00 ..78/60/pc.. 78/66/s Columbia,SC....84/69/0.00... 79/62/t. 80/62/pc New Orleans.....82/73/2.21... 84/69/t. 88/76/pc Calgary.........73/43/0 00 .. 64/45/pc 63/41/pc Santiago........54/45/0.00... 57/45/s .. 59/52/s Columbus GA....91/70/000...83/67/c...83/67/t New York.......77/61/0 00..74751Ipc.. 69/50ls Cancun.........86/81/0.00... 86/78/t...88/80/t Sao Paulo.......91I66/000.. 87/62/sh. 65/57/sh Columbus OH....74/63/1 45...66/46/s .. 68/49/s Newark NJ......80/59/000 ..73749/pc.. 69/49/s Dublin..........73/54/000... 67/59/c.67/57/pc Sapporo ........75/65/0.00 ..67/59/pc. 69/57/pc Concord,NH.....76/47/0.00..69/42/sh.. 62/37/s Norfolk, VA......86/59/0.00..76/57/sh .. 73/54/s Edinburgh.......64/52/0 00.. 66/52/pc. 70/52/pc Seoul...........82/66/0.00 .. 83/52/pc. 79/46/sh Corpus Christi....80/73/0.18..86/69/pc. 90/72/pc Oklahoma City...81/54/0.00...80/56/s .. 82/64/s Geneva.........68/46/0.00... 68/47/s .. 71/56/s Shaoghai........81/77/0.74..83/76/sh. 82/68/sh DallasFtWorth...84/61/000...84/61/s.. 86/64/s Omaha.........76/44/000...78/56/s. 77/56/pc Harare.........124/63/000... 81/54/s. 78/55/pc Singapore.......90/81/000..88781/sh. 89/79/sh Dayton.........74/60/041...65/44/s.. 69/49/s Orlando.........89/70/000...89/74/1...90/74/t HongKong......93/86/0.00... 87/75/r...82/74/r Stockholm.......63/39/0.00..59/43/pc. 56/46/pc Denver....... 81/50/0.00..81/49/pc.. 74/47/s Palmspriogs.... 96/65/0.00. 89/67/s.. 98/70/s Istanbul.........73/57/0 00 .. 70/61lsh. 71/65lsh Sydney..........66/52/0.00..73/55/pc.75/55/pc DesMoines......74/47/0.00... 76/54/s.. 76/57/s Peoria ..........71/50/0.00... 72/46/s.. 73/52/s lerusalem.......75/65/006.77/64/pc. 76/647pc Taipei...........84/81/0.00...89/77/c.87/77lpc Detroit..........70/61/008...63/48/s .. 63/52/s Philadelphia.....80/56/0.01 ..74/50/pc.. 71/50/s Johannesburg....66/44/0.00... 66/49/c .. 72/52/s TelAviv.........84/73/0.00..85/71/pc. 83/71/pc Duluth..........61/44/000...59/45/s.. 66/51/s Phoesix........103/81/000...93/70/s.. 94/71/5 Lima...........66/59/0.00 .. 72/61/pc.. 72/60/s Tokyo...........82/72/0.00..79/69/sh.. 76/70/c El Paso..........80/62/0.00...87/67/s .. 88/68/s Pitishurgh.......69/60/0.88..60/45/pc.. 66/45/s Lisbon..........88/66/000.. 89/64/s 82/62/c Toronto.........68/57/043..57/43/pc 66/46/s Fairhaoks........43/24/0.00.. 35/25/rs.. 35/23/c Portland,ME.....66/54/0.00..71/47/sh .. 62/42/s London.........66/50/0.00... 73/54/c.75/53/pc Vancouver.......64/55/0.27...59/55/r. 61/52/sh Fargo...........64/40/000...76/58/s. 72/52/sh Providence......75/53/000..73/47/sh..65/43/s Madrid .........88/64/0.00... 86/58/s .. 87/62/s Vienna..........63/55/0.18...62/53/c. 67/53/pc Flagstaff........72/42/000...65/34/t.. 68/35/s Raleigh.........76/66/012..78755/pc..74/54ls 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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Get dolledup at Becca's Closet Becca's Closet is opening again starting

NORTHWEST TRAVEL

Wednesday to help

In two weeks: Jackson Hole, W yo.

provide formal wear for teens who needfinancial assistance in order to

attend school dances such as prom and homecoming. Becca's Closet is located in Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St. Typically

o

it is open starting two

• Pioneer heritage meets modern wineries in Southern Oregon

weeks prior to when

school dances start, and then for a week after. Hours are1 to 4

By John Gottberg AndersonoFor the Bulletin

p.m. Wednesdays, 2 to 5 p.m. Thursdays and

JACKSONVILLEhe Applegate name is one that travelers often encounter in S outhern

Fridays and10 a.m. to 3

p.m. Saturdays. The organization

Oregon — yet the pioneer Applegate

is seeking volunteers

f amily spent little t ime along t h e banks of the river to which they bestowed their name. The Applegate Trail, which linked the Oregon and California trails and offered 19thcentury emigrants a less grueling route to the Willamette Valley than the Oregon Trail, played an important role in the 1850s gold rush that led to the foundation of Jacksonville.

to help managethe program for the school year, specificallya volunteer who canhelp direct other volunteers and managetheprogram. Donations of formal attire are accepted. Contact: 541-3122069.

Zinfandel grapes are one of the varietals that have helped to establish Troon Vineyard.

Library offers grant information

But it followed the Rogue River west, not the Applegate, missing the lush valley whose orchards and grapes have been a real source of gold for farmers in the 20th and early 21st centuries. When brothers Jesse and Lindsay Applegate, Oregon Trail emigrants who each had lost a child on the Columbia River in 1843, set out in 1846 to blaze a safer route between Idaho and western Oregon,they carved a southerly course that much later became the route of modern Interstate 5.

SeeApplegate /C4

©> SEE AOOITIOHALPHOTOS OH THE BULLETIH'S WEBSITE: BEHOBULLETIH.OOM/TRAVEL

Local nonprofits and individuals seeking

Snow- and spring-fed Applegate Lake, 4.6 miles long, was created by the damming of the Applegate River between 1976 and 1980. Circled by an 18-mile hiking trail, the lake offers flood protection and irrigation to the valley below.

grants can now get extra help from the Deschutes Public Library

Photos by Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

system. The library system has become aFunding Information Network

partner with the Foundation Center of New York. This means the

library has access to a collection of resources on how to apply for grants and details with more than 100,000

sources who issue grants. The library will host

a free workshop on finding funders for nonprofit organizations from 9 to11 a.m. Oct. 21 at the downtown Bend branch. Registration is limited and re-

quired. Participants are welcome to bring their

own laptops to follow along. Refreshments will be provided.

To register, contact Nathan Pedersen, nathanp©deschutes library.org, 541-6177092. For more information

and assistance, visit www.deschuteslibrary .org/nonprofits or call 541-617-7080.

Bulletin seeks bazaar listings The Bulletin is ac-

cepting submissions for a list of fairs and bazaars through the

holiday season. The Community Life section will publish a calendar Oct. 27 list-

ing fairs and bazaars. Each submitted event

must include a brief description of what will be sold, dates, times,

location, admission price and a contact

phone number. The deadline for submission is Oct. 19. After Oct. 27, a list

of holiday bazaars and fairs happening each week will publish. New

fair and bazaar submissions are welcome during that time. The

deadline for submission is noon Wednesday for publication the follow-

ing week.

Submit events by

email to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or by mail to Community Life, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. Contact: 541-3830351. — Bulletin staff

AN ADVENTUROUS SPIRIT

Redmondwoman,88,hikes62mies of the CaminodeSantiago in Spain By Mac McLean The Bulletin

Passersby sometimes greet Cleo Delaney with a peculiar request when she makes her weekly climb up a trail to the top of Smith Rock State Park. "Whenever I'm out on the trail," said Delaney, an 88year-old Redmond resident, "kids come by with their cameras asking if they can take my picture because I must be the oldest person they've ever seen out there." Delaneyreceived the same

type of greeting when she hiked the last 62 miles of the Camino deSantiago — a centuries old pilgrimage route that cuts through northern Spain — with two friends last month. But while hiking any portion of this route could be considered the journey of a lifetime for most people, it's just one of the many adventuresDelaney has had since she reached an age when most people decide to retire and take it easy. "What I learned from this trip is don't quit now," said Del-

aney, who's already planning her next trip. "When the opportunity arises ... go for it."

Belize Delaney was 50 when she and her husband of more than 20 years got a divorce. They lived in Seattle — where he worked for Boeing and she worked as a psychiatric nurse for prisons and hospitals — and had six children, each of whom were born about a year apart. SeeSpain/C7

Submitted photo

Trusty walking sticks at her side, Cleo Delaney, 88, stands in front of the Compostella de Santiago, a medieval cathedral that marks the end of the Camino de Santiago. Delaney did the last 62 miles of this pilgrimage with two of her friends in August.


C2 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

M II ESTONE~

FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777SWChandterAve.,gend orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

How to keep your guests

ANNIVERSARIES

When todragyour guest out ofded

happily, digitally connected

yy

w) c

WASHINGTON — I love hosting out-of-town friends overnight, but living in a

560-square-foot apartment poses certain challenges.

By Chad Lorenz

t

Slate

Gene and Eula Bruner

Bruner

Navy for eight years, five duringthe Korean War. He worked Gene and Eula (Leggitt) as a heavy equipment operator Bruner, o f C r o oked R i ver for Peter Kiewit and Bechtel Ranch, celebrated their 66th Construction companies for wedding anniversary with a 38 years until his retirement in private event hosted by their 1986. Mrs. Bruner worked in children. the central supply department The couple were married at Broadway, Sutter Solano Aug. 10, 1947, in Pasadena, and Kaiser hospitals until her Calif. They have two children, retirement in 1987. She was a Patricia (and John) Eskew and member of The Sweet Adelines Michelle (and Mark) Brown, and other choral groups in all of Crooked River Ranch; California, Arizona and New f ive grandchildren an d 1 1 Mexico. great-grandchildren. They have lived in Central Mr. Bruner served in the U.S. Oregon for three years.

Lucinda and David Downs

Downs David and Lucinda (Huitt) Downs, of Bend, celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary with a dinner party hosted by friends followed by a trip to the OregonShakespeare Festival in Ashland and the Oregon Coast. The couple were married

Sept. 10, 1988. They have two children, Katelan, of Red Wing, Minn., and Alexander, of Bend. Mr. Downs works as a courier for FedEx. Mrs. Downs works as a controller for Central Oregon Radiology. He has lived in Central Oregon for 41 years and she for 26 years.

'. wr

II Ct fte

W ASHINGTON — B e yond the requisite provision of (certain!) linens and a selection of basic toiletries, hosts of overnight guests have ameasure of discretion regarding which other amenities to provide. Writing in the 1940s, Dorothy Draper included the following accoutrements in her list: "a tiny clock on the bedside table," a stack of "one or two new and interesting books," "a small desk fitted with note paper, envelopes, two or three postcards, several stamps, ink and several new pens, pointed and stub," and "a pincushion with various kinds of pins and two needles threaded, one with white cotton, one with black silk." Times have changed — a bedside clock is still nice, but these days,instead of a formal correspondence setup, most guests would probably prefer a different kind of link to the outside world. Are you tending to your guests' digital needs'? A few thoughtful courtesies can help you be sure. Most importantly, have your WiFi password ready to share. Ideally this means updating the password to something memorable that you can mention to your guest — like her name: "Welcome to our home, Jessica. By the way, the WiFi password is J essica." Obviously if y o u change your WiFi password everytime Jessica or Jordan or Jacob comes over, you're

For instance, when your 6foot-5 friend Cole visits from Chicago for the weekend, whether or not you have the

physical space tohousehis sleeping bodybecomesa very real question. But the

most vexing conundrum I face hosting Cole(orany other guest) isn't a problem of geometry; it's oneof circadian rhythms. In my ex-

perience, rarelydo hostand guestoperateonacommon sleep schedule. So what are the mismatchedguestandhost to do? If the guest wakes

up early andenterprisingly brews a pot ofcoffee, she risks making the host feel guilty for not doing so first.

If the guest snoozes or(as I've donebefore) pretendsto be slumbering while the host stirs around, the guest looks

like a layabout. Is thereany way to win?

Yes. Like anygood reThinksttyCk

If you have overnight guests, be ready to offer a few digital amenities, such as smartphone plugs and access to WiFi. phone generation, share your charger if you can, or keep a spare for such occasions. And if you have not yet graduated to iPhone 5, go ahead and splurge now on a Lightning-to-30-Pin a dapter, because you're going to need it for yourself very soon

hy

Morton

(

Find It All Online

David and Shannon (Sabel) Morton, of Bend, celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary with a t rip to the Old C ourse at St . A n d rews i n Scotland. The couple were married Aug. 25, 1973, in San Mateo, Calif. They have three children: Jeff, of Y reka, Calif., Scott, of Reno, Nev., and Kat-

Robert Williams and Rodin MeehanWilliams, a boy,GageMarcus Williams, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 7. Horacio Morales and Sofia Nunez, a boy, Michael Arley Morales, 9 pounds, 1 ounce, Sept. 10. Logan and AuraCarr, a girl, Acacia Rose Carr, 6 pounds, 14ounces, Sept. 12. Andrew and Alesa Molyneux, a girl, Carmen Bryn Molyneux, 4 pounds,4 ounces, Sept. 11.

••

TheBulletin

the floor, so it's best for everyone if I get up then I'll try not to wake you, but if I do,

feel free to makeapassiveaggressiv ecomment upon my return." If you're aguest andyour host doesn't set a clear lights-out policy, or if you

feel awkwardasserting your sleep scheduleaheadof time, a good rule of thumb is 9 a.m. After a quiet night in, no guest or host should take

umbrage atbeingawoken at that respectable hour. That said, all bets are off if we've gone out the night

before. — Emma Roller, Slate

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Tyler and Jessica Nofziger, a boy, Gideon Charles Nofziger, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, Sept. 10. Hector Garsla and Darcy Brldges, a boy,EstevonRanstadGarsia,6 pounds, 7 ounces, Sept. 12. Cody and Kitti Smith, a boy,Camden Ray Smith, 8pounds,2ounces,Sept. 10. Aaron and Kara Clickett, a boy, Alexander JacobClickett, 7 pounds,10 ounces, Sept. 6. Benjamin and Kristin Mitchell, a girl, Maryn GraceMitchell, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, Sept. 6.

s I .

alternately, "If I don't take

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a copy of mykeyandyou can meander to thecoffee shop around thecorner." Or,

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ey, of Folsom, Calif.; and four grandchildren. Mr. Morton retired in 2006. Mrs. Morton worked as a registered nurse for N o rthbay Medical Center in Fairfield, Calif., until her retirement in 2006. They are both Oregon State University g r aduates and members of Awbrey Glen Golf Course. They have lived in Central

to assume the burden of setting boundaries is on the host. Tell your guest,ul usually try to roust myself by 11, but if I'mnot up bythen, pound on my door. If that's too late for you, I'll give you

ly/16J7BqD).

You can even activate parental controls if your guests are on the sketchy side. Finally, a savvy hostess will assist her guests and save herself some "tour guide" trouble anyway. b y treating them t o s o m e To prepare for non-iPhone travel apps in advance. Scout users, you can stockpile an out some ofthe more useful archive of cables from varismartphone apps that your ous other sloughed-off deguests might need for visiting going to have a problem vices. Better yet, become a your city, and send an email keeping your own WiFi de- hoarder of them — be ready praising them in advance. If vices connected, so the key to pounce when you hear any comes with a price tag, is setting up a guest network that a friend or relative has gift them via the app store. At on your WiFi router that is upgraded their phone. ("May the end of this post, you will literally only for guests. I inherit your charging cable find some good iPhone apps T he password on y o u r from that M otorola Droid for New York; Washington, master WiFi network — the 2)ss) D.C.; Chicago; and San Franone just for you — stays the But to best accommodate cisco. And here are some good same. Thisis a breeze to do a wide range of d evices, iPhone travel apps for any deswith any Apple WiFi router, consider getting a universal tination: Travel List, Hip Trip, slightly more c omplicated charging pad that operates Yahoo Time Traveler and Urbut still doable with most on the Qi standard. It will ban Spoon. other routers. If you'd rath- work with a lot of the phones In a perfect world, a guest er not bother customizing your friends are likely to could just put down the smarta new password for each have: Google Nexuses, Nokia phone and back slowly away guest, at least write the pass- Lumias, Samsung Galaxies, from the computer. After all, word down and place it in and a few others. vacation is fo r u n plugging. the guest room. Of course, not all digital But these days travelers have O nce your g u ests a r e tasks are easily handled on logistics to deal with, and realconnected, they're going to a smartphone. Giving your time social sharing of photos need juice to stay that way: guestsaccess to a computer and memories has become Do your best to provide a enables them to deal conpart of the travel experience charging cable for smart- veniently with larger email itself. So it's up to you, host, phones. This is one of those tasks or edit and upload their to make them just as comfortthings that you offer even if photos to the cloud. Invite able in the digital world as in you think your guest doesn't them to use your desktop or the real one. need it, just to spare them laptop at the end of the day. the trouble of having to ask. Make sure you've enabled a If you are an iPhone user guest user account for your Central Oregon and many of your potential computer so you don't have ® D e rma tology guests are, too, the solution to worry about snooping. Mark Hall, Mfy is easy: Depending on your ( Here's how to t ur n o n

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

• From Vermontto Paristo Ireland, these sites can betoured on bike, at your leisure New York Times News Service For many cyclists, riding a bike is a k ind of heaven. You're simply a body breathing cleanair and having very few thoughts. That's the meditative side. It does not hurt that the sport is kind to the knees. That's the non-load-bearing, exertiveside. Then there are the fans who like to mosey, the leisurely bike riders. No spandex or clocking speed for them. They don't pay attention to the miles. It's just the wind in t heir faces, and the tranquillity and peace that they feel. With the advent of fall, three writers tell us about their favorite bike journeys, from a beloved route along rolling fields and Lake Champlain in Vermont and upstate New York to a ride in the wild green countryside of western Ireland and a night ride in Paris.

extra verve, thrilled at having successfully thumbed my nose at the warning. As we reached Highway 9, there was another reward: a dizzying view of Ausable Chasm, where the Ausable River roars over a series of waterfalls. We skipped the advertised float trips and rappelling, taking it in from a

bridge spanning the gorge.

We then sped down the flat highway, reunited with Lake Champlain and steered into Plattsburgh, a town of 20,000 that's home to a state college and a paper mill. That's where we lost our second gamble. We had planned to eat there. But on a Sunday at 11:30 a.m., the downtown looked abandoned. Sunday brunch a p parently wasn't a popular meal. We resorted to a diner on the outskirtsoftown, where the hash browns resembled elongated Tater Tots, and the pancakes came with corn syrup — a 'Road Closed'? Not for me crime for any self-respecting A "Road Closed" sign is al- Vermonter. ways a gamble on a bike ride. The d i n in g di s appointIgnore it an d b e r e warded ment was rinsed away on a with miles of t ranquil, car- ferryride under a blue sky to free riding. Usually the road Grand Isle, one in a chain of damage is passable on a bike. long, narrow islands in northThen there are the days when ern Lake Champlain. My legs a dead end forces a retreat and now aching, we headed down a detour. the island's western flank on That was the choice we con- a dirt road smooth enough for fronted in the lush foothills of our narrow-tired road bikes. the Adirondacks in New York. We passed vacation cottages, The sign blocked a scenic al- f armhouses, a w i n ery a n d ternative to miles of riding on beaches. Soon, a steady flow the shoulder of State Highway of cyclists streamed by the 22. Beyond it, a smooth dirt other way. We were approachroad passed beneath a ceiling ing the final boat ride. of maple and hemlock branchOn s u m mer w e e kends, es that tinted the summer light a small ferrytakes cyclists green. After a brief consulta- across a gap in a three-miletion with my friend and rid- long causeway topped with a ing partner, Sean Luitjens, we gravel trail. The arrangement wheeled around the sign. allows people to ride a bike "I hope we don't regret this," path from Burlington to the I said. islands. (Full disclosure, I'm a Even without this hiccup, our member of a Burlington-based trip around the midsection of nonprofit, Local Motion, that Lake Champlain, which sepa- runs the bike ferry.) rates Vermont from New York, After a three-minute boat involved more logistical wiz- ride, w e w e r e B u r l ingtonardry than usual. It would take bound, zipping down the bike three ferry rides to complete path past kids on dirt bikes, a the seven-hour, 78-mile loop couple ona tandem and elderthat began at my house in the ly riders on upright city bikes. college town of Burlington, Vt. M y f i na l d e stination: T h e We started the ride cycling Skinny Pancake, a creperie on south, past suburban hous- B urlington's downtown w aing tracts into hills carpeted terfront. I wasn't going to take with hayfields, punctuated by another chance with food. the occasional M c Mansion — Warren Cornwall or clapboard Vermont farmhouse. A swoop down to Lake Track in western Ireland Champlain and a cross the For more than 70 years, the wooden slats of an 1870s-era Midlands Great Western Railcovered bridge brought us to a way in western Ireland lay ferry connecting quaint Char- choked in weeds and forgotlotte, Vt., to the little lakefront ten. Now the 19th-century line town of Essex, N.Y. is an emerald refuge where A few miles north of Es- cyclists roam through dark sex, Highway 22 kicked up woodlands and pastures fresh for three strenuous miles. As with heather and new lambs. it flattened, we came to HighWhen I set off on a jourland Road and that "closed" ney through this landscape sign. of western Ireland, I gambled Once past i t w e r o l l er- that I wouldn't share the wellcoastered up and down hills t ended path w it h t h e r a i n through a s m orgasbord of showers that are routine much classic views: a wooded pond, of the year. My husband and I farmland and meadows with got aboard the trail on rented Lake Champlain in the dis- road bikes from an outdoor tance, a weathered barn lean- store in Westport on the shores ing on a massive, gnarled ma- of Clew Bay in County Mayo. ple tree, and a cemetery with We were well aware that the a sign declaring it open since renamed Great Western Gre1812. enway — an off-road cycling We reached the damaged trail of 26 miles from Westport s ection that p r ompted t h e toward the dunes of the Atroad's closure. A chunk of the lantic coast — is a grand Irish road had fallen into a creek, but experiment to turn a derelict more than half the pavement railroad into an engine of bicyremained. Our gamble at the cle tourism at a time when the sign had paid off. We strolled nation is struggling through across the gap and remounted an economic crisis. our bikes. I pedaled away with The transformation since

Stewart Cairns / New York Times News Service

A cyclist rides along a three-mile gravel-covered causeway on Lake Champlain near Burlington, Vt. On summer weekends, a small ferry takes cyclists across a gap in the causeway, allowing people to ride a bike path from Burlington to the islands in northern Lake Champlain. 2010 has proved so successful that Ireland is planning a national cycling network, and othercountries are pondering imitations. If only they could also control the i ncessant rains of County Mayo. Irishfriends had urged us to explore the Greenway, assuring us that if we tired or the weather turned, bicycle rental shops offer pick-up service for less than $20. The terrain matched our moderateambitions. Much of the trail was flat, with gentle hills that passed under hand-cut stone railroad bridges. We were gloriously freefrom the roar ofcartraffic and instead savored the rush of the Bunnahowna River. S ometimes w e dod g e d errant sheep that command eered the t r ail. Bu t t h ey were part of the charm of the Greenway — particularly the stretchbetween Newport and Mulranny — which plunges

snakes to a blue tin cup, with traffic light for the tail end of a handwritten sign: "Drinking my group to catch up, like the water." front end of a school bus that The Greenway is so well had lost its rump. But so what? organized that it's possible to By the time I'd circled round sample it a la carte — cycling one of t h e L o uvre's inner up and down its length in a day courtyards, its symmetrical or simply riding partway and French Renaissance windows calling for pick-up service. We standing at attention, the sheer spread our visit over two days joy of soaking up so much of because as we neared Newport Paris at night was more than the threatening clouds finally worth it. opened up with a downpour. Fat Tire Bike Tours, which But rain has its benefits; we also operates English-speaktook refuge in a cozy, family- ing tours in L ondon, Berlin owned pub, the Grainne Uaile, and Barcelona, gathers for its with a c halkboard of l amb night ride in Paris at 7 p.m., just shank, baked cod and daily as other less-energetic travelspecials. A t e levised rugby ers are heading out for a mulmatch had reached the table- ticourse feast. Riders with or pounding point inside, and we without reservations can either immediately ordered pints of meet at the hulking south leg of Guinness, asking where to lock the Eiffel Tower, or hunt out the our bikes. The bartender stud- tour's nearby headquarters. ied us quizzically: "No one ever Biking in any crowded city takes bikes here." can be a bit nerve-racking at W e discovered that t h e first. The initial tendency to Greenway is also a place to focus onmastering three gears meet distinctive characters. In and weaving around traffic through grazing lands of more Newport we biked up the hill c an distract you from w hy than 160 farmers who have by Kelly's butcher shop, where you are there in the first place. " Don't forget to look at t he granted access through cow we glimpsed Sean Kelly, in pastures and w heat f i elds. his signature apron and straw buildings," one rider shouted to From a car, who notices the boater. Renowned for his sau- her fri ends,who had theireyes details'? sage-shaped black pudding fixed on the road as we headed But on a bicycle, I was hyp- and seaweed, labeled with a down the curved Boulevard notized by enormous clouds G reenway map, he is a tireless St.-Germain, with its luxury of pink and gray and a vast trail promoter. shops and crowded cafes. range of purple foxgloves A few months ago, Kelly Only a tiny portion of the (called fairy caps in Ireland), made his acting debut in a spa- four-and-a-half-hour ride inQueen Anne's lace and yellow ghetti Western video spoof, volves traversing wide bou"Once Upon a Time in Mayo," levards, however, so even the thickets of gorse. Along the Greenway, towns featuring cowboys who speak most i n experienced r i ders and neighbors have embraced in brogue. were soon feeling at ease. And this new resource with endearNaturally, the butcher and though the tour is advertised ing touches. In a newly mown his gang in duster jackets ride as covering eight miles, the field, a farmer parked a cart off into the Greenway horizon slow pace and frequent stops — on bicycles. with his folk art exhibition of meant that I didn't even have — Doreen Carvajal rows and rows of red, blue and sore legs the next day. yellow tractor seats. Not far The route takes in many of from the crumbling brick Mul- City of lights, city of bikes the city's grand sites: the Tuileranny rail station, we rested by Any hopes I might have had ries gardens, the Louvre Pyraa sculptured bench fashioned for being mistaken for a Pa- mid and the Flame of Liberty, like a p ile of o l d-fashioned risienne by taking a summer a gold-leaf replica of the Statue leather bags. In the village of evening ride with Fat Tire Bike of Liberty's torch at Pont de Aittireesh, a shingled Green- Tours were quickly dispensed way "station" marks the trail with. entrance with a wooden bench Outfitted in a goofy yellow and a bronze bell to announce neon vest and helmet, I soon arrivals. Nearby, a water pipe found myself waiting at every 5

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1'Alma, which became the unofficial memorial to Princess Diana after she died in the tunnel below the bridge in 1997. Riding up b e hind N o tre Dame Cathedral with its flying buttresses,our guide, Justin Dean, quoted that famed master builder, Joe DiMaggio, who supposedly said there are only two things that look better from behind: Marilyn Monroe and Notre Dame. There was an overly long break as my group and others lined up outside Berthillon's flagship ice cream shop on Ile St.-Louis, reputedly the city's best ice cream. The group then threaded its way through less-crowded streetsand crisscrossed the Seine until we arrived at the Pont des Arts, the metallic footbridge to which couples attach locks as a symbol of everlasting love. From the bridge, one can see the Academie Frant;aise, where 40 official custodians of the French language — known as Immortals — guard against foreign l i n guistic i n t erlopers like "email" (courriel) and

"hashtag" (mot-diese).

Exploring a city by strolling its streets can be like tasting an exquisitely delicious petit four, one nibble at a time, but biking through Paris, sailing down the quai in twilight under a canopy of trees, allows you to gobble the city's buffet of delights in giant gulps. One of the world's most beautiful capitals pours over you in a blast of wind. The 30-euro (about $38 at $1.28 to the euro) tour, which includes an hourlong cruise down the Seine and plenty of wine, may be one of the best deals in Paris. Sure, the 20-person group can be a bit unwieldy and the fluorescentlighted tour boat has about as much charm as the Staten Island Ferry. But none of that matters much when you've got a paper cup full of wine in hand and are floating past the brilliantly illuminated Musee d'Orsay. The short return ride goes by the Eiffel Tower. Seeing the dazzling electric light show that resembled hundreds of flashbulbs popping off at random, I wished the cycling was

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

Applegate Continued from Ct From the Rogue Valley, it wound through the Siskiyou M ountains and a c ross t he Klamath B asin, e ventually joining the California Trail on Nevada's Humboldt River. From that time until 1860, at the start of the Civil War era, thousands of travelers used the trail. Many of them were O regon settlers wh o w e r e drawn south to the California gold rush in 1849 — or who had once glimpsed the agricultural potential of southern Oregon andreturned toestablish farms, especially after the Homestead Actof 1862. T he discovery of gold i n 1851 at Jacksonville focused new attention on the watershed of the Applegate River, eight miles southwest and across a low divide. Today, the Applegate Valley is a growing wine region with 18 independent p r o ducers across two counties, Jackson and Josephine. But it retains an off-the-grid sensibility. The 34-mile drive between Jacksonville and Grants Pass on state Highway 238, a pastoral alternative to interstate highway travel, reveals a strong counterculture influence in its tiny, unincorporated communities — places like Ruch, Applegate and Williams — and

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paved) Little Applegate Road, three abandoned structures are all that remains of Buncom. Settled by Chinese miners in 1851 when gold was discovered along a d j acent Sterling Creek, it has a circa1910 post office, a cookhouse and a bunkhouse that are preserved through theefforts of the Buncom Historical Society. The rustic buildings have new roofs; the post office's porch has been restored. The cookhouse was never a general store, no matter what the

sign says. Other points o f A statue of Peter Britt, by Yreka sculptor Ralph Starritt, greets visitors to the Britt Festival amphitheater in Jacksonville. The festival grounds occupy the site where Britt, a pioneer photographer and winemaker, once had his hillside homestead and gardens.

Photos by Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

A kayaker paddles down a placid stretch of the Applegate River near the village of Applegate. About 60 miles long, the river rises in California's Siskiyou Mountains and flows through the Applegate Valley to join the Rogue River below Grants Pass.

est, it is circled by an 18-mile hiking trail. Boats observe a 10-mph speed limit, helping to preserve the lake's unspoiled i n t erest character.

along Upper Applegate Road

include these: • Star Ranger Station. Built in 1911 to serve the Applegate Ranger District of Rogue River-Siskiyou National Forest, along the Applegate River. this tiny (12-by-20-foot) woodframe structure is one of the The Upper Applegate oldest Forest Service buildDon't be surprised to see ings still in use. Constructed hang gliders and paraglidas a dual office and home ers soar overhead as you de- "roosh"), upon which black- — although the ranger prescend into the valley, down s mith/postmaster Cas p e r ferred to live in a nearby tent the wooded highway f r om Ruch bestowed his own name — it later became a tack room Jacksonville. Their colorful in 1897, hasn't had a post ofand storage shed. It is now besails often spangle the skies fice since 1939. But it's a key ing restored for interpretive as gliders soar from Siskiyou junction for residents of this exhibits. summits to the valley floor. section of the valley, with a • The M c K e e Cov e r e d But this Upper Applegate grocery store, a small cafe Bridge, like the ranger station, region is also the quadrant and other services. It's also is on the National Register of of the valley where history the place where road warriors Historic Places. Built 45 feet seems to be most alive. From turn south to follow the upper above the Applegate River in Buncom to Star, Ruch to the watercourse of the Applegate 1917 to span a river ford that McKee B r i dge, r e m inders River, long before it meets the was impassable in high water, are rife of rural life in the late Illinois and Rogue rivers. itprovided access to a ranch 1800s and early 1900s. Six miles from Ruch, half that was an important early Ruch (pronounced of them on the narrow (but transportation hub. Oregon's highest covered bridge, the McKee Bridge wa s c l osed McKee Bridge Restaurant. to vehicles in 1956 when a 9045 Upper Applegate Road, modern concrete bridge was Ruch; 541-899-1101, www. INFORMATION built. Pending completion of a facebook.com. Lunch and •Jacksonville Chamber and $550,000 restoration project, it dinner; weekend breakfast. Visitors Center.185 N.Oregon is also closed to foot traffic. St., Jacksonville; 541-899-8118, Budget. • S anctuary One at D o u www.jacksortvilleoregon.org Pony EspressoCoffee House ble Oak Farm is a nonprofit 8 Gafe. 545 N. Fifth St., animal rescue center "where •Travel Medford. 1314 Center Jacksonville; 541-899-3757, people, animals and the earth Drive, Suite E, Medford; www.ponyespressojville.com. work together for mutual heal541-776-4021, www. ing," according to the agency's Breakfast and lunch. Budget. travelmedford.org mission statement. Tours are WINERIES LODGING offered by appointment, but Apptegate RiverLodge. 15100 Cowhorn Vineyard & even passers-by can enjoy the state Highway 238, Applegate; Garden.1665 Eastside Road, view of friendly horses, cows, Jacksonville; 541-899-6876, 541-846-6690, www. goats, sheep, alpacas and even www.cowhornwine.com. Open applegateriverlodge.com. geese,freely sharing the same by appointment Rates from $105. Restaurant fenced meadow. (dinner only, Wednesdayto Plaisance Ranch.16955 • Applegate Lake is not the Sunday; budget to moderate), Water Gap Road, Williams; source of the Applegate River, 541-846-6082. 541-846-7175, www. but this Siskiyou Mountain plaisanceranch.com. Open1 to Elan GuestSuites &Gallery. reservoir is located not far 245 W. Main St., Jacksonville; 6 p.m.Wednesday toMonday. below its headwaters. Fed by 541-899-8000, www. Schmidt Family Vineyards. springs and snowmelt, the elangLtestsuites.com. Rates 330 Kubli Road, Grants river rises a few miles south, from $180. Pass; 541-846-9985, www. in California; it was dammed sfviney ards.com. Opennoon by the U.S. Army Corps of The lnnatthe Commons. Engineers between 1976 and 200 N. Riverside St., Medford; to 5 p.m. daily. 1980 to provide flood protec541-779-5811, www. Serra Vineyards.222 tion and irrigation to the valinnatthecommons.com. Rates Missouri Flat Road, Grants ley below. The stunning lake from $79. Restaurant under Pass; 541-846-9223, www. is 4.6 miles long, 988 acres renovation. serravineyards.com. Open11 in area when full; deep blue a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. The Jacksonville lnn.175 E and surrounded by green forCalifornia St., Jacksonville; Troon Vineyard.1475 Kubli 541-899-1900, 800-321-9344, Road, Grants Pass; 541-846www.jacksonvilleinn.com. 9900, www.troonvineyard. Rates from $159. Restaurant com. Open11 a.m. t05 p.m. daily. (three meals, moderate to

The Middle Applegate Upper Applegate Road explorers can retrace the dozenodd miles they've driven from Ruch, or continue a circle route to rejoin Highway 238 beside the graceful, green-steel Pioneer Bridge at Applegate. The latter option, however, includes a nine-mile stretch of inconsistently maintained gravel before it connects with newly resurfaced Thompson Creek Road. I suggest backtracking. Small but picturesque, the community of Applegate sits on the north side of its namesake river beside Oh Oregon Frontier Park. Here, bold divers leap from a large rock into a deep pool in the Applegate River, pausing occasionally when a kayaker paddles past. A broad l awn m a kes t h is a popular place for f a mily

picnics, courtesy of lunches purchased from the adjacent ApplegateStore 8 Cafe. Almost across the highway, at the corner of North Applegate Road, the 1870s Pernoll Grange Store has been restored as the Applegate Valley Historical Society Museum. Once a farmers' and miners' cooperative, the structure was built of hand-hewn logs without the use of nails. It is open weekends through October. Williams, six miles south of Highway 238, carries the distinction — according to a 2011 Associated Press poll — of being the Oregon ZIP code with the highest concentration of p eople registered t o g r o w medical marijuana. More than 400 of the town's 2,000-or-so residents,nearly 20 percent, were authorized by the state to grow up to six plants each, according to the AP. Those gardens are not obvious to a person driving through, but tallfences are.They separate not only residences, but two

generalstores, a cafe,a community center and an 1881 post office.

The wine business Marijuana might be widely embraced in some communities, but for most of the valley, the drugof choice is w ine.The Applegate Valley A merican Viticultural Area (AVA) was designated in 2000, and the wines have earned a reputation for distinctive flavors. "We get more sun than almost everywhere in California," said Mike W isnovsky, who owns Valley View Winery, near Ruch, with his brother, Matt. "As a result, we ripen early and at a l ower sugar level." Valley View's modern history dates to 1972, when Frank Wisnovsky, father to Mike and Matt, first planted vines. Winemaker John Guerrero joined the family i n 1 985 straight from University of CaliforniaDavis, and he has never left.

Continued next page

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

CS

CATOCTIN MOUNTAIN PARK

a By Jesse Smith Special to The Washington Post

Photos by Barb Gonzalez/ For The Bulletin

The Valley View Winery is the oldest of the Applegate Valley's 18 wineries, its 37 acres of vineyards planted beginning in 1972. A wide range of red and white varietals are produced under the direction of winemaker John Guerrero, here since1985.

From previous page

Expenses fortwo

Today the winery's 37 acres of vineyards produce charGas, Bend to the donnay, viognier, sauvignon Applegate Valley (424 blanc, cabernet sauvignon, miles at $3.60/gallon): cabernetfranc, merlot, syrah, $61.06 tempranillo, claret and pinot Lodging, lnn at the noir, along with dessert wines. Commons(three nights, W ineries are spre a d including breakfast): throughout the valley, from $258.33 Ruch to Applegate, Williams to Murphy, at the west end Dinner, 4 Daughters Irish of the Applegate Valley near Pub:$46.60 Grants Pass. Lunch, McKee Bridge Near R u ch , we wer e Restaurant:$13.25 charmed by t h e C o w horn Dinner, Bella Union: Vineyard 8 G a rden, a bio$60.50 dynamic farm established 10 Breakfast, Pony years ago by Bill and Barb Espresso:$26.60 Steele, who escaped the fiLunch, Schmidt Family nancial jungle of Wall Street Vineyards:$34 for the laid-back contrast of Dinner, Jacksonville lnn: southern Oregon. "We let the land tell us what $85.40 to grow i n stead of i m posTOTAL:$585.74 ing our will upon it," said Bill Steele, whose long locks belie has past as an equity analyst. Viognier, m a rsanne, r o usanne, syrah and grenache are the wines produced by Cowhorn, which takes its name from a composting tool. Troon V i n eyard i s t he valley's largest with annual production of 12,000 cases. Planted shortly after Valley View by Dick Troon, a legendary Rogue River fishing guide, it now has more than 60 acres ;rj: ~'"., of vines, highlighted by zinfandels and chardonnays. But young winemaker Ben Quady is also producing outstanding syrahs,rieslings and cabernet blends, and he is experiment- Diverse domestic animals ing with such little-known Eu- share a paddock at Double ropean grapes as vermentino Oak Farm on Upper Applegate andtannat. Road. They are nurtured at Schmidt Family Vineyards Sanctuary One, a nonprofit boast one of the region's most animal rescue center that offers elegant tasting rooms w ith tours by appointment and wela weekend cafe, framed by comes volunteers to assist with a lovely year-round garden. feeding and gardening. They offer a w ide selection of red and w h ite v intages, i ncluding Spanish-style a l classical, with occasional jazz berino and tempranillo. Serra and bluegrass, but the conVineyards has a b e a utiful struction in 1979 of a full-size view acrossitsvineyards, and pavilion enabled concert orgathe tasting room pours such nizersto add rock music, dance intriguing blends as Seren- performances and other genres dipity, a dry, citrus-accented to the mix. pairing of p i not blanc and In 2013, the Britt (as it is best gewiirztraminer. known) presented three dozen At Plaisance Ranch, near shows between June 15 and Williams, owner-winemaker Sept. 14. (A few Britt perforJoe Ginet gave us a tour of his mances are held in Medford, small o p e ration, Ashland and Cenwhich he and his tral Point, but most wife, Suzi, convert- "We let the are here.) ed from a dairy l c lfId ]elI us T ourtng d o w n farm in 2004. The town J a cksonville m ilking r oom i s What ta grow today is like taking now a barrel room in Stead of a trip back to Britt's and the bedding jm p p S jng our time. Back in 1966 s talls support a the entire town was on it." wine press. But the d esignated by t h e Ginets continue to National Park SerB;ll Stee raise 150 grass-fed C pwhornVineyard vice as a National beef cattle on their Dis t r ict, 8, Garden Historic acreage, s e l l ing the first in Oregon. the meat on site It is acknowledged — which perhaps as one of the West's is why they also offer a vari- o utstanding examples of a ety of exquisite red wines as mid- to late-19th-century minaccompaniment. ing and agricultural town, little changed from its heyday. In Jacksonville Simple brick an d w o o dV alley View's Mike W i s- frame buildings line California novsky is quick to give credit to and Main streets. Hearty maPeter Britt as the true pioneer ples and oaks, a century-andwinemaker of the Applegate a-half old, drape their boughs Valley. Although not a founder over stately homes on Jacksonof Jacksonville, Swiss immi- ville's cross streets. For three grant Britt ( 1819-1905) was decades, this was the unrivaled arguably the most influential urban heart of Southern Orcitizen in the tovtm's history. An egon, acenter for trade,transoil painter-turned-prospector, portation and entertainment. he became noted as a photogWhen the Oregon and Calirapher, then branched into hor- fornia Railroad bypassed Jackticulture, including winemak- sonville in favor of Medford in ing.He operated Oregon's first, the early 1880s, business shifted which he called Valley View, and the town declined. It wasn't from the 1850s until his death. until after World War II that a And he crossed his various community revival focused on interests with a keen business Jacksonville's rich gold-rush acumen that enabled him to be- heritage. Today you can tour come one of Southern Oregon's the town by foot, by trolley or wealthiest and most respected even on a two-wheeled Segmen. way, and stay in historic hotels Today Britt's name is hon- like the 1861 Jacksonville Inn ored at the annual Britt Festi- or dine at the Bella Union, a savals, which for 50 years have loon back in 1864. been staged on the site of Peter One wonders if the AppleBritt's original hillside home- gate brothers ever had cause stead, beside the sprawling to stop by. Britt Gardens. Musical offer— Reporter: janderson@ ings were at first restricted to bendbulletin.com

Our t ri p t o C a t o ctin Mountain Park was a negotiation from th e start. My partner and I brought vegan hot d ogs, peanut butter and jelly, and apples. The couple we t r aveled with brought a cooking tripod and a pot, ingredients for veggie chili, pancake m ix and eggs. When it came to camping food,we wanted to assemble, and they wanted to cook. Of course, camping is always a series of negotiations. What to eat, yes, but also where to sleep. Tent? Lean-to? Fully f u rnished cabin? RV? An d t h ere's the kind of experience you want to have in nature: Do you choose a quiet backcountry site, or one with a parking spot? We knew what we were getting with C atoctin, a National Park Service site in north-central Maryland. We came to seethe park the federal government b uilt and to stay i n t h e rustic cabins the Works Progress A d ministration (WPA) constructed in the 1930s and '40s as part of Roosevelt's New Deal. The government pu r c h ased 10,000 acres here as part of a larger plan to establish recreational areas close to major population centers and to provide employment opportunities through the WPA and the Civilian Conservation Corps. Workers from those agenciescame to build a wilderness on a site cut clear of trees and covered wit h s t r uggling farms, and to create the infrastructure that would help the public enjoy it. Like camping, the creation of Catoctin was itself a negotiation between state and federal officials, and between government agencies an d l a n downers unwilling to sell. Even today, tensions physically surround Catoctin. Just b efore w e e n t ered t h e park, we pulled off at Catoctin Mountain Orchard for fruit. Protected parkland b orders the farm t o t h e west; to the east, vinyl-sided houses press up against rows of peach trees. Fully stocked, we drove into the park and stopped at the small rustic ranger station to pick up the key to our cabin. The ranger handed us the kind of plastic, diamond-shaped key chains that motels used beforeelectronic keycards took over. The cabins make up a site called Camp M i sty Mount. We were allowed to drive to our cabin to drop off supplies but had to drive back out and park our car near the ranger station. We liked this rule: It offered all the convenience of car camping but none of the guilt t hat c omes from having a vehicle at your campsite and feeling that you just barreled into nature. C abin 3 7 s t r uc k t h e same balance. Its wooden walls, floors and ceiling gave off a pleasant woodsy aroma. The screen windows offered fresh breezes. Lumpy vinyl mattresses on metal cots meant that we wouldn't enjoy the comforts of a hotelbed, but we also wouldn't struggle with the bumpy, rocky g round. Cobwebs in t h e corners were a nice touch. That night, we ate veggie chili and sat in beach chairs around a campfire. The f l ames i l l uminated branches slowly blowing overhead. We chatted late into the night, until one of our friends fell asleep in his chair and started snoring, a sign that it was time to move indoors. The next morning, we showered in the communal bathroom, where a muddy tile floor checked the pleasure of hot running water. But relatively clean and relatively refreshed from a night of so-so sleep, we drove i nt o n e i ghboring Thurmont. We were going outside the park to explore one of the more interesting things in it. Besides Camp Misty

c a m ers in a a n 4;. =": It'+.l

f t't 4 I

If yougo STAYING THERE • Catoctin Mountain Park 14707 Park Central Rd., Thurmont, Md.; 301-663-

9388 or www.nps.gov/ cato/index.htm Historic camping cabins with 25 miles of hiking trails and sites for rock climbing, horseback riding

and cross-country skiing. Park entrance is free. Cabins in Camp Misty

Jesse Smith/The Washington Post

Catoctin Mountain Park, in Thurmont, Md., is home to the rustic Camp Misty Mount, a group of cabins built by the Works Progress Administration as part of the New Deal in the1930s and '40s. Camp Misty Mount offers all the convenience of car camping but none of the guilt that comes from feeling that you just barreled into nature.

Mount are $55 to $75 and should be reserved in advance. Cabins close at the end of October until the end of April.

EATING THERE • Cozy Restaurant 103 Frederick Rd,, Thurmont; 301-271-7373

or www.cozyvillage.com Mount, Catoctin is also home to Camp David, the presidential retreat. FDR first came to Catoctin in 1942. He stayed at one of the park's existing campsites and enjoyed it so much that th e g overnment quickly built the more comfortable complex that U . S. leaders have enjoyed since. We couldn't see the real Camp David, of course, so we settled for the Camp David Museum. The museum is part of the Cozy Village complex of roadside services, which includes a meat-and-potatoes restaurant w i t h b r e a kfast, lunch an d d i n ner b u f fets; a motel w it h p r e sidentialt hemed rooms; and a g i f t shop that sells White House C hristmas o r naments a n d extra-large T-shirts that say "Get Cozy in Thurmont." The Camp David Museum is in a small room just inside the restaurant entrance. It's arranged by president. Photographs and news clippings explore presidential work and play at the site. We read stories about the Camp David Accords between Egypt and Israel, negotiated here in 1978, and saw photographs of the Clintons cross-country skiing. A bust of George W. Bush sat in the middle of one wall,

so the trees stand out dramatically. We climbed over Wolf Rock on our way to the top. The 15-foot-high wall of quartzite was covered with slick, wet lichens; we had to be careful not to slip and fall into one of the deep cracks in the rock. Turkey vultures perched here. They spread their wings wide to soak up the sun's heat. Sweating even more, we marched on to Chimney Rock and its panoramic views of Catoctin. Frost and vegetation are slowly breaking down the ridge here, and large boulders collect at the bottom. But the eponymous rock still stands tall. The forests kickstarted by the CCC spread out in all directions from Chimney Rock. We sat in the shade to cool off and take in the views. We wondered whether B a rack and Michelle, or George and Laura, had ever climbed up here. We talkedabout where we might camp on our next trip. And we decided that, at the end of this sweaty hike, we were all having cold beers. That was non-negotiable.

Basic comfort food in a

local landmark. Dinner entrees start at $8.19.

PLAYING THERE • Camp David Museum Cozy Village, 103 Frederick Rd.; 301-271-7373 or

www.cozyvillage.com An exploration of the

presidential retreat, including photographs,

news clippings and presidential items donated by White House staffers and the media. Free. • Catoctin Mountain

Orchard 15036 N. Franklinville Rd., Thurmont; 301-271-2737

www.catoctinmountain orchard.com Farm-fresh fruit including apples, pears andgrapes.

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in front of a large gold-framed m irror and f l anked by t h e U.S. and Maryland flags. Of course, museum curation is just another form of negotiation, usually over content and cost. Many of the photos in the Camp David Museum were torn at the edges. The exhibit on the second Bush included only a few photographs, and tape marks where it looked as if others had been removed. President Obama currently has no panel. B ack at o u r c a m p , w e

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grilled corn and veggie dogs. Thunderstorms moved in, and we took our chairs up onto the cabin porch. We spent the night talking as the rain fell around us; we were happy to be both in and out of nature at the same time. We couldn't escape the moisture the next morning. We wanted to hike to Chimney Rock, a 1,400-foot-high quartzite ridge that we were told offered the best views in the park. The rain fell in spurts as we climbed. When it stopped,the emerging sun created a steamy mix that had us sweating and ultimately wetter than we'd been in the rain. We hiked through hardwood forest. The park here has very l i t tl e u n derstory,

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C6 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

SU D O K

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

U c ompletethegrid

Unscramble these six Jumbles one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words.

so that every row, column and3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

We dld itl I can't believe it.

I'll plant our flag rlght on the pole.

GOHUTH egol3 rnbune content Agency LLc All n hta Reaatvad

RAPSIL

Joe Diaz, atravel magazine founder, talks of thepull of Spain By Emily Brennan New York Times News Service

PONEWA NEFDOF TONDUL

WHEN THE Ep.'Pl ORER5 REACHEC/ THE NORTH POLE, THEY WERE —-

NARPYT

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW

DIFFICULTY RATING: *** *

* JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

Seeing cards By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency GJ O

"My partner says I can't see the cards," a player told me in the club

six spades, and even with a heart lead, South must play with care. After

"He thinks you h ave th e same p roblem as M i n n ie?" I a s ked i n s ympathy. ( M i n nie B o t t oms, t h e c lub's senior m e mber, w ears an ancient pair of bifocals and can't tell

king of trumps and then leads three h igh diamonds. If E a st r u ff s ( t o discard is no better) and leads another heart, dummy ruffs and draws the missing trump with the ace. South can then discard a club and his last heart on the good diamonds. South dealer

lounge.

ruffing in dummy, he takes only the

kings from jacks.) "My eyes are fine. I just have trouble seeing the cards around the table as the auction proceeds." To judge their p rospects, good

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WEST 45 9 AK J 1 0 6 2 0 874 4K106

spades," he said, "I passed. I ruffed the opening lead in dummy and took the A-K of trumps and then my three high diamonds. East refused to ruff, so I ruffed a heart in dummy and led a good diamond, throwing my last heart as East ruffed. I l ost a club,

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Toledo, Spain, is just one of the locations that draw travelers to the European country. the Moors. It's pretty well preserved,one ofthe best alcazabas in Spain. But to really understand the city's history, go to the Picasso Museum. It's in a 16th-century palace, and when they were refurbishing it, they found these structures in the cellar, and archaeologists confirmed they were remnants of the original city wall from Phoenician times. It's really cool to go into this beautiful, relatively modern museum, see this amazing collection of art and descend into this other world. It brings out the richness and depth of that part of Spain.

see the entire town in the valley below, the Guadalhorce River running through it, and the mountains in the distance. • Any places to eat'? are so many that A •• There you just pop into. One is Jamoneria Diaz — no relation — which is a 150- or 200s quare-foot tapas bar w i t h

cured ham legs hanging from the ceiling. Order up a plate of jamon serrano, some Manchego, cold Cruzcampo beers, vino tintos and sit there right out on the street. You're making me long for this now. Los Caballos — the Horses — sits next to a horse ranch in the valley, and that's a cool, local restaurant where people go to have big lunches. It's where we ended up at 9:45 in the morning after my cousin's wedding, and everyone finished partying with a big breakfast and then went home to nap.

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Growing up, Joe Diaz, a founder of the travel magazine and website Afar, visited his father's birthplace, Malaga, the Spanish port city along the M editerranean, n early every year. And yet conversations with his grandmother never progressed beyond, nTe quiero mucho, yaya.n In 2001, the summer before his senior year of college, Diaz decided to remedy that. Stopping into an STA Travel agency one evening, he walked out with a ticket to B arcelona a n d e nrolled in a n intensive Spanish program. At t he end of h i s Diaz six weeks there, he returned to Malaga, this time with more to say to his grandparents and cousins. "It was the first time I was in Spain without my parents there translating everything," he said. "I was able to reconnect with them and the city in a much deeper way.n Below are edited excerpts from a conversation with Diaz about Malaga and it s s urrounding areas, a region he has come to know well on his own.

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singleton heart — so I should have bid again. Since I took only I I tricks, I thought he was nuts." I suppose South might have tried

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(C) 2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

was founded by areas outside the Q •• Malaga Q •• Any the Phoenicians, then city that you visit often? conquered by the Romans, the Visigoths, the Moors. Where does one begin to understand t he remarkable span of i t s history? . Anywhere, really. Re. minders of all the different hands it's gone through are everywhere. The Roman theater, an amphitheater built by the Romans in the f irst century B.C., is right near the center. And above it, sitting on a hill, is Malaga's Alcazaba, this imposing, palatial fortress built in the 11th century by

Find Your Dream Home TheBulletin

Opening lead — 9 K

A

• As you go west toward • Torremolinos and Marbella, you've got these really incredible beaches. Or to the east, Rincon de la Victoria and Nerja, these sandy alcovey beaches. But I always go inland to Alora, where my father was born and where we still have family.

traveled to dozQ •• You've ens of countries for

Q .What is Alora like?

work. What's different about returning to the same place year after year? . That's what travel,Lto me, . is all about: establishing deep connections in places. When you do that, you find yourself being pulled back to those places.

A

• A typical Spanish town: • whitewashed buildings, two, three, four stories, really narrow cobblestone streets. There's a hill overlooking the t own, El Hacho, with a b i g cross at the top. From it, you

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CROSSW ORD SOLUTION IS ON C3


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C 7

our es isamess, oumust ea enius!

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By Katy Waldman

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WASHINGTON — I have the distinction of sitting next to an exquisitely tidy co-worker. The surface of her desk gleams like the skin of an apple (or the inside of an Apple store); a single dictionary, its binding kissing the leftmost edge of a tissue box, keeps watch over an immaculately polished laptop. Occasionally a book will materialize somewhere between the telephone and the cheerful plant in its bright green ceramic. The edges of this idyllic work zone are marked by a translucent partition, a kind of Great Wall beyond which the barbarian

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Cleo Delaney, 88, in the middle, stands with friends Bill Ryan, right, and his sister Kathleen Ryan at a medieval shrine they passed while hiking the last 62 miles of the Carmino de Santiago in Spain.

Spain

nun — in early August and go to Spain from there. The Continued from C1 three of them landed in Spain She was diagnosed with on August 11 and started their breast cancer about 12 years hike the next day. "We had originally planned later, in March 1986, and after surgical treatment decided she The Camino to start our hike at 6 a.m. but wanted to live life to its fullMeaning "the Way of St. we couldn't because it was est potential instead of fight- James" in English, the Camino dark," Delaney said. ing her disease through inde Santiago follows a pilgrimDelaney and t h e R y a ns tense and physically draining age route millions of medieval spent about seven days hiking rounds of chemotherapy. Christians took from the Pyr- the Camino's last 100 kilomeShe had retiredfrom her enees mountains to the San- ters. They stopped at the varicareer and her youngest child, tiago de Compostela, a cathe- ous pilgrim gathering places Moira, was getting ready to dral on Spain's Atlantic coast — enclosed areas with a snack start alife and career of her where it's believed one of Jesus bar and other amenities spread own. Delaney decided it was Christ's disciples is buried. about five miles apart from time for one big adventure. Anyone who completes the each other on the trail — and "I thought the best thing I last 100 kilometers (62.1 miles) stayed at hostels and hotels evcould do was get out of their of this pilgrimage qualifies for ery night for the seven nights way," Delaney said, explain- a compostela certificate that, she was on the traiL ing why in 1986 she decided to according to the Cofraternity Delaney said her favorite load her dog and some of her of St. James, counts as an in- part of the trip was getting to possessions into the back of dulgence, a remission of tem- know new people. She said a trusty Subaru and embark poral punishment for a per- they came in all shapes and on a 13-day drive to Belize, a son's sins. It also is good for 10 sizes — some did the pilgrimcountry in the northeast cor- free meals at a local hotel. age on a wheelchair, some did ner of Central America. Delaney and the Ryans of- it by themselves and some did Delaney put her psychiatric ten talked about doing this trip it while pushing their infants experience to work h elping when the three of them were ahead of them in a stroller. "There was a community alcoholics and their families together in Belize. She said in Belize deal with some of these conversations continued that you really felt like you the economic hardships that long after she left the country were a part of because you did plagued the f ormer B r itish and after Ann Ryan died, but the pilgrimage," Delaney said. colony just five years after it they never went a nywhere Even though each p i lgrim attained its independence. She because noone could get their came from a different part of also befriended a missionary act together and plan the trip. the world and had his or her couple, Bill and An n Ryan, Because of this history, Del- own reasons for doing the who were about 2 0 y e ars aney thought the exact same trip, she added, they all came younger than her and ran a thing would h appen about together as one single group clinic where she worked. two years ago when she saw when they hiked. " I was winging it al l t h e Bill Ryan at a f a mily wedThey also wanted to take time," Delaney said of her time ding in Belize and one of his her picture, she said, "because working in Belize. "There was nieces started talking about I was the oldest person on the always something that needed the Camino. Delaney said Bill trail." to be done and I did it." Ryan started talking about Delaney said goodbye to But as much as she enjoyed how he always wanted to do Bill and Kathleen Ryan when her work in Belize, Delaney the trip, except this time he they finished their pilgrimhad to go back to the United mentioned his sister, Kathleen age in Spain and is now putStates three years later be- Ryan, wanted to go as well. ting together a family history cause shecontracted malaria, But as Delaney expected, that will tell the story of her which gave her a fever so high the conversation slowly wound many adventures and what she'd often have to lie on a con- down and ended without any- the six children she raised are crete floor while friends cov- body making solid plans. She now doing with their l ives. She's also looking for her next ered her with ice. never heard anything more S he beat back t h e m a - about the Camino until July, adventure. "Somebody a week ago said laria and later embarked on when Ryan called to say he 'Hey, there's a pilgrimage in Isa three-month backpacking and his sister were f inally tour of Europe she said was ready to go. rael,'" Delaney said in a phone "just to be sure I could be on "Everybody finally got their interview. "I've never thought my own again." Delaney re- act together," Delaney said. of going to Israel before and turned to the U.S. just in time "But is still came up rather now (that I've done the Camito watch her six children have spontaneously." no) I just might do it." their own children almost as Delaney agreed to meet the — Reporter: 541-617-7816, quickly as she did. Ryans in I r eland — w h ere mmclean@bendbulletin.com "Every year there was a new Kathleen Ryan served as a grandchild," s ai d D e l aney, who stayed with each of her childrenonce the babies were born. "That took up a lot of my time."

Thinkstock

An untidy workspace, according to a study, may hint at creativity.

forces (me) gather. Which is why I was excited to read a piece in The New York Times on the unsung virtues of the messy workspace. Or at least, that is one interpretation of t h e a r t icle, which summarizes three experiments recently published in Psychological Science by researchers from the University of Missouri. But what we messy deskers lack in conscientiousness and kindness we apparently make up for in freewheeling zest for the new! In the first experiment, one group ofcollege students was asked to complete questionnaires in a cluttered, messy office. A second group received the same task but was stationed in a pristine office. When they finished after 10 minutes, the students were offered the choice of a chocolate

bar or an apple. They were also given the opportunity to donate to charity. The participants who had c ompleted the survey in a neat room were twice as likely to opt for the apple over the chocolate and also contributed more money on average. The paper's authors suggest that the organized climes inspired a sense of discipline and ethical uprightness. But here's where those of us with poor moral fiber and the inability to find anything ever get our own back: College students werethen ushered into spaces either immaculate or slovenly and instructedto concoct new uses for pingpong balls. Two independent judges, reviewing their ideas, concluded that the students brainstorming while surrounded by

m ess generated more creative proposals. So while my co-worker may make healthier choices than I do and function as a better member of society, I am theoretically better positioned to dream up novel treatments for props related to table tennis. Yes! I will never clean my desk again. The third experiment is perhaps the most revealing in terms of how workspace tidiness affects our thought processes. In this concluding portion of the study, adults could add one of two healthy"boosts" to their lunchtime smoothie: the "classic" boost or the "new" boost. Participants who had spent time in well-kept rooms were more likely to hew to "tradition and convention," the researchers write, by selecting the "classic" supplement; those assigned to messy rooms more often chose the "new."

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

• • • • • .' eivers arve-ousa ion

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TV SPOTLIGHT By Jay Bobbin © Zapait

Severalmovie blockbusters of recent years, hailing from a long-iconic comic brand, surely haven't hurt in preselling one of the new season's most anticipated series. " Marvel's A ge n t s of S.H.I.E.L.D." bursts into action Tuesday on ABC with a combination of intrigue and special effects likely to satisfy anyone thinking even in passing about getting on board. Executive producers including Joss Whedon ("Buffy the Vampire Slayer," "Firefly") Courtesy Newscom and his brother Jed m ake "Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." premieres Tuesday on ABC. the intrigue immediate by including Agent Phil Coulson, since Clark Gregg reprises bizarre c r i minals g l obally, engineer Leo Fitz and Chloe the character who suppos- since he "grew up loving com- Bennet ("Nashville") as comedly met his doom on theater ics and sci-fi, discussing them puter hacker Skye. screenslastyear in "Marvel's as things that still seem to be Whedon also wrote and diThe Avengers." about something and can be rected "Marvel's The Aveng"It'sbeen kind of crazy," funny in the way Joss Whedon ers" and will direct its "Age of Gregg reflects of the ride he's d oes them. And to get t h e Ultron" sequel. "The thing that also had through the films chance to work with Joss, I re- appealed to me from the very "Iron Man," "Iron Man 2" and ally feel very fortunate." beginning about the show," he "Thor." "I've gotta say, as a 51Another face familiar to the says, "is the idea of the people year-old character actor who's Marvel faithful turns up in the who don't have the superpowfriends with a lot of other char- "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." pre- ers, who didn't get the hammer, acter actors, it's kind of unpar- miere — but for the benefit of who didn't get the supersoldier alleled. You get a certain num- those still unaware, no further serum. (It's) the idea that everyber of shots, and youtryto hit spoilershere. Series co-stars body matters, that the people the ball hard. I've been doing new to the Marvel universe in- that get shunned to the side in this for a while, so to have so clude Ming-Na Wen ("ER") as a giant epic that's only on the much fun stuff start to happen martial-arts-trained pilot Me- screen for two hours can take has really been exciting." linda May, Brett Dalton as es- the spotlight ... the underdog, The situation i s p a r ticu- pionage veteran Grant Ward, the common man. "Clark was that sort of an larly gratifying for Gregg, Elizabeth Henstridge as biowhose Coulson leads a spe- chemical expert Jemma Sim- audience proxy in the movies, cially skilled team f ighting mons, Iain De Caestecker as and the TV show is very much

(like that). I think you can see that from the pilot, very much that sense of 'Well, what about the rest of us'? How do we cope with this?' It was important that our core team, while they are extraordinary, (is made for) television. They are all incredibly good at what they do and ridiculously attractive. They still don't fall under the category of 'super.'" Jeph Loeb — the w r iterproducer ("Smallville," "Heroes") wh o n o w o v e rsees Marvel Entertainment's home screen efforts — explains that for a "S.H.I.E.L.D." series, "We wanted to do something that would appeal to our fan base, but by the same token, we wanted something (similar to how) Joss just hit it out of the park with 'Marvel's The Avengers.' That's not a movie for one particular group of p eople; that's a m o vi e f o r

everybody.

"Iron Man 3" has the same kind of feeling to it," adds Loeb, "so whether or not it's an ABC audience or a Marvel audience or a little bit of this and a little bit of that, our hope is that everyone who is watching television at 8 p.m. on Tuesday nights is watching our show." T he husband o f "D i r t y Dancing" co-star and Season 11 "Dancing With the Stars" winner Jennifer Grey, Gregg — also known from the sitcom "The New A dventures of Old Christine" and such

movies as "(500) Days of Sum-

river uts one outo reac Dear Abby:The other day, while

backing out of a parking space, I nearly hit a woman who was walking behind my car with her toddler son. I didn't see them because I was dialing my cellphone and was distracted. The woman rightfully yelled at me to pay attention DEAR and get off my phone, ABBY and although she was gracious and encouraged me to consider it a "wake-up call," I didn't react as kindly to her out of embarrassment. Instead, I became defensive and didn't apologize, even though it was myfault. I shudder to think of what might have happened, and I admit this wasn't the first close call I've had. I'm a married mother of two and should know better. While I can't goback and find her, I hope the woman sees this letter. I want her to know that because of that incident, I now lock my purse and phone inthetrunk or place them on thebackseat out of reach before I start my car. This way, I avoid the temptation to look at messages or make a calL I have also asked my kids to keep me accountable by reminding me if I

happen to forget. They will be driv- for 13 years, and I often wonder how ing in a fewyears, and I want to set a to fill out questionnaires that ask good example for them. my marital status. I have recently Please pass this idea along — es- started checking "single" because pecially to moms like me who try to enough time seems to have passed, multitask in the car. and I don't define myself by my — Hands on the divorce. However, now I'm wonWheel in California dering if there's a certain etiquette Dear Hands On The recommended. — Status Unhnown in Ohio Wheel:Your suggestion of placing your Dear Status Unknown: Honesty purse and phone on is recommended. As much as you the backseat out of might like to present yourself that reach is a good one. You are really way, you are no longer single. Calllucky you didn't kill or seriously in- ing yourself single is dishonest. As jure that mother and her child. someone who has been married and Regardless of whether or not the divorced, you are a divorcee — and woman sees your letter, I hope it will you will be until you remarry. Sayremind otherdrivers of the danger ing you are single is a misrepresenof driving while distracted. tation of the facts. Andwhile I'm onthe subject, I read Dear Abby: I have a son-in-law an article recently that discussed whom I hate to ask questions. He distracted WALKING. According goes into so much detail that I'm alto U.S. Secretary of Transportation ways sorry I asked. Is there any way Anthony Foxx, this has caused an in- to make him get to the point? — Likes It Brief crease in pedestrian deaths. In 2011, more than 1,500pedestrians were Dear Likes It Brief: Yes. Explain treatedin emergency rooms because that when he goes into so much deof injuries they suffered while using tail, you can remember only 10 pera portable electronic device. cent of what he says, so please get The safestcourse of action for to the point. And when he forgets, drivers AND pedestrians is to do remind him. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com only one thing at a time. Dear Abby:I have been divorced orPO. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORSUNDAY, SEPT. 22, 2013:This yearyouwill be

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE

practical at times and totally frivolous at By Jacqueline Bigar others. You also will express your more romantic, creative side. Some ofyou might take up anew hobby involving the quo. By late afternoon, you will be ready for arts, while others some fall folly. Tonight: Enjoy the moment Stars showthe kind will express their with friends. of day you'll have ca ring in new ways. 21-July22) ** * * * D ynamic If you are single, CANCER (June ** * * P ositive y o u could meet ** * * Y our instincts will carry you ** * A verage som eonethrough a through any situation. Right now, you are dealing with a lot of different people. Make ** S o-so friend, or possibly as much time asyou canfor a friend you * Difficult through work. Avoid making snap don't see often. Tonight: Why not order Chinese at your place? decisions. If you areattached, your sweetie could be confused by your changing LEO (July23-Aug.22) disposition. It will be clear which one heor ** * While others seem carefree, you'll she likes. Indulge him or her. LIBRAacts as take on the role of the responsible one. if he or she knows alot. Perhaps you will encourage someoneto ARIES (March 21-April 19) take a leap of faith. You could get frustrated in this role, as you will find those around ** * * Revamp plans, if needWhat be. has seemed suitable in the past might you to be tiring. Tonight: Make animportant decision that could affect tomorrow. not work at this point. Your outgoing personality will emerge midday, andyou VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) will want to be around people. Take a loved ** * * N ote a change in your mood and one outfor some exotic cuisine. Tonight: Do priorities midafternoon. Your concern will not get upset at someone's arrogance. shiftfrom emotional to financial matters. You also might be worried about the TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * * You'll feel as if you arecruise on impression you make onothers. Does this justify a shopping spree?Tonight: Stick to control, especially with a loved one ornew friend. Some of you might be funneling your budget. your high energy into a project or a fall LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) celebration. Understand that others might ** * * T h ough you might wake up not be as daring asyou are atthis moment. feeling less-than-great, by midafternoon, Tonight: Think"tomorrow." your high energy will draw many people GEMINI (May21-June20) towardyou.Suddenly,you mightassume center stage. Please remember to spend ** * Your instincts could be off. You might sense sometension, but know that time with adearfriend orloved one. you can't help someoneelse dissolve stress Tonight: Don't allow the moment to take if he or she is set on maintaining the status over.

** * You could be worried about a partner who does not appreciate your concern. This person might feel as if he or she is on the right path. Trust his or her judgment. Onlytime will tell. Invite friends to join you for some outdoor celebration of the season. Tonight: Wind down slowly.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * You might be very concerned about following through on your dealings with an older friend or relative. Zero in on whatyou want. You have aunique opportunity or invitation heading your way. Be readyto pounce on it. Tonight: Outand about — where the crowds are.

mer" and "In Good Company" — admits it's been tough to talk about "Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." without spilling too much. The Boston native also is the writer, director and star of this year's "Trust Me," a modestly budgeted independent film that's at the opposite end of the scale from the obvious largesse of "S.H.I.E.L.D."

"When you're working for

Marvel, it's very much like working for one of the top-secret branches of the government," Gregg muses. "You're not allowed to tell anyone anything, yet there's this growing army of fans that was already huge to begin with. They grew up with the source material and loved the characters and the mythology, and they've really embraced Coulson. "He was the only ( M arv el movie) c haracter w h o wasn't in the comic books," says Gregg, "and they kind of embraced him and lobbied for him to not be 'too dead.' And now, he's in the comics, and I've got an action figure. They're as responsible for a resurrection of Agent Coulson as anybody, except Joss." Gregg notes that he found it "very touching" that both Whedon and Loeb "said the idea from the beginning was 'Let's make a show t hat's as much about the A gents of S.H.I.E.L.D. as it is about Coulson.' It's just another part of this that's a little hard to believe, but it's such a fun gig."

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

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AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) ** * Invite a loved one over to help you with a home project. Realize thatyou have to makethis happening worthwhile, whether it involves treating this person to a favorite meal or someother type of reimbursement. Tonight: Help anangry friend calm down.

PISCES (Fed.19-IVlarch20) ** * * O t hers know how to getyour attention. Decide whatyou want to do, especially if it involves one-on-one time with a close friend. You knowbetter than many thatyou can't have enough time with those you love. Tonight: Return calls. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

11 a.m. on ESPN, "NASCAR Racing" —The second raceof the Chasefor the Sprint Cupgoes down today at NewHampshire Motor Speedway,where Denny Hamlin will defend his title in the Sylvania 300. Hamlin ran anerror-free race last year onthe 1.058mile oval, coming in 2.5 seconds aheadofJimmieJohnsontobag his fifth race of 2012. Hamlin, who will not be part of the Chasethis year, will be challenged byCup contenders Johnson, Clint Bowyer, Kevin Harvick, Carl Edwards, Kyle Busch and others. Sp.m. onl3, "The 65th Primetime EmmyAwards" — Neil Patrick Harris hosts a history-making edition of the television awards. For the first time, Internet-only shows are major contenders, with "House of Cards" up for best dramaseriesandJason Bateman of the online "Arrested Development" revival nominated for best actor in a comedy. 5:20 p.m. on H f3, "NFL Football" —Two teamsin transition meet tonight at HeinzField in Pittsburgh, whereBen Roethlisberger and theSteelers host Jay Cutler and theChicago Bears. After an 8-8 season in2012, the Steelers lost familiar faces in RBRashard Mendenhall, WRMike Wallace and LB JamesHarrison over thesummer. TheBears,10-6and out of the playoffs a yearago,are instituting aWest Coast offenseunder new head coachMarkTrestman. 8 p.m. on FOOD,"Rachael vs. Guy Kids Cook-Off" —Mashed potatoes? Tooeasy. Inthis new episode, RachaelandGuy mixand mash up some unusualflavors that the young chefs must identify blindfolded. Thenthey maketheir own mashed-up creations in a challenge inspired by themovie "Cloudy With aChance of Meatballs II." Duff Goldman isthe guest judge in "Cloudy With aChance of Mashups." 9 p.m. on H g), "Revenge" — A series of dangerous events comestoa head in lastseason's finale, "Truth," resulting in a heartbreaking death that changes everyone's lives forever andhas Emily iEmily VanCampl re-evaluating the path of revengeshe's chosen. MadeleineStowe, Henry Czerny Gabriel Mannand Nick Wechsler also star. 9 p.m. on SHO, "Dexter" —After eight seasonsandtoo many shocking plot twists and special guest villains to count, the drama series about a serial killer iMichael C. Hall) who useshis proclivity to bring other killers to justice comes to an end. Jennifer Carpenter also stars in the series finale, aptly titled "Remember the Monsters." ©Zap2rt

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CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * * Your creativity encourages many possibilities. Explore your options here. You might be interested in meeting someone from a different culture. Invite a friend or loved one over for a late brunch to catch up onnews.Tonight:Checkinwitha key person in your life.

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 SW. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 2 GUNS(R) 1:25, 4:40, 7:40, 10:15 • BATTLE OF THEYEAR 3-D 1PG-13) 12:40, 3:15, 6:25, 9:10 • BLUE JASMINE1PG-13)1,3:40, 6:05, 9 • DESPICABLE ME21PG) 12:45, 3:10, 6 • ELYSIUM1R1 2:50, 7:30, 10:10 • THE FAMILY (R) 1:05, 4:10, 6:50, 9:35 • THE HEAT (R) 9:05 • INSIDIOUS:CHAPTER2(PG-13) 12:55, 3:30, 6:55, 9:40 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-131 I2:30, 3:30, 6:30, 8:45 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS1PG) 1:15,4:30, 7:25, 10:05 • PLANES (PG) I2:35, 3 • PRISONERS (R) 12:30, 3:50, 6: I0, 7:50, 9:40 • RIDDICK1R)1, 3:55, 6:40, 9:45 • THE SPECTACULAR NOW1R) 1:15, 3:35, 6:20, 9:30 • WE'RE THE MILLERS (R) 1:30, 4:20, 7:10, 9:50 • THE WIZARD OFOZIMAX3-0 (PG) 12:45, 4, 7, 9:35 • THE WORLD'SEND1R)2:40, 7:20, 10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

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Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D2 MLB, D3

Golf, D3 Prep sports, D4 College football, D5-D6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Pac-12

Oregon State rallies for

5Stanford 23ArizonaState

42 28

OregonState San DiegoState

34 30

wln OYer San Dlego State

13 UCLA New MexicoState

59 13

• The Beavers overcomea 13-point deficit for a 34-30roadvictory

17 Washington Idaho State

56 0

By Tim Powers

WashingtonState Idaho

42 0

Utah BYU

20 13

USC Utah State

17 14

SAN DIEGO — While Oregon State head coach Mike Riley has been on the losing side many times at Qualcomm Stadium, he is not sure he can stomach winning like his team did on Saturday night. Sean Mannion threw three touchdowns and Oregon State scored three times in the fourth quarter to come from behind and defeat San Diego State 34-30. After Mannion hit Terron Ward for a 10-

Top 25 1Alabama ColoradoState

31 6

4 Ohio State Florida A8M

76 0

6LSU Auburn

35 21

7 Louisville Florida International

72

8 FloridaState Bethune-Cookman

54 6

9Georgia North Texas

45 21

10 TexasA8M SMU

42 13

15 Michigan Connecticut

24 21

16 Miami SavannahState

77 7

18 Northwestern Maine

35 21

19 Florida Tennessee

31 17

20 Baylor Louisiana-Monroe

70 7

22 NotreDame MichiganState

17 13

24 Wisconsin Purdue

41 10

25 TexasTech TexasState

33 7

The Associated Press

' gagli

/~

~" gl

ii Jg

tg

yard score to pull Oregon State within 30-28, cornerback Steven Nelson intercepted Quinn Kaehler's pass and returned it 16 yards to give the Beavers the lead with 2:38 remaining in the

x

game. "That play will go down in the history of this season, I think," Riley said. R iley coached the San Diego Chargers on the same field from 1999-2001 in a brief hiatus from Oregon State, posting a 14-34 record. He was firedafterthree seasons. SeeBeavers/D6

Alex Gallardo/The Associated Press

Oregon State safety Steven Christian (29), linebacker Jabral Johnson (44) and defensive end Dylan Wynn (45) celebrate an interception by safety Ryan Murphy, second from right, against San Diego State in the second half of Saturday's game in San Diego.

TRIATHLON

• ~

PREP CROSS-COUNTRY

Cougars

-eam

0

• Top 25 roundup, scoreboard,DS • Pac-12 roundup,D6

triumph at Three Course

Challenge Bulletin staff report WARRENTON — Mountain View has been running in the Three Course Challenge since 1995. But the Cougars never performed aswell as they did this year. On Saturday, with 10 runners finishing in the top 10 on either the hard, moderate or easy courses — five boys and five girls — Mountain View took first in both the boys and girls cross-country standings at the Camp Rilea event, which featured nearly 90 teams and more than 2,000 Andy Tulhs / The Bulletin

Racers finish their first lap and make their way up and around the dock to continue on with their second lap while competing in the Leadman Tri at Cultus Lake on Saturday morning.

MIXED MARTIAL ARTS

Jon Jones retains UFC title TORONTO—A

bloody Jon Jones won aunanimousdecision against hard-charging

Alexander Gustafsson to retain his lightheavyweight title at UFC 165 on Saturday night.

Jones (19-1) won with his closest margin

with the judges scoring the five-round fight 4847, 48-47 and 49-46.

Gustafsson (15-2) gave a remarkable effort, getting the best of

the early rounds before hanging on in the fourth and fifth. He made

Jones look human, cutting him and taking him down for the first time

in his UFCcareer.

• Championsarecrowned in both the LeadmanTri Epic250-kilometer and 120.5ICraces Bulletin staff report MOUNT BACHELOR — A little over nine hours after he jumped into Cultus Lake on Saturday morning, Corvallis' Ray Fiori won the Leadman Tri's Epic 250 Bend, a brutal 250-kilometer (155mile) triathlon that started in the Cascade Lakes and ended in Bend's Northwest Crossing. Fiori, who finished the race in 9 hours, 10 minutesand 15 seconds, bested runner-up Matthew Payne, of Columbia Heights, Minn., and third-place finisher Gerry Marvin, of Seattle. The Leadman

Epic 250course consisted of a 5-kilometer swim in Cultus Lake, a 223K bike that wound around Mount Bachelor twice, and a 22K run at Tetherow Golf Club. Seattle's Sean Harwin captured first in the men's Epic 125, turning in a time of 4:23:52 in the 120.5K race. Jason Sandquist, of Duncan, British Columbia, took second in 4:24:21. Heather Lendway, a resident of St. Paul, Minn., and the 2013 USA Triathlon Olympic-distance national champion, won the women's Epic 125 in 4:29:50, well ahead of s econd-place finisher

Cathy Yndestad, a fellow Minnesotanshe lives in Rosemount — who finished in 4:37:30. Lendway was third overall in the Epic 125, trailing only Harwin and Sandquist. In the team divisions, Therapeutic Associates of Bend — which consisted of Nicole Pressprich, Rob Angelo and T.J. Paskewich — took first in the Epic 125 relay race in 4:32:02. Results for the women's Epic 250 and the Epic 250 relay were not available at press time. For results from the Epic 125, see Scoreboard, D2.

BOXING COMMENTARY

stage for a dramatic

looked exhausted and Jones threw everything at him, mixing elbows

and kicks. In the co-main event at the Air Canada

Centre, interim bantamweight title-holder

Renan Barao stopped former WEC champion Eddie Wineland in spectacular fashion, finish-

ing him with a spinning back kick to the face in

the second round. — The Associated Press

Amid all the passing, a lot of drops Oops.

did damage, setting the

son down but the Swede fought his way back to his feet. Gustafsson

NFL

The Associated Press

a bloody Jones finally

ing. Jones took Gustafs-

Washington and California. "Overall, our team is just really competitive," Cougars coach Don Stearns said. "(This finish) shows we are one of the elite programs in the state." Dakota Thornton set the tone for Mountain View, becoming the first Cougar runner to finish first on any of the three5,000-meter courses with a victory on the boys' easy track in a time of 15 minutes, 1 second. See Cougars /D5

By Barry Wilner

It wasn't until the end of the fourth round that

fifth. Both men were bleed-

runners representing Oregon,

A look back at Ali, Norton and the golden age Of heavyweights By Tim Dahlberg

The Associated Press

hey were young once, and perhaps it's best to remember them that way. Magnificent men on stages equally as magnificent, they were part of the golden age of heavyweight boxing. With Muhammad Ali as the common thread, they fought in faraway places like Zaire and the

T

Philippines, in Yankee Stadium and in the parking lot of a faux Roman palace on the Las Vegas Strip.

"On any given night all of us

couldbeat the other," George Foreman said. "I had Ken Norton's number and Joe Frazier's number. Associated Press file Ali had my number, and Norton Muhammad Ali, right, winces as Ken Norton hits him had Ali's number. No one would with a left to the head during a1973 bout in Inglewood, give up." Calif. Norton, a former heavyweight champion, died SeeBoxing/D4 this weekat theage of 70.

For all the prolific passing stats just two weeks into the season, something else about the aerial game leaps out. All those drops. Amid the 400-yard passing performances, outrageous receiving totals and end zones filled with TD catches, there have been 118 dropped passes, according to STATS LLC. Since it's not an official statistic, the NFL doesn't track drops, but coaches sure do. That means Bill Belichick and Jim Schwartz must be livid over the bobbles. New England and Detroit each have eight, with Patriots rookie Aaron Dobson tied for the league lead with four. Surprisingly, the usually reliable Eric Decker of Denver also has four. SeeDrops/D6


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY Time TV/R adio NHRA, TexasFall Nationals, qualifying (taped) 12:30 a.m. E SPN2 Formula One,Singapore Grand Prix 5 a.m. NBCS N American Le Mans, Circuit of the Americas (taped) 1 0 a.m. ESPN 2 NASCAR, Sylvania 300 11 a.m. ESPN Global Rallycross Championship 1:30 p.m. ABC NHRA, TexasFall Nationals (taped) 5:30 p.m. E S P N2 GOLF European Tour, Italian Open 5 a.m. Golf PGA Tour, Tour Championship 9 a.m. Golf PGA Tour,TourChampionship 10 a.m. NBC Champions Tour, Pacific Links Hawaii 4 p.m. Golf SOCCER MOTOR SPORTS

English Premier League, Manchester City vs. Manchester United Women's college, Oklahoma at Utah

8 a.m. 11 a.m.

NBCSN Pac-12

Men's college, SanJose State at Oregon State 1 p.m.

Pac-12

FOOTBALL NFL, Houston at Baltimore NFL, New York Giants at Carolina

10 a.m.

NFL, GreenBayat Cincinnati

10 a.m.

NFL, Jacksonville at Seattle NFL, Chicago at Pittsburgh BASEBALL MLB, San Francisco at New York Yankees MLB, Seattle at Los Angeles Angels MLB, St. Louis at Milwaukee BASKETBALL WNBA, playoffs, Chicago at Indiana

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

10 a.m.

WNBA, playoffs, Minnesota at Seattle

CBS 940-AM

Fox CBS NBC

10 a.m. TBS 1 2:30 p.m. Roo t 5 p.m. ESPN, 940-AM

noon 2 p.m.

ESPN2 ESPN2

MONDAY BASEBALL MLB, Baltimore at Tampa Bay MLB, Washington at St. Louis or Houston at Texas MLB, Kansas City at Seattle FOOTBALL NFL, Oakland at Denver BASKETBALL W NBA, playoffs, Phoenix at Los Angeles

noon 5 p.m. 7 p.m. 5:25 p.m. 7p . m.

Men, European Championship, gold medal game,Francevs. Lithuania (taped) 11:30 p.m.

TV/Radio MLB MLB Root ESPN ESPN2 ESPN

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF YACHTING

besting his fading championship rivals under the lights at the Ma-

AmeriCa'S CBP POStPOned

rina BayCircuit. Already boasting

— Race14 of the America's

a big lead in the Formula One

Cup was postponedSaturday in San Francisco becauseof shifting wind, further delaying Emirates Team New Zealand's

chance to claim the oldest trophy in international sports. With the Kiwis sitting on match

point against defender Oracle Team USA, regatta director lain Murray didn't want to send the

drivers' championship standings and looking for his third straight win in Singapore, Vettel showed

his dominance bytaking thepole despite not driving the last lapof the session. Mercedes driver Nico Rosberg qualified second, a tenth of a second behind Vettel, with Lotus' Romain Grosjean third.

high-performance catamarans into skewed conditions. Team New Zealand leads 8-3. Oracle

Team USA,dockedtwo points in a cheating scandal, haswonfour of the past six races. Organizers will try again today.

MOTOR SPORTS Teen winsNationwide

TENNIS Zhang WinSGuangZhou OPen final —Zhang Shuai of China won her first WTA singles title Saturday by defeating qualifier Vania King 7-6 (1), 6-1 in

the final of GuangzhouOpenin China. Zhangconverted her first break point of the match in the

raCe —Rookie RyanBlaney

opening game ofthesecond set and went on to breakKing

earned his first career NASCAR victory and another Nationwide

two more times to wrap up the match in1 hour, 37 minutes.

Series win for PenskeRacing's

Zhang becamethe first Chinese

No. 22 Ford, holding off Austin Dillon and surviving several

player to win the Guangzhou Open since ZiYan in 2005.

late cautions to winSaturday

night's 300-mile race at Ken-

tucky Speedway inSparta, Ky. Blaney, whodrives for Sprint CupchampionBrad Keselowski

BASKETBALL Mystics' Thidault picked

in the Camping World Truck

tOP COaCh —Talk about landing on your feet. In10 months,

Series, usedhis secondstart in

the Mustang to claim the car's Washington Mystics' Mike 10th victory of 2013 and a season Thibault went from being fired sweepatKentucky.Keselowski to winning the WNBA's 2013 drove the car to victory in June. Coach of the Year, the league

Blaney's win includedtense moofficially announcedSaturday. ments over the final 40 laps, from Thibault received12 votes from beating Dillon off pit road with a two-tire stop on lap166 to re-

a national panel of 39 media members. Seattle's Brian Agler

claiming the leadfrom Dillon after

and Chicago's PokeyChatman

losing it on the restart. More tests followed, including a near-brush

each were one behind. The WNBA's all-time leader in vic-

with teammateSamHornish Jr.'s

tories has won theaward three

loose Ford and one final restart.

times, including 2006 and 2008 with Connecticut. The Sun let

Hight earnS toPSPOtin

their longtime coach go inNovember after10 seasons.

TSXBS —Funny Car driver Robert Hight secured his second No.

1 qualifying position of the year and 45th of his career on Satur-

day, setting himself up for ashot at his third straight victory of the seasontoday in Ennis,Texas,at the Texas Fall Nationals, the sec-

CYCLING Cyclists killed duringride

ond of six races in theNHRA's

— Police say acar crashed into a group of bicyclists during an annual ride in NewHampshire,

Countdown to the Champion-

killing two riders and injuring

shipplayoffs.ShawnLangdon qualified No. 1 inTopFuel, Erica

two others. The crash happened on a bridge in Hampton atabout

Enders-Stevens took the top spot in Pro Stock and Hector Arana

8:30 a.m. Saturday, just after the start of the 40th annual Granite State Wheelmen Tri-State Seacoast Century ride. Hampton

Sr. Ied the ProStock Motorcycle division. Rain washed out both

of Friday's qualifying sessions and competitors madetwo runs Saturday.

Vettel takeS F1Pale —Red Bull driver Sebastian Vettel claimed pole position for the Sin-

gapore GrandPrix on Saturday,

police say 60-year-old Pamela Wells of South Hamilton, Mass., and 52-year-old Elise Bouchard,

of Danvers, Mass., died from their injuries. Two other riders

were taken to hospitals with non-life threatening injuries. — Fromwirereports

COREBOARD 70-68-73 211 Jim Furyk 69-74 69 212 Matt Kuchar 73-71-69—213 TigerWoods Tuesday 70-72-71—213 Brendon de Jong e Volleyball:RidgeviewatSummit,6.30p.mJSistersat 69-72-74 —215 Elmira,6:45p.m.; Gladstoneat Madras, 6p.m.; La KevinStreelman 70-75-73—218 Pine atCottageGrove,6:45p.m.; CulveratRegis, 6 BooWeekley 68-79-77 224 p.mz Horizon at Central Christian, 5 p.mzBendat CharlSchwartzel CrookCounty,6:30 p.m.; SouthWasco County at Trinity Lutheran, 6:15 p.m.; Redmondat Mountain Cham pporps Tour View,6:30p.m. Boys soccer:SummitatRidgeview,3 p.m.;Sistersat Pacific LinksHawaii C hampionship JunctionCity,4:30p.mJGladstoneatMadras,4:30 Saturday p.mz LaPineat Elmrra, 4:30p.mzMountain View At Ka polei Golf Club JV atRedmond,3p.m. Kapolei, Hawaii Girls soccer: Summiat t Ridgeview,4:30p.m.;JuncPurse:$1.8million tion CityatSisters, 4.30p.m.,MadrasatGladstone, Yardag e: 7,002;Par 72 4p.mJElmiraat LaPine,4:30 p.m.; Mountain View Second Ro lllld 64-69 — 133 at Redmond, 4:30p.m. MarkWiebe 69-66 — 135 Boys waterpolo: Summ itat Ridgeview,TBA Vijay Singh 6 8-68 — 136 Girls water polo: SummitatRidgeview,TBA CoreyPavin BrianHenninger 67 69 136 70-67—137 SandyLyle TRIATHLON 66-71—137 John Cook 69-69—138 BernhardLanger LeadmanTri 69-69—138 David Frost 125K (2.5Kswim, 105Kbike, 12K run) 69-69 138 GeneSauers Overall Results 68-70—138 Bart Bryant 66-72—138 MarkCalcavecchia Individual 69-70 — 139 Kirk Tri p l e tt 1, SeanHarwin, 4.23.52, Issaquah,Wash. 2,Jason 71-69 — 140 Sandqu ist,4.24:21,Duncan,B.C.3,ToddRiley,4:24.36, Jeff Hart 71 69 140 Bend. 4,HeatherLendway,4:29:50,SaintPaul,Minn. DuffyWaldorf 71-69 — 140 5,Jake McDonald,434:54,Bend.6,PeterMetzger, StevePate 69-71—140 4:35:27,Seattle, Wash. 7, JonWaker, 4:35:55, Dlym- RoccoMediate 71-70 — 141 Toledo pia, Wash. 8,DonnaPhelan,4:37:30, Encinitas, Calif. 9, Esteban 72-69 — 141 Garrett lanacone, 4:42:10, universily Place,Wash. 10, Dick Mast 7 1-70 — 141 R.W.Eaks CathyYndestad,4:44.39, Rosemount, Minn. 7 0-71 — 141 Scott Si m pson 11, JustinFreyermuth,4:47:00,Fort Coffins,Colo. 68-73—141 BradFaxon 12, SteveMeek, 4:5044, Reno,Nev.13, BradElis, 71-71 — 142 4:53:38,Olympia,Wash.14, MartinaWan,4:54:27, FredCouples an 73-69 — 142 Vancouver,B.C. 15, ThomasRutger, 4:5543, Port- DanForsm Joel Edw rds a 7 0-72 — 142 land.16, Domhnag Wildy, 4:57.43, Seattle, Wash.17, Anders Forsbrand 7 4-68 — 142 LeahSkinner,4:57:53,Austin,Texas.18,AmberFos74-68—142 ter, 4:58:42,SaratogaSprings, Utah.19, BradHaag, Bill Glasson Jr. 69-73 — 142 4:59:04, InclineVilage, Nev.20, Roberto Barrientos, Jim Gallagher, 72-71 — 143 Bob Gilder 5:00:57,Santiago,Chile. l . arry Mi z e 7 1-72 — 143 21, MichaelVanSkaik, 5:01:08, Bend.22, Jaime Blake 71-72 — 143 Dispenza,5:01:59, Bend.23, Nicole X Pressprich, Jay Don 70-73—143 5:03:02,Bend.24,JimMartin, 5:03:06, LakeOswego. MarkO'Meara Jeff Freem a n 7 3-70 — 143 25, Parice Juntradetdoungd,5:05:24, Mcminnvige. 74-69 — 143 26, Patti Schmidt-lverson,5:06:43. 27,Bryanl.amb, DavidEger JoeySindelar 75-68 — 143 5:08:02,Torrance,Calif. 28,Patrick Stanaway,5:09:28, 72-72 — 144 Minneapolis, Minn.29,Samuel Best, 5:10:08,Yelm, PeterSenior Tom Ki t e 7 2-72 — 144 Wash.30,NoahHorst, 5:10:39,Portland. R oger Ch a pm an 7 1-73 — 144 31, RichardFernand,5:13:24, Boise,Idaho.32, 72-72 144 Justin McBride,5:13:34, Bend. 33, MichaelGullo, MarkMouland 71-73—144 5:15:52, Ashland.34, Cory Kohm, 5:18:07, Bain- RodSpitt e y 73-71—144 bridge Island,Wash.35, Julie Hul, 5:18:32, Farm- BobTwa Jeff Sl u man 69-75—144 ington, Minn.36,JonathanYarris, 5:2038, Portland. 69-75 — 144 37, JoelCurry,5:22:09,Silverdale,Wash. 38, Hylton Willie Wood 69 75 144 South ey ,5:23:03,Framingham,Mass.39,Duane John Inman Andrew M age e 76-68—144 Mock, 5:23:18,Duvaff,Wash. 40, BryonBudensiek, Hale Irwin 72-73—145 5:24:30,Portland 73-72—145 41, MrkeBaldrgara, 5:27:00, Kelowna,B.C. 42, MikeGoodes SteveElkington 71-74—145 CourtneyHall, 5:27:40, RanchoSanta Fe, Calit. 43, John Ri e gger 73-72 145 JaimeStrauch,5.27:45, Beffingham,Wash. 44, Marty Nick Pri c e 73-72—145 Smith, 5:28:30,Hoffaday, Utah.45, MichaelMetzger, TomPerniceJr. 73-72—145 5:29:08,Seatle, Wash. 46,SteveChamberlin,5:29:58, 70-75—145 Astoria. 47,PaulGiuntini, 5:3040, Vancouver,Wash Bob Niger Barry Lane 73-72—145 48, TroyGuiford, 5:31:35, Bend.49, MarkBednorz, B obby Cl a m p e t 75 70 145 5:32:07,Bend.50, Clint Agar,5:32:56, Duluth,Minn. Armour III 76-69—145 51, Heather Burke,5:33:27, HappyValey. 52,Wen- Tommy 72-74—146 dyMcGrane,5.33.36,Bend.53,SteveKoenig,5.33:42, SteveJones D oug Ga rw o od 71-75 — 146 Boise,Idaho.54,AimeeViles,5:34:11, Seatle,Wash. Ronnie Bl a ck 73-73 — 146 55, KerryYndestad,5:34:51,Rosemount, Minn. 56, KennyPerry 72-75 147 Erik Huff,5:35:05, Farmington,Minn.57,JamieScott, 73-74—147 5:35:16, Lafayette,La. 58 Eric Roe,5:35:36, Bain- ChienSoonLu 70-77—147 bridge Island,Wash.59, MeghanMeinerz, 5.36:58, MarkMcNulty Morris Hatal s ky 74-73—147 Seat tle,Wash.60,LanceHoupe,5.39:09. 69-78—147 61, David Urbaniak,5:39:10, Minneapolis, Minn62, Olin Browne 75-72 147 Eric Rogers,539;26,Silverton 63,KrisRick,5;39;39, Kohkildoki Rick Fehr 76-71—147 Yelm,Wash. 64, ChrisScott, 5:41:42,Vancouver, B.C. David Ishi i 76-71—147 65, PaulWilkins,542:16, SanDiego, Calif. 66 Chris 75-73 — 148 Neibauer,5:42:52, BattleGround,Wash. 67, Merilee Jim Rutledge 72-77 — 149 Sander,5:46:11,Northfield, Minn.68,RobertLasker, SteveLowery Brad Bryant 72-77 149 5:46:12, Kirkland,Wash.69, AndyHayes,5:46:44, Isao Aoki 76-74—150 Bend. 70,Kathyl.ee,5:47:27,Boise,Idaho. 76-74—150 71,Jim Ford,5:47:30,Spokane,Wash.72,Lyset GaryHagberg 72-79 — 151 Cadena,5:51:21, Seattle,Wash. 73, MichaelLaduke, Joe Daley Bobby Wa dki n s 74-77 — 151 5:51: 55,Tacoma,Wash. 74,Shellie Heggenberger, Tom Purtzer 75-76 151 5:52:36, Bend.75, MaryVanSkaik, 5:52:53, Bend. 75-76—151 76, Shaun Tucker, 554:07, Issaquah,Wash. 77,Amy TomByrum 76-75—151 Oliphant, 5:54:32, Northbrook, III 78, Dan Rowe, GeneJones 77-74 — 151 5:55:54, Portland.79,TomKretz, 5:56:22, Oregon MarkBrooks Craig Stadl e r 77-75 — 152 City. 80,EileenLabarca, 5:56:31. GaryMccord 78-75 — 153 81, DavidPresland,5:57.06 Bend82, BrianVelat78-78 — 156 egui, 5:5755,Sammamish, Wash. 83, BreannaMon- NobuoSerizawa Bruce Su m m erh a ys 8 2-75 — 157 toya, 559:13,Bend.84, JasonBrummond, 6:0014, Bend.85,JaceMiler, 6:01:41,EastWenatchee,Wash 86, CrargMiller, 6:02:16, Olympia,Wash.87, Rick FOOTBALL Simonsen,6:02:47, El DoradoHils, Calif. 88, David Jackson,6:04.05, PaloAlto, Calif. 89, NoleKennedy, NFL 6:04:13,Bend.90, BrentWright,6:06:12, HappyValley. 91,MattHenderson,607:00,Bend.92,DaveDalNATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE las,6:07:52 Bend.93,AlisonKeple,6 07:59,Duncan, All Times POT B.C. 94, Jeff Jarrard,6:08:21, Issaquah,Wash. 95, Walter Miller, 6:09:36,Bend.96, Michael Rockwell, AMERICANCONFERENCE 6:09.40,SanAntonio, Texas.97, David West, 6.11:31, East Richland,Wash.98, Eric Bergstrom,6:11.45, PortW L T Pct PF PA land. 99,Sharilee Hill, 6:1149, HeberCity, Utah.100, 2 0 0 1.000 36 31 JeremyFontenot,613:54,Oak Harbor, Wash 2 0 0 1.000 47 30 101, AliceBrownstein, 6:13:58,Seatle, Wa sh. 102, 1 1 0 .500 28 30 CourtneySchwagler, 6:14:36, CoeurD'Alene, Idaho. 1 1 0 .500 45 46 103, NealJacobson,6:16:31, Eugene.104, CaseyManSouth ion,6.1835,Bend.105,MarcieLovgren,6:19.17, BozW L T Pct PF PA eman, Mont.106,MaryFord,619:57,Spokane,Wash Houston 2 0 0 1.000 61 52 107, BryanHal, 6:20:35, Portland 108BenSherman, Indianapolis 1 1 0 .500 41 41 6:21:13,Portland.109,Bil Hrbbs,6:21:38,Vancouver, Tennessee 1 1 0 .500 40 39 Wash.110,Kimberly Palmer,6:22:23, VeroBeach, Fla. Jacksonville 0 2 0 .000 11 47 111, Drake Barem, 6:22:56, Bend. 112, Ken North Macinnes,6:23:39, Ottawa,Canada. 113, Lisa EdW L T Pct PF PA mondson,6:2344, Redmond. 114, SaraDougherty, 1 1 0 500 41 34 62433, Cloquet,Minn.115,KarenNeibauer,62637, 1 1 0 500 41 55 Battle Ground,Wash. 116, Patrick Fisher,6:27:08, 0 2 0 000 16 37 Beaverton.117, Matt Murphy,6:27:20, Wena tchee, 0 2 0 000 19 36 Wash.118,Paullkin,6.27:41,Hiffsboro.119, Rebecca West Jackson,6:30:56,PaloAlto, Calif.120, RexAnderson, W L T Pct PF PA 6:31:34,LibertyLake,Wash. Kansas City 3 0 0 1.000 71 34 121, StephenAchiles, 6:32:00, Gresham. 122 Denver 2 0 0 1.000 90 50 Kerry Eby,6:32:32, BainbridgeIsland, Wash.123, Oakland 1 1 0 .500 36 30 NicholasReese, 6:35:05, Bend.124,AndreaLopriore, SanDiego 1 1 0 .500 61 61 6:37: 35,Kirkland,Wash.125,ChuckHagel e,6.38:52, NATIONALCONFERENCE Vancouver,Wash. 126, Lainie Yarris, 6:39:22, PortEast land. 127, MargueriteKoh, 640:50, LakeOswego W L T Pct PF PA 128, Jim Bailey,6:4232,SanAntonio, Texas129, Dallas 1 1 0 500 52 48 StephanieMarshall, 6:42:34, Portland. 130, John Philadelphia 1 2 0 333 79 86 Butler, 6:42:53,Bend. N.Y.Giants 0 2 0 000 54 77 131, Wilbur Stover,6:43:30, SantaClara, Calif. Washington 0 2 0 000 47 71 132, Robert Taylor,6:43:37, PortHueneme,Calif.133, South Lisa Berry,6:49:27, Boise,Idaho.134, CarlySchmidt, W L T Pct PF PA 6:55:44,Eugene.135, JayKudlicka, 700:16, Portland NewOrleans 2 0 0 1.000 39 31 136, DavidMyers,7:01:57, Bea verton. 137, Bethany Atlanta 1 1 0 .500 48 47 Osterman,7:04:34, Botheff,Wash. 138, Lisa Reiffy, Carolina 0 2 0 .000 30 36 7.08:34,SanDiego, Calif.139, DebraFinch, 7.13:09, TampaBay 0 2 0 .000 31 34 Henderson,Nev. 140, VeronicaLee, 7:17:12, San North Francisco,Calif W L T Pct PF PA 141, Avin-JosepRunas,7:21:38, Harbor City, Chicago 2 0 0 1.000 55 51 Calif. 142,KarenFitzgerald, 7:21:59,Sausalito, Calif. Detroit 1 1 0 .500 55 49 143, AnthonyLovetro, 7:30:26,Scottsdale, Ariz. GreenBay 1 1 0 .500 66 54 Teams Minnesota 0 2 0 .000 54 65 1, TherapeuticAssociatesol Bend(Nicole PressWest prich ,Rob Angelo,TJ.Paskewich),4:3203.2,Team W L T Pct PF PA Lemmings(GregPety, JasonYoung, Micheie Gar- Seattle 2 0 0 1.000 41 10 cia), 4:46:51. 3, DMC125(JosephBabich, Steven St. Louis 1 1 0 .500 51 55 Ashley, KimCosta), 5:00:39. 4, Just for Fun (Liam SanFrancisco 1 1 0 .500 37 57 Klatt, MikeMaurer, AaronHarding), 5:0610. 5,Team Arizona 1 1 0 .500 49 48

ON DECK

Trepess(StephenieTrepess, RodneyTrepess, Stephenie Trepess),51929. 6, Where'sthe NextBrewery? (StefaniSkidmore,Rhett Bender,CaffeeDavenport), 5:30:46. 7,TheRippers(Ashley Snyder, ChrisHronek, DustinSnyder),5:42:23.

Today'sGames SanDiegoatTennessee,10 a.m. ArizonaatNewOrleans,10 a.m. St. LouisatDallas,10a m. CleveandatMinnesota,10a.m. HoustonatBaltimore, 10a.m. GOLF N.Y.Giantsat Carolina,10 a.m. Detroit atWashington,10 a.m. PGA Tour TampaBayatNew England,10a.m. GreenBayatCincinnati,10 a.m. Tour Championship Atlantaat Miami, 1:05p.m. Saturday IndianapolisatSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. At East LakeGolf Club Jacksonville atSeatle,1:25 p.m. Atlanta Buffalo atNY.Jets, 125p m Purse: $8million Chicago at Pittsburgh, 5:30p.m Yardage:7,307; Par: 70 Monday'sGame Third Round Oaklan d atDenver,5.40p.m. HenrikStenson 64-66-69—199 68-68-67—203 DustinJohnson 66-71-68—205 SteveStricker Betting line 69-68-69 206 ZachJohnson 68-68-70—206 NFL Justin Rose Billy Horschel 66-70-70—206 (Home teams in CAPS) JordanSpieth 68-67-71—206 Favorite Opening Current 70-70-67—207 Today LukeDonald NickWatney 72-65-70 207 TITANS 3 3 68-71 69 208 VIKINGS 4 6.5 Webb Simpson 68-71-69—208 PATRIO TS 7 7 SergioGarcia Bill Haas 70-69-69—208 Texans 15 2 Phil Mickelson 71-67-70—208 COWBY OS 4 3.5 GaryWoodland 70-67-71—208 SAINTS 8 7 65-69-74—208 REDSKINS 1 1 AdamScott D.A. Points 72-67-70 209 Packers 2 2.5 72-65-72—209 Giants Keegan Bradley 2 5 (C) 1.5 74-70-66—210 DOLPHIS JasonDufner N 1 2.5 JasonDay 68-74-68—210 49ERS 1 0.5 10 70-69-71—210 SEAHA WKS 20 19 HunterMahan 67-71-72 210 JETS 2.5 2.5 RobertoCastro BrandtSnedeker 69-75-67 211 Bears 25 2.5 68-71-72—211 GrahamDeLaet Monday

B RONCOS 14.5

15 . 5

Raiders

(C) —Carolinaopenedasfavorite

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup Sylvania 300Lineup After Fridayqualifying; racetoday At NewHampshire Motor Speedway Loudon, N.H. Lap length: 1.058miles

(Car numberin parentheses)

1. (39)RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 136497. 2. (5)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet,136.082. 3. (24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,136053. 4. (78)KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 135.868. 5. (56)MartinTruexJr., Toyota,135.636. 6. (22)JoeyLogano, Ford,135.525. 7. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet, 135.463. 8. (29)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet,135.41. 9. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,135.371. 10. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,135.208 11. (48)JimmieJohnson,Chevrolet,135.126. 12. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota,135 097. 13.(43)AricAlmirola,Ford,135.073. 14. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,135.021. 15. (42)JuanPablo Montoya,Chevrolet,134.987. 16.(15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota, 134.892. 17.(88)DaleEarnhardtJr., Chevrolet,134.477. 18.(14)MarkMartin, Chevrolet, 134.42. 19.(34)DavidRagan,Ford, 134.292. 20.(2) Brad Keselowsio, Ford, 134.217. 21.(10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 134.193. 22.(9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 134.132. 23. (1)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet,133.981. 24. (38)DavidGiffiland, Ford,133.792 25. (31)JeffBurton, Chevrolet,133.769 26. (99)Carl Edwards, Ford, 133.637. 27. (51)MichaelMcDoweg, Chevrolet,133.548. 28. (47)BobbyLabonte, Toyota,133.52. 29. (55)KennyWallace,Toyota,133.408. 30. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,133.301. 31. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,133.282. 32. (40)LandonCassig, Chevrolet,133.17. 33. (30)KevinSwindeff, Toyota, 132.365. 34. (13)CaseyMears, Ford,132.232. 35. (83)David Reutimann,Toyota,132.2. 36. (87)JoeNemechek, Toyota, 132.163. 37. (36)J.J.Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (7)DaveBlaney,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (33)TonyRaines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (95)Scott Riggs,Ford, Owner Points. 41. (98)JohnnySauter,Ford, Owner Points. 42. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,Owner Points. 43. (35)JoshWise,Ford, Owner Points.

Formula One SingaporeGrandPrix Lineup After Saturdayqualifying; race today At Marina Baystreet circuit Singapore Lap length: 3.152miles Third Session 1. SebastianVettel, Germany, RedBull, 1 minute, 42.841seconds

2. NrcoRosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 1:42.932. 3 Romain Grosjean,France, Lotus, 1:43.058. 4 MarkWebber,Australia, RedBull,1:43.152. 5. LewisHamiton, England, Mercedes,1:43.254. 6. FelipeMassa,Brazil, Ferrari,1:43.890. 7. Fernando Alonso,Spain, Ferrari,1:43.938. 8.JensonButton,England,McLaren,144282 9 DanielRicciardo,Australia,ToroRosso,1:44.439. 10. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, notime. Eliminatedafter secondsession 11. NicoHulkenberg,Germany,Sauber,1:44.555. 12. Jean-EriVe c rgne,France, Toro Rosso,1:44588. 13. KimiRaikkonen,Finland, Lotus,1:44.658. 14. SergioPerez, Mexico, McLaren,1:44.752. 15. Adrian Sutil, Germ any,ForceIndia,1:45.185. 16. ValtteriBottas,Finland, Wiliams,1:45.388. Eliminated after first session 17. PauldiResta,Scotland, ForceIndia,1:46.121.

18. PastorMaldonado,Venezuela, Wiliams,1:46.619. 19. CharlesPic,France,Caterham,1:48.111. 20. Giedo vander Garde, Netherlands, Caterham , 1.48.320. 21.JulesBianchi,France,Marussia,148830 22. MaxChilton, England,Marussia,1:48930.

NHRA NATIONALHOT ROO ASSOCIATION

Texas Fall Nationals Saturday At TexasMotorplex Ennis Texas Pairings based onresults in qualifying, which ended Saturday.ONQslisted belowpairings. Top Fuel 1 Shawn Langdon,3 819seconds,321.04mphvs.

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times POT

EasternConference

W L T NewYork 14 9 6 S porling KansasCity 14 9 6 Montreal 13 9 6 Houston 1 2 10 7 NewEngland 11 1 1 7 Chicago 1 1 12 6 Philadelphia 10 1 0 9 Columbus 1 1 14 5 TorontoFC 4 15 11 D.C. 3 20 6

P t sGF GA 48 46 36 4 8 43 28 4 5 46 42 4 3 37 36 40 41 33 3 9 36 43 39 37 39 3 8 36 39 23 25 44 1 5 19 48

WesternConference

P t sGF GA 50 38 28 48 53 39 4 6 45 31 Los Angeles 4 5 46 36 45 37 31 Colorado Vancouver 4 1 42 38 SanJose 4 1 31 41 4 0 40 41 FC Dallas ChivasUSA 2 6 29 54 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, oneporntfor tie. Seattle RealSaltLake Portland

W L T 15 8 5 14 10 6 11 5 13 1 3 10 6 12 9 9 1 1 10 8 1 1 11 8 10 8 10 6 16 8

Saturday's Games Vancouver 3, Montreal 0 SportingKansasCity 2,TorontoFC1 Columbus 3,Chicago0 NewEngland 2,D.c. united1 Houston5,ChivasUSA1 SanJose2, Real Salt Lake1 Los Angeles1, SeatteFC1, tie Today's Game FC Dallas at NewYork,5 p.m.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION

Playoffs

AH TimesPOT

(x-tf necessary) CONFERENCESEMIFINALS

(Best-of-3)

Eastern Conference Washington1, Atlanta 1 Thursday,Sept.19: Washington 71,Atlanta56 Saturday,Sept. 21 Atlanta63,Washington 45 Monday,Sept.23:Washington atAtlanta, TBA Indiana1, Chicago0 Friday,Sept.20:Indiana85, Chicago72 Today, Sept.22:ChicagoatIndiana,noon x-Tue sday,Sept.24 IndianaatChicago,TBA Western Conference Minnesota 1, Seattle 0 Friday,Sept 20:Minnesota80,Seatle 64 Today,Sept. 22:MinnesotaatSeatle, 2p.m x-Tuesday, Sept. 24:Seatle at Minnesota,TBA Phoenix1, LosAngeles1 Thursday,Sept.19: Phoenix 86,LosAngeles 75 Saturday,Sept. 21 LosAngeles82, Phoenix 73 Monday, Sept.23:PhoenixatLosAngeles,7p.m.

DEALS

16. T J.Ztzzo, 3.949, 290.44. 2.DougKalitta, 3825, 320.58vs. 15.Larry Dixon,3.939, 292.71. 3. Brandon Bernstein, 3.827,316.38vs. 14 Antron Brown, 3.895, 311.05. 4.SteveTorrence, 3.832, 32089 vs. 13.TonySchumacher,3.878,320.20.5.ClayMiff ican, 3.835, 320.74vs. 12 MorganLucas,3.872, 317.87. 6. SpencerMassey,3.839, 318.02 vs. 11. J.R.Todd, 3.871,311.27.7.David Grubnic, 3.848,320.43vs.10. BrittanyForce,3.871,312.06.8. Billy Torrence,3.853, 316.52vs.9.BobVandergriff, 3.870, 316.75.Did Not Qualify: 17.Scott Palmer,3975,30248.18. TroyBuff, 4.041, 284.45.19.Khalid alBalooshi, 4.179,260.31. 20. TerryMcMiffen,4 302,12413.

FunnyCar 1. RobertHight, FordMustang, 4.052, 311.85vs. 16. Del Worsham,Toyota Camry, 4.262, 291.95. 2. Cruz Pedregon,Camry, 4.092, 304.32vs. 15. Blake Alexander,DodgeCharger, 4210, 294.56. 3. Matt Hagan,Charger,4.093, 312.78 vs 14. Jeff Arend, Charger, 4.187 301.27.4.RonCapps, Charger,4.096, 306.88vs.13.TonyPedregon, Camry, 4.178,288.39. 5. CourtneyForce,Mustang,4115, 309.13vs. 12. JohnForce,Mustang,4.174,29794.6. JackBeckman, Charger,4.122,306.12vs. 11.Alexis DeJoria, Camry, 4.166, 303.50. 7. BobTascaIII, Mustang, 4.137, 301.87vs.10. ChadHead,Camry, 4161, 304.12. 8. JohnnyGray,Charger, 4.154, 304.39vs. 9.TimWilkerson, Mustang,4.154, 302.41. Did NotQuality: 17. John Hale4.430, , 277.94. 18 ToddSimpson, 4.706, 192.06.19.TerryHaddock,5.701,126.29. Pro Stock 1 Erica Enders-Stevens, ChevyCamaro, 6557, 210.93vs.16.Chris McGaha,DodgeAvenger, 6.654, 208.68. 2. RickieJones,Camaro, 6.559, 21133 vs. 15. Matt Hartlord,Avenger,6622, 20914. 3. Shane Gray, Camaro,6.563, 210.77 vs. 14. SteveKent, Camaro,6.612,209.92. 4. Allen Johnson,Avenger, 6.564, 211.23 vs. 13.GregStanfield, Camaro, 6.609, 209.17. 5.JasonLine, Camaro, 6.566,211.16vs. 12. Rodger Brogdon,Camaro, 6607, 210.31. 6. Mike Edwards,Camaro, 6.567, 211.56vs. 11. LarryMorgan, FordMustang,6.601, 209.46.7. GregAnderson, Camaro,6567,21090vs.10.JegCoughlin,Avenger, 6.583, 210.31. 8. Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 6582, 210.47vs. 9.V.Gaines, Avenger, 6582, 210.31. Did Not Qualify:17. PaulPittman 6.734, 206.07. Pro StockMotorcycle 1. HectorArana,Bueff,6 846,19542vs.16. Michael Phillips, Suzuki7.071, , 189.28.2. Matt Smith Bueff, 6.893,194.07vs. 15.MikeBerry, Bueff,7.034, 188.81. 3. HectorArana Jr, Bueg,6.897,194r66vs.14 Shawn Gann,Bueg,7.005, 190.75.4.MichaelRay,Bueff , 6899,19421vs.13.AngieSmith, Bueg,6999,18518. 5. EddieKrawiec,Harley-Davidson,6.902, 193.27vs. 12 Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson,6.969, 190.57 6. Jerry SavoieSu , zuki, 6.913,192.55vs. 11.JimUnderdahl, Suzuki,6.963,193.54.7.John Hall,Bueff ,6.933, 190.22 vs 10 I.ETonglet,Suzuki, 6.955, 190.78.8. AdamArana,Bueff ,6.936,193.32 vs.9.ScottyPoff acheck,Bueg,6941,191.46. DidNotQuality:17. Steve Johnson,7.083, 187.03.18. FreddieCamarena,7.132, 189.42.19.RedegHarris, 24.467,33.91.

TENNIS Professional

underdog Chargers Browns Buccaneers

RAVENS Rams Cardinals Lions BENGA LS PANTHE RS Falcons Colts Jaguars Bigs STEELE RS

St. PetersburgOpen Saturday At SCC Peterburgsky St. Petersburg, Russia Purse: $519,775(WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Se

FISH COUNT


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

GOLF ROUNDUP

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL berth. Oakland lowered its magic

Standings

number to onefor clinching a

AH Times PDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L x-Boston 94 62 Tampa Bay 85 69 NewYork 82 73 Baltimore 81 73 Toronto 71 83 Central Division W L Detroit 91 64 Cleveland 85 70 Kansas City 81 73 Minnesota 65 89 Chicago 60 94 West Division W L Oakland 92 63 Texas 84 70 Los Angeles 76 78 Seattle 67 88 Houston 51 104

x-clinched division

Tampa Bay Cleveland Texas NewYork Baltimore Kansas City

WILD CARD GLANCE 85 69 85 70 84 70 82 73 81 73 81 73

Pct GB 603 552 8 529 I 1'/r 526 12 461 22

Pct GB 587 548 6 526 9'/z 422 25'/z 390 30'/r

Pct GB 594 545 7

1/2

494 15'/r 432 25 329 41

.552 .548 545

I/2

.529 3 .526 3'/z .526 3'/r

Saturday'sGames Tampa Bay5, Baltimore I N.Y.Yankees6, San Francisco 0 Oakland 9, Minnesota1 Cleveland 4, Houston1 Detroit 7,ChicagoWhite Sox6,12 innings Texas 3, KansasCity 1 Toronto 4,Boston2 LA. Angel6, s Seattle 5 Today's Games Houston (Bedard 4-11) at Cleveland (Kluber 9-5), 10:05 a.m.

San Francisco(Petit 4-0)atN.Y.Yankees(Petitte 1010), 10:05a.m. ChicagoWhiteSox(ErJohnson1-2) at Detroit (Ani. Sanchez14-7),1008a.m. Toronto(Dickey13-12) at Boston(Doubront 10-6), 10 35a.m.

Baltimore (Feldman5-4) at TampaBay(Romero0-0), 10:40a.m. Texas(Dgando7-4) at KansasCity (Shields12-9), 11:10a.m. Seattle (F Hemandez12-9) at L A Angels(C.Wilson 17-6), 12:35p.m. Minnesota(DeVries0-0) at Oakland(Gray3-3), 105 p.m. Monday's Games BaltimoreatTampaBay,1210 p.m. Houstonat Texas, 5:05pm. Detroit atMinnesota,5:10p.m. TorontoatChicagoWhite Sox,5:10p.m. OaklandatLA. Angels, 7.05p.m. Kansas CityatSeatle,7:10 p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 91 63 Washington 83 71 Philadelphia 71 83 NewYork 70 84 Miami 56 98 Central Division W L St. Louis 91 64 Pittsburgh 89 66 Cincinnati 88 67 Milwaukee 68 86 Chicago 65 90

West Division

x-LosAngeles Arizona SanDiego SanFrancisco Colorado x-clinched division

W 89 78 72 71 71

L 66 76 82 84 85

Pct GB 591

539 8 461 20 455 21 364 35

Pct GB 587 574 2 568 3 442 22'/r 419 26

Pct GB 574 506 10'/z 468 16'/r 458 18 455 18H

WILD CARD GLANCE Pittsburgh 8 9 66 5 7 4 Cincinnati 88 67 .568 Washington 83 71 . 539 4/r

Saturday's Games N.Y.Yankees6, San Francisco 0 Chicago Cubs3, Atlanta1

second straight division title, beating Minnesota behind the pitching of Jarrod Parker and

hitting of Alberto Callaspo. Texas recorded a3-1 win over Kansas City to keep its slim division title

hopes alive. Oaklandcanstill clinch at home by beating Minnesota in the series finale today.

T—2:45.A—26,611(42,241).

Cardinals (91-64) havesurged

Stenson on top

Mets 5, Phiiiies 4 (6 innings)

ahead of Pittsburgh (89-66) and

Blue Jays4, RedSox2

Cincinnati (88-67), which dropped PHILADELPHIA — David Wright

BOSTON — Clay Buchholz lost for the first time this season, and AL East champion Boston fell to Mark Buehrle and Toronto. A day after the Red Sox clinched the division title, they lost for just the sixth time in 21 games. Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi R eyesss 3 0 1 0 Drewss 4 1 2 0 Toronto

three games back with a 4-2 loss in Pittsburgh.

and Daniel Murphy hit solo home runs and New York beat Philadelphia in a game called

Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi M crpnt2b 5 0 1 0 Aokirf 50 2 0 Beltranrf 4 1 1 0 Gennett2b 5 1 2 0 H olidyll 5 2 2 0 Lucroyc 3 1 2 0 MAdms1b 4 2 2 2CGomzcf 3 0 0 0 Y Molinc 2 1 0 1 KDavislf 4 0 1 2 Jaycf 4 0 1 0 Bianchiss 4 0 0 0 Freese3b 4 0 I 2 Haltonlb 4 0 0 0 Kozmapr-ss 0 1 0 0 YBtncr3b 3 0 0 0 Descalsss-3b3 0 1 2 Gagardp 1 0 0 0 L ynnp 2 0 0 0 Gindlph 0 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Wootenp 0 0 0 0 Chamrsph 1 0 0 0 Figarop 0 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 JFrncsph 0 0 0 0 Siegristp 0 0 0 0 Maldndph 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 4 7 9 7 Totals 3 32 7 2 St. Louis 2 00 000 050 — 7 M ilwaukee 100 0 0 0 0 1 0 — 2 E—Gennett (5). DP—Milwaukee 1. LDB—St. Louis 5, Milwaukee 9. 28 M.carpenter (54),Des-

in the top of the seventh inning because of rain. Theteams played

St. Louis

in the rain before the game was halted, and it was called after a delay of1 hour, 28 minutes.

Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi EYonglf 4 0 0 0 CHrndzcf 311 0 Kawskdh 4 0 0 0 Victorncf 2 0 1 0 DnMrp2b 3 1 1 1 Roginsss 311 1 DeRosaph-dh1 0 0 0 D.Drtizdh 4 0 0 0 D Wrght3b 3 2 2 1 Utley2b 3 1 1 0 L awrie3b 4 1 2 0 JGomslf 4 0 1 1 D uda1b 1 1 0 0 Ruizc 3001 L ind1b 3 1 1 1 Navarf 4000 L agarscf 3 1 1 2 DBrwnlf 3 1 1 0 Sierralf 4 1 1 0 Mdlrks1b 4 0 0 0 d nDkkrrf 3 0 0 0 Ruf1b 3020 RDavisrf 2 I 1 I Bogarts3b 3 I 0 0 TdAmdc 3 0 2 1 Asche3b 1 0 0 1 Gosecf 3 0 1 0 D.Rossc 3 0 1 1 Quntngss 2 0 1 0 Mayrryrf 2 0 0 0 Arenciic 4 0 1 1 JMcDnl2b 2 0 0 0 G eep 3 0 0 0 Cloydp 2 0 1 0 Goins2b 4 0 1 0 Pedroiaph-2bf 0 0 0 EMartnp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 2 4 9 3 Totals 3 12 5 2 Savery p 0 0 0 0 Toronto 0 00 300 001 — 4 calso (23),Gennett (10), Lucroy(23), K.Davis(10). otals 2 5 5 7 5 Totals 2 34 7 3 Boston 0 00 001 100 — 2 HR — Ma.Adams (16). SB—Jay (10), Gennett(2). T N ew York 000 1 0 4 0 — 5 E—Lawrie (12), Buchholz(2). DP—Toronto 1. S—Lynn,Gagardo. — 4 P hiladelphia 010 003 x LDB Toronto 7, Boston 4. 2B Lind (26). CS St. Louis IP H R E R BB SO DP — NewYork1, Phifadelphia f. LDB—NewYork Reyes (6), R.Davis(6) Gose(3). S—Gose, Victonno. LynnW,14-10 6 1 3 4 I I 4 7 6, Philadelphia2. 2B—Td'Arnaud(3), C.Hernandez Pinto (3),Cespedes (26), Cagaspo(9), K.Suzuki (2). Toronto IP H R E R BB SO ChoateH,13 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 (5), Rogin(31), s Utley(25). 38—Lagares (5). HRSF —C.Young. BuehrleW,12-9 6 5 1 1 0 5 Maness 11-3 2 1 1 0 1 Dan.Murphy (12),D.Wright (18). SB—Quintaniga(2). Minnesota IP H R E R BB So McGowanH,6 1 0 1 0 0 2 Siegrist 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 SF — A sc he. PHernandezL,3-2 2 8 6 6 1 1 S.SantosH,B I 0 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee New York IP H R E R BB SO Hendriks 6 8 3 3 1 7 JanssenS,33-35 1 0 0 0 0 2 GagardoL,11-10 7 4 2 2 2 7 GeeW,12-10 6 7 4 4 0 3 Oakland Boston Wooten 2-3 4 5 5 1 2 Philadelphia J.ParkerW,12-7 6 4 1 1 0 I BuchholzL,11-1 6 6 3 2 2 2 Figaro I 1-3 I 0 0 I 0 Cloyd L,2-6 5 6 5 5 2 5 Dtero 1 1 0 0 0 1 D Britton 1 1 0 0 0 1 T—3.12. A—35,008(41,900). E.Martin 1 1 0 0 1 3 Blevins 2 1 0 0 0 2 Dempster 1 1 0 0 1 1 Savery 1-3 0 0 0 I 0 T—2:53. A—26,393(35,067). 2-3 1 1 1 2 0 Thornton Cloyd pi t ched to 4 ba t e rs i n the 6th. R.De LaRosa 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 Dodgers 4, Padres 0 HBP by Cl o yd (Duda). WP Gee. Bal k E.Martin. HBP —byBuehrle(Victorino). WP —McGowan. Rangers 3, Royais1 T—2:00.A—36,650(43,651). T—3:35.A—37,569(37,499). Minnesota Oakland ab r hbi ab r hbi Presleycf 4 0 1 0 CYoungcf 4 0 0 1 Dozier2b 4 0 2 0 Lowriess 5 1 3 0 Plouffe3b 4 0 I 0 Dnldsn3b 5 1 2 0 Arcialf 4 0 0 0 Cespdsdh 5 2 2 3 Doumitdh 4 0 0 0 Cagasp2b 5 2 4 3 Pintoc 3 1 2 1 KSuzukc 4 1 1 2 P armelrf 3 0 0 0 Reddckrf 3 0 I 0 C olae01b 3 0 0 0 Choicelf 4 I 2 0 Flormnss 3 0 0 0 Barton1b 4 1 1 0 Totals 3 2 1 6 1 Totals 3 99 169 M innesota 000 0 1 0 000 — 1 Oakland 150 000 21x — 9 E—Colabego (2), Florimon (17). DP—Oakland 1. LOB —Minnesota4, Oakland 9 2B—Dozier (32), Lowrie (44), Donaldson(36), Reddick(18). HR-

KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Matt Garza

SAN DIEGO — Clayton Kershaw struck out10 in seven dominant innings, Yasiel Puig and A.J. Ellis

pitched eight impressive innings for his first victory in six starts and

Tigers 7, White Sox 6

Texas kept close in the playoff race,

DETROIT — Detroit tied the game

beating KansasCity. TheRangers won for only the fifth time in19

September games.They remained a half-game behind Cleveland for

the second ALwild-card berth. Texas

Kansas City ab r hbi ab r hbi Kinsler 2b 4 1 1 0 AGordn lf 4 0 0 0 Andrus ss 3 1 0 1 Bonilac 2b 4 0 1 0 Riosrf 3 1 1 0 Hosmer1b 4 1 1 1 ABeltre3b 4 0 2 1 BButlerdh 3 0 0 0 Przynsc 3 0 0 1 S.Perezc 4 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 4 0 0 0 Mostks3b 4 0 1 0 G entrylf 4 0 3 0 Lcainrf 2 0 0 0 DvMrp dh 3 0 1 0 Lough ph-rf 1 0 0 0 J eBakrph 0 0 0 0 JDysoncf 3 0 I 0 Adduciph-dh1 0 0 0 AEscorss 3 0 I 0 LMartn cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 3 8 3 Totals 3 21 5 1 Texas 1 02 000 000 — 3 K ansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 001 — 1 E—L.cain (3). DP—Kansas City 1. LOB —Texas 6, KansasCity 5. 2B—Dav.Murphy (26), A.Escobar

(12 innings)

hit two-run homers and NLWest championLosAngelesdefeated with an astonishing six-run rally in San Diego. Kershaw(15-9) the ninth inning, then beat Chicago lowered his major league-leading when Omar lnfante hit an infield single with the bases loaded in the 12th. Infante's grounder deflected

off the glove of reliever Jacob Petricka (1-1) with one out, and the Tigers spilled onto the field with Comerica Park in a frenzy. Detroit plays its final scheduled

home game of theyear today and can clinch a third straight AL Central title with a win and a

Cleveland loss. Chicago

Detroit ab r hbi ab r hbi LeGarcct 5 0 I 0AJcksncf 5 0 0 0 D eAzaph-If 1 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 5

111

Semien ss 6 1 1 1 Micarr 3b 4 1 3 1 (20). 38—Kinsler (2), J.Dyson(4). HR—Hosmer Gigasi3b p 6 0 0 0 D.Kegy3b 0 I 0 0 (17). SB —Gentry (18).SF—Pierzynski. Konerk1b 6 0 2 1 Fielder1b 6 1 1 0 Texas IP H R E R BBSO AGarcirf 6 1 2 0 VMrtnzdh 5 1 2 1 GarzaW,4-5 8 5 1 1 1 5 JrDnks f-cf 5 1 1 0 Tuiassplf 3 0 0 0 NathanS,40-43 1 0 0 0 0 2 Kppngrdh 5 2 2 1 Dirksph-lf 2 1 1 3 KansasCity GBckh2b 5 0 2 1 Infante2b 5 1 2 1 GuthrieL,14-12 6 7 3 3 2 1 Coleman 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 BryAndc 4 1 1 2 RSantgss 3 0 1 0 Bueno 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 A.Dunnph 0 0 0 0 B.Penac 3 0 0 0 Crow 1 0 0 0 0 1 P heglyc 0 0 0 0 Avilaph 0 0 0 0 HPerez pr 0 0 0 0 Buenopitchedto1batter in the9th. Holadyc 0 0 0 0 Garzapitchedto 1baterin the9th Totals 4 9 6 126 Totals 4 1 7 117 T—2;36. A—36,575(37,903). Chicago 000 000 213 000 — 6

Rays 5, Orioies1 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Des-

mond Jennings drove in four runs, Alex Cobb took a three-hit shutout

Detroit

New York

000 000 006 001 — 7

ERA to1.88. He held San Diego

in check on three hits after losing to the Padres in three other starts

this season.

Yankees 6, Giants 0 NEW YORK — Ivan Nova pitched a six-hitter for his second career shutout, Eduardo Nunez hitatwo-

run homer andNewYork kept pace in the AL wild-card chase with a

victory over SanFrancisco. Alfonso

Los Angeles San Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi Puigrf 4 1 1 2 Denorficf 3 0 1 0 Crwfrdll 5 0 1 0 Headly3b 4 0 1 0 Kempcf 3 0 0 0 Gyorko2b 3 0 0 0 A dGnzl1b 4 0 1 0 JGzmnlf 4 0 0 0 Uribe3b 4 0 1 0 Medica1b 3 0 0 0 M .ERis2b 3 1 0 0 Blanksrf 3 0 0 0 A .ERisc 3 I I 2 Hundlyc 3 0 0 0 Puntoss 3 0 0 0 Rcedenss 3 0 0 0 Kershwp 2 1 1 0 BSmithp 2 0 1 0 B elisarip 0 0 0 0 Stauffrp 0 0 0 0 S chmkrph 1 0 0 0 Boxrgrp 0 0 0 0 BWilsnp 0 0 0 0 Amarstph 1 0 0 0 B rachp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 2 4 6 4 Totals 2 90 3 0 L os Angeles 00 0 2 0 0 200 — 4

S an Diego 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 E—J.Guzman(6). DP—LosAngees1, SanDiego 1. LDB —LosAngeles7, SanDiego4 2B—C.crawford (28), Headle(30). y HR —Puig (18), A.ERis (9). SBC.crawford(14). CS—A.ERis(2), Punto(3). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO KershawW,15-9 7 3 0 0 2 10 Belisario 1 0 0 0 0 1 B.Wilson I 0 0 0 0 2 San Diego B.SmithL,1-2 Stauffer

Interleague

6 1 1 1

Boxberger Brach WP — Kershaw T—2:37. A—40,572(42,524).

3 3 0 0

2 2 0 0

2 2 0 0

5 0 1 0

Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. E—R.Santiago (2), Infante (9). DP Detroit 1. LDB —Chicago 8, Detroit 11. 28—Semien (3), Keppinger(12), G.Be ckham(20), Bry.Anderson (1), Diamondbacks 7, Rockies 2 V.Martinez 2 (35). 3B —TorHunter (5). HR—Dirks (9). SB —Le.Garcia (7), A.Garcia(3) S—R.Santiago, Holaday.SF—Tor.Hunter. DENVER — MattDavidson Chicago IP H R E R BB SO homered anddrove in three runs, Sale 72-3 4 0 0 1 7

6 I 1 0

Soriano connected for the second straight day and Robinson Cano had an RBI single in a three-run

third against RyanVogelsong (3-6). San Francisco ab r hbi

New York

ab r hbi P agancf 3 0 0 0 ISuzukirf 3 0 0 1 GBlancll 4 0 1 0 ARdrgzdh 4 0 0 1 B elt1b 4 0 2 0 Cano2b 4 0 2 1 P oseyc 4 0 0 0 ASorinlt 4 1 1 1 P encerf 4 0 0 0 Grndrscf 4 1 1 0 S andovl3b 3 0 2 0 Nunez3b 3 I I 2 Noonan3b 1 0 1 0 MrRynl1b 4 1 1 0 H Snchzdh 3 0 0 0 Ryanss 3 1 1 0 M onegph I 0 0 0 CStwrtc I I 0 0

Bcrwfrss 3 0 0 0 Abreu2b 3 0 0 0

T otals 3 3 0 6 0 Totals

3 06 7 6

S an Francisco 000 000 000 — 0 New York 003 2 0 1 Ogx — 6 LOB —San Francisco 7, NewYork4. 28—Belt (35), Sandoval(25),Cano(37). HR —A.Soriano(17), Nunez (2). SF—I.Suzuki. San Francisco I P H R ER BB SO VogelsongL,3-6 5

Moscoso Kickham

5 5 11-3 1 1 1131 0 1-3 0 0

5 I 0 0

1 I 1 0

Dunning New York NovaW,9-5 9 6 0 0 1 T—2'32.A—42,420(50,291).

1 2 1 0 7

Leaders ThroughSaturday's Games

AMERICANLEAGUE BATTING —Mrcabrera, Detroit, .349; Trout, Los Angel e s, .327; Mauer,Minnesota,.324; ABeltre, TexN.Y.Mets5, Phrladelphia4, 7 innings N.JonesH,l4 1-3 5 5 5 0 0 Gerardo Parra hadthree hits, as,.317;Cano,NewYork,.311; Donaldson,Dakland, Miami atWashington, ppd., rain A.ReedBS,7-45 2- 3 0 1 1 4 0 and Arizona beat Colorado. Chris .306; DDrtiz,Boston,.305. St. Louis 7,Milwaukee2 Veal 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 RUNS —Trout, LosAngeles, 108,Micabrera, DeArizona7,Colorado2 Owings also had three hits for the PetnckaL,1-1 I 1-3 2 1 1 3 0 troit,102; CDavisBal , timore,101;AJones,Baltimore, L.A. Dodgers4,SanDiego0 Detroit Diamondbacks, who won forthe 98; AJackson,Detroit, 97; Encarnacion,Toronto,90; Today's Games Porcego 62-3 6 2 2 0 9 Egsbury,Boston,89; TorHunter, Detroit, 89. San Francisco(Petit 4-0)atNY.Yankees(Petitte 10Veras 2-3 1 1 0 0 1 first time since being eliminated RBI — Micabrera, Detroit,136; CDavis, Baltimore, 10), 10:05a.m. Bonderman I 1-3 4 3 3 0 2 from the NLWest raceThursday. 134; AJones,Baltimore, 106;Cano, NewYork, 105; Cincinnati(Arroyo13-11)at Pittsburgh(Locke10-6), Friday night, a gamethat stretched D.Downs 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Fielder, Detroit, 105; Encarnacion,Toronto, 104; 10:35a.m. Benoit 1 0 0 0 0 2 Arizona on for 6 hours, 54 minutes Colorado Trumbo,LosAngees,98 Miami (Flynn02) at Washington (Haren9 13),10:35 AlburquerqueW,4-3 2 I 0 0 I 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi HITS — ABeltre, Texas, 190; Micabrera,Detroit, — a record time for both teams. a.m., 1stgame N.Jonespitchedto 5batters inthe9th. Eatoncf-Il 5 1 1 0 Blckmnrf 5 0 3 0 187; Macha do, Baltimore,186; Pedroia,Boston,186; NY Mets(0Torres3-5) atPhiladelphia(CI Lee14-6), Saturday' s game, by compar i son, WP Sale. PB B.Pena. Blmqstss 5 2 20 LeMahi3b 4 0 1 0 Trout, Los Angees, 186; AJones,Baltimore, 182; 10:35a.m. T — 4:02. A — 41,77 2 (41, 2 55). Gldschlb 5 0 I 1 CDckrscf 4 0 0 0 Cano,NewYork,181. Atlanta(Teheran12-8) at ChicagoCubs(E.Jackson seemed to breeze by in 2:51. Pradolf-3b 4 1 2 1 Helton1b 4 1 1 0 DOUBLES —Machado, Baltimore, 51; Lowrie, 8-1 6),11:20a.m. Davdsn3b 4 1 1 3 Culersnlf 4 1 2 0 Oakland,44; Pedroia, Boston,42; CDavis, Baltrmore, Arizona(corbin14 7) at Colorado(Nicasio8 8),1:10 Baltimore TampaBay National League Pogockct I 0 0 0 Rutledg2b 4 0 I 0 41; AIRami r ez, Chicago,39; Trout, LosAngeles, 39; ab r hbi ab r hbi p.m. GParrarf 5 2 3 0 Pachecc 3 0 0 1 SaltalamacchiaBost , on,38. LA. Dodgers (Greinke15-3) at SanDiego(Cashner M cLothlf 4 0 I 0 DeJesslt 3 0 0 0 Dwings 2b 4 0 3 1 JHerrr ss 4 0 1 1 TRIPLES —Gardner, NewYork, 10; Trout, Los 10-8), 1:10p.m. Machd3b 3 0 0 0 DJnngscf 3 2 2 4 Pirates 4, Reds 2 Gswschc 4 0 1 1 McHghp 1 0 0 0 Angel e s, 9, Egsbury, Boston, 8; Drew,Boston, 7; Miami (Undecided) at Washington (Undecided), 4.05 C.Davis1b 4 1 1 0 Zobrist2b 4 0 1 1 Cahigp 2 0 0 0 Fowlerph 1 0 0 0 AGordon,KansasCity, 6; DeJennings, TampaBay, 6; A.Jonescf 3 0 1 1 Longori3b 3 0 1 0 p.m., 2nd game PITTSBURGH — A.J. Burnett Cgmntrp 0 0 0 0 Manshpp 0 0 0 0 LMartin,Texas,6; BMiger, Seattle, 6. Markksrf 4 0 1 0 WMyrsrf 4 0 0 0 St. Louis(J.Kegy9-4) atMrlwaukee(W.Peralta10-15), Erchvzph 1 0 0 0 RWhelrph 1 0 0 0 HOME RUNS —CDavis, Baltimore,51; Micabre5:05 p.m. H ardyss 4 0 0 0 Fuldrf 0000 scattered four hits over seven Beg p 0 0 0 0 Boggs p 0 0 0 0 ra, Detroit,44;Encarnacion,Toronto,36; Trumbo,Los Monday's Games Valenci dh 3 0 0 0 DYong dh 4 0 I 0 strong innings to lead Pittsburgh Scahigp 0 0 0 0 A ngel es , 3 4 ; A Du nn,Chicago,32;AJones,Baltimore, Milwaukee atAtlanta, 4.10p.m. C levngrc 3 0 1 0 Loneylb 4 0 1 0 Arenad ph 1 0 0 0 over Cincinnati. Burnett (9-11) 32; Ibanez, Seatle,29; Longoria,TampaBay,29. N.Y.MetsatCincinnati, 4:10pm. Acasig2b 3 0 0 0 JMolinc 3 1 0 0 otals 4 0 7 147 Totals 3 62 9 2 STOLENBASES—Egsbury, Boston, 52; RDaYEscor ss 2 2 1 0 Philadelphiaat Miami,4:10 p.m. struck out a season-high 12 as the T Arizona 1 14 000 001 — 7 vis, Toronto,44;Andrus,Texas,40; Rios, Texas, 38; T otals 3 1 I 5 I Totals 30 5 7 5 PittsburghatChicagoCubs, 5:05p.m. Pirates moved a game i n front of C olorado 000 1 0 1 0 00 — 2 Altuve, Houston,35;LMartin, Texas,33; Trout, Los Washington atSt. Louis, 5:15p.m. B altimore 000 0 0 0 0 0 1 — 1 E—Gosewisch (1) LDB— Arizona 8, Colorado9 Angeles33. ArizonaatSanDiego,7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay 0 0 0 0 3 0 2 0x — 5 Cincinnati for the top spot in the 28—Prado(35), G.Parra2 (40), Owings(I), BlackPITCHING —Scherzer, Detroit, 20-3; CWilson, E—Hardy (11). DP—Baltimore 2, TampaBay 1. mon(17).HR—Davidson(2). SB—Eaton(5), 0ulber- Los Angeles,17-6; Colon,Oakland,17-6; Tiilman, LDB— Batimore5,TampaBay6.28— DYoung(2). NL wild-card race. JasonGrilli American League son 2(5). S Cahig. SF Pacheco. Baltimore, 16-7; MMoore,Tampa Bay, 15-4; Lester, 3B — C.Davrs (I), De.Jennings (6), YEscobar(I). worked the ninth for his 31st save, Arizona IP H R E R BB SO Boston,15-8; 5tiedat14. HR — De.Jennings (14). his first since going to the disabled CahigW,8-10 5 2-3 7 2 1 1 5 ERA—AniSanchez,Detroit, 2.51;Colon,Oakland, Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO Cogmenter H,5 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 2.64; Iwakuma,Seattle, 2.76; Darvish, Texas,2.81; Angels 6, Mariners 5 M ig.Go nzalezL,10-8 6 2 3 3 5 2 list with a strained right forearm Bell 2 1 0 0 0 1 Sale, Chicago,2.97;Scherzer,Detroit,3.00; FHernanFr.Rodriguez 1 4 2 2 0 1 in July. Colorado dez, Seattle,3.01 I 1 0 0 0 0 ANAHEIM, Calif.— Collin Cowgill S.Johnson McHughL,0-3 5 11 6 6 0 1 STRIKEOUTS —Darvish, Texas,260; Scherzer, TampaBay homeredandalsostolehomeas Pittsburgh Manship 1 0 0 0 0 1 Detroit,230,Sale,Chicago,221;FHernandez,Seatle, CobbW,10-3 8 1- 3 5 1 1 2 12 Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi Boggs I 0 0 0 0 0 200; Verl a nder, Detroit, 195; Masterson,Cleveland, Los Angeles beat Seattle. Rookie Rodney 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 DRonsncf 4 0 00 Tabatalf 4 0 2 0 Scahig 2 3 1 1 1 3 188; AniSanchez,Detroit, 188. WP — Fr.Rodriguez. PB—Clevenger. Grant Green hit a three-run BPhgps2b 3 I I 0 SMartepr-If 0 0 0 0 T—3:00. A—36,005(50,398). T—2:51. A—23,835(34,078). Votto1b 3 0 1 0 NWalkr2b 3 0 0 0 NATIONALLEAGUE double to help Jerome Williams Ludwcklf 3 0 2 1 Mcctchcf 3 1 0 0 BATTING — CJohnson, Atlanta, .332; Cudwin his fourth straight start. The Cuds 3, Braves1 indians 4, Astros1 Brucerf 4 0 0 0 Mornealb 2 I 0 0 dyer, Col o rado,.331; Mcarpenter,St.Louis,.322; McC ozartss 4 1 1 1 Byrdrf 3011 Angels won for the 21st time in Cutchen,Pittsburgh,.321;Werth,Washrngton, .321; Hannhn 3b 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 1 1 1 CHICAGO — Dioner Navarro hit Tulowitzki, Colorado, .315; Craig, St. Louis, .315; CLEVELAND — Scott Kazmir 28 games. Earlier in the day, they H anrgnc 2 0 0 0 RMartnc 3 1 I 2 YMolina,St. Louis,.315. allowed four hits in seven shutout HBailyp 2 0 0 0 Barmesss 3 0 0 0 a tiebreaking single in a threewere officially eliminated from RUNS —Mcarpenter, St. Louis,121;Choo,CinD ukep 0 0 0 0 AJBrntp 1 0 0 0 run eighth inning, and Chicago innings, Michael Brantley hit a cinnati, 105;Goldschmidt,Arizona 99;Hogiday,St. postseason contention. Hooverp 0 0 0 0 Sniderph 1 0 0 0 Louis, 99; Votto, Cincinnati, 98, Mccutchen,Pittsbeat Atlanta to keep the Braves two-run homer andCleveland H Rdrgzph 1 0 0 0 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 burgh 94;JUpton,Atlanta,92. Seattle Los Angeles Simonp 0 0 0 0JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 on the brink of the NL East maintained its hold on an AL RBI — Goldschmidt, Arizona,122; Bruce,Cincinab r hbi ab r hbi S Mrshgp 0 0 0 0 Grigip 0 0 0 0 championship. Atlanta's magic nati, 103; FFreem an, Atlanta, 103; BPhigips, Cincinwild-card spot with a win over A ckley2b 3 0 1 1 Aybarss 4 0 1 0 T otals 2 9 2 5 2 Totals 2 74 5 4 nati, 101; AdGon zalez, Los Angeles, 98;Craig, St. A Almntcl 3 1 1 1 Caihonrf 4 0 0 0 number remained at one to clinch Houston. The lndians, who have C incinnati 110 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 2 Louis, 97;PAlvarez,Pittsburgh,94. S eager3b 3 0 0 1 Troutcf 4 0 0 0 4 Pittsburgh 020 0 0 2 Ogxits first division title since 2005. won eight of their past10, trail HITS — M carp enter, St l.ouis, 194; Mccutchen, KMorlsdh 5 0 1 0 Trumo1b 3 1 0 0 E—Votto (14), H.Bailey (I). DP —Cincinnati Pittsburgh,180;DanMurphy,NewYork, 178; GoldIbanezlf 5 I I I H Kndrcdh 4 0 0 0 Tampa Bay by a half-game for the 2, Pittsburgh 3. LDB —Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 5. schmidt, Arizona,174; Pence,SanFrancisco, 174; S moak1b 5 0 0 0 lannettc 3 1 1 0 HR — Cozart (12), R.Martin(15). SB—S.Marte (37). Atlanta ab r hbi Chicago ab r hbi wild-card lead. Segura,Milwaukee,173;Votto, Cincinnati,172. MSndrsrf 4 0 1 0 Cowgiglf 2 3 2 1 SF — Byrd DOUBLES —Mcarpenter, St. Louis, 54; Bruce, Smmnsss 4 0 00 Stcastrss 4 I 2 0 Frnklnss 3 2 2 0 GGreen2b 3 1 1 3 Cincinnati IP H R E R BB So J.Uptonrf-lf 4 0 1 0 Valuen3b 2 0 1 0 Cincinnali, 41; YMolina, St. Louis, 41; GParra, Houston Cleveland HBlancc 3 0 1 0 AnRmn3b 3 0 1 1 H.Bailey L,11-11 52-3 3 4 2 4 3 FFrmn1b 2 1 1 0 DMrphph-3b 1 1 1 0 Ariz ona,40;Desmond,Washington,38;Mccutchen, ab r hbi ab r hbi BMilerph 1 1 1 0 Duke 0 1 0 0 0 0 CJhnsn3b 4 0 2 0 Rizzolb 4 Pittsburgh,38; Rizzo,Chicago,38. V igarss 4 0 1 0 Bourncf 4 1 2 0 I I I Quinter c 0 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Hoover TRIPLES —SMarte, Pittsburgh, 10; Segura,MilAltuve2b 4 0 0 0 Swisherrf-1b 3 1 1 0 G attislf 4 0 1 0 DNavrrc 3 0 1 1 T otals 3 5 5 9 4 Totals 3 06 6 5 Simon 1 1 0 0 1 0 H eywrdrf 0 0 0 0 Schrhltrf 3 0 0 1 waukee,10;Span,Washington,10; CGomez, MilwauSeattle 0 01 000 121 — 6 MDmn3b 4 0 0 0Kipnis2b 3 0 0 1 SMarshag 1 0 0 0 0 0 Carter1b 4 I 3 1 CSantn1b 5 0 0 0 G.Lairdc 4 0 0 0 Sweenycf 4 0 1 0 kee, 9;Mcarpenter,St. Louis,7; Hechavarria, Miami, Los Angeles 0 4 0 1 0 0 10x— 6 Pittsburgh uggla2b 3 0 0 0 Bogsvclf 3 0 2 0 7; VenableSan , Diego,7; EYoung, NewYork, 7. E—Calhoun (7). LDB —Seattle 11, LosAngeles B.Lairddh 3 0 0 0 Mcarsnrf 0 0 0 0 A .J.Burnett W, 9 -11 7 4 2 2 3 12 ph 0 0 0 0 Brantly lf 4 1 1 2 BUptoncf 3 0 0 0 Barney2b 3 0 0 0 HOME RUNS —Goldschmidt, Arizona,35; PAI2. 28 — M.Saunders (23), G.Green(8). 38—Cowgig Krauss Morris H,7 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Medlenp 2 0 0 0 TrWoodp 2 0 0 0 JDMrtnlf 3 0 0 0 Ascarrss 4 0 3 0 varez, Pi t tsburgh, 34; Bruce,Cincinnati, 30;DBrown, (2). HR —Ibanez(29), Cowgig(2). SB—Cowgig(1). Ju.WilsonH,14 2- 3 0 0 0 0 0 SDownsp 0 0 0 0 Viganvp 0 0 0 0 Croweph 1 0 0 0 Giambidh 3 0 0 0 Philadelphia,27; CGon zalez, Colorado, 26; JUpton, SF — A.Almonte. G rigi S,31-33 I I 0 0 0 0 D crpntp 0 0 0 0 Lakeph 1 0 0 0 Atlanta, 26;Pence,SanFrancisco, 25; Zimmerman, IP H R E R BB SOHoesrf 2 0 I 0 JRmrzpr-dh 0 0 0 0 Dukepitchedto 1bater in the6th. Seattle S tropp 0 0 0 0 Washington,25. J.SaundersL,11-16 7 6 6 6 2 9 BBarnscf 3 0 0 0 YGomsc 3 1 2 0 WP —AJBumett C.clarkc 2 0 0 0 Chsnh03b 4 0 1 1 T otals 3 0 1 5 0 Totals 3 03 9 3 STOLENBASE S—Segura, Milwaukee,44; EYWilhelmsen 1 0 0 0 0 I T—3:01. A—39,425(38,362). Corpm ph-c 1 0 0 0 Atlanta 0 00 100 000 — 1 oung,NewYork,40; Ecabrera,SanDiego,37; SMarte, Los Angeles 3 34 104 Chicago 000 000 03x — 3 Pittsburgh,37;CGomez, Milwaukee,36; Mccutchen, WiiliamsW,9-10 52-3 5 1 1 5 5 Totals 3 1 1 5 1 Totals 0 00 000 001 — 1 E—Schierholtz (3). DP—Atlanta 2, Chicago1 Pittsburgh,27; Pierre, Miami,22; Revere,Philadel1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Houston Cardinals 7, Brewers 2 BoshersH,5 Cleveland 300 1 0 0 Ogx — 4 LDB — A tl a nta 7, Chi c ago 6. 2B — J.U pt o n (26), Val phia, 22;Rogins,Philadelphia, 22. Cor.Rasmu s 1 0 1 1 2 2 E Harreg (1). DP Houston 1, Cleveland1. MILWAUKEE — Matt Carpenter buena(15), Rizzo(38). S—Medlen.SF—Schierholtz. PITCHING —Zimmermann, Washington, 19-8; 1-3 2 2 1 0 I J.Gutierrez LDB Houston5,Cleveland12.2B Hoes(7),Boum Atlanta IP H R E R BB SO Wainwright,St. Louis,17-9; JDeLa Rosa Colorado, D.De LaRosaH,19 2-3 I 0 0 0 I Medlen 7 1-3 6 I 1 2 6 16-6; Liriano,Pittsburgh,16-7;Greinke,LosAngeles, Frieri S,36-40 1 1 1 1 0 1 2 (21), As.cabrera (33), YGomes (18). HR —Carter broke Stan Musial's team record L,2-1 BS,1-1 0 2 2 2 0 0 15-3; Kershaw, LosAngeles,15-9; 8 tied at14 WP — J.Saunders. Balk—Cor.Rasmus. (28), Brantley(9).SB—As.cabrera(9). SF—Kipnis. for doubles by aleft-handed batter S.Downs Houston IP H R E R BB So D.carpenter 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 ERA—Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.88; Fernandez, T 3:01. AM1,001(45,483) Chicago Miami,2.19;Harvey,NewYork,2.27, Greinke,LosAnClemensL,4-6 4 2 - 3 8 4 4 3 4 in a season, LanceLynnwon for Harreg 3 1-3 2 0 0 2 1 the first time since early August Tr Wood 7 5 1 1 4 7 geles, 2.75;Bumgarner, SanFrancisco, 2.77; Liriano, Athletics 9, Twins 1 Viganueva W ,7-8 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh, 288;CILee, Philadelphia, 2.95. Cleveland KazmirW,9-9 7 4 0 0 I 10 and St. Louis beat Milwaukee Strop S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 3 STRIKEOUTS —Kershaw, Los Angeles, 224; Allen 1 0 0 0 0 2 to maintain a two-game lead Tr Woodpitchedto 2batersinthe 8th. Wainwright,St. Louis,209; Samardziia, Chicago,203; OAKLAND, Calif.— The Athletics in J.Smith 1 1 1 1 1 0 S.Downs pitched to2 baters inthe8th. AJBurnett, Pittsburgh,203; CILee,Philadelphia, 201; will have to wait at least one more the NL Central. Seeking their Kazmirpitchedto1 batter inthe8th. WP — Medlen. Bumgarner, SanFrancisco,199; Hamels, Philadelphia, HBP—byClemens(YGomes). WP—Harreg. T—2:42. A—34,612(41,019). day before celebrating a playoff first division title since 2009, the 196; HBarley,Cincinnati,196. Pittsburgh4, Cincinnati 2

into the ninth inning andTampa

Bay beat Baltimore in a matchup of exhausted teams to maintain their lead in the AL wild-card race. The first pitch came 10 hours, 56 minutes after the Rays'5-4, 18-inning win over Baltimore on

heading to final I'OLlnd The Associated Press ATLANTA — Stepping in from rain that ruined his rhythm and the back end of his round, Henrik Stenson was more interested in looking forward at the Tour Championship. He still had a four-shot lead. He was one round from capturing t w o tr o p hies worth $11.44 million, including the FedEx Cup. The Swede just made the final day of the PGA Tour season a little more interesting over the last tw o hours of a dreary Saturday morning at East Lake. He had a nine-shot lead at the turn and walked off t he 18th green with a t h reeputt bogey and his lead back to where it was at the start of the day. "Of course, I want to win two," Stenson said after a 1under 69. "If I can't win two, I'll be very pleased to win one. If I'm winning nothing, it will probably be not so sweet from this position. But I didn't have anything when I came here, so we'll see what we'll leave with." S tenson appeared t o h ave both w r a pped u p when he got up-and-down from a bunker on the par-5 ninth for a tap-in birdie to reach 14 under, nine shots clear of Dustin Johnson. Everything changed as the rain began to fall. Stenson made four bogeys on the back nine, and it might have been worse if not for a pair of 12-foot putts he made on the 14th hole for bogey and the 17th hole for par. Johnson was f ive shots better on t h e back for a 67, matching the low round of a tough day for scoring and got into the

last group. "I think I 'l l c hoose to look at it from the bright s ide, even t h o ugh t h e weather is not that bright at the moment," said Stenson, who was at 11-under 199. "Started the day with a four-shot lead and I still got it. So that's all that matters really." J ohnson a n d Ste v e Stricker, who had a 68 and was at 5-under 205, were the only players within six shots of him. Johnson was th e l a st man into the 30-man field at East Lake, and he left Chicago on Monday not sure whether he would get in. Now he at least has a shot to start and end the season with a victory. Johnson's other win this year was at Kapalua in the Tournament of Champions. Stenson, the No. 2 seed in the FedEx Cup, is still in great shape to go home with a lot of money — $10 m illion for w i n n ing t h e F edEx Cup, $ L 4 4 m i l lion for winning the Tour Championship. Even if he were to finish third, he still would be in good shape to

win golf's biggest payoff. Also on Saturday:

Singh move into second in Hawaii: KAPOL



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

COLLEGE FOOTBALL: TOP 25 ROUNDUP

i c i anavoi su se, ea s

0. The Associated Press

Toussaint broke a 35-yard touchdown run in th e third quarter, and scored from 12 yards out right after Morgan's pick with 9:56 left. Against the Zips, Gardner threw three interceptions and huge upset. lost a fumble, and the WolverMorgan's one-handed inter- ines came away feeling more ception in the fourth quarter relieved than victorious. Gardswung the game Michigan's ner wasn't much better this way and the 15th-ranked Wol- week, going 11 for 23 for 97 verines dodged another poten- yards. He ran for 64 yards and tially embarrassing loss with a 17-yard touchdown in the a 24-21 victory against Con- first quarter. But his defense necticut on Saturday night. had to bail him out, specifiA w eek a f te r M i c higan cally Morgan. needed a last-second stand Also on Saturday: to hold off Akron at the Big No. 1 Alabama 31, Colorado House, B r endan G i b b ons State 6: TUSCALOOSA, Ala. kicked a 21-yard field goal — AJ McCarron passed for with 4:36 left to give the Wol- 258 yards and threw a 30verines (4-0) their first lead of yard touchdown to DeAndrew the second half. White in the fourth quarter to "We're Michigan. We don't lift Alabama to a victory over play to everyone else's level Colorado State. and for the last two weeks we No. 4 Ohio State 76, Florida have. But we're going to step it A&M 0: COLUMBUS, Ohio up," defensive end Frank Clark — Quarterback Kenny Guiton sard. again started in place of the Chandler Whitmer t hrew injured Braxton Miller, setting two touchdown passes and a school record with six touchTy-Meer Brown r eturned a down passes — all in the first fumble 34 yards for a touch- half — to lead Ohio State to a down in the third quarter that victory against Florida A&M. put UConn (0-3) up 21-7. No. 6 LSU 35, Auburn 21: BAQuarterback Devin Gard- TON ROUGE, La. — Jeremy ner turned the ball over three Hillrushed for a career-high times for Michigan and the 184 yards and tied a career Wolverines also muffed a punt high with three touchdowns inside their 10 that led to a to help LSU hand Auburn its UConn touchdown. Fitzgerald first loss of the season. Toussaint carried the offense No. 7 Louisville 72, Florida with 120 yards and two touch- International 0: LOUISVILLE, downs on 24 carries. Ky. — Teddy B r i dgewater EAST HARTFORD, Conn. — Michigan was making a mess of another game against a heavy underdog, when Desmond Morgan snatched away C onnecticut's chance for a

onn

foranother score to lead Georgia over pesky North Texas. No.10Texas A&M42, SMU13: COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Johnny Manzielaccounted for 346 yards with three touchdowns in just more than a half to helpTexas A8 M cruisepast SMU. gNr No. 16 Miami 77,Savannah State 7: MIAMI GARDENS, Fla. — Dallas Crawford and Gus Edwards both s cored p ttt t three touchdowns and Miami got into the end zone on its first seven possessions in rolling to a victory over Savannah State. No. 16 N orthwestern 35, Maine 21: EVANSTON, Il l. — Linebacker Damien Proby and defensive end Dean Lowry each had an interception return for a touchdown to lead Northwestern over Maine. No. 19 Florida 31, Tennessee 17: GAINESVILLE, Fla. — After starting quarterback Jeff Driskel was lost to a season-ending ankle injury, Tyler Murphy led Florida to five scores in a s omewhat ugly Jessica Hill/The Associated Press game, helping the Gators open Michigan quarterback Devin Gardner (96), top, breaks past ConSoutheastern Conference play necticut safety Ty-Meer Brown (15) for a touchdown during the first with avictory over Tennessee. half of Saturday's game in East Hartford, Conn. No. 20 Baylor 70, Louisiana-Monroe 7: WACO, Texas — Bryce Petty threw for 351 threw four touchdown passes and quarterback Jameis Win- yards with four touchdowns and Louisville's defense al- ston defeated FCS opponent and ran 2 yards for another l owed a s c h ool-record 3 0 Bethune-Cookman de s p ite score, and Baylor kept piling up the points in a win over yards, helping the Cardinals plenty of sloppy play. blow out Florida International. No. 9 Georgia 45, North Texas Louisiana-Monroe. N o. 6 F l o rida State 5 4 , 21: ATHENS, Ga. — Aaron No. 22 Notre Dame 17, MichiBethune-Cookman 6: TALLA- Murray threw for 408 yards gan State 13: SOUTH BEND, HASSEE, Fla.— Florida State andthree touchdowns, and ran Ind. — Cam McDaniel scored

Portland St.rolls over ljC Davis DAVIS, Calif.— DJ Adams

rushed for 208 yards and scored two touchdowns to lead Portland State over UC Davis 41-10 Saturday night. Adams rushed14 times while averaging

nearly15 yards per carry. He continued his trend

of one touchdown every 10 carries, and his 85and 27-yard TDs helped

Portland State (3-1) to a 14-7 halftime lead. Adams added a 50-yard carry that led to a Kieran McDonagh 2-yard touchdown run, giving PSU a 27-7 third-

quarter lead. on a 7-yard run following a questionable pass interference call, one of several penalties that hurt Michigan State, and Notre Dame beat the Spartans for its 10th straight home win. No. 24 Wisconsin 41, Purdue 10: MADISON, Wis. — Melvin Gordon ran for three touchdowns, James White added 145 yards rushing and a 70yard score, and W i sconsin opened Big Ten play with a win over Purdue. No. 25 Texas Tech 33, Texas State 7: L U BBOCK, Texas — Backup quarterback Davis Webb threw for tw o touchdowns and 310 yards to lead Texas Tech over Texas State.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Fourth Quarter Qrst —Cummings2passfromMannion (Romaine

Standings Pac-12 Conference

kick), 12:27.

All Times PDT

North

Conf.

Stanford Oregon State Washington State Oregon Washington California

South

Arizona

ucLA

Colorado

usc

Utah ArizonaState

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

Conf. 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-1 0-1 0-1

Overall

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

Overall

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

Saturday's Games x-Washington 56,1dahoState 0 x-USC17,UtahState14 Stanford4Z ArizonaState28 x-OregoriState34, SanDiegoState30 x-utah 20,BYUt3 x-Washington State42, Idaho0 x-UCLA59, NewMexicostate13 Saturday, Sept. 28

usc atArizonastate, TBD

Stanfordai Washington State, TBD Colorado at OregonState, noon ArizonaatWashington, 4p.m. Califomia atDregott, 7:30p.m. x=non eague

Saturday's Summary

SDSU —FGFeer30, 5:1a Orst — Ward t0 pass from Mannion (Romaine kick), 2:40. Orst — Nelsont6 interception return(passfailed), 2'31. A—32,133.

orst sosu

First downs Rushes-yards Passing comp-Att-Int ReturnYards

22 18 20-10 4 0-74 3 67 25 1 38-55-0 16-26-2 3 4

Scores EAST Brown45,Georgetown7

OregonSt.

Cornell 45,Bttcknell t3

14 0 0 2 0 — 34 14 1 0 3 3 — 3 0 First Quarter SDSU —Pumphrey 23 passfromKaehler (Feer kick), 11:44 Orst — Ward t rttn (Romairie kick),6:17. Orst — Clttte 2passtrom Martnion (Romaine kick),

2:Qa SDSU —Locket 80passtromKaehler (Feerkick), t '44.

SecondQuarter

SDSU —FGFeer 45, 1t:59. scsu — Mttema2 rtttt (Feerkick), 3:35.

Third Quarter

SDSU FGFeer40,1:55.

Cougars Continued from D1 Imran Wolfenden was 10th on the same course, Sam King took second in the moderate standings, and Gabe Wyllie and Dalen Gardner came in ninth and 10th, respectively, on the hard course. As a team, Mountain View won the hard and easy divisions while placing third in moderate. Crook C o u nt y fi n i shed third in its division, Division 3, paced by Grayson Munn's f ifth overall placing on t h e easy course. Munn's time of 15:22 earned the senior the top spot in the division. Luis Rivera was fifth in the Cowboys' division and 56th overall on the moderate course. Bend High's Caleb Hoffmann took second in the hard c ategory to l ead t h e L a v a Bears to a third-place showing in the course's standings. Devon Calvin posted Sisters' top finish, a 19th-place showing on the hard course, while Dyut Fetrow took 24th on the easy course. For La Pine, it was Tyress TurnsPlenty leading the way with a 3 1st-place finish on the hard course, and Madras' Shae Yeahquo was 139th on the easy track. For the girls, Tia Hatton

Kansas13,l.ouisianaTech10 Louisiana-Lafayette35, Akron30 Minnes ota43,SanJoseSt.24 Missouri45,Indiana28 N. DakotaSt.51, DelawareSt. 0 N. Illinois43,E.II inois 39 Nebraska59,S.DakotaSt.20 Northwestern35,Maine21 NotreDame17, MichiganSt. 13 Ohio 38,Austin Peay0

ccsu 20,Albany(NY)17 Delaware 49,Wagner 9 Fordham 52, co umbia7 Lehigh29,Princeton28 Michigan 24, UConrt21

Monmouth (NJ)21,Holy Crosst4 Penn27,Lafayette21 PennSt.34, KentSt.0 Rutgers28, Arkansas24 sacredHeart 78,chowan35 St. Francis(Pa.)38, Lincoln(Pa.)7 Syracuse52,Tulane17 vanderbilt 24,UMass7 Villanova35,Stony Brook6 WakeForest25, Army11

Top 25

Houston31, Rice26 Lamar53, Bacone0 PrairieView28,AlabamaAaM26

samHou stonst. 5z Incarnateword 21 StephenF.Austin 52,MontanaSt. 38 Texas31,KansasSt. 21 TexasA8M4z SMU13 TexasTech33,TexasSt.7 UTSA3z UTEP13 FAR WEST Harvard42,Sari Diego20 Linfield 52,CalLutheran14 Montana47, PanhandleSt.14 N. Arizona22, SouthDakota16 N. lowa26, N.Colorado7 Nevada31,Hawaii 9 OregonSt.34,SanDiegoSt. 30 Pacific 28,Mertlo21

UAB52,NorthwestemSt. 2B virginia 49,VMI0 VirginiaTech29,Marshall 21,30T W. Carolina30,MarsHil 23 W. Kentucky 58, MorganSt.17 William 8Mary20,RhodeIsland0 MIDWEST Ba I st. 5t, E.Michigan20 BowlingGreen48, Murray St.7 Cent. Arkaitsas17,Missouri St.13 Cincinnati t4, Miami (Ohio) 0

No.140klahoma(3-0)didnotplay. Next:atNo.22 NotreDame , Saturday. No.15 Michigan(4-0) beatUConn24-21. Next vs. Minnesota,Saturday,Oct. 5. No. 16 Miami(3-0) beatsavannahstate 77-7. Next: atSouthFlorida, Saturday. No. 17 Washington(3-0) beatIdahoState 56-0. Next: vs.Arizona,Saturday. No. 18Northwestern(4-0) beatMaine35-2t. Next: vs. No. 4OhioState, Saturday, Oct. 5. No.19 Florida(2-1)beatTennessee31-17. Next: at Kentucky,Saturday. No. 20Baylor(3-0) beatLouisiana Monroe70-7. Next: vs.WestVirginia, Saturday,Oct.5. No. 2t Mississippi(3-0) did notplay. Next: at No. 1Alabama,Saturday. No. 22NotreDame(3-t) beat MichiganState17t3. Next:vs.No.140klahoma,Saturday. No. 23 ArizonaState(2-1) lost to No. 5Staritord 42-2a Next:vs.SouthernCal, Saturday. No. 24Wisconsin(3-1I beatPurdue41-10. Next: at No. 4OhioState, Saturday No. 25 TexasTech(4-0) beatTexas State 33-7. Next:atKansas,Saturday, Oct. 5.

No t Alabama (3-ol beat ColoradoState31-6. Next:vs.No.21Mississippi, Saturday. No. 2Oregon(3-0) did not play.Next: vs. Calitornia Saturday. No. 3Clemson(3-0) beatN.C.State26-t 4,Thursday.Next:vs.WakeForest, Saturday. No. 4 OhioState(4-0) beat Florida ABM 76-0. Next: vs.No.24Wisconsin, Saturday. No. 5Stanford l3-0) beatNo.23ArizonaState422a Next: atWashington State,Saturday. No. 6LSU(4-0) beatAuburn35-2t. Next:atNo.9 Georgia,Saturday. No 7 l.ouisville (4-0)beatForida Iittemational 720. Next:atTemple, Saturday, Oct. 5. No. 8 FloridaState (3-0) beatBethune-Cookmart 54-6. Next: at Boston College, Saturday. No. 9Georgia(2-1) beatNorth Texas 45-21. Next: vs. No. 6LSU,Saturday. No. 10TexasABM(3-t) beatSMU42-t3. Next:at Arkansas,Saturday. No. 1 tOklahomaState (3-Oi didnot play. Next: at WestVirginia,Saturday. No. 12SouthCaroina (2-t) did notplay.Next: at UCF,saturday. No 13 UCLA (3-ol beatNewMexico state59-13. Next: atUtah,Thursday,Oct. 3.

Ohio St.76, Florida AttM0 S. Illinois 36,SEMissouri 19 Toledo38, Cent. Michigan17 Wisconsin41,Prirdue10 YoungstownSt 59 Dttquesnet7 SOUTHWES T Alcorrt St.21, Ark.-Pirte Bluff16 Baylor70,Louisiana-Monroe7

Jacksonvillest. 3z Georgiast. 26,QT Pttnts-Avg. JamesMadison34,Charlotte 7 Fumbles-Lost Johnson C.Smith35,Davidson22 1 3-99 9 - B7 LSU35, Auburn21 Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession 27;41 32:19 Louisville 7zFIU0 Maryland37,WestVirginia 0 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS McNeese St 43,WeberSt.6 RUsHING —oregonstJ wardt2-26, cooksiMemphis31,ArkansasSt.7 12, Team 3-(mintts 5), Mannion4-(mittus 23). San Mercer43, Berry0 Diego St JMuema28-7t, Price 3-32, Pumphrey 4- Miami77,SavannahSt. 7 10, Kaehle5-(mi r nus39). MiddleTennessee4z FAU35, OT PASSING —Oregon Std Mattnion 38-55-0MississippiSt.6ZTroy7 367. San Diego StJ Kaehier16-25-2-251,Ruffin NichollsSt. 42,Langston22 0-1-0-0 Old Dominion59,TheCitadel 58 REGEIYING —oregon stJ cooits t4-141, Mul- Pittsburgh58,Duke55 laney7-86, cummings6-53, Hamlett 4-26 clttte 3Richmond 30, Liberty 2t t4, Smith2-31, Ward1-10, Hatfield 1-6 SanDiego sc state59,Benedict 6 St.: Locitett 5-113, Pumphrey 3-53, Ritttitt 2-27, SE Louisiana 34,Samford 31 Muema 2-12, Roberts 1-23, vizzi t-18, Densot-5, SouthernU.17, MVSU7 Young1-0 Tennessee St 4t,TennesseeTech21 Towson 35,NCCentral 17 Saturday's Games

utah 20,BYUt3 Washington 56, IdahoSt. 0 Washington St. 42,ldaho0 Westem Oregon51, DixieState 32 Wiscortsirt-platteville 63,Lewis8 Clark34 Wyoming 56 Air Force23

Dartmouth30,Butler 23 Drake31, Indianapolis14 II irtois St.31,AbieneChristian17 lowa59,W.Michigan 3

SOUTH Alabama 31,ColoradoSt 6 Alabama St.52, Grambling St. 21 AppalachiaSt. n 3t, Elos21 Birmingham-Southern 49,Stetson34 Charleston Southern20, Norfolk St.12 CoastalCarolina50,Hamptort 17 E. Kentucky56,MoreheadSt. 24 Florida31, Terinessee17 FloridaSt. 54,Bethttne-Cookman6 Garditer-Webb 3, Wofford0 Georgia45, NorthTexas2t GeorgiaTech28,North Carolina 20 Jacksonville69,Wamer 16

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Yale39,Colgate22

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logged the best finish for M ountain View, coming i n second on the easy course. Madison Leapaldt f ollowed soon after with a fourth-place showing, with Hillary Wyllie taking sixth. Rylie Nikolaus was sixth on th e m oderate course, and Sage Hassell took fifth on the hard track. "Coming off t h i s p e rformance," Stearns said, "everyone is definitely on cloud nine." The Cowgirls did not place as a team, but Irene Morales' time of 26:26 on the moderate course was good enough for 47th overall and third in the dtvtston. Sophia Burgess and Rylee King placed 27th and 28th overall on the hard course, as Bend High finished second behind Mountain View in the course's standings. On the moderate course, Janea S chaumloeffel took 23rd i n 25:36. Sisters' Mary Stewart and Natalie Marshall were 36th and 37th on the moderate course, while McKenzie Banks took 38th on the easy track. Madie Molitorpaced Madras with a 68th-place showing on the moderate course, and Tysha Hulse was the top finisher for La Pine after taking 76th on the easy track.

.


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

COLLEGE FOOTBALL: PAC-12 ROUNDUP

No. 5 Stanford routs No. 23 ArizonaState The Associated Press STANFORD, C a l i f. What seemed like Stanford's coming out party this season — and it still might have been — ended with players feeling distraught and disappointed in the locker room. Tyler Gaffney ran for 95 yards and two touchdowns, Anthony Wilkerson added 68 yards and another score, and No. 5 Stanford started strong and struggled late in a 42-28 victory over No. 23 Arizona State on Saturday night in the Pac-12 opener for both teams. The defending conference c hampions controlled e v ery facet of the game to turn the only matchup between ranked opponents this week into a lead of 29-0 at halftime and 39-7 through three quarters. The Cardinal (3-0, 1-0) scored twice in the air and three times on the ground, forced t w o in t e rceptions, blocked two punts, tallied 10 tacklesfor loss and recorded three sacks. "We might have made a good statement in the first half," linebacker Blake Lueders said, "and a terrible statement in the second half." Arizona State outgained Stanford 417 to 391 yards but looked overmatched until the fourth quarter. Taylor Kelly threw for 367 yards, including three touchdown passes in the fourth, and Jaelen Strong caught 12 passes for 168 yards and a score in an otherwise disappointing showing for the Sun Devils (2-1, 0-1) after beating Big Ten champion Wisconsin in a controversial finish last week. "They're a championship caliber team, and we weren't ready," Arizona State coach Todd Graham said. "I apologized to the players for not

7

/

r' .

Alex Gallardo/The Associated Press

Oregon State running back Terron Ward, left, scores as San Diego State defensive back King Holder, right, arrives too late to make the stop in the second half of Saturday night's game in San Diego.

Beavers Continued from D1 "It's one of t h ose things where I'm not sure I can take this anymore," Riley s aid. "Actually, I know I can. It's fun tosee those kids compete and it's fun because we win. We are both good and fortunate to do that. Guys made plays that were good and we w ere opportunistic a t t h e end." Both teams w ere p enalized heavily as Oregon State committed 13 penalties for 99 yards and San Diego State committed nine penalties for 87 yards. "We had a lot of mistakes o ut t h ere," N e l son s a i d . "We've got to head back to the lab and fix t hose mistakes, but other than that, I'm proud of the team stepping up and

really needed it." Kaehler, who was making his first career start, was intercepted again on the next possession by Ryan Murphy to seal the win for the Beavers. It's their second win in four games against the Aztecs. "I thought our players put in a good effort," Aztecs head coach Rocky Long said. "I thought they came ready to play and they played hard for the whole game and we made some critical errors near the end of the game and we ended

up losing." Mannion completed 38 of 55 attempts for 367 y ards, and the Oregon State rushing game was held to just 10 yards. "While we won the game, I think there are a lot of learning experiences, that's for sure," Mannion said. "At the

making some plays when we same time, I'm really happy

Drops Continued from D1 Tom Brady was particularly demonstrative in the Patriots' 13-10 win in the rain last week against the Jets. New York played some solid defense, but among Brady's receivers only Julian Edelman had sticky fingers. The others acted as if they were allergic to the ball. "Well, it goes both ways," Brady said. "It's them trusting me that I'm going to put the ball in position for them to catch it and not get hit, so that they can do things full speed and not worry about if I'm throwing them into something. It's just a lot of work. It's just a lot of repetition. It's a lot of communication." But even if all that works, they still have to catch the ball. They're not doing it often enough for the Giants or Broncos — they have seven drops apiece. St. Louis, Cleveland, Baltimore and the Jets have six each. Of course,not alldrops are damaging. Some can even be advantageous, as demonstrated by Buffalo's Fred Jackson in the Bills' comeback win over Carolina. W ith a f i rst down at t h e Carolina 46 with 47 seconds remaining, Jackson intentionally dropped E J Manuel's short pass with linebacker Thomas Davis almost on top of him. "It was one of those things where I caught it and I turned around, and he was right there. I had to get rid of it," Jackson said. "It was just one of those

g

things I thought at the time, 'If I get tackled, the clock's going to keep running and it's going to eat up some valuable time for us.' " The heads-up play saved enough time that the Bills were able to work the ball downfield and score on a t o uchdown pass to Stevie Johnson with 2 seconds remaining. A r e versal of fortune for Johnson, whose drop the previous week was critical in a loss to New England. Plenty of star receivers have gotten acase of the dropsies in just two weeks of play: Dez B ryant, We s W e lker, A . J . Green, Antonio Gates and Dallas Clark each have a pair. Bryant had a huge one despite his big numbers in a 17-16 loss against the Chiefs: nine catches for 141 yards and a touchdown. A struggling Tony Romo made one of hi s few good throws in the second half on a deep ball. Bryant was behind the defense for what would have been about a 30-yard gain. But he forgot about the ball.

with the way our team fought throughout the game. There were a lot of points where we had been sputtering and it would have been easy to quit, but I think we kept fighting hard throughout the whole

game."

Kaehler completed 16 of 24 passes for 251 yards and two touchdowns after taking over the starting job when Adam Dingwell injured his back last week against Ohio State. Adam Muema rushed a career-high 28 times for 71 yards and a touchdown. "The first one was a screen pass and I made a bad throw," Kaehler said of the interceptions. "The second one the linebacker dropped off and it was tipped." San Diego State has won just two of its last 22 games against teams in the Pac-12 conference.

them, by running back Daryl Richardson, was intercepted and returned for a touchdown by Osi Umenyiora to put the Falcons up 21-0 in the first half. Coach Jeff Fisher said it was a "back breaker." On Robert Griffin III's only interception in a loss at Green Bay, the ball w ent d irectly through J o shua M o r gan's hands. Early in their 33-30 loss to San Diego, Eagles tight end James Casey trapped a 2-yard pass that would have been a touchdown. They settled for a

I

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having them ready. Stanford was better prepared." Stanford showed more diversity on both sides of the ball than it had in solid, but not overwhelming, victories against San Jose State and Army. The Cardinal's funky formations an d d i s guised defenseshad the Sun Devils dazed and dizzy, again displaying the disparity between the past four league champions — Stanford and Oregon — and everybody else. At least for 45 minutes. "I could care less about style points," Stanford coach David Shaw said. "I could care less about what it looks like. We played one great half, a solid third quarter and a bad fourth quarter." Shaw still took solace as Cardinal contributions came from all over the roster. Kevin Hogan completed 11 of 17 passes for 151 yards and two touchdowns to Ty Montgomery to lift Stanford to its 11th straight victory. Also on Saturday: No.13 UCLA59, New Mexico State 13: PASADENA, Calif. — Brett Hundley passed for 280 yards and three touchdowns, and UCLA honored late receiver Nick Pasquale during its victory over New Mexico State. Jordon James rushed fo r a car e er-best 164 yards and tw o scores as UCLA (3-0) routed the

undermanned Aggies (0-4) in its first home game since Pasquale was hit by a car and killed two weeks ago. The Bruins ran their first offensive play with 10 men on the field in the walk-on sophomore's honor. Steven Manfro, Devin Fuller and Shaq Evans caught scoring passes from Hundley for the Bruins, who blew out the A ggies even while committing three turnovers inside the New Mexico

State 5. No. 17 Washington 56, Idaho State 0: SEATTLE — Keith Price threw for 213 yards and three touchdowns in less than a half, Deontae Cooper scored hisfirst career touchdown after three major knee surgeries, and Washington (3-0) routed Idaho State in the Huskies' final tuneup before the start of Pac-12 Conference play. Bishop Sankey, the national leader in yards rush-

ing per game, barely broke a sweat against the Bengals (2I) of the FCS. Southern Cal 17, Utah State 14: LOS ANGELES — Cody Kessler passed for 164 yards and a touchdown, and the Southern California defense stifled explosive Utah State as the Trojans topped the Aggies. Andre Heidari's 25-yard field goal with 13:35 remain-

ing provided the Trojans (31) with the winning points. Utah State (2-2) averaged 493 points, 29 first downs and 550.3 yards and converted 30 of 46 third-down opportunities in its first three games. USC held the A ggies to just 285 yards, 13 first downs and 5 of 17 third-down conversions. Utah 20, BYU 13: PROVO, Utah — Travis Wilson threw for 273 yards and two touchdown passes and Dres Anderson had 141 yards on eight receptions to lead Utah past BYU. James Poole added 96 yards on 18 carries for the Utes (3-1, 0-1 Pac-12), who won their f o urth s t r aight game over the Cougars. Washington State 42, Idaho 0: PULLMAN, Wash.— Connor Halliday threw four firsthalf touchdown passes, two to Gabe Marks, and Washington State improved to 3-1 for the first time since 2006 with a dominating win over

neighboring Idaho.

' •

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field goal.

Just as bad: DeSean Jackson's only drop this season was on a deep ball from Michael Vick that would have gone for a TD. Considering how d emonstrative wide receivers tend to be when they score, maybe they should do penance for b obbling th e b a l l . M a y b e Belichick and Schwartz will force them to tote a football everywhere they go as a reminder that drops quickly can lead to unemployment.

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qhis periodical is intended to present information we feel is valuable to our customers. Articles are in no way to be used as a prescription for any specific person or condition; consult a qualified health practitioner for advice. 'Ihe articles appearing in Health Hotline' are either original articles written for our use by doctors and experts in the field of nutrition, or are reprinted by permission from reputable sources. Articles may be excerpted due to this newsletter's editorial space limitations. If you would like to be added or removed from the Health Hotline Mailing List or have a change of address, please call 303-986-4600 or online at www.naturalgrocers.com/health-hotline/subscribe. Pricing and availability may vary by store location. All prices and offers are subject to change. Not responsible for typographic or photographic errors.

All items are available while supplies last. Offers end 09/28/13

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September 2013Weekly Hotline • For Store Locations visit www.NaturaIGrocers.com

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White Rice Consumption May Raise Risk of Type-2 Diabetes Next time you eat Chinese food or sushi, you might go easy on the white rice. An analysis of four studies found that regularly consuming white rice may increase the risk of developing type-2 diabetes. Qi Sun, MD, ScD, and his colleagues at the Harvard Medical School, Boston,analyzed data from more than 352,000 people, 13,284 of whom had been diagnosed with diabetes. The studies included Chinese, Japanese, and American populations.

of all the statin drugs, grew year by year, eventually topping out at $13 billion in annual revenues.

Heart-Friendly Supplements There are a number of dietary supplements that maintain and support good cardiovascular health — no statins needed. Some of them are listed below. Omega-3s.

supplements — reduces the r is k o f c o r o nary heart disease. The omega-3s are mild b l ood thinners, slow the heart rate, improve heart rhythm, and increase blood-vessel flexibility. i ii Earlier this year, studies found that fish oils

also reduce neurovascular stress — the type of

"bad" low-density lipoprotein (LDL) form of cholesterol? You need it to transport the very important fat-soluble nutrients — vitamins A,

daily.

D, E, and K, and coenzyme Q10 (CoQ10)-

Vitamin E .

through the bloodstream and throughout the

antioxidant in t h e b o dy, v i tamin E p r o tects against th e f r e e-radical o x i dation o f L D L cholesterol. People who eat a lot of unhealthy

The

prin c i pal f a t - s oluble

Dubious Origins

fats (e.g., trans fats and vegetable oils) have

The link between cholesterol (and saturated fat) and the risk of heart disease grew largely

a higher risk of LD L o x i dation and therefore n eed more vitamin E. Try 200 to 400 I U o f natural-source vitamin E.

out of studies by the late Ancel Keys, Ph.D., at the University of M i n nesota. Keys cherry-

picked research to support his argument that cholesterol and saturated fat were causes of

heart disease. Then, in 1977, a well-meaning Senator George McGovern (yes, a politician, not a n u t r i t io n e x pert) r e commended t hat Americans adopt diets low in saturated fat and high in carbohydrates to lower the risk ofheart

disease. But diets high in refined carbs and low in fat increased the incidence of obesity,

Antioxidants. In addition to vitamin E, adiverse selection of antioxidants can help reduce the risk of coronary heart disease. For example, in one recent study, researchers found that antioxidant flavonoids were associated with a 72 percent lower risk of death from vascular disease in women.v Try a m u l t i -antioxidant

"ACES" type supplement (vitamins A, C, E and selenium).

prediabetes, and type-2 diabetes — each of Sun assumed that each serving of white rice was equivalent to 158 grams, or about 5.6 ounces, of cooked rice.

which boosts the risk of heart disease.

Not surprisingly, Asians consumed much more white rice compared with Americans. Asian populations that had a r elatively high consumption of white rice (three or four servings daily) were 55 percent more likely to develop type-2 diabetes, compared with people who consumed only one or two servings per week.

was quietly growing skeptical of the role of cholesterol as a cause of heart disease, Then

Americans who consumed a lot of white rice had only a 12 percent increase in diabetes risk.

By the early 1990s, the medical community

cholesterol-lowering

s t a ti n d r u g s h i t t he

market, backed up by billions of persuasive dollars i n m a r k eting an d a d v ertising — and the cholesterol theory o f h e art d i sease was resuscitated. Sales of Lipitore, the best selling

roles in more than 300 different biochemical processes in the body, including the regulation of heartbeat. In a new study, researchers at the

Harvard University School of Public Health determined thathigh blood levels ofmagnesium are associated with a 30 percent lower risk of

developing cardiovascular diseases, including ischemic heart disease.vi Try 300-400 mg daily.

C o u ntless s tudies h a ve f o u n d

that high intake of omega-3s — from fish or

emotional stress that can increase the risk of heart disease.iii iv Try 1-3 grams of omega-3s

body.

Magnesium. This essential mineral plays key

B Vi t a m ins. Several B v i t a m ins, i ncluding folic acid, B6, and B12, are needed to regulate a fundamental b i ochemical p r ocess known as methylation. When these nutrients are in

Vitamin D . Res e archers at M a s s achusetts General Hospital found that people with low levels of vitamin D were 62 percent more likely to experience a heart attack, heart f ai lure, or s t roke. I n a d d ition, people with low v itamin D l evels were twice

as likely t o

h ave hypertension, compared

with people who had the highest levels of the

vitamin.vii Try 4,000-5,000 IU daily. Coenzyme Q10. T hi s n utrient i s n eeded to produce energy in heart cells (and all o t her

cells in the body). In a Danish study of people with heart failure, CoQ10 reduced the risk of serious cardiovascular problems and death by

about half.viii Try 100-300 mg daily of CoQ10, or half that amount of the ubiquinol form of the nutrient. Vitamin K. Ca lcium deposits in the walls of blood vessels can lead to arterial calcification, which contributes to hardening of the arteries. The risk o f a r t e rial c a l cification i n creases w hen a p e r son i s d e fi c ient i n v i t a mi n K

(particularly the K2 f orm o f

t h e v itamin),

because the vitamin regulates where calcium is deposited in the body. In a study at Tufts University, Boston, researchers asked 388 healthy men and postmenopausal women to take multivitamins with and without 500 mcg of vitamin K for three years. People getting the extra vitamin K benefited from 6 percent less arterial calcification.ix Try 500 mcg of vitamin

short supply, blood levels of homocysteine (a byproduct of methylation) can increase

Kl or 150 mcg of vitamin K2 (MK-7 form).

and damage arteries and other blood vessels. T ry e i ther a B - c o m plex s u pplement o r a multivitamin (which contains the B complex).

Coumadin~ (warfarin). 4

Do not take vitamin K i f

y o u t ake the drug

Reference Hu EA, Pan A, Maiik V, et al White»ce consumption and nsk ortype 2 diabetes, meta-analysis and systematic review. Iirrrrrh MeChcal Jorrrnal, 2012 344 e!4I 5 adndrpdcaaae '

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Curcumin, an extract of turmeric root, is a powerful natural antiinflammatory substance. Doctors from the United States and India selected 45 patients with rheumatoid arthritis and gave them either 500 mg daily of a patented curcumin extract, 100 mg daily of the prescription analgesic drug diclofenac sodium, or a combination of both. Patients in all three groups improved, but the highest percentage of improvement occurred in th e group taking only c urcumin supplements. Furthermore, curcumin did not cause any side effects.

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easy ways to work it into the diet? And how and why could it really work? The Complete Idiot's Guidd'to the Coconut OilOietexamines

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For manyyears, coconut oil has beenanecdotally credited with relieving and even curing a wide variety of diseases and conditions. Recent evidence suggests that, taken in the right doses, it can also cause Qll p>et dramatic improvement in the brain function of Alzheimer's patients. ' Because conventional medicine so far has failed to find an effective treatment for this devastating disease, people are willing to give coconut oil a shot. But how much should they take, and what are

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

TOO BIG TO FAIL?

banks fee

In iotec e ate,a

too sma to succeed

• Some farmers saypesticide is harmful to fields' health

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By E. Scott Reckard

By Stephanie Strom

Los Angeles Times

New Yorlz Times News Service

Most Americans have gotten an earful about the toobig-to-fail banks, which created a financial tsunami that engulfed the world — only to be rewarded with a bailout by Uncle Sam. But what about the little banks caught in the ensuing economic and regulatory backwash? Banks that wrote no dicey home loans, sold no toxic securities, never consideredtrading leveraged derivatives — the ones whose shareholders and customers live within an easy drive of the head office. While the too-big banks have gotten even bigger, smaller community bankers are finding it increasingly tough to survive, in partbecause they must commit more of their limited resources to complying with new regulations stemming from the global nearmeltdown. That has increased pressures on the owners and directors of small banks to sell out to their larger brethren, they say. Indeed,many community banks are now too small to succeed. "Regulatory burden is absolutely a factor for many smaller banks that are looking to exit," saidSteven Gardner, president of Pacific Premier Bank in Irvine, Calif., which has acquired two failed banks and two open banks in the past two years. "And it's absolutely going to continue," said Gardner, whose bank, with 13 offices and $1.6 billion in assets, is scouting more acquisitions. It's the latest chapter in a long decline in the number of U.S. banks. At the end of 2007, right after the financial crisis struck, the government insured8,534 commercial banks and savings institutions — down 52 percent from 1984. As of Tuesday, the count was 6,926, down 19 percent since the crisis began. Of the 1,608 banks that have disappeared since the financial crisis — most of them community lenders — nearly a third were shut down by regulators in the biggest rash of bank failures since the savings and loan debacle in the 1980s. The rest were attributed to consolida-

ALTON, Iowa — The puny, yellow corn stalks stand like weary sentries on one boundary of Dennis Von Arb's field here. On a windy day this spring, his neighbor sprayed glyphosate on his fields, and some of the herbicide blew onto Von Arb's conventionally grown corn, killing the first few rows. He's more concerned, though, about the soil. During heavy rains in the summer, the runoff from his neighbor's farm soaked his fields with glyphosate-laden water. "Anything you put on the land affects the chemistry and biology of the land, and that's a powerful pesticide," Von Arb said. But 20 miles down the road, Brad Vermeer brushes aside such concerns. He grows "traited," or biotech, corn and soy on some 1,500 acres and estimates that his yield would fall by 20 percent if he switched to conventional crops and stopped

tion as bigger banks gobbled up smaller players. The irony is that community banks generally avoided the kind of subprime home lending that brought down the housing market andthe economy. They left such risky mortgages to large national lenders. In urban California, for example, most community banks are smallbusiness lenders. See Banks/E3

using glyphosate, known by brand names like Roundup and Buccaneer. In short, it is just too profitable to give up. SeeSoil /E2

Dave Eggen/New York Tlmes News Service

The roots of a corn stalk grown with glyphosate-based herbicide, left, are compared with the roots of a conventional plant, right, in Orange City, lowa.

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-" Rotr Kerr/The Bulletin

Gary Dale, owner of Bend-based C&G Electric, adjusts a car-lot light at Subaru of Bend on U.S. Highway 20. By switching the car lot high intensity discharge lights to LEDs, he said he's helping the car dealership reduce its energy costs.

Investors shift from forecosLjres to standard saes By Alejandro Lazo Los Angeles Times

• Bend Subaru dealership makesthe switch to energy-efficient LEDlighting By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

hen the owners of Subaru of Bend remodeled thedealership on U.S. Highway 20 in Bend, they decided to install LED lighting to make the dealership more energy efficient and cut costs. And while the switch to LED lighting for the car lot resulted in a $47,000 bill, co-owners Matt and Bill Thomas expect a quick return on their investment through electricity and maintenance savings. "We feel we can pay off the balance within two to two and a half years in savings," he said, adding the Energy Trust of Oregon gave the dealershipback $17,000 for the project,a cash incentive for converting the lighting to LED. "It may even be quicker than that if we

factor in the replacement of the old lights as they burned out." Auto dealerships require plenty of bright lights to show off vehicles, and some keep them on long into the night for securitywhich adds up. Subaru of Bend has joined what Automotive News called a small but growing number of car dealers switching to LED lights, which may cost more up front, but provide savings down the road. New light-emitting diode technology can reduce parkinglotenergy costs by 40 percent, according to the U.S. Energy Department. LED lighting lasts longer than traditional lights, turns on instantly, works well with dimmers and motion sensors and operates in cold temperatures. SeeLED/E5

"It's like

buying a car. Do you buy one that

gets 12 miles to

the gallon or one that gets 30 to 4pg

n

— Gary Dale, C&G Electric

Just last year, policymakers turned to real estate investors to rescue the housing market. Fearing the foreclosure crisis could drag on foryears,the Federal Reserve advocated renting out foreclosed homes as a marketbased s olution. G o v ernment-controlled mortgage titan Fannie Mae experimented with selling big pools of them to deep-pocketed buyers. Few realized then that investors would respond with overwhelming force: Big and small players have injected billions into the market, racing one another to buy up foreclosed homes in post-crash markets. Wall Street launched a sophisticated industry based on buying and renting out homes in bulk. The suburbs of Southern California, Arizona and Nevada saw a virtual land run, creating frenzied demand that has pushed up prices more than 20 percent in a year. Now the foreclosed homes in those markets are almost gone — yet investors have kept buying, competing with individual buyers in standard sales. SeeInvestors/E5

Textile factories are humming, but not with workers By Stephanie Clifford New York Times News Service

GAFFNEY, S.C.— The old textile mills here are mostly gone now. Gaffney Manufacturing, National Textiles, Cherokee—clangorous,dusty, productive engines of the Carolinas fabric trade — fell one by one to the forces of globalization. Just as the Carolinas benefited when manufacturing migrated first from the Cottonopolises of England to the mill towns of New England and then to here, they suffered in the 1990s when the textile industry mostly left the United States. It headed to China, India,

Mexico — wherever people would spool, spin and sew for a few dollarsorlessa day.Which is why what is happening at the old Wellstone spinning plant is so remarkable. Drive out to the interstate and you'll find the mill up and running again. Parkdale Mills, the country's largest buyer of raw cotton, reopened it in 2010. Bayard Winthrop, the founder of the sweatshirt and clothing company American Giant, was at the mill one morning earlier this year to meet with hisParkdale salesrepresentative. Just last year, Winthrop was buying fabric from a factory in India. Now, he says, it is cheaper to shop in the United

States. Winthrop uses Parkdale yarn from one of its 25 U.S. factories and has that yarn spun into fabric about 4 miles from Parkdale's Gaffney plant, at Carolina Cotton Works. Winthrop says U.S. manufacturing has several advantages over outsourcing. Transportationcosts are a fraction of what they are overseas. Turnaround time is lower. Most striking, labor costs — the reason all these companies fled in the first place — aren't much higher than overseas because the factories that survived the outsourcing wave have largely turned to automation and are employing far fewer workers. SeeTextiles /E3

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company's clothing from a Parkdale Mills factory in Gaffney, S.C. Mike Belleme New York Times News Service


E2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

Soil

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

MONDAY

WEDNESDAY

iOS App Development1Foundation Skills: Learn the basics and create your first iOS app, first in a series of three classes, registration required; $129; 6-9 p.m.; COCC — Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541383-7270. MTA Networking Fundamentals: Gain an understanding of how networking works, the OSI model, protocols, wireless and wired networks, security and prepare to pass the MTAexam in Networking, exam fee not included, registration required; $199; Sept. 23, 6-9 p.m., Mondays and Wednesdays through Oct. 9;COCC-Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270.

Bend Chamder Toastmasters: noon-1 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave.; 541383-2581. Redmond Area Toastmasters: noon-1 p.m.; Ray's Food Place, 900 S.W. 23rd St.; 541-905-0841. Prime Time Toastmasters: 12:051 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, 555 N.W. 3rd St., Prineville; 541-4476929. Business After Hours: Free; 5 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795 or wwwbendchamber.org. Fall Lecture Series, Pocket Neighdorhoods: Ross Chapin presents Creating Small-Scale Community in a Large-Scale World, discussion of progressive planners, innovative architects, pioneering developers, craftspeople and gardeners; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541382-3452.

TUESDAY Professional Enrichment Series: Health care reform; $50 per person; 7:30a.m.-noon; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541389-3111 or wwwbendchamber.org. La Pine Chamber Toastmasters: 8-9 a.m.; Gordy's Truck Stop, 17045 Whitney Rd.; 541-771-9177. Highnooners Toastmasters: Classroom D; noon-1 p.m.; New Hope Evangelical Church, 20080 S.W. Pinebrook Blvd., Bend; 541382-6804. Small Business Counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available for one on one businesscounseling,discuss business planning, organization, start up, finance and marketing, no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7050.

and customize it without any difficult computer programming, create a web hosting account with your own domain name, registration required; $149; 9 a.m.- noon, Mondays and Wednesdays through Oct. 16; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541383-7270.

TUESDAY Oct. 1 SCORE — SmallBusiness Counseling: Free, confidential business advice from professionals, no appointment required; free; 5:307:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177050. Young Professionals Network: 5:30 p.m.; The Pig and Pound Public House, 427 SW8th Street, Redmond; 541-526-1697. Blogging for "Business and Beyond": Learn how to set up a Wordpress blog, integrate your blog with other social media, engage with your audience and other bloggers and create original content on the fly, registration required; $65; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building,1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-3837270. How to Start a Business: Workshops for people contemplating business ownership, registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; COCC -CrookCounty Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7290. The Value of Performance, Buying or Building an Energy Efficient Home: Presented by Bud Munson, broker at Holiday Realty of Central Oregon; free; 6-7 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908.

THURSDAY Soroptimist International of Bend: $10, registration required by Sept. 25; noon-1 p.m.; Boston's, 61276 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite140; 541408-9333 or www.sibend.org. Communicators Plus Toastmasters: 6:30-7:45 p.m.; IHOP, 30 N.E. Bend River Mall Drive, Bend;541-388-6146.

MONDAY Sept. 30 Build a Professional Website for Your Business: Set up a website

DEEDS Deschutes County • Douglas G. and Helen K. Hollerto Stewart W. and Debora A. McCray, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites lnc., Unit 5, Lot 38, Block 30, $265,000 • Charles C. and Marcia C. Wood, trustees for the Charles Wood and Marcia ChaseWood Revocable Living Trust, to David B. and Kathleen G. • Smith, Ridge at Eagle Crest 24, Lot 21, $345,000 • Darrell R. and Charlotte A. Dickson to Terry N. and Mary A. Rasmussen, Canyon Point Estates, Phase 3, Lot 68, $340,000 • Michael and SuzanneAlligood to Scott and Jessica Gruber, Fairway Crest Village, Phase 2, Lot11, Block 9, $472,500 • Larry M. and Millissa M. Masters to Brian and DeannaM.Genz,Cascade View Estates, Phase 8, Lot 76, $286,830 • Diane McGivern, trustee of the Diane L. McGivern Trust, to Arthur G. Izer, Eaglenest, Phase1, Lot 6, $161,000 • Brian C. and Becky M. Davisto Thomas M. Deelyand Constance McKenzie, Stonebrook 2, Lot 8, Block 3, $343,500 • Jay Pennockto Jefferson Jacobs, Rimrock West, Lot 8, Block 3, $343,500 • Robert and Arva Frank, trustees for the Robert and Arva Frank Living Trust, to James H.and Melanie J. Reynolds, Ridge at EagleCrest 54, Lot 39, $215,000 • Stephen R. andJeanice E Funk to James G. andPamela I. Batty, Township 14, Range13, Section 34, $234,000 • Peter R. and Stephanie G. Landis, trustees for the Landis Family Trust, to Michael A. andSally A. Brown, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Unit 9, Part 2, Lot 38, Block 4 I, $403,000 • Gene B. Cota, trustee for the Gene B. Cota and Merta M. Cota Revocable Trust, to Gail M. Leopold, trustee for the Gail Leopold Trust, Blue Ridge, Lot 31, $360,000 • Paul A. and Kristin G. Kristensen to Darrell R. and Charlotte A. Dickson, Skyline Ridge, Lot 8, Block 2, $225,000 •HaydenHomes LLCto Kim Manning, North Village, Lot11, $159,990 • Pacwest II LLC to William R. Turner, trustee for the Kathryn Turner Children's Trust, Northcrest Subdivisi on,Lot38,$252,009.20 • Robert Abbett to Scott D. and Karen E. Dougan, Northcrest Subdivision, Lot 4, $249,000 • Floyd Lewis Real Estate LLC to Third and Franklin LLC, Center Addition to Bend, Lots1-12, Block9, $2,815,000 • Renee Renshaw-Myrwang,personal representative for the Estate of Jacque A. Renshaw,to RussellJ. and Kimberly M. Thurman, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 4, Lot 321,$355,000 • Lee R. Hubbard to Mark A. and Kimberly P. Eberhard, Cliffs, Lot 2, $315,000 • David L. and Kimberly L. Gilchrist toJohn S.Agostino andTodd G.and Craig A. Mcviney, Porter James, Lot 16, $248,000 • Robert D. Cordesto Thomas C. Boarman Jr., Township15, Range11, Section 32, $194,500 • Eleen A. Baumann, trustee for the Eleen A. BaumannTrust, to Shahryar Mahdiyoun, Fairhaven VIsta, Phases 1 and 2, Lot 4, $240,750 • The Bank of New York Mellon, formerly known as the Bank of New York, to Matthew and Julie Hogstad, Cascade ViewAllotment, Lots 9 and 10, Block 2, $165,000 • Flying High Ventures lnc. to BT Bend Properties LLC, CampAbbot Hangars

Condominiums, Phase3,UnitA-3, $210,000 • Thomas N. Kealey Jr. and Julia A. Kealey to John Schubert and Ellen Santasiero, Plat Higher Ground, Phase 3, Lot 4, $162,500 • Robert D. and Patricia D. Johnson to J. Bruce Forbes, Deschutes River Crossing, Phase 2, Lot 34, $163,000 • RD Building and Design LLC to Wanye K. andDLonna A. Nelson, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 6, Lot 87, $910,000 • Julie Cooley, who acquired title as Julie 0. Harris, to Erik R. and Julieanne Fremstad, Oakview, Phase 9, Lot 23, $206,500 • Shannon H. Bauhofer, trustee for the Shannon H. Bauhofer Revocable Trust, Shannon H.and Donald N. Bauhofer, trustees for the Donald N. Bauhofer Revocable Trust, to Kate A. Young and Barrie L. Robbins, Shevlin Meadows, Phases1 and 2, Lot19, $267,000 • Garrick Terry to Marshall W. and Julie 0. Cooley, Monarch Estates, First Addition, Lot13, Block1, $290,000 • Jason A. Mendell to Robert A. Lesko, Summerhill, Phase1, Lot 8, $257,000 • Mary F. Raisanen to Matthewand Alicia Burgess, Winchester, Lot 6, Block1, $165,000 •DouglasG.and Marianna B. O'Brien to Jeffrey L. and Melinda S. Miller, Deer Park1, Lot17, Block2, $445,000 • Janice E. Foland, successor trustee for the Charles L. andJanice E. Foland Joint Revocable Trust, to Robert C. Bevington and Kathleen A. Reid, Dobbin Acres, First Addition, Lot 3, Block 4, $326,500 • Eastgate Theatre Inc., successor by merger to General American Theatres Inc., to GRH Bend LLC,GRH Jenks LLC, C and JVentures LLC, MRH Redding LLC andMRHBendLLC, Partition Plat1995-13, Parcel1, $2,900,000 • Karla Harbin, formerly known as Karla M. Barton, to Alan andDebi Abramson, Tollgate, First Addition, Lot 51, $190,000

• Robert S. Hanson, RenaeC.Snow and Lisa A. Honjas, successor cotrustees of the Robert M. Hanson Trustand the Ruth C. Hanson Trust, also appearing of record as the Robert M. and Ruth C. Hanson Trust, to Jane A. and Barry J. Foote, Meadowbrook Estates,Phase2,Lot 1, Block 8, $237,000 • Francis W. and Flora M. Steffan to Spencer Wells LLC,Township 20, Range15, Sections16 and17, $480,000 •DonaldW.andJoyceA.Kessell,also appearing of record as Donald Walter and Joyce AnnKessell, to Rebecca R. and Denise O'Connell, MWAcre Tracts, Lot 9, Block 3, $239,000 • Michael W. and Robin E. Segerdahl to Victor L. and Linda K. Smith, River Meadows, SecondAddition,Lot8, $399,900 •Lanceand Kelly VansooytoW ayne M. and Tamara A. Hite, Tri Peaks1, Lot18, $275,000 • Marianne B. Platt, who acquired title as Marianne B. Ryan, to Devon B. DuBose, Sharon H. and Dennis A. DuBose, Township17, Range11, Section10, $550,000 •Hendric kson HomesofOregon LLC to Robert D. and Kay R.DuBois, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 9, Lot 300, $379,500 Crook County • Kolbe Construction LLC to Peter D. and Renita L. Drake, BrasadaRanch 4, Lot 399, $495,000 • Michael J. and Margaret G. Clafin to William G. and Kathleen M. Stark, Ochoco Valley Homes, Part1, Lot 9, Block 2, $150,000 • Rawleigh L. and Gretchen A. White to Davidand SusanGonzales, Quail Meadows Subdivision, Lot 6, $339,000 • Jenny L. Hyser to Gregory and Julie Sarafian, Ochoco Pointe P.U.D., Phase 1, Lot 58, $185,000 •Bank oftheWesttoSunny Dene Ranch LLC, Township16, Range14, Section 9, $741,000 • Donald E. and AnnaR. Earlywine to Leisure Properties LLC, High Desert Estates, Lot132, $177,900

Continued from E1 " Local a gronomists a r e starting to say we have to get away from Roundup," Vermeer said. "But they're going to have to show me that conventional genetics can produce the same income." The local differences over

glyphosate are feeding the long-running debate over biotech crops, which currently accountforroughly 90 percent of the corn, soybeans and sugar beets grown in the United States. Although regulators and many scientists say biotech crops are no different from t heir c o n ventional c o u sins, others worry that they are damaging the environment and human health.The battle is being waged at the polls, with ballot initiatives to require labeling of genetically modified foods; in courtrooms, where lawyers want to undo patents on biotech seeds; and on supermarket shelves containing products promoti ng c onventionally g r o w n ingredients. Now, some farmers are taking a closer look at their soil. First patented by Monsanto as a herbicide in 1974, glyphosate has helped revolutionize farming by making it easier and cheaper to grow crops. The use of the herbicide has grown exponentially, along with biotech crops. The pervasive use, though, isprompting some concerns. Critics point, in part, to the rise ofso-called superweeds, which are more resistant to the herbicide. To fight them, farmers sometimes have to spray the toxic herbicide two to three times during t he

who has studied the impact of glyphosate on soybeans for more than a decade and has warned of the herbicide's impact on soil health. Like the human microbiome, the plants' roots systems rely on a complex system of bacteria, fungi and minerals in the soil. The combination, in the right balance, helps protectthe crops from diseases and improves photosynthesis.

some have attributed to the use of the herbicide — instead could belinked to weaknesses in the variety of the plant that was chosen for genetic modification, or to the rise of "no-till" farming, which leaves plants materials that harbor pathogens on top of the soil where they can infect the next crop. The company and the government continue to assess the impact of the herbicide. The USDA is conducting studies in Illinois, Mississippi and Maryland. Earlier this year, Monsanto bought parts of a company founded by J. Craig Venter, the first scientist to sequence the human genome, as part of an effort to develop microbes and other "agricultural biologicals." The foray into microbes, said Robert Fraley, M onsanto's chief technologist, is to improve yield and address some of the issues raised about

The research In some studies, scientists have found that a big selling point for the pesticide — that it binds tightly to minerals in the soil, like calcium, boron and manganese, thus preventing runoff — also means it competes with plants for those nutrients. Other research indicates that glyphosate can alter the mix of bacteria and fungi that interact with plant root systems, making them more susceptible to parasites and

glyphosate.

pathogens.

"Antibiotics kill bacteria or reducetheirgrowth, but some of those bacteria are useful," said Verlyn Sneller, president of Verity, a small company that sells sugar-based fertilizersand water systems and works to persuade farmers like Vermeer to switch to conventional crops. But research detailing the adverse effects with glyphosate is limited, and other studies counter such findings. M onsanto, w h ic h s e lls Roundup and seeds resistant to glyphosate, says "there is no credible evidence" that the herbicide "causes extended adverse effects to microbial processesin soiL" A team of scientists from the Agriculture Department similarly reviewed much of growing season. the research and found the Then there is the feel of the herbicide to be fairly benign. soil. In responseto a request from Dirt in two fields around Monsanto, the Environmental Alton where biotech corn was Protection Agency recently inbeing grown was hard and creased the amount of glyphocompact. Prying corn stalks sate that is allowed on food from the soil with a shovel and feed crops. "Another fa c t o r that was difficult, and when the plants finally came up, their weighed on our minds quite a roots were trapped in a chunk bit was that when you look at of dirt. Once freed, the roots the yields of the three major spread out flat like a fan and glyphosate-resistant cropswere studded with only a few corn, soybeans and cottonnodules, which are critical to there's generally been a trend the exchange of nutrients. upwards that hasn't changed In comparison, convention- since they w ere a dopted," al corn in adjacent fields could said Stephen Duke, one of the be tugged from the ground by USDA scientists who worked hand, and dirt with the consis- on the review. "If there was tency of wet coffee grounds a significant problem, I don't fell off the corn plants' knobby think you'd see that." roots. In defending the herbicide, "Because glyphosate moves Monsanto scientists and othinto the soil from the plant, ers cite research that has it seems to affect the rhizo- found that mineral deficiensphere, the ecology around the cies caused by glyphosate can root zone, which in turn can be mitigated with soil addiaffect plant health," said Rob- tives. They also point to studert Kremer, a scientist at the ies showing that the increase U.S. Agriculture Department, in plant diseases — which

Alternative methods Until the debate is settled, some farmers in the Corn Belt are rethinking their methods. Several years ago, Mike Verhoef switched to biotech corn and soybeans on his 330 acres in Sanborn, Iowa. He regularly rotated the two crops with oats, which are not genetically engineered, to help replenish the nutrients in the soil. Almost immediately, he said problems emerged. He noticed that his soil was becoming harder and more compact, re-

quiring a bigger tractor — and more gas — to pull the same equipment across it. The yield on his oats also dropped over time by about half. "It took me that long to figure out what was going on," Verhoef said. " What I w a s using to treat the traited corn and soy was doing something to my soil that was killing off my oats."

Two years ago, he gave up and started growing conventional crops again. He is now working with Verity to improve soil quality and says his yields of conventional corn and soy are "average to above a verage" c o mpared w i t h neighbors growing b iotech crops. It does take a bit more work, he acknowledges, because he has to walk his fields and figure out what mix of products is needed to treat the issues. Although a neighbor told him that he would go broke growing conventional crops, Verhoef has no plans to go back to genetically engineered varieties. "So far, so good," Verhoef said. "I'm not turning back because I haven't seen anything that is going to change my mind about glyphosate."

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Textiles

Seeing that other plants in the area were streamlining :s ~< Continued from E1 their businesses and ceasing to And while Winthrop did not make theirown yarn,Parkdale run into such problems, monisupplied yarn to nearby manuV toring worker safety in places facturers like Hanesbrands. like Bangladesh, where hunBusiness flourished, and Parkdreds oftextile workers have dale acquired competitors and died in recent years in fires soared until the 1990s. That's when its clients startand other disasters, has become a huge challenge. ed fleeing the United States. "When I framed the busiThe North American Free ness, I wasn't saying, 'From Trade Agreement in 1994 was the cotton in the ground to the the first blow, erasing import finished product, this is going duties on much of the apparel to be all American-made,'" he p roduced i n M e x i co. T h e said. "It wasn't some patriotic Asian financial crisis in the quest." late 1990s, when currencies Instead, he said, the road to collapsed, added a 30 to 40 perGaffney was all about protectcent discount to already cheaping his bottom line. er overseas products, textile That simple, if counterintuiexecutives said. China joined tive, example is changing both the World Trade Organization Gaffney and the U.S. textile in 2001and quickly became an and apparel industries. apparel powerhouse, and, as In 2012, textile and apparel Mike Belleme / New York Times News Service of 2005, the WTO eliminated exports were $22.7 billion, textile quotas. up 37 percent from just three ABOVE: Bryan Ashby, vice In 1991, U.S.-made apparel years earlier. While the size president of sales and adminaccounted for 56.2 percent of of operations remain behind istration for Carolina Cotton all the clothing bought domesthose ofoverseas powers like Works, tries on an American tically, according to the AmeriChina, the fact that these in- Giant sweatshirt during a meetcan Apparel and Footwear Asdustries are t hriving again ing with the company's founder sociation. By 2012, it accounted after almost being left for dead in Gaffney, S.C. for2.5percent.Overall,the U .S. is indicative of a broader reasmanufacturing sector lost 32 sessment by U.S. companies RIGHT: Fabric is processed percent of its jobs, 5.8 million of a bout manufacturing in t h e at the Carolina Cotton Works them, between 1990 and 2012, United States. plant. according to Bureau of Labor But as manufacturers find Statistics data. The textile and that U.S.-made products are apparel subsectors were hit n ot only appealing but a f seas,so he looked there forthe even harder, losing 76.5 percent fordable, they are also find- advanced techniques and afof their jobs, or 1.2 million. "With all the challenges that ing the business landscape fordablepricing he needed. we've had with cheap imports, has changed. Two decades of He wanted to sell his hoodoverseas production has deci- ed sweatshirtfor around $80, labor — the cutting and sew- 'Norma Rae,' and everyone's we knew in order to survive we'd have to take technology mated factories here. Between between the $10 Walmart ver- ing of the sweatshirts, which sick and dirty and coughing 2000 and 2011, on average, 17 sion, made in China, and the he does in five factories in and it's terrible," said Mike as far as we could," said Anmanufacturers closed up shop $125 Polo Ralph Lauren ver- California and North Caro- H ubbard, vice president of the derson Warlick, P arkdale's every day across the country, sion, made in Peru. He was in- lina — is where the costs jump National Council of T extile chief executive. "We've been able to be effecaccording to r esearch from sistent on cutting and sewing up. That costs his company Organizations. the Information Technology the sweatshirts in the United around $17 for a given sweatNot here. The air-cleaning tivehere because we invested and Innovation Foundation. States — a company called shirt; overseas, he says, it room, where air is washed 6.5 in our manufacturing to the Now, companies that want American Giant couldn't do would cost $5.50. times an hour to get contami- point that labor is not as big of to make things here often that part overseas, he feltBut truth be told, labor is not nants out, could be a modern- an issue as far as total cost as have trouble finding quali- but wasn't picky about where a big ingredient in the manu- art installation, with l i quid it once was. It's allowed us to fied workers forspecialized the fabric came from. facturing uptick in the United raining into pools of water. be able to compete more effecjobs and U.S.-made compoWith the help of a consul- States, textiles or otherwise. Along the ceiling, moving tively with foreign countries nents fortheir products. And t ant, he settled on a mill in Indeed, the absence of high- racks like those at a dry clean- that pay, you know, a fraction politicians' promises that U.S. Haryana, India, that c ould paid U.S. workers in the new er snake throughout the facto- of what we pay in wages. We manufacturing m e an s a n make the desired fabric. After factories has made the revival ry, carrying the finished yarn compete with them on techabundance of new jobs is com- several months of back-and- possible. to a machine for packaging nology and productivity." "Most of our costs are pow- and shipping. That machine plicated — yes, it means jobs, forth, Winthrop was ready to but on nowhere near the scale ship his first sweatshirts in er-related," said Dan Nation, a has enough lights and outlets Back from the dead there was before, because ma- February 2012. senior Parkdale executive. on it that it resembles a music All t hat a u tomation h as chines have replaced humans But he was frustrated with studio soundboard. m ade working i n t h e m i l l March of the m achines at almost every point in the the quality and the lengthy For Parkdale, the new tech- — which once meant mostly production process. process. By October of last Step inside Parkdale Mills nology has been its salvation. dead-end jobs for people with Take Parkdale: The millhere year, Winthrop had m oved a nd prepare t o b e o v e r Founded in 1916, Parkdale no other options — desirable produces 2.5 million pounds of production to South Carolina. whelmed by machines. is the largest buyer of raw cot- for many people. yarn a week with about 140 Now it t akes just a m onth The ceilings are high and ton in the United States. In the Howard Taggert, 86, got his workers. In 1980, that produc- or so, start to finish, to get a the machines stretch cityblock 1960s, when its current chair- first mill job in 1948 after high tion level would have required sweatshirt to a customer. after city block — t his one man, Duke K i m brell, took school. "We just avoid so many big tossing around bits of cotton to over, it was a single plant with "By being a color, yeah, more than 2,000 people. and small stumbles that inclean them, that one taking 4- a couple of hundred workers. you've got the worst jobs there Curse of long distance variably happen when you try millimeter layers from differWhen B ayard W i n t hrop to do things from far away," ent bales to blend them. founded American Giant, he he said. "We would never be Only infrequently does a perknew precisely what he want- where we are today if we were son interrupt the automation, ed to make: thick sweatshirts overseas. Nowhere close." mainly because certain tasks like the one from the Navy Winthrop and his team visit are still cheaper if performed that his father used to wear. Carolina Cotton Works and by hand — like moving half-finThey required a dry "hand Parkdale whenever they want, ished yarn between machines feel," so the fabric would not check on q u ality an d t o ss on forklifts. Beyond that, there seem greasy to the touch, and ideas around with the manag- is little that resembles the mills a soft, heavily plucked under- ers. And, he says, the cost is of just a few decades ago. Save up to side. Winthrop had already less than in India. T ell people about a t e x produced sportswear overWhere Winthrop relies on tile plant and "their image is

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was in textile," said Taggert, who is African-American. "It was rough, but it was a living. We made a living." He started by openingcotton bales, which involved striking an ax onto a metal tie around the bales — a dangerous job, given that a spark from metal striking metal could ignite a room full of cotton. The dust was so thick that he couldn't see to the next aisle, he said. He was paid 87 cents an hour. "I had to. I didn't have no otherchoice,"he said ofworking in the mills. The work was so bad that Taggert refused to let his children go into mill work. He might be surprised to hear about Donna M cKoy, w ho went back to work in a mill even after earning an associate degree in criminal justice. She earns $47,000 a year and says the perks, like health care, an in-house nurse and monthly management classes for supervisors, are good. She recently bought a three-bedroom house and owns a car. "I have a comfortable life," she said. Still, some Parkdale employees worry about the future. They've seen too much hardship in the textile industry to be overly hopeful. Scott Symmonds, 40, of Galax, Va., works as a technician for two plants in the area. He never planned o n m a n ufacturing work, but after time in the National Guard in Iraq, his home went into foreclosure and he had trouble getting work because ofhis low credit score

and lackof a college degree. As a teenager in rural Iowa, he knew people who worked in manufacturing and watched two plants go out of business. "I saw how they would come home dirty, smelly and often injured," he said. "I didn't want that." But he needed a job. Symmonds started as a spinner, then got a job on the packing line and then snagged a technician's job after a technicalaptitude test. He earns $15 an hour, which he says is better than what competitors pay. He fears, though, that his higher pay could become a liability. "We are making far more money than ourcounterparts in China or other nations," he said. "We can't afford to take a big enough cut in pay to be on an even level with those places."

HAXINUH

on OLYMPIC Exterior Stains & Sealants

Banks

of th e C a l ifornia B a nkers tant Edward Carpenter, who Association. has helped scores of small Continued from E1 When Friendly Hills opened banks get started. Most of the ones that failed in 2006, complying with reguBy this gauge, just 19 perI I had overdosed on loans to land lations required about half the cent of banks nationally would developers and home builders time of one full-time employ- measure up. during the housing boom. ee, Ball said. He now devotes Carpenter — who heads a Many others remain well- the equivalent of I'/2 full-tim- partnership that has acquired managed w i t h pr o f i table ers to the task, and that's likely a cluster of California commu(On Select Products) niches, analysts say. And they to increase to two f ull-time nity banks with assets totaling Save $5 per gallon have shared some legacy prob- equivalents as new r egula- $3.8 billion — said $1 billion lems from the financial crisis tions continue to be phased in, in assets is the threshold for on Olympic MAXIMUM'"' Stains 8 with larger banks, including Ball said. That's a strain on a financial viability. Sealants. Limit 10 Gallons "And George Bailey thought weak loan demand in a slug- small staff of two dozen. gish economy and low interest Many bank i nvestors behe had issues," Carpenter said, Save $3 per gallon rates that have pinched lend- lieve that they can't get a de- referring to the Depressionon Olympic Deck, Fence 8 Siding ing profits. cent return from banks with era banker played by Jimmy Stains 8 Sealants. Limit10 Gallons. Yet s m a l l com m u nity less than $500 million in asStewart in the 1946 film "It's a banks, on average, remain sets, said Irvine bank consul- Wonderful Life." far less profitable than larger institutions. A Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco analysis of one profitability gauge — return on assets — i l lustrates the pinch. At commercial banks in the Western U.S., those with less than $1 billion in assets reported an average return of 0.7 percentin the second quarter this year, compared with 1.1 percent for banks with $1 bil"I consider myself a guest in my patients' homes, so it lion or more. Gary Findley, an Anaheim, is my responsibility to enter with kindness and respect. Calif.-based consultant to small banks, attributed the difference That's my specialty — I bring organized home health mainlytothe cost ofcompliance with regulations. He said the medical expertise, mixed with a smile and a shoulder gap is especially great between banks with less than $500 milto lean on. I'm your Partners ln Care nurse, but I'm lion in assets — the smaller community banks — and those also a friendly face." with assets of more than $1 billion. Major banks, he said, can better absorb the costs on their bigger balance sheets. An example of how this af541-382-5882 fects smallerbanks can be seen at Friendly Hills Bank partnersbend.org in Whittier, Calif., a smallbusiness lender w it h $ 1 00 ln Care million in assets whose president, Jeffrey Ball, is chairman -

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Investors Continued from E1 "Everybody and their dog is an investor," said Dick Caley, a Long Beach, Calif., real estate agent. "It has gotten to the point where I do not even return the call." The number of "absentee" buyers, usually cash investors, has dropped slightly in S outhern C a l ifornia s i n c e hitting a record in January. But they still account for more than I in 4 home purchases in the region. And just 8 percent of those deals were on foreclosed homes in June, compared with 25 percent a year earlier and a peak of 55 percent in February 2009. As it turned out, housing investors needed neither the prodding of the Federal Reserve northe bulk foreclosure sales from Fannie Mae, which never materialized beyond the pilot phase. The single-family rental industry now has several major players in multiple markets, with some recently created companies t r ading

publicly. The mix of i nvestors and their strategies are shifting, w ith l a rge f i n ancial f i r m s starting to pull back and small-

er players moving in, looking to buy, fix and flip homes for a quick profit. But rapid price increases are making it harder for people to afford a house and qualify for a home loan. And the short-term mentality worries some economists. "Flippers are selling to other flippers, who are selling to other flippers, until there is nobody to flip the home to," said John Burns, a housing industry consultant in Irvine, Calif. "And that is when you have a big downturn." T he investor i nterest i n regularhome sales means ev-

eryday buyers are more likely to pay a premium for a house. But shoppers could benefit from a retreat by the institutional, buy-and-hold investors, who tend to compete more directly with regular buyers and pay higher prices than home flippers. Flippers need to buy

Arsrsmwg IBvBS e t I

in Redlands, Calif. "I love it; it's nonstop," he said. "Trying to find that next deal, selling that next house." Allen J. Schaben

Los Angeles Times

"Flippers are selling to other flippers, who are selling to other flippers, until there is nobody to flip the home to. And that is when you have a big downturn."

tate finance at George Mason University. Those i nvestors have been lured to U.S. real estate because financing costs have been so low. But t ha t c o u l d q u i ckly

— John Burns, housing industry consultant in Irvine, Calif. change. "This is not your father's housing recovery. In o t h er homes below market value; in more established neigh- words, this is not householdinvestors planning to rent and borhoods and buying more r elated; this is more of a n hold the home can bank on e xpensive h o m es, wh i c h investor recovery," Sanders long-term price appreciation. carry more risk but add profit said. "If interest rates keep "The buy-and-hold inves- potential. rising, we will inevitably see tors are the ones who really For now the work is excit- the stock market pop, meanpose a threat to first-time buy- ing and interesting enough for ing go down, and with it will ers," said Sean O'Toole, chief Zadok to keep at it, he said. probably come the housing "I love it. It's nonstop," he market." executive of data firm PropertyRadar. "The buy-and-hold said. "Trying to find that next investor is leaving, and the deal, selling that next house." flipper is in right now." U.S. corporations, private Flipper J onathan Z a dok equity firms and foreign instill sees upside in the suburbs vestors remain a driving force despite the lack of f o reclo- in real estate, said Anthony sures. Zadok quit his job as an Sanders, a professor of real esequitytrader three years ago and plunged into the business of buying, renovating and reselling foreclosed homes in California's hard-hit I n land OFFICE SYSTEMS Empire region. With the foreLow-Cost, High Quality closed bargains nearly gone, Zadok has started shopping Compatible Print Cartridges •

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Alexion Pharmaceuticals(ALXN) 113.65 8

Cardinal Health(CAH) Pfizer(PFE)

53.44 28.97

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+

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Wk. Vol.:1.3m (O.sx avg.) Mkt. Cap: $35.7 m

Yield: ...

GlobalMarkets INDEX

s&P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong Kong HangSeng ParisCAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225 BuenosAires Merval Mexico City Bolsa Sao paolo Bovespa Toronto S&p/TSx EUROPE /AFRICA Amsterdam

3.3

Brussels Madrid

3.3

Zurich Milan

1.5

Johannesburg

SSP 500 1,709.91

52-week range

Datathrough Sept. 20 Source: FactSet

+18.85

LAST FRL CHG 1709.91 -12.43 8675.73 -18.45 6596.43 -28.96 23502.51 +385.06 4203.66 -2.38 14742.42 -23.76

FRL CHG WK MO QTR -0.72% -0.21% L -0.44% L L +1.67% -0.06% -0.16%

YTD +19.89% +13.97% +11.85% t3.73%

+15.45% +41.82%

RATING*

2.0%

48

10

A V G. BROKERSOUTHAMERICA/CANADA

16.2%

*1= buy; 2=hold; 3=sell

NaSDaa ~ 3,774.73

DIVIDEND

$64

33

Friday close: S7.14

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are $100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8 billion (large).

1-YR PRICE CHANGE

31

A treatment for Duchennemuscular dystrophy that thecom pany is developing with GlaxoSmithKline didn't meet its goals in a late-stage study.

-69.7

2.37

RNA

1-week change W $16.45 or -69.7%

-0.84

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Prosensa

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Wk. Vol.:5.3m (14.3x avg.) PE : ... Mkt. Cap:$159.26 m Yield : ...

1.38

S $58.73

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7.14

Index closing and weekly net changes for the week ending Friday, September 20, 2013

15,451.09

-31.7

S 52-week range

NAK

sectorsthat have steady earnings. A lower ratio indicates the sector is cheaper. Morgan Stanley also says forecastsare lower for health-care stocks'future profit margins than for othersectors, which means

CLOSE

Covidien(COV)

29.1

$5

RNA

Screener COMPANY

23.5

Friday close: S7.81 ~

Nthn Dynasty Min

E CYT

Wk. vol.: 11.5m (1.6x avg.) PE: ... 66.4 Mkt. Cap: $10.21 b Yield: ...

index. Even after its big gain, strategists at Morgan Stanley say they are more optimistic on health care than anyother sector. They say it has a lower price-to-earnings ratio than telecoms, utilities and other

R GDO

The drugmaker surged after financial analysts at several firms recommended buying itsstock on optimism about its experimental anticlotting drug.

Prosensa Hldg NV

G old ResourceCorp GORO

50

lllumina Inc

Health carestocks have been the market's best this year, and someon Wall Street expect the run to keep going. Biotechnologycompanies, device makers and other health care companies in the Standard & Poor's 500 index have jumped 29 percent in 2013. That's thebest performanceof the 10 sectors that makeup the market, and it's well abovethe 19.9 percent rise for the

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gy efficient. "It's like buying a car. Do Continued from E1 you buy one that gets 12 It hasalso become more miles to the gallon or one popular for businesses, es- that gets 30 to 40?" he said. p ecially t hose w it h h i g h Dale said he switched out electric bills, said Gary Dale more than 2 0 1 ,000-watt of C&G Electric of Bend, high i n t ensity d i s charge who installed the new light- lights for 300-watt LEDs in ing for Subaru of Bend. the Subaru parking lot, proD ale ha s b e e n w o r k - viding double the light for ing in the lighting industry two-thirds less energy. He since 1978 and said it has said the old bulbs each had "changed phenomenally." a 5,000-hour life span, and " Edison i n v ented t h e the new LEDs are rated for bulb, but we've been learn- 100,000 hours. ing about it ever since," he By installing LED light in sard. the parking lot, the Subaru Dale said his LED con- d ealership d e creased i t s versions have increased 50 electric bill by about $400 percent this year over 2012. per month, Matt T h omas And the majority have been said. Savings for the new for businesses or commer- LED lighting in the service cial property owners look- building haven't been calcuing to sell or rent out their lated yet, he said. "If we don't save 25 to 30 buildings. "People are looking at the percent then we're not gobottom line, so they're re- ing to certify for the Subaru ally looking at the operating (green) certification," he cost," he said. said. "But we didn't do it to When shopping for com- be green certified, we did it mercial buildings, Dale said because it's the right thing potential tenants are about to do." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, 80 percent more likely to rent a property if it is enerrrees@bendbultetin.com

he purchased

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER

's ace

ia u sasmieon By Mark Phelan Detroit Free Press

Fiat's a newcomer to the U.S., but the Italian automaker has been doing several things well since it was founded 114

worse till it won't stay running. If I turn it off for a few • We have a 2009 Chev- minutes the problem goes • r olet C o b a lt w ith away; then the cycle repeats. standard transmission. The It is worse in hot weather. "check engine" light has been I thought it might be vapor coming on, and the dealer lock, but I have opened the has diagnosed the problem gas cap to test this and the as carbon buildup and low problem remained. There is compression in cylinder No. a diagnostic light under the 4. The car had 116,000 miles passenger's side, and ifIread on it when this occurred. it correctly, it gives Code IMy researchtells me carbon the oxygen sensor/primary. buildup should create high Do you have any ideas what compression. to check or repair'? . Not necessarily. If the . First off, opening the . carbon buildup is on the . fuel filler cap is not an piston rings or ring grooves, adequate check for v apor it can prevent the rings from lock. By d efinition, vapor sealingproperly, thus creating lock is literally "fuel percolow compression. It's worth lation," where under-hood trying to "de-carbonize" the temperatures reach high engine with GM's Top Engine enough levels to actually boil Cleaner or SeaFoam Motor the ready fuel supply, causTreatment. I've had some suc- ing a loss of fuel pressure. cess by removing the spark You could have some type of plugs from a warm engine evaporative emission system and pouring a couple of ounc- issue that is not allowing the es of SeaFoam directly into fuel tank to vent properly, the cylinders and letting it sit starving the engine of fuel. for several hours. Disable the Another potential cause ignition and injection before could be some type of excranking the engine to expel haust or catalytic-converter any excessadditive before re- restriction causing excess installing the plugs and start- exhaust back pressure, liting the engine. erally choking the engine If this doesn't help, listen- of power. A glowing red exing to where air pressure is haust manifold when the loss escaping during a cylinder of power occurs would be a leakdown test — t h r o ttle good indication of this. body (intake valve), tailpipe With regard to the Code (exhaust valve), oil filler or I, according to my Alldata PCV port (piston rings/cyl- automotive database, this inder) — might pinpoint the identifiesan oxygen sensor problem. circuit problem — either a wiring/connection issue or a I have a 1990 Honda failed/tired 02 sensor that's • Civic w i t h 11 0 ,000 driving the fuel-air mixture miles. I don't drive it every extremely rich or lean. day, but when I do, it almost Another relatively simple always starts to run rough cause for a rich fuel-air mixafter 15 to 30 minutes, and ture and the resulting driveit does not have the same a bility issues would be a power to accelerate as it does leaky diaphragm in the fuelwhen it is running normally. pressure regulator, allowing If I am stopping and going excess fuel to be drawn into a lot, it gets progressively the engine. Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Q

• Cramming lots of interior space into tiny cars. • Wringing spirited performance from small engines. • Imbuing affordable little cars with unique Italian style. The r oomy l i t tl e t h r eestar 2014 Fiat

5 0 0L puts those strengths on dis-

play in a charming and enjoyable package. The red 500L L o unge I tested looked like a cheeky cartoon character come to life. The grinning face that its headlights and grille presented made me smile every time I walked up to the 500L. Prices for the 2014 500L f our-door h a tchback s t a r t at $19,100. All models come with a 1 60-horsepower turbocharged 1.4-liter four-cylinder engine. The base model has a si x - speed m a nual transmission. For an a u tomatic t r ansmission, you have to move a couple of rungs up the price ladder to the Easy trim package. It goes for $20,195 with the manual and $21,545 with Fiat's six-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission. Dualclutch transmissions are mechanically similar to manuals, but the driver doesn't have to shiftgears and there'sno clutch pedal. Dual-clutch transmissions, or DCTs, are popular in Europe. They're f u el-efficient and cost less than the autom atic t r a nsmissions m o st Americans are used to. Several automakers, i ncluding Audi, Ford and Volkswagen, sell dual-clutches in the U.S. Some customers here have complained DCTs don't feel like the transmissions they're

to fix low compression By Paul Brand

years ago:

REgiEW

Clean carbonbuildup

A

Fiat via Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service

The 2014 Fiat 500L is a foot shorter than a Honda Civic sedan, but it has a surprisingly roomy interior.

2014 Fiat 500L

The 500L competes with offbeat an d s p ace-efficient models like the Audi A3, Buick Base price: $24,195 Encore, Kia Soul, Mini Cooper Countryman, Nissan Juke and As tested:$24,695 Volkswagen Golf. The 500L's Type:Front-wheel-drive, price and features compare five-passenger hatchback very favorably to them. Engine:1.4-liter The 500L isa small car— a turbocharged SOHC full foot shorter than a Honda variable timing 16Civic sedan — but has a very valve four-cylinder; 160 spaciousinterior.The passenhorsepower at 5,500 rpm; ger compartment offers plenty 184 pound-feet of torque at of leg and shoulder space and 2,500-4,000 rpm stratospheric headroom. The Mileage: 24 mpg city, hatchback provides plenty of 33 mpg highway, with luggage space, a cargo cover premium gasoline and an adjustable floor that allows you to create two-level storage with a compartment used to. I found the 500L's DCT for laptops and other small pleasant and accommodating items. It's an exceptionally comto enthusiastic driving. I tested a very well-equipped fortable and p r actical c ar. 500L Lounge,the top model. There aresome ergonomic isIt had the DCT, Beats audio, sues, though. The cargo cover leather seats, Bluetooth phone is difficult to remove. There's and audio compatibility, a nav- no good place to put phones igation system, touch screen, and music players. An auxilgood voice recognition and iary glove box would be easier more. to use if it were hinged at the It stickered at $24,695. All top or had a gas strut to open prices exclude d e stination the door. charges. The 500L's name and looks

Lounge

"

recall the smaller two-door 500, but it's completely different mechanically. It uses a different architecture and comes from a different plant. The 500L's platform wil l u n derpin a variety of subcompacts from v arious C h rysler-Fiat brands. The 500 coupe is 27.7 inches shorter than the 500L. Its room and p racticality should appeal to a very different group of buyers. The 1.4-liter turbocharged engine is the same capable power plant that powers the 500. It produces plenty of power, including 184 pound-feet of torque at just 2,500 rpm. Unfortunately, the engine needs premium gas to generate full power or attain its EPA window-sticker fuel economy rating of 24 mpg in the city and 33 on the highway. The 2014 Fiat 500L isn't perfect, but if you can walk up to this grinning Disney character of a car without smiling, you're having a lousy day. Add enjoyable performance and good value, and the new Fiat is a welcome newcomer.

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What'sittake to run aw orld-classtimber company these days?

Well, you have to keep up withthe Joneses. •

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

TRLlDY RUBIN

Forgotten legacies A number of presidential legacies have failed to withstand the test of time for a variety of reasons. A few examples:

The games Assad plays he Syrian government's continued denial that it gassed its people — in the face of stark evidence to the contrary — reminds me of a chilling experience I had in Damascus in 1982. Rumors were flying that the regime of Hafez al-Assad had massacred at least 10,000 people in the city of Hama, but the government wouldn't let anyone near the site. As I waited in the office of Information Minister Ahmed Iskandar Ahmed, I was stunned to see a large painting on the wall portraying Hama's historic city center, with its famous water wheel in the foreground; this was the exact area that had been obliterated by government shells. When the minister emerged, I inquired about the painting. "That is our beautiful city of Hama," he replied with a straight face. "Many tourists visit it. You should, too, some day." Shelling? What shelling? He knew that I knew that he was lying, but he stuck to his story. When it comes to killing his own

T

JAMES MONROE Monroe lackedthe distinctive vision

JOHN TYLER Tyler's achievements were

that set his predecessors apart, and he had no political ally to succeed him.

overshadowed by political discord; he Congress, resulting in failure to had the allegiance of neither party. address a major economic downturn.

The Free Lance-Star (Fredericksburg, Va.)

he debate swirling around whether President Barack Obama should've sought congressional authorization for limited strikes against Syria is part of his larger struggle to build a lasting legacy.

sian backers) will peddle self-serving lies with a straight face. The forensic data in this week's report by United Nations inspectors indicates that elite regime units gassed their own people. The large size and payload of the sarin-filled rockets are far beyond what the rebels are known to possess or able to handle.

Obama has studied the extraordinary achievements of Abraham Lincoln and other widely revered presidents. But, he can also learn from presidents who are forgotten because their mistakes or circumstances helped to bury

(Some rebels might conceivably

— Trudy Rubinis a columnistfor the Philadelphialnquirer. John Costa's column will return.

Coolidge watched silently as the country fell into the Great Depression.

By Michael Gerhardt

the regime of Assad's son, Bashar. Like Iskandar, Assad (and his Rus-

keep going on, and on, and on.

CALVINCOOLIDGE After losing interest in politics,

• If Obama wants to cement anenduring legacy, heshould take a look at the presidents whose termshavelargely beenforgotten

people, nothing has changed under

have obtained, or even used, small amounts of chemical weapons — although there is no evidence that this has happened — but would have nothing of this size.) Most damning, the angle from which the rockets were fired (which the U.N. experts were able to determine) indicates the missiles came from key government bases, in tightly controlled areas that rebels could not have penetrated. U.S. satellite images reportedly confirm the data in the U.N. report. Yet Assad and his Russian backers still insist the Aug. 21 attack was the work of rebels. Russia is already trying to undermine the U.N. findings. These blanket denials signal clearly that Assad won't destroy all his chemical weapons — as called for by a U.S.-Russian framework accord announced last week. Nor will the Russians endorse a tough U.N. Security Council resolution that promises punishment if he fails. In fact, the Russians must insiston Assad's innocence in order to defend their refusal to brand him a war criminal. A French draft resolution called for the Security Council to refer Assad to the International Criminal Court for war crimes, which could weaken his hold on power. Any resolution containing a requestforsuch a referralfaces a certain Russian veto, so it will probably be dropped. The Russians continue to insist the sarin attack on Aug. 21 was "fabricated" by rebels. I still believe the Russians (acting in their own self-interest) did President Obama a favor by saving him from an embarrassing congressional rejection of an ill-conceived military strike. A flawed process of chemical disarmament is preferable to a flawed strike, but it must be recognized for what it is — a delaying tactic designed by Moscow to keep Assad in power. Russia's narrative of Assad's innocence is meant to ensure that neither Western arms nor diplomacy unseats him. Anyone who hopes that the disarmament deal might lead to serious Syrian peace negotiations — which would produce a transitional government without Assad — is indulging in self-delusion; neither Damascus nor Moscow is willing. What, me a war criminal'? Nonsense, says Assad. He will keep saying it with a straight face as he hides some containers of sarin as backup insurance, while giving up just enough so that the U.N. inspections

GROVERCLEVELAND Cleveland constantly clashedwith

their legacies. While many forgotten presidents ser ved forone term or less,some served longer and enjoyed great electoral success. Enduring presidential legacies require presidents to do things that will withstand the test of time. To build lasting legacies, presidents need successors to build on and invest in their visions, and they must forge critical alliances across party lines. Consider, for example, James Monroe, the only man

-magg

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M onroe's record is largely forgotten for three reasons: First, his legislative achievements eroded over time. He authorized two of the most significant laws enacted in the 19th century — the Missouri Compromise, which had restricted slavery in the Missouri territory, and the Tenure in Office Act, which reb esides Obama to be O P I N I ON str i c ted th e p resident's the third president in ability to remove certain a row tobe re-elected. Once executive branch officials withwildly popular, Monroe is out Senate approval. Subsequent now largely forgotten. His presidents differed over these laws' constitutionality and tried first term was known as the "era of good feelings" to repealor amend them. Evenbecause there was no vi- tually, the Supreme Court struck able o pposition p a r t y. them both down. When he was re-elected Second, Monroe had no disin 1820, he won every tinctive vision of the presidency electoral vote but one. or Constitution. He entered office After he had the exec- as the last member of the Virginia utive mansion painted dynasty of presidents. But he had white tocover damage nothing to offer that could match from fires the British set the vision and stature of the three in 1817, it became popu- other members — Washington, larly known as the White Jefferson and M adison. Even House. Most Americans with no opposition party, he was don't know this. They unsure where to lead the country. remember little about His last two years in office were his presidency exso fractious, they became known cept the "Mon- as the "era of bad feelings." roe D o c t rine" Third, Monroe had no close that supports political ally to follow him in ofAmerican in- fice.Whereas he had been his tervention mentor Madison's logical succesto protect sor, Monroe had no natural heir. the Amer- Subsequent presidents, includicas from ing John Quincy Adams who Europehad been his secretary of state, an inter- felt no fidelity to his legacy. f eren c e . It is not too soon for President T he do c - Obama to consider whom he trine endures wants to follow him and which becausesubsequent of his legislative initiatives Represidents have ad- publicans might support. hered to it. SeeLegacy/F6

Pete Souza Courtesy The White House


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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

Full replacement or Colora o oot ri ge he footbridges in Drake Park and the Old Mill District are crowded with spectators when the Des-

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chutes River fills with floaters and racers, and even greater crowds will likely want a similar perspective when the new Colorado Avenue Dam Project brings whitewater

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rafting events to town. That fact alone argues for a full replacement of the Colorado footbridge, whether in its current location or slightly downstream. Options for a viewing platform or no bridge don't satisfy. The Bend Park & Recreation District sought public input at open houses Wednesday, offering four options: no bridge, a viewing platform, a full bridge at its current location, or a full bridge 150 feet downstream connecting McKay Park with Miller's Landing. The project, one ofmany made possible by a $29 million bond issue approved by voters in November, will create three paths in the river at Colorado Avenue, one for fish, one for whitewater rafters, and one for floaters. The existing footbridge must be removed, and plans originally called for a replacement in the same location, built to accommodate needed iceremoval equipment. Discovery of other ways to handle the ice allowed the district to consider a less-expensive bridge and the possibility of moving it or not building

it at all. The downstream location would allow the new bridge to be built before the old one is demolished, said district Executive Director Don Horton, and give trail users less disruption from activities in the river. It would provide a connection between thepopular McKay Park and the new Miller's Landing park on the opposite bank of the river. And Horton said it would be close enough to provide good views of whitewater competitions. Members of the Bend Paddle Trails Alliance, many of whom attended the open houses, prefer building the bridge in its current location. They said crowds would end up spilling onto the Colorado Avenue roadway if the footbridge were moved downstream. That's a convincing argument, and keeping the bridge where it is also serves the many walkers and runners who use it today. Most critical, however, is that a full footbridge be built, not just a platform or no replacement at all.

Well-intentioned proposal on free tuition unrealistic he timing was ironic. Lawmakers in Salem talked last week about providing free community college tuition to some Oregon high school graduates. The governor is interested in the idea, but couldn't be there because he was in the midst of negotiations seeking a"grand bargain" to help pay for K-12 education. The state is committed to K-12 education, but there's broad agreement the funding is inadequate. At the college level, the state has been reducing its level of support for years. So why would the state make a new commitment when it can't pay for the ones it has already made? The free tuition idea came from Sen. Mark Hass, D-Beaverton, according to a report in the Statesman Journal newspaper, who said, "We have to recognize that ultimately it will cost us more to deal with those people in the social service system, or worse, in the correctional system. That's more expensive than a couple of years of community college." The cost was estimated to be about $250 million for two years, possibly reduced by use of federal Pell Grants and $100 per term pay-

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ments by the students. A handout suggested a 2.0 high school grade pointaverage would be required. Hass hasn't heard any opposition, the newspaper said, but it also quoted Rep. Mark Johnson, RHood River, warning about "bold initiatives that make good headlines and soundbites for a day or two but then aren't as sustainable." It reminded us of the national surge of enthusiasm that greeted Oregon's talk about a "Pay it Forward" plan in August. The idea is that students would attend college tuition-free and then pay for it with a percent of their income for 20plus years after they left school. All Oregon did was decide to study the idea, but it generated lots of soundbites with no concept of how to pay the estimated $9 billion upfront cost. Meanwhile, a significant percentage of Oregon's high school graduates who do go to college must pay for remedial classes because they aren't ready for college classes. We'd be better off to fix that with funding and standards at the high school level rather than committing more resources we don't have to these well-intentioned but unrealistic tuition proposals.

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M IVickel's Worth Medical care outstanding

Let's hear from more citizens what they think of this, before it is a done deal, and the stores have remodeled their return facilities. Let's hear from The Bulletin!

nothing. They are freeloaders who want other workers to pay for what they receive from the union. Is that the sort of behavior The Bulletin supports — people relying Fred Chaimson on others to pay their way so they Bend can get something for nothing'? Michael Funke Somethingfornothing Bend

I was impressed by lastweek's story of Dan Dillard's accident and subsequent outstanding m edical care. It certainly demonstrates the quality of care available in Bend. In the listing of the specialties involved, I failed to see anesthesiology mentioned. With the care Dan received, certainly there were one or In your Sept. 5 editorial, "Unions more anesthesiologists involved. should only get the dues they deThomas McGranahan, Sr., M.D. serve," you ask: What if a worker Sunriver doesn't like the representation he or she gets from a union? Bottle return plan Well, if unions should only get the dues they deserve, Isuggest is ridiculous that workers should only get the I hope you get a lot of comment representationthey deserve. Union on the proposed change in bottle dues pay for representation in the and can return procedures report- workplace — defending workers in ed in The Bulletin on Monday. grievance procedures,for example The idea that it will be more con- — and for contract bargaining. venient to return bottles and cans If a worker doesn't want to pay to some location north of Franklin for this representation, the prinon Second Street is ridiculous! cipled thing to do would be to reject To do that instead of going back it. Those who refuse to pay union to the place where one has bought dues should alsorefuse to accept those products, and presumably wage increases bargained by the are going to buy them again, is so union, refuse health insurance and counter-intuitive as to make one's o ther benefits bargained by t h e mouth drop open. union, and certainly reject any efThat this idea is endorsed by the fort by the union to represent them Oregon Liquor Control Commis- if they are disciplined, suspended sion is no surprise. It comes from or fired. the same mindset that thought that Unions are required by law to locating the Department of Motor represent workers whether they Vehicles way south of the popula- pay union dues or not. And worktion center off of Brookswood was ers get all the gains made in cona good idea, and has the added tract negotiations whether t h ey b enefit (to b u reaucrats) that i t pay dues or not. Workers who don't would i n volve a d ditional s t ate want to pay dues for what they get employment. from the union want something for

Slow and steady wins As I was reading the article about Robert Haynes and his rescue from the South Sister climber's trail, my partner Gary Metternich was hiking to the summit of the same mountain. At 74, he's an experienced mountain climber, having more than 200 summits of major mountains in the Northwest, Canada, Mexico and South America.For more than 27 years, he guided other climbers without major incident. On his hike to South Sister, he left our home in Redmond at 5 a.m. and planned to be home around 6 p.m., taking approximately an hour or two longer than his hikes done in his 40s. Trust me, Haynes, Metternich and other o lder a t hletes know their own bodies and their limitations and hike well-prepared and do it safely and sanely. Bravo to you, Dr. Haynes. I hope Gary can do the same thing well into his 80s! You can call him anytime if you ever want a hiking partner! Remember the tale, slow and steady wins the race. Gale Bianchard Redmond

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Why so very few of us get to die peacefully at home By Katy Butler The Seat tle Times

bout three-quarters of us want to die peacefully at h ome. Most don't get that wish. Fewer than a quarter die at home. Most die in hospitals and nursing homes, and a t ragic one-fifth die plugged into machines in intensive care, where deaths can be so harrowing that t hey l eave survivors traumatized. Why don't we die the way we say we want to die'? In part, because saying "Just shoot me" is not a plan. In larger part, we die bad deaths — frightened,unprepared, stripped of familyand of a sense of the sacred — because of the poorly understood role that money plays in shaping the medicalchoices we are given years before the end. The pathway to a good orbad death begins long before the last panicked ambulance ride to the emergency room. Medicare and privateinsurance pay doctors on a piecework basis for

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performing procedures ratherthan spending time with patients. This "fast medicine" approach rewards doctors who throw tests, drugs and procedures at pa tients,and punishes those who do slower, less invasive, higher-quality work. To give one egregious example, a doctor who administers chemotherapy will receive 6 percent of the cost of the treatment from Medicare, and almost nothing for having a long, time-consuming conversation about when to stop. Follow the money: Some chemos cost tens of thousands a month; hospicebenefit,by comparison, provides little more than $150 a day. As a result, many patients are given futile chemo, internalized cardiac defibrillators costing $35,000, and other painful, expensive, high-tech, Hail Mary surgeries and procedures close to the end of life. M edicare spends a quarter of its $551 billion annual budget on medical treatment in the last year of life.

A third of Medicare patients undergo surgery or an intensive-care-unit stay in their final year. The most unfortunate are never given the chance to accept and face the coming of death, and die in intensivecare.Of those referred to hospice, a benefit available for the last six months oflife,many are referred so late that they get its extraordinary, compassionate benefits for the last 18 days of their lives, or less. I discovered the terrible effects of this distorted logic in 2002, when Medicare paid $12,500 to give my stroke-blasted 80-year-old f a ther a pacemaker to correct a slow heartbeat that gave him no health problems. M edicare would have paid t h e family doctor, who disapproved of the cardiologist's decision, only $54 to discuss whether it was a good idea to put the pacemaker in at all. The device needlessly deprived my father of a natural death as he descended over five years into dementia, near-blind-

ness and misery.He was forced to keep living when death would have been a blessing, not a curse. My friend LisaKrieger's 88-yearold father was suffering from dementia when he developed a mysterious infection. Both she and the medical system were unprepared to talk about death, so he suffered in an intensive care unit for 10 days until Lisa finally said "enough," and nature took its course. The cost to Medicare and the hospital was $323,000. The emotional cost to the family cannot be quantified. Lisa was a gifted science reporter, but like most of us she knew little about what she and her father really needed — an innovative "slow medicine" approach to advanced illness called palliative care. Palliative care focuses on alleviating suffering, improving quality of life and giving the entire family comfort, honest information and support, rather than avoiding tough conversations and continuing to try

to fix the unfixable. Our culture tells us what it rewards by how it pays. Specialists in hightech fields devoted to postponing and avoiding the reality of death — invasive cardiology, oncology and the like — earn average incomes skyward of $450,000. Specialists in the growing slow-medicine c o u nter-movement — such as hospice, palliative care, geriatrics and family medicine — often earn a third of that. It is time for a grass-roots movement of caregivers and patients to pressure Medicare to turn its reimbursement structure upside down: triple the hospice benefit, loosen its entry requirements and reward the ministering angels in w h ite coats and scrubswho help us face the spiritual challenge of life's final mystery with meaning, realism, comfort and

grace. — Katy Butler is the author of "Knocking on Heaven's Door: The Path to a Better Way of Death"(Scribner, September 2013). SIM wrote this for The Seattle Times.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

C oe e o i n t ewayo or thelast70 years, American higher education was assumed to be the pathway to uppermobility and a rich shared-learning experience. Young Americans for four years took a common core of c lasses, learned to look at the world dispassionately, and gained the concrete knowledge tomake informed arguments logically. The result was a m ore skilled workforce and a competentdemocratic citizenry. That ideal may still be true at our flagship universities, with their enormous endowments and stellar world rankings. Yet most elsewhere, something went terribly wrong with that model. Almost all the old campus protocols are now tragically outdated or antithetical to their original mission. Tenure — virtual lifelong job security for full-time faculty after six years — was supposed to protect free speech on campus. How, then, did campus ideology become more monotonous than d i verse, more intolerant of politically unpopular views than open-minded? Universities have so little job flexibility that campuses cannot fire the incompetent tenured or h ire f ulltime competent newcomers. The university is often a critic of private enterprise for its supposed absence of fairness and equality. The contemporary campus, however, is far more exploitative. It pays part-time faculty with the same degrees far less for the same work than

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON it pays an aristocratic class of fully tenured professors. The four-year campus experience is simply vanishing. At the California State University system, the l argest university complex in t he world, well under 20 percent of studentsgraduate in four years despite massive student aid. Fewer than half graduate in six years. Administrators used to come from among top faculty, who rotated a few years from teaching and scholarship to do the unenviable nuts-and-bolts work of running the university. Now, administrators rarely, if ever, teach. Instead, they became part of a highpaid, careerist professional casteone that has grown exponentially. In the CSU system, their numbers have exploded in recent years — a 221 percent increase from 1975 to 2008. There are now more administrators in that system than full-time faculty. College acceptance was supposed to be a reward for hard work and proven excellence in high school, not a guaranteed entitlement of open admission. Yet more than half of incoming first-year students require remediation in math and English during, rather than before attending, college. That may explain why six years and hundreds of millions of

dollars later, about the same number never graduate. The idea of deeply indebted college students in their 20s without degrees or even traditional reading and writing skills is something relatively new in America. Yet aggregate student debt has reached a staggering $1 trillion. More than half of recent college graduates — who ultimately support the huge college industry — are either unemployed or working in jobs that don't require bachelor's degrees.About a quarter of those under 25 are jobless and still seeking employment. Apart f ro m o u r e l i t e p r i vate schools, the picture of our postmodern campus that emerges is one of increasing failure — a perception hotly denied on campus but matter-of-factly accepted off campus, where most of the reforms will have to originate. W hat might we expect in t h e future? Even more online courses will entice students away from campuses through taped lectures from top teachers, together with interactive follow-ups from teaching assistants — all at a fraction of current tuition costs. Technical schools that dispense with therapeutic, hyphenated "studies" courses will offer students marketable skills far more cheaply and efficiently. Periodic teaching contracts, predicated on meeting teaching and research obligations, will probably replace lifelong tenure. Public attitudes will also probably

inosaurs change.The indebted social science major in his mid-20s with or without a diploma will not enjoy the old cachet accorded acollege-educated elite — at least in comparison with the debt-free, fully employed and higher-paid electrician, plumber or skilled computer programmer without a college degree. Real skills will matter more than mere college attendance or a brand. As in any revolution, much good will be lost along with the bad. The traditional university used to offer a holistic four-year experience for motivated and qualified students in a landscape of shared inquiry and tolerance. The Internet and for-profit trade schools can never replace that unique intellectual and social landscape. Yet becauseprofessors of the traditional arts and sciences could or would not effectively defend their disciplines or the classical university system, agenda-driven politicians, partisan ideologues and careerist technocrats absorbed them. The collegeexperience morphed into a costly sort of prolonged adolescence, a political arena and a social laboratory — something quite different from a serious place to acquire both practical and humanistic knowledge. No wonder that it is now financially unsustainable and going the way of the dinosaurs. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,

Stanford University.

U.S. still knows how to innovate THOMAS FRIEDMAN NISKAYUNA, N.Y. t's easy to be depressed about America these days. We've got messes aplenty abroad, and the R epublican-dominated H o use o f Representatives is totally paralyzed. Indeed, the GOP-led House has become a s m a ll-minded, parochial place, where collaboration is considered treason, where science is considered a matter of opinion, where immigration is considered a threat, where every solution is a suboptimal compromise enacted at midnight and where every day we see proof of the theory that America is a country that was "designed by geniuses so that it could be run by idiots." Fortunately, there is another, still "exceptional," American reality out there. (I am talking to you, Putin.) It's best found at the research centers of any global American company. These centers are places where scientists and engineers from dozens of nationalities are using collaboration and crowdsourcing to push out the boundaries of medical, manufacturing and material sciences, where possibilities seem infinite, where optimal is the norm and where every -

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day begins by people asking: "What

When the ring of a phone ruled all By Janlce LynchSchuster Special to The Washington Post

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s a lifelong Washingtonian, no one is prouder than my

dad when my byline pops

up in the Sunday Washington Post. He has asked, however, that when I mention him, I do so in ways that don't suggest that he is, shall we say, old. (Dude: This summer, AARP invited two of your children to join.) Regardless of his age, though, Dad has always been old-school. A memory came to me the other day, while walking with my friend Oksana. We were talking, as we often do, about everything. I mentioned that the adult childrennowliving with me will not answer what I quaintly refer to as the "house phone." To that generation of t w e nty-somethings,

ringing phones are meaningless. The other day, my sister complained about the fact that no one answers the phone when she calls (I do, I objected, and I'm sure I count. But I knew what she meant). I told her about the aversion to the house phone. "Don't they understand," she said, "it could be Dad?" Not answering the phone is a sore point for my father, who believes that any ringing phone should be answered immediately. He sometimes will call repeatedly because he simply cannot believe that a call could go unanswered. Oksana said thather parents were the same way and that any activity was suspended when the telephone rang. One night recently, my father ur-

gently needed to reach me, but I was at the movies and had my ringer off.He doesn't leave messages and I hadn't been checking for missed calls, so I didn't know he'd been trying. When I got home, the phone was ringing, and I hustled to answer. "Why haven't you answered your phone?" Dad said. "I was at the movies," I said. "Is something wrong'?" "No," he said. "But turn on PBS. They're showing that Elvis Presley concert in Hawaii. Biggest show in the history of television." Click. My own brand of old-school behavior has kept me from learning how to operate the television in the living room. Instead, I YouTubed "Elvis Hawaii," and then insisted that my Il-year-old, Ian, who was engrossed in Minecraft on a different computer, watch with me. He complained but complied. I don't know how it happened, but

a few minutes later, we were watchi ng Springsteen close down h i s Wrecking Ball Tour in Kilkenny, Ireland, in July. I shut down Bruce and called Dad, who always answers on the first ring, to say how much I had enjoyed the Elvis concert. I had watched part of it, and that was enough for me. As it turns out, he and my mother were still watching it. How could I have enjoyed something that was, in his world, still on? He hung up, so I called my sister. She, too, was watching Elvis on PBS, and she mentioned that just a few years later, the King would be dead. We reminisced about that sad day. I was watching TV in our cool basement. In those days, when network television covered breaking news, it was momentous. Wars ended. Presidents resigned. A voice would intone, "We interrupt this broadcast with a breaking news alert," and something critical would follow. On Aug. 16, 1977, the news was that Elvis Presley, 42, was dead. I turned the TV off and raced upstairs, where I did the forbidden and interrupted my mother, who was on the phone in the kitchen. I knew better, but I also knew that breaking news was urgent, and I knew that Elvis meant something to Mom. She cast the evil eye, but I persisted,so she covered the receiver and frowned. "Elvis Presley died. The TV says he died in Graceland." After a few disbelieving moments,

she repeatedthenews intothe phone, and a tearful conversation ensued. In the so-called old days, phones contained their own magic, even if there was nothing smart about them. They were special instruments, and their use conferred certain rights and privileges upon the users. It was a big deal, for instance, when I was 6, and my father taught me how to dial my grandfather's number — a lesson that I applied one Saturday at 6 a.m., just to show off how accomplished I was. I was driving home the other day with Ian when the cellphone in my purserang.Ian looked atthe screen, said, "It's Duck" — aka, my dadand moved to hand it to me. "I'm driving!" I said. "What does he need?" "To talk to you," he said, again

handing methe phone. My dad delivered a short message and I hung up. When I arrived at his house an hour later, I reminded him talking on hand-held phones while driving is illegal in Maryland. "Really?" he said. "I didn't know." When it comes to not answering the phone, my children may have

things (mostly) right; how strange it must seem to them that we ever jumped up when those rings sounded in our homes. My father will be damned if he believes this, but I persist: There are times when the ringing can wait. Unless it's the bell that tolls, truly, for you. — Janice Lynch Schuster livesin Riva, Md.

The Putin Doctrine: ushering in a new cold war By Yehuda Lukacs McClatchy-Tribune News Service

h e civil wa r i n S y r i a h a s ushered a new cold war between Russia and the United States. President Vladimir Putin is now challenging President Barack Obama in the heart of the Middle East, a region the United States has considered as its own sphere of influence since the collapse of the Soviet Union. The Russian president perceivesan America in decline and believes Russia ought to be considered at least as equal to the United States, and China. For Russia, Syria today is similar to what the countries of the Warsaw Pact were during the old Cold War; Syria has been a loyal client state since the 1950s, and maintaining the Assad regime in power has become a top national security interest. It is also an opportunity to demonstrate to the world that Russia stands by its friends, unlike the United States, which abandoned President Hosni Mubarak of Egypt in 2011. The recent op-ed article by Putin in The New York Times introduces the Putin Doctrine, which shrewdly calls for the peaceful resolution of conflicts and opposes any outside

intervention in civil wars without the U.N. Security Council's approval. It presents Russia as the guardian angel of international law and order — "We are not protecting the Syrian government, but international law." Putin also directs a spotlight on the United States to which "military intervention in internal conflicts in foreigncountrieshas become commonplace." Indeed, turning the table on America with its self-image as the "shining city on the hill" underlies Putin's new cold war rhetoric and actions. Yet, in reality, it is Russia, which has enabled Bashar al-Assad to butcher more than 100,000 Syrian citizens by supplying Syria with lethal weapons and other military equipment to suppress the uprising. Without Russia's active support, the Assad ruling family w ould have been long gone. The Obama administration, however, has refrained from pointing a finger at Russia for its culpability in the civil war. Putin, the new convert to international law, ought to be reminded that he could be subject to prosecution by the International Criminal Court for complicity in genocide and crimes against hu-

manity for his assistance to the Syrian regime. Unfortunately, after the massacre of 1,400 Syrians using poison gas by Assad's army, President Obama has chosen to focus his attention only on one aspect of the crisis, the use of chemical weapons by the regime. Without a doubt, the use of poison gas constitutes a horrible war crime for which Assad must pay a price, but it has also deflected attention from the systematic genocide that has been taking place in the last two-and-half years in Syria. The Geneva meeting between Secretary of State John Kerry and Russian Foreign M i nister Sergei Lavrov focuses only on the surrender of Syria's chemical weapons. It leaves all other issues surrounding the civil war in abeyance. This approach will guarantee an eventual victory to Russia's client state, Syria. After all, a llowing the U n ited Nations to act as a watchdog over Syria's stockpile of chemical weapons pales in comparison with losing power. In other words, the Obama administration has provided Assad a lifeline, which is exactly the type of victory Russia was hoping for in this climate of the new cold war, vin-

dicating its guardianship over Syria and return to global prominence. The United States has yet to determine what are its core national interests in Syria and the Middle East as a whole. The events of the last two weeks demonstrate clearly that the administration is confused and lacks a clear direction. Putin perceives Obama's United States as an inward looking, dithering and confused nation, unable to determine its true interests and role in the world. Putin, a former KGB officer during the old Cold War era, well versed in the game of realpolitik — the exercise of power politics — is determined to re-establish the old Soviet power in the Middle East and elsewhere. Obama, onthe other hand, seems unable to respond to Putin's raw challenge. The president, however, must realize the new cold war is here to stay and the United States must change course and begin to stand up forcefully to Russia which is contesting America's global leadership once again. — Yehuda Luhacsisassociateprovost for international programs and director of the Center for Global Education at George Mason University .

world are we living in, and how do we thrive in that world?" As opposed to: "Here is my crazy ideology, and the world will have to bend to it because I've got a donor in Vegas who will fund it and a gerrymandered district back home that will endorse it." Just to get a jolt of that optimism, and a chance to focus on what we should be talking about, I a sked General Electric for a tour of its huge research lab here in Niskayuna. I wanted to see what new technologies,and therefore business models — and therefore jobs — it might be spawning that public policy, and education policy, might enhance. I saw the outlines there of some radically new business trends that the United States should want to dominate. The firstderives from a phrase tossed off in passing by Luana Iorio, who oversees GE's research on threedimensional printing: "Complexity is free," she told me. That is actually a very big statement. In the old days, explained Iorio, when GE wanted to build a jet engine part, a designer would have to design the product, then GE would have to build the machine tools to make a prototype of that part, which could take up to a year, and then it would manufacture the part and test it, with each test iteration taking a few months. The whole process, said Iorio, often took "two years from when you first had the idea for some of our complex components." Today, said Iorio, engineers using 3-D,computer-aided design software now design the part on a computer screen. Then they transmit it to a 3D printer, which is filled with a fine metal powder and a laser device that literally builds or "prints," the piece out of the metal powder before your eyes, to th e e xact specifications. Then, you immediately test it — four, five, six times in a day — and when it is just right, you have your new part. To be sure, some complex parts require more time, but this is the future. That's what she means by complexity is free. There is a parallel revolution in innovation. When GE is looking to invent a new product, it first assembles its own best engineers from India, China, Israel and the United States. But now it i s a lso supplementing them by running "contests" to stimulate the best minds anywhere to participate in GE's innovations. Example: There are parts of an aircraft engine — hangars, brackets, etc. — that are not key to the engine, but they keep it attached and add weight, which means higher fuel costs. So GE recently took one bracket — described the conditions under which it worked and the particular function it performed — and posted it online under the "The GE Engine Bracket Challenge." The company offered a reward to anyone in the world who could design that component with less weight, using 3-D printing. "We advertised it in June," said Iorio. Within weeks, "we got 697 entries from all over the world" from "companies, individuals, graduate students and designers." GE's engineers culled out the top 10, and they are now being tested to determine which is the lightest that conforms to GE's specs and can be built on its printers. — Thomas Friedmanis a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

Ephron sisters,

united by words "Sister Mother Husband Dog: Etc." by Delia Ephron (Blue Rider, 272pgs., $25.95) By Meredith Blake Los Angeles Times

W hen f i lmmaker a n d writer Nora Ephron was in the hospital last year undergoing treatment for leukemia, she sent her younger sister, Delia Ephron, a bouquet of flowers — not just any flowers, but "two-doz-

en gorgeous plump peach roses in full bloom," as Delia recalls in her new essay collection, "Sister Mother Husband Dog: Etc." The gesture was thoughtful, but it was also, according to Ephron, "a heartbreaking way to have a bit of control" — a move typical of a perfectionist who was "brilliant at giving" but impossible to please when she was on the receiving end. T he loving i f n o t u n complicated r e l ationship between the tw o s i sters — both screenwriters and journalists, as well as discriminating f oodies and die-hard New Yorkers — is at the center of this slim volume. "We borrowed linesfrom each other the way other sisters borrow d r esses," Ephron writes. That suggests an easy g ive-andtake, but as any woman with a s i ster can attest, m any a b i tter f i ght h a s been waged over borrowed clothing. Although the Ephron legacy looms large over "Sister Mother Husband Dog: Etc.," sprinkled throughout the collection are a number of brief ruminations about the absurdities of modern life. Ephron is an economical writer, with a sparse style that lends itself well to pithy observations. But when she straysfrom the personal and gets to the "et cetera," her work begins to feel not so much lean as undernourished.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranksthe bestsellers for the weekending Sept.15 Hardcover fiction

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1. "Si-Cology.1" by SiRobertson iHoward Books) 2. "Still Foolin' 'Em" by Billy crystal (Holt) 3. "The Liberty Amendments" by Mark R. Levin (S&S/Threshold) 4. "Happy, Happy,Happy" by Phil Robertson (Howard Books) 5. "Zealot" by RezaAslan iRandom House) 6. "Empty Mansions" by Bill Dedman (Ballantine) 7. "Wilson" by A. Scott Berg (Putnam) 8. "Lean In" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 9. "The DuckCommander Family" by Willie and Korie Robertson (Howard Books) 10. "God Is Not Mad atYou" by Joyce Meyer iFaithWordsj — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

cience,evi en ,wasin is enes "An Appetite For Wonder: The the word "meme" on the map).

tus Dawkins, son of the eloped With the benefit of h ind- couple, who earned his place sight, and with a dearth of in family lore during the Aus308 pgs., $27.99) other compelling m a terial, trian bombardment of rebel he wonders if "The Immortal Venice in 1849, when a canBy Janet Masiin Gene," a title sugnonball hit his bed. New York Times News Service i,~ y ' "A gested to him by a cannonball "An Appetite for Wonder" is London p u b lisher, penetrated the bed only the first half of Richard might have been betcovers and p assed Dawkins' projected two-vol- ter than the one he between his legs, but ume memoir about his life in used. "I can't now rehappily did him no science. With typical unsenti- member why I didn't more than superfimental pragmatism, he notes follow his advice," he cial damage," reads that "the companion volume writes. the inscription that I should follow in t w o y ears Anyone e x p ectaccompanies a can— if I am not carried off by ing an incisive acnonball in Dawkins' the unpredictable equivalent count of D a wkins' possession. The of a sneeze." No one will ever growth as a scientist may be story may not be 100 percent accuse this highly opinionated surprised by the meandering true, but it does underscore ethologist and e volutionary path he takes here. He takes this family's staying power. b iologist, whose books i n his time explaining that his Dawkins' forebears had sciclude "The Selfish Gene" and great-great-great-grandpar- entific leanings of all kinds. "The God Delusion," of a rosy ents eloped m or e c l everly Since many were posted to attitude. than most couples do. Henry remote corners of the British This first installment reads Dawkins and Augusta Clinton Empire, those leanings are like the work of a man who made their getaway in a coach, more exotic than most. One has already written abundant- but not before the groom-to-be cousin wrote m ajor b o oks ly about himself. He often tells had plantedhalfa dozen decoy about the birds of Burma and stories that, he acknowledges, coaches near Augusta's home Borneo. Other relatives held he has told before. He includes so that her father, Sir Henry the post of chief conservator of the texts of speeches he has Clinton, could not prevent the the forests in India and Nepal. made. And he puts particular marriage. As the British com- Another relative is credited emphasis on the evolutionmander in chief in America, with persuading Aldous Huxyes, he'd approve of that word he could not win the Revolu- ley to take mescaline and open — of "The Selfish Gene," the tionary War, either. the doors of perception. 1976 genetics book that estabThe family history also inHe himself was born in 1941 lished his reputation (and put cludes Clinton George Augus- in Nairobi, Kenya. Growing Making Of A Scientist" by Richard DawIzins (Ecco,

,

'CommandandControl' tracks nuclearmishaps

up in Nyasaland (now Malawi), he led what sounds like a charmed early life. This book includes a lovely, whimsical painting, made by his mother, illustrating the family's idylliclooking African life, which included apet chameleon and a pet bushbaby, a squirrel-size, big-eyed mammal. Dawkins recalls his father's bedtime stories ("often featuring a 'Broncosaurus,' which said 'Tiddlywiddly-widdly' in a high falsetto voice") and reading about Doctor Dolittle, whose love of animals made him one of the great fairy tale naturalists. But the tone turns sharper once this budding atheist is sent to a school where the pupils are compelled to say

into an educational system that he harshly denounces. He writes about bullying, mortifying embarrassment, sadistic punishment and an absence of critical thinking, which, by his lights, is worst of alL He still bristles at having unimaginatively been called "a very inky little boy" when forced to have an open ink pot on his desk and keep dipping a pen into it. Dawkins' memories briefly take him to Berkeley, Calif., where he lived long enough to protest American involvement in the Vietnam War. They finally arrive at Oxford, and to the beginning ofhis serious career in science. He presents detailed descriptions of some ofhis early experiments in animal behava good-night prayer. He says ior, like an analysis of newborn this was learned in "parrot chicks' pecking patterns. fashion" and evolved into "garThen he moves on to what bled meaninglessness," then appeared to be his calling, adds tartly, "Quite an interest- computer science and the creing test case in meme theory, ation of computer language. if you happen to be interested He sought c o mputer-based in such things — if you are methods of analyzing hierarnot, and don't know what I'm chical patterns in nature, and talking about, skip to the next the specifics of such material, paragraph." This is not a book like his Mutual Replaceability that runs on charm. Cluster Analysis Program, are The second half of "An Ap- not for amateurs. We're a long petite for W o nder" f ollows way from the sun-browned litDawkins back to England, and tle boy who caught butterflies.

'Help orthe Haunte ' is ghost usting mystery

"Command and Control:

atop abomb. To generate the "Help for the Haunted" half a million pounds of thrust the Damascus Accident, that would carry its payload by John Searles (William and the Illusion of Safety" thousands of miles to its tarMorrow, 362 pgs., $26.95) by Eric Schlosser get, the missile was powered (Penguin,632 pgs., $36) by rocket fuel mixed with a By Marion Winik Newsday volatile oxidizer. By Matthew Price A routine maintenance proThe title of John Searles' Newsday cedure on the evening of Sept. captivating third t h r i ller, "Help for t h e H a unted," It is shocking to contem18, 1980, turned perilous after refers to the headline of a plate, but the nuclear detona- a technician dropped a socket tions that destroyed Nagasaki wrench that punctured the personal ad run by the late and Hiroshima were Stage 1 fuel tank. As Sylvester Mason when he mere pinpricks. Conthenoxioussubstance and his wife set up shop C OMM A N D sider this: the W-53 spewed out, threatenas Christian ghostbusters. AHO warhead, the most ing to combust at any In th e y e ars p r eceding CONTR Ol powerful weapon in moment, the missile their shooting in a church — a scene that opens the America's Cold War crew contended with nuclear arsenal, had contradictory warnbook — the couple became three times the exings about a possible well-known due toa muckp losive force of a l l fire; another indicaraking book by a l ocal the bombs dropped tor signaled r i sing reporter. in the Second World pressure in the oxiThe events surrounding War — including the atomic dizer tank. An excruciatingly her parents' murder are bombs dropped on Japan. tense situation unfolded, as narrated by Sylvie, 14, now Such weapons of mass anni- top brassand missile crewmen in the care of her troubled hilation have never since been confronted the nightmare of a sister Rose, 19. The girls used intentionally. The Soviet potential explosion. l ive in s q ualor o n B u t Union and the United States Reading these sections is ter Lane, near Baltimore, avoided nuclear war — mutual- nerve-racking enough, but the where empty foundations ly assured destruction, the the- historical context Schlosser gape like m issing teeth. ory goes, enforced the peace. recounts is a r guably m ore They eat Popsicles for evYet things might have gone alarming. Schlosser details ery meal and wear tank very badly. As Eric Schlosser, the buildup in weapons from tops through the w i nter. author of "Fast Food Nation," the Truman a dministration With her parents'accused suggests in his extraordinary through Reagan, and the tenkiller in jail awaiting trial, new book, that things did not sions between the m i litary the only adult paying attengo boom was more a function and the engineers who wanted tion to Sylvie's situation is of dumb luck than wise policy. to ensure that weapons were the county teen drug counAwe-inspiringin its research both reliable and safe. selor, Mr. Boshoff, though and organization, "Command and Control: Nuclear Weapons, the Damascus Accident, and the Illusion of Safety," is the most edifying work of nonfiction I have read this year. It is also the most frightening. Combining a f orensic, hairraising account of the 1980 accident at a nuclear missile silo outside Damascus, Ark., with an equally hair-raising history of the mishaps and safety issues that have dogged nuclear weaponry, Schlosser surveys "the operating systems and the mindset that have guided the management of America's nuclear arsenal for seventy years." This is a long, demanding book, brimming w it h c omI L. yourr yvee'kly natio» p lex technical d etails a n d entertainment, fo Qd expositions of nuclear stratlifestyie rnagazine egy. Schlosser, however, is a masterful guide. His prose is clear, calm and pinpoint in its • • 4 precision. The showpiece section takes us into the underground confines of L aunch Complex 374-7 near Damascus — and into the lives of the servicemen whose mission it was to maintain and, if need be, launch the powerful Titan II missile housed there. With its W-53 warhead, the Titan II was, in effect, a bomb perched

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straitlaced Sylvie has more questioning. in common with her heroine, Sylvie is already keeping Jane Eyre, than with any of a secret — it was Rose who his other clients. phoned her parents and asked Sensing trouble between them to come meet Lynch the sisters, Boshoff that n i ght, t h ough brings Sylvie a Shaher sister has never Searles ron Olds poem with explained this satisthe line "I learned to factorily Now Sylvie love the little things wonders if it r eally about him, because was Lynch she saw. of all the big things The police give her I could not love" and a weekend to decide suggests she try to whether she will reapply it to Rose. But tract her testimony. Sylvie can't think of Those 66 hours are anything, and her attention is filled with suspense as Sylvie distracted by a newspaper ly- pursues her own i nvestigaing at the top of the wastebas- tion, finally unraveling her ket. "Witness Surfaces Who family's many secrets. This May Clear Suspect in Killing involves both classic horror of Famous Maryland Couple." elements (a malevolent rag Sylvie was waiting outside doll, a stolen diary, a hatchet, in the car when her parents a scary basement) and conwere shot; when she ventured temporary ones (a prescripinto the darkened church to tion for Vicodin). Searles confind them, a bullet whizzed trols the plot with a sure hand by her ear and she passed and wraps up the situation out. It was she who pointed on Butter Lane in a satisfythe finger at Albert Lynch, a ing and believable way. The former clientof her parents'. darkest secrets in this book But now that he has an alibi, are not paranormal at all, but the police bring her back in for chillingly ordinary.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

o an an uis as t iou "Enon" by Paul Harding (Random

House,256 pgs., $26) By Charles Ealy Austin American-Statesman

Paul Harding wa s v i r tually unknown in literary circles when he won the Pulitzer Prize in 2010 for his debut novel, "Tinkers." It was an unlikely, somewhat startling choice for one of America's top literary prizes, because "Tinkers" was published by the small Bellevue Literary Press and didn't even get a review upon its 2009 publication from the New York Times, arguably the most comprehensive weekly books section in the nation. When "Tinkers" was published, Harding was in his early 40s, and was a graduate of the Iowa Writers' Workshop, but he spent most of his earlycareer as a drummer for the defunct Boston band Cold Water Flat. Harding is focusing on literature full-time these days, and his followup novel, "Enon," comes out this month from a much larger publisher, Random House. It's bound to receive multiple reviews and cement the New Englander's status as one of America's most admired prose stylists. As with "Tinkers," however, "Enon" deals w it h w e ighty

matters — primarily love and mortality. "Tinkers" opens with the following twosentences:"George Washington Crosby began to hallucinate eight days before he died. From the rented hospital bed, placed in the middle of his own living room, he sawinsects running in and out of imaginary cracks in the ceiling plaster." "Enon," which focuses on George Crosby's grandson and is named for the town in which he lives, is even more unflinching in

its opening paragraph: "Most men in my family make widows of their wives and orphans of their children. I am the exception. My only child, Kate, was struck and killed by a car while riding her bicycle home from the beach one afternoon in September,a year ago. She was thirteen. My wife, Susan, and I separated soon afterward." What follows is the interior story of the father, Charlie, as he descends into an addiction to prescription painkillers. Such a description might be enough to turn off some readers. But Harding makes you fall in love with Charlie by interspersing tender memories of the daughter and revealing a deeply profound sense of love and fatherhood.

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In essence, Charlie deals with a n d p urged the self-pity and his grief by exploring moments d r uggy grit caking my brain of the past that seem to keep his and clogging my heart." But he child alive, fromthe purchase of knows that such an effort will Kate's first bicycle to their fre- present "a cloying, shiny mirror quent explorations of the woods image of myself prim and sober and the discovery ofbirds. and at ease ... (with) an antholLike "Tinkers," it will simul- ogy of inspirational verse in taneously break your heart and my lap, my forefinger keeping restore your faith in place at a poem in which a pasthe value of life, even tor consoles a father who has amid all th e aches. lost his only child, which has And that brings up an- quieted my heart and brought other interestingpoint: me at peace with my daughter Although dealing with havingbeen groundup beneath m ortality, Ha r d i ng the wheels of a car." The words does not stress reli- that follow "peace" in the above gious themes in either paragraph leave no doubt that book. Charlie is far from healing. That's part of th e reason Howard Crosby, the father of George in "Tinkers," certainly that "Enon" is so moving, so expresses his belief in God. But elemental, so raw in its pain. George doesnot.Neither does Charlie struggles to the point of Charlie in "Enon." a suicide attempt, but Harding A nd i n "Enon," Charlie doesn't let him off so easily. As d oesn't take comfort in t h e he attempts to drown himself religious notion of his child's in a lake, Charlie realizes "that release from earthly woes. In- what I had been doing since stead, he views life as "nothing Kate's death was nothing short more than a distillation of sor- of violence. row and anger," and he sees the H arding doesn't wrap up joy of having loved a child as "Enon" in a pretty, little bow. It's "the measure and source of my clear that Charlie's memories grief." of Kate will still bring him anHarding uses language to guish as well as joy. But Charlie express Charlie's grief in the decides to live, knowing that starkestofterms, as in a scene one day he'll "simply cease" where Charlie is scrubbing his and that there won't be a soul house, in order to achieve a "left in Enon or anywhere else sanctification, "the feeling of on this awful miracle of a planhaving scoured and cleaned et to remember either of us."

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"How McGruff and the Crying Indian Changed America: A History of Iconic Ad Council

Campaigns" by Wendy Melillo (Smithson-

ian, 240 pgs., $27.95) By Chris Foran Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Many of the best-remembered ad campaigns of the past half-century — "Only you can preventforestfires," "A mind is a terrible thing to waste," "Take a bite o ut of c r i me," t h e "Crying Indian" Keep America B e autiful ChBIIICdIIIIINlcl commercials — were c reated by th e A d Council, a nonprofit driven by the nation's leading a dvertising agencies. In "How McGruff and the Crying Indian Changed America," Wendy Melillo charts the course of these landmark ad campaigns and shows how they deliveredmore than public-servicemessages. Melillo, a former Washington Postreporter and a professor of public communication at American University, points out that the Ad Council was formed in part out of self-defense. In 1942, a group of top ad agencies formed the council to promote advertising in general and stave off the possibility of government regulation — in part by helping the war effort. The council's longest-running campaign had its roots in those wartime beginnings. To remind Americans about the cost of carelessness with fire in the nation's forests at a time when wood was needed

for war material, the U.S. Forest Service launched regional ads equating forest fires with treason. To broaden the campaign's appeal, a designer for the council hit on the idea in 1944 of a no-nonsense but fatherly bear. And Smokey Bear was born. A theme running throughout "How McGruff and the Crying Ind i a n Cha n g ed America" is that the Ad Council's campaigns often were designed to reinforce the status quo. For example, the council's hugely successful ads for the United Negro College Fund, while reviving the nation's historically black colleges, also bolstered the sep a r ate-bute qual approach t o higher education predominant in the South in the 1960s. The Ad Council's campaign for Keep America Beautiful — propelled by the powerful image of an aging American Indian, in t r a ditional garb, shedding a single tear while surveyingthe pollution around him — shows the council's strengths, and limitations. M elillo's study of th e A d Council's greatest hits — and a few misses, such as an ill-formulated campaign to promote putting atomic energy under international control — sometimes gets too bogged down in the pre-history of the campaigns. But as the first booklength study of the council's work and impact, it shows the Ad Council's significant role in shaping popular attitudes on some of the most important issues of our time.

"Bitter River" by Julia Keller (Minotaur, By Oline H. Cogdill

cerned that the town is sinking under the weight of economic realities. "Bitter River" also illustrates that no matter how remote, no place is immune to

Sun Sentinel

a changing world.

400 pgs., $25.99)

Pynchon's'Bleeding Edge' a call to arms "Bleeding Edge" by Thomas Pynchon

(Penguin,496 pgs., $28.95) By Mike Fischer Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

"Bleeding Edge," Thomas Pynchon's fabulously entertaining new novel, begins on New York's Upper West Side during the first day of spring. Maxine Tarnow is walking her two boys to school. The sun shinesthrough clusters of pear blossoms, filling the world with light.

This being Pynchon and the year b eing 2 0 01, t h e good times d on't last. Long b efore the towers c ome tumbling dow n just past the novel's midway point, we've d e scended into an underworld featuring Russian gangsters, an Italian mobster, a foot fetishist, an embezzler and Maxine herself, who is a decertified fraud examiner running an outfit called Tail 'Em and Nail 'Em. And these are among the

R unning parallel to t h e convoluted plot and a seemi ngly e n dless stream o f typically und e rdeveloped P ynchon characters i s a gimlet-eyed view of a world where "even nerds can be bought and sold, almost as if times of great idealism carry equal chances for great corruptibility." Everywhere one turns in "Bleeding Edge," something good seems to be getting ruined, while someone good crosses over to the dark side. Gabriel I c e is doubled by the mysterious Nick Windust, a Washington

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life a s a ty p i cal American boy before growing into a professional sadist; numerous minor characters cross a line from "innocent greed" to "fraud," which ultimately narrows their options and ruins their lives. New York itself — the biggest, most vividly realized character in this novel — is being strangled by a "tightgood guys. ening Noose of Horror," as Spinning a web of intrigue the yuppies Pynchon loves that would leave Michael to hate transform its jumbled Moore dazed and confused, history into "multiplexes and Maxine's sleuthing uncovers malls and big-box stores." What's spirited and una money trail leading from high-tech start-ups in New tamed at the "bleeding edge" York's Silicon Alley to WTF of the Internet gets corralled — short for th e W ahhabi and regimented — at an acTransreligious F r i endship celerating pace, in the cliFund, a shady Dubai-based mate of fear engendered by organization that may have Sept. 11, 2001 — linking us l inks to terrorists. Or t h e together in one big prison with "nothing but portals to CIA. Or both. Chief among the villains is Web sites for what the ManGabriel Ice, a onetime "ami- agement wants everyone adable geek" who long ago dicted to, such as 'shopping,' morphed into the heartless ' gaming' a n d 'streaming leader of a tech monolith. endless garbage.'" Ice's company pillages startBut as has always been ups, taking source code with true i n P y nchon's novels, "no proven use" — designed "Bleeding Edge" suggests that by idealistic techno geeks no matterhow ruthless,every who still believe in a commu- supposedly all-encompassing nal Internet where ideas and system has holes, allowing dreams can be shared — and a motley crew of resistersusing it to further more sinis- drop-outs, techno-anarchists ter purposes. and old-fashioned lefties — to Described th i s way, strike a blow for freedom. " Bleeding E d g e " mig h t "Bleeding Edge" is stuffed sound like a cross between with gorgeous passages that " The Crying o f L o t 4 9 " sing their longing for all we've (1966) — with M axine as lost, in trashing the land and a reincarnation of Oedipa ourselves. But such writing Maas — and a r o llicking, is also a stirring call to arms, shaggy dog detective story making clear that the history like "Inherent Vice" (2009). we'll make depends on what But while "Bleeding Edge" and how we remember. As may not have the scope of Pynchon has been reminding "Gravity's Rainbow" (1973), us for 50 years, there's always it would be wrong to dismiss more than one way to tell that it as Pynchon Lite. story.

The Bitter R iver t h at Bright, p opular L u c inda runs near the small,eco- Trimble was one of those who nomically desaw the roiling river pressed town of as a way out, adding Acker's Gap, W. to the tragedy when Va., has myriad t his 16-year-old i s meanings. murdered. Herbodyis Bitter For those resifound in a partly subRiver dents who have merged car in Bitter ambitions to River. Few knew that leave, Bitter River Lucinda was p r egrepresents hope nant, which m akes as it flows way her boyfriend, scion beyond this "shabby af- of a wealthy family, a prime terthought" of a town. For suspect. Keller's careful stoothers who have "settled," rytelling ties the plots together whose goals don't reach be- in an intriguing tale. "Bitter yondthe town limits, seeing R iver"merges the teen's death only a future of poor wages and a gripping view about inand even drugs, Bitter Riv- nocence and hope lost. er offers a handy spot to dump garbage, unwanted appliances, used beer cans, the discards that represent the detritus of many lives. This metaphor of a river as both a l ife force and a dead end makes a superb background for Julia Keller's second strong novel about Bell Elkins, who escaped hertraumatic up2013/14 SCHEDULE bringing in Acker's Gap by "perfecting the dark art of emotional survival," only to return as the prosecuting attorney. In thesechallenging times, effective nonprofit leadershipis more important than ever. The i ntelligently p l otThisongoing learning opportunity weavestogethertheory, experience, andcontext ted "Bitter River" moves to helpadministrators deal creatively with the full rangeof organizational issues. at a brisk, elegant pace as Nonprofit Networkof Central Oregon helps nonprofit administrators strengthen general Keller looks at a woman managementskillsfrom fundraising to financial management to effective supervision. coming to terms with her hometown, and deeply conEachsession is designed to strengthen your management skills while providing field-

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F6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013

Fo owin cancer rom inosaurs to tum ewee s "The Cancer Chronicles" by George Johnson (Knopf,284 pgs., $27.95) By Manuela Hoelterhoff Bloomberg News

A yearlong odyssey into the world of cancer a while ago made me reluctant to devote much time to reading about the illnesses of others. But George Johnson's "The Cancer Chronicles: Unlocking Medicine's Deepest Mystery" drew me back into the chaotic realm of homicidal cells, starting with his drive alongthe Dinosaur Diamond Prehistoric Highway in western Colorado. Once this area was filled with frolicking saurians who ate each other and then died out, leaving only the tiniest traces for the paleo-oncologist. Tissue decomposes, bones disintegrate. Even so, evidence is mounting that cancer has been around since the early days. The Hadrosaurus, for instance, seems to have had a genetic disposition for tumors

Legacy

near the end of its spine. ponder the mysteries of maligWhy'? Was it a p lant the nant cells. creature dined on'? Or perHe was prompted not by a haps X-rays from outer space cancer of his own but that of that damaged its DNA? (This his wife, Nancy, who was 43 at might support a theory that the time she felt a lump on the c osmic rays k i lled of f t h e right side ofher groin. "She lived to tell the tale," he dinosaurs.) A science writer for the New writes, "but ever since, I have York Times and other publica- been wondering how a single tions and the author of several cell minding its own business books, including "In the Palac- can transmogrify into a scies of Memory," an intriguing ence fiction alien, a monster road map through the brain, growing within." Johnson writes with imaginaAn eight-hour surgery — a tive flair about thewhole range modified radical hysterectomy of thecancer experience, from removed fallopian tubes, nutritional puzzles, clinical ovaries and uterus, where atutrials and wounds that do not mor had eaten three millimeheal to the endlessly complex ters deep into the endometrial ways a cell can create "some- lining and started spreading. thing alien inside you." To the usual question "why A teratoma, perhaps, a mon- me'?" there wasn't a s i ngle strous clump of cysts that on answer. Nancy wasn't too tall occasion might feature a sin- at 5'3," ate a lot of greens and gleeye. exercised.Taller people have For several years, Johnson a higher rate of cancer. Diet, immersed himself in everyenvironment, geography play thing ever published or uttered r oles, though how much i s at symposia where scientists, uncertain. Pulling out his caldoctors and p a leontologists culator, Johnson runs some

surprising numbers for risky behavior. Chance ultimately d etermines whether you end up hooked to a poison drip for hours on end at Christmas. With good luck and good doctors you might choose the rightradiationtreatmentwhen oncologists present you with alternatives. In Nancy's case, the two of them decided on the most ferocious counterattack possible: total pelvic radiation, which might however weaken her for future treatment. It doesn't seem she will require any. She beat the odds and afterfive years felt confident enough to indulge her childhood dream of having a horse and small property outside Santa Fe, N.M. The place turned out to be infested with tumbleweed, a plant with a nightmarish ability to survive

successfully against congressional encroachments on the president's authority to independently exercise his nominating and veto powers. But Tyler is largely forgotten because he was almost always

Cleveland resisted building bridges to Republicans in Congress, Obama still has time to build some.

half of the 19th century and the only president other than Continued from F1 Franklin Roosevelt to h ave If the presidency does not won at least the plurality of the fall into friendly hands or he popularvote in three consecudoes not produce significant tive presidential elections. bipartisan achievements in Yet Cleveland's actual rehis second term, he risks hav- working against Congress, cord is forgotten. He devoted ing his successor(s) bury his and both parties hated him. his entire first term to vetolegacy. Democrats never forgave him ing laws he thought favored for leaving their party to run special interests, ultimately John Tyler with William Henry Harrison, casting more vetoes than any The next p resident from the Whig Party candidate who president besides FDR; and he Virginia elected to the White won the 1840presidential elec- rallied the American people House after Monroe — John tion, and Whigs never trusted to side with hi m w hen the Tyler — is also largely forgot- him, particularly because he Senate retaliated against his ten. Yet, he has one of the rich- rejected their fundamental be- efforts to r emove executive est constitutional legacies of lief that a president should be officials to create vacancies to any American president. He subservient to Congress. No fill by stalling hundreds of his was the first vice president to one felt allegiance to his presi- nominations. be elevated to the presidency dency,much lesshis legacy. Cleveland's constant clashby the death of his predeceses with Congress took their sor. In spite of the opposition of Grover Cleveland toll. In his second term, his his Cabinet, he established the Grover Cleveland, another disdain fo r C o n gress and critical precedent that regards t wo-term president i s o n l y stubbornness prevented him the vice president as automati- remembered, if at all, as the from reaching any meaningcallybecomingpresidentupon only man to have served two ful accord to deal with the the death of the incumbent. He nonconsecutive terms as pres- worst e conomic d o wnturn established other e n during ident. He was the only Demo- in between the first and secprecedents as he pushed back crat elected in t h e s econd ond greatdepressions. While

"After two months my physician has taken me off ALL OF MY diabetic,

cholesterol and blood pressure medications. My blood sugar has dropped

hacking, poisoning, burning. A metastasizing plant! They

dragged huge garbage bags filled with roots to the dump, only to see surviving seed-

lings lurking by fence posts and rocks. Apparently the little freaks are still popping up all over, though Johnson isn'taroundto witness their triumph. There's a surprise toward the end of the chronicle: His wife has departed. Johnson writes calmly about her decision to separate, though it was clearly a blow to which many will relate. More than 60 percent of all couples drift apart when one partner becomes sick. The stress of the treatment, the confrontation with mortality, unpleasant physical changes and the fear of lingering too long (or watching someone who is) make people retreat in different ways. My own partner of 20years, a Christian Scientist, disappeared via email the week I had another scary work-up at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center (which u ltimately turned out well). Like Nancy, I too ended up buying a horse and expand-

Coolidge's vision had wide appeal. His conviction that the business of America was business stillresonates among m any Republicans, and h e Calvin Coolidge could haveeasily won re-elecFinally, C alvin C o o lidge tion in 1928. But he lost interhad the vision and rhetoric re- estinpolitics afterhis sondied quired for an enduring legacy, shortly before the 1924 elecbut his results failed the test tion. He did not help his Secof time. He was virtually unretary of Commerce Herbert known when he became Re- Hoover win the presidency in publican Warren H a rding's 1928 and silently watched as vice president. But when Har- the economy lapsed into the ding died, Coolidge inherited Great Depression. His silence a scandal-ridden administraand the failures of his intertion. He worked methodically national initiatives and ecowith Congress to root out the nomic policies destroyed his corruption in the administralegacy. tion and easily won the 1924 presidential election. Over the The Obama legacy next four years, he signed the As Obama winds his way most significant federal disas- through the first year of his ter relief bill until Hurricane second term, he cannot stand Katrina and the first federal above, or apart from, the fray regulations of b r oadcasting like Monroe and Coolidge. He and aviation. He helped to cre- must lead the nation through ate the World Court and the it. He must work with ConKellogg-Briand Pact, w hich gress rather than battle it as outlawed war. did Cleveland, whose con-

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gains impossible. On many i ssues, includ-

ing gay rights and solving the debt ceiling, Obama's detachment has allowed him to be perceived as having been led rather than leading. He still has a chance to lead through his words and his actions and define his legacy as something more than his having been the firstAfrican-Americanelected president or the controversy associated with the individual mandate in t h e A ff o rdable Care Act. Unlike forgotten presidents, he still has the means to construct a legacy Americans will value and remember, but to avoid their fates he must use them — now. — Michael Gerhardt is a chaired professorin constitutional law at UNC-ChapelHill, and the author of the recently published book, "The Forgotten Presidents: Their Untold Constitutional Legacy."

"In only 4 weeks have lost 28lbs and a full pant size.

first time blood sugar has been under 120 in 2 years

I am completely off all my diabetic medications and the food is excellent! I am sleeping all the way through

Martha V.,Medford, OR

the night and energy levels

feel 'IO years younger!"

Robert H., Eagle Point, OR

tempt for Congress and limited vision made grand bar-

"In two weeks: Have lost 11 lbs. and 7 inches and is the

without any insulin."

from over170 to less than 115 without medication"

ing a small farm with friends, rescuing some 50 creatures, including pigs, goats, a mule, a turkey and chickens. Riding is amazingly therapeutic: You're in a landscape that cares little about you, but still offers soothing beauty if you really look outside yourself. "The Cancer Chronicles" continues with a phone call from J o h nson's y o u ngest brother,Joe. A squamous cell carcinoma about an inch long was growing inside his mouth and causing intense pain. By the time doctors cut it out, the tumor had more than doubled in size and seemed to have a life of its own. Joe's story ends with doctors futilely chasing new tumors around his jaw andneck. Johnson, pensive but never maudlin, is left pondering his own body and its 10 trillion secretive cells. "It is eerie to think that inside each one — invisible to the eye — so much is happening," he writes.

Curtis S., Junction City, OR

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ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2013 •

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::hours:

contact us: •

Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Includeyour name, phone number and address

Monday - Friday : 7:30a.m. -5 p.m.

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371

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On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

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Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Coins 8 Stamps

Adopt a rescued kitten The Bulletin recomor cat! Fixed, shots, mends extra caution ID chip, tested, more! when purc h as- Nonprofit sanctuary at ing products or ser65480 78th St., Bend, vices from out of the open Sat/Sun 1 -5; area. Sending cash, kitten foster home by checks, or credit inappt. (call 815 7278). f ormation may b e Photos, map & more subjected to fraud. I Want to Buy or Rent at www.craftcats.org. For more i nforma541-389-8420, or like Wanted: 30" white natu- tion about an adverus on Facebook. tiser, you may call ral gas cookstove & stackable natural gas the O r egon State Bearded Dragon 1-yro ld, t an k a n d al l washer and d r yer. Attorney General's Office C o n sumer equip. incl., $100 obo. Call 541-508-0916. 541-385-6977 Protection hotline at Wanted: $Cash paid for 1-877-877-9392. Bengal Kittens, brown & vintage costume jewsnow leopard avail from elry. Top dollar paid for gen ng CentralOregon nnre tg03 exp'd breeder. $400$800 ea. 541-385-8934 Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Chihuahua/Yorkie Elizabeth,541-633-7006 mix puppies, beautiful!

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Private collector buying D irecTV - O v e r 1 4 0 o stage stamp a l - Hunters Sight-in Workchannels only $29.99 New Sealy Optimum ums & c ollections, Remington 700 a month. Call Now! shop: Sept. 21-22, memory foam. New world-wide and U.S. 9am-4pm, COSSA Park. SPS, left hand 243 Triple savingsi condition, non-smok573-286-4343 (local, $7/gun non-members; $5 ca.with 6 -2 4 AO $636 00 in Savings ing home. $1500 new, cell ¹) $ 700 . Free upgrade to Gefor members. Bring eye & scope, askinq $750, w/new nie 8 2013 NFL Sunbox 8 frame $1000. ear protection. E. on Hwy 541-536-7924. 241 day ticket free!! Start 541-548-0791 20 toward Burns, t/g mi Bicycles & today! Remington mod 700 saving past MP 24. Accessories 7mm mag, 3x9 scope, 1-800-259-5140. Info, call 541-480-4695 NEED TO CANCEL (PNDC) $395. 541-815-4901. YOUR AD? 541-410-8078 or Original 10-speed The Bulletin INTERARMS mdl 44DISH T V Ret a i ler. ROSSI mdl 971 .357 541-306-1703 Schwinn bike, exlnt cond, 44 mag 6" bbl NIB Classifieds has an mag 4" bbl NIB $300. Starting ai $125. 541-923-2683 POODLE Toypups & "After Hours"Line $375. 5 41-251-0089 541-251-0089 Redmond $19.99/month (for 12 teens. Also,POMAPOOS Call 541-383-2371 (Redmond) mos.) 8 High Speed 243 Savaqe 270, left-handed I nternet starting a t Call 541-475-3889 24 hrs. to cancel Ski Equipment bolt, Model 110L, Deer- $14.95/month (where your ad! Queensfand Heelers field 3x9 scope, $400. available.) SAVE! Ask Standard 8 Mini, $150 Recliner, burnt orange, Karhu back-country skis Kel-TBC PMR-30. 541-788-9364 The Bulletin About SAME DAY In8 up. 541-280-1537 N.l.B $695,Kel-Tec n ice c o ndition, $ 8 5 . 198mm, 3-pin bindings, Savage mod. 111 7mm stallation! CALL Now! KSG Shotgun N.I.B www.rightwayranch.wor 541-548-7200 $100.541 330 1944 mag, 3 x 9 sc o p e. 1-800-308-1563. $995.00 Tikka dpress.com Sofa, Flexsteel floral, fall (PNDC) stainless.300 Win. $295. 541-815-4901 245 Rodent issues? Free colors, clean, like new, Mag w/3x9 stainless $250. 541-977-0035 Golf Equipment Stevens 16 ga. dbl bbl SAVE on Cable TV-Inadult barn/shop cats, $200. 541-548-7200 Leupold scope shotgun, 6 boxes shells, ternet-Digital PhoneDonate deposit bottles/ fixed, shots, s o me $975.00, AR-15 CHECK YOUR AD $200. 541-788-9364 Satellite. You've Got cans to local all vol- f riendly, some n o t . complete lowers A C hoice! O ptions unteer, non-profit res- Will deliver. 389-8420 $249.95 each. Call cue, for feral cat spay/ Taurus stainless g44 from ALL major serBrad's Bait & n St. Bernard Puppies, vice providers. Call us neuter. Cans for Cats mag, 8-3/8 barrel Tackle after 2 p.m. shots, w ormed. to learn more! CALL trailer a t Gr o c ery 1st with custom leather, 541-475-6892 $400. 541-977-4686 Today. 888-757-5943. Outlet, 694 S. 3rd; or $350. Remington 700 with BSA scope I (PNDC) d onate Mon-Fri a t Yorkie pups AKC, sweet, house full of very nice on the first day it runs Smith Sign, 1515 NE adorable, potty training, 2 to make sure it isn cor- Mossberg 410 ga. shotfurniture! Teak sideT oshiba 22' T V w i t h 2nd; or a nytime at boys, 2 girls, $450 & up. board, 286 rect. nSpellcheck and un, bolt action 3-shot, $400; w/hutch, VCR and DVD, $40. CRAFT in T u malo. Health guar.541-777-7743 150. 541-788-9364 human errors do oc$800. Large maple exec. Sales Northeast Bend www.craftcats.org 541-330-1944 corner desk, $1000. Oak cur. If this happens to 210 your ad, please con- Remington 22-250 bolt armoire, $500. 3 Tiffany Wanted: Collector Check out the Furniture & Appliances DO YOU HAVE lamps, $125 ea. Oak tact us ASAP so that action 5-shot, Model 788, seeks high quality ** FREE ** classifieds online SOMETHING TO computer desk 8 chair, corrections and any Bushnell 3x 9 s c o pe, fishing items. www.bendbuffetin.com Garage Sale Kit SELL $350. Small antique adjustments can be $300. 541-788-9364 Call 541-678-5753, or A1 Washers&Dryers Place an ad in The Updated daily FOR $500 OR painted desk, $100. made to your ad. 503-351-2746 $150 ea. Full warBulletin for your gaLESS? Large beautiful area rug, 541 -385-5809 ranty. Free Del. Also rage sale and reNon-commercial $700. 541-593-8921 or The Bulletin Classified wanted, used W/D's ceive a Garage Sale 541-410-2911 advertisers may 541-280-7355 Kit FREE! 246 place an ad with People Look for Information oui' Guns, Hunting KIT INCLUDES: About Products and "QUICK CASH • 4 Garage Sale Signs & Fishing Services Every Daythrough SPECIAL" • $2.00 Off Coupon To The Bulletin Classiffeds 1000 rds of .556 ammo Use Toward Your o g~ aaka got Next Ad $650; 500 rds of .380 Ad must include • 10 Tips For "Garage The Bulletin $240. 2675 rds of 22LR price of single item Sale Success!" Dryer, Samsung, gas, recommends extra $250. 541-647-8931 of $500 or less, or w hite, n ew . $ 4 0 0 . n • g -I multiple items rds of 45acp, $260 702-328-5557 local. chasing products or, 500 PICK UP YOUR whose total does 500 rds of 40 S&W $240 services from out of I GARAGE SALE KIT at not exceed $500. Entertainment Center. 5 area. Sending ~ 541-647-8931 1777 SW Chandler shelves. $ 6 5 Ph. i the c ash, c hecks, o r ' AMMO: .308 WIN, 150 Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Call Classifieds at 541-322-6261 i credit i n f o rmation rain soft-points, 90 rds, 541-385-5809 .-h may be subjected to The Bulletin www.bendbulletin.com 95. 541-604-5115 Pitbulls, UKC blue-nose, 6 wks, 1 champagne, $1200 & up. 541-704-8000 POMERANIAN MALE AT STUD, Proven. Blue Tipped. Show quality, excellent personality. Want to mate with like quality purebred female Pomeranian (papers not necessary) ASAP.

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Estate Sales Estate Sale - Dad passed & his house sold. Everything must go! Furniture housewares, books, art, patio/yard stuff, walker 8 medical equip, abeautiful 1974 Mercedes Benz 450SL, & everything in between. Sat. & Sun., Sept. 21-22, 8am-3pm, 61270 Victory Lp, Bend, off Ferguson. Cash only!

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

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Sales Southwest Bend HUGE MOVING SALE! Come do your holiday shopping! Furniture, collectibles, dishes, kitchen items & sm. appliances, tools, sporting goods & weights, Christmas decor & much more. Sat. 8

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Sales Southeast Bend

GARAGE SALE! Sat 9-3; Sun 9-1. Piano, in good cond, $450 obo. And lots /541-548-1185 of miscellaneous! 2238 SE Wind Rider Lane. German Shepherds AKC www.sherman-ranch.us 290

Sales Redmond Area Fri-Sat. 9-4• Sun. 10-3 Household, collectibles, yard/tools, camping/ sports, cookbooks, Barbie accessories, Avon collectibles & much more! 3713 NW Coyner Ave, between Northwest Way & Tetherow Crossing, follow signs. 292

Sun. 9/21-9/22, 8:30-3,

Sales Other Areas

19469 Summerwalk Place, River Rim.

BIG BIG YARD SALEI

Moving Sale Sun. 9-2, 1906 SW Forest Ridge off Simpson & 18th, everything must go! 286

Sales Northeast Bend 2-family Sale, antiques, tools, toys, clothing and holiday decor. Sat 8-4 & Sun, 8-2. 63367

Majestic Loop.

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

English Mastiff puppies. Show q u a lity. 8 months old, F a wn, registered an d al l shots. 2 females left $1500 541-279-1437

Tractor/equip., vehicles, tack, Fri.-Sun., 9-4 6080 SW Cougar, CRR

+®4.44 HUGE SALE!

541-281-6829

Freezer

Commercial upright Delfield 6000 Series freezer, 20 cubic feet, stainless, $1200.

541-325-2691

German Shorthaired Just bought a new boat? Pointer Puppies, 2 Sell our old one in the Females, NO PAPERS, class! Iieds! Ask about our Liver and white, Parents Super Seller rates! on site. $350. 13 weeks 541-385-5809 old. 541-420-2271 HAVANESE PUPPIES

AKC, Dewclaws, UTD s hots/wormer, n o n shed, hypoallergenic, $850 541-460-1277.

Hedgehog baby one female $250 541-419-6445

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Visit our HUGE home decor

consignment store. Newitems arrive daily! 930 SE Textron, Bend 541-318-1501

Heeler/Amstaff Terrier, 1 yr spayed female, black www.redeuxbend.com & white, current shots, free to approved home only. 541-508-9585 GENERATE SOME Labrador, 7 month old EXCITEMENT in your neighborhood! Plan a male, all shots current, garage sale and don't $400. 541-504-1330 forget to advertise in Maine Coon senior cat, classified! spayed, house-trained, 541-385-5809. very loving, needs someone to love her, free to g ood h o m e onl y ,

about an ~ I information advertiser, you may I

Bend local pays CASH!!

for all firearms 8 Or e gon / ammo. 541-526-0617 ttor n ey ' i General's O f f i c e Beretta .22 Bobcat Consumer P r otec- • Model 21- Original t ion ho t l in e at I box. Shot very few i 1-877-877-9392. times $270 call t h e i State A

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Antiques & Collectibles HoMr to avoid scam and fraud attempts YBe aware of international fraud. Deal locally whe n ever possible. Y Watch for buyers who offer more than your asking price and who ask to have m oney w ired o r handed b ac k to them. Fake cashier checks and money orders are common. Y N ever g i ve o u t personal f i n ancial information. P T rust y o u r instincts and be wary of someone using an escrow service or agent to pick up your merchandise.

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541-306-9599

Browning rifle 270 with Boss and scope $700, s hot ve r y litt l e . 541-382-8228.

NK N~t<< @ 5eo tti@tt~

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

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Components 1000y asst'd 30 cal. bullets, by Nosler, Hornady 8 others. $75. 541-389-1392

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DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may

(Repeat from 8/30-9/2) Wasn't quite ready for last place an ad sale - We were unable to with our unload our other two 40-ft "QUICK CASH storage containers until SPECIAL" now -SO much more to 1 week3lines 12 see! Sat.-Sun, 9/21-22, 541-383-1962 OI' 9-6. Go 6 miles east of g k gat ~ Maltese/Yorkie puppies, Sisters, Hwy. 126 & GooAd must females$300;males,$250 drich, follow signs. gereing Central Oregon rinre tggg include price of t t $ 500 Moving Sale E v ery- CASH. 541-546-7909 High Quality King or less, or multiple thing must go! 66944 Bedroom Set with 8pc vintage Corning Central Street, Bend Storage - 1 yr old, in items whose total ware set, cornflower does not exceed 97701. 541-678-3776 P eople g i ving p e t s PERFECT condition! $60. 541-390-8720 Beautiful medium oak $500. MOVING SALE Fri-Sun. away are advised to hardwood bedframe The Bulletin reserves 9/27-29, 8:30-2:30 at be selective about the with storage drawers, the right to publish all Call Classifieds at 993 East C ascade new owners. For the king pillow-top mat541-385-5809 ads from The Bulletin Ave., Sisters. Maytag protection of the anitress, 2 night stands, newspaper onto The www.bendbulletin.com SS Gemini r a nge, mal, a personal visit to 2 lamps, 1 5-drawer Bulletin Internet webcust. blue-buggy ent. the home is recomdresser, 1 dresser + site. cnter w/TV/DVD, Pott. mended. Glock model 23, third mirror. Price Brn coat cab, child's reduced! Now $2700, eneration, w/extras. dresser, chandelier. Serving Central Oregon since tggg all. 541-410-1010 ServingCentral Oregon since 1909 500. 541-382-3777

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

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To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541 -385-5809

G2 SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 22 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D THAT GIRL By Joe Dipietro / Edited by Will Shortz

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48 HVAC m easures, fo r short 49 Certain r a di o u ser

18 Hot and bothered 2 0 Luxury h o t e l amenity 2 1 Where to buy c l u b s at a club

23 Confiscate a chef's a p p e t i z e r? 2 5 "Count me i n ! " 26 10, for th e base 10 number system 27 Charles Nel son old game- show staple

5 1 Like most f i s h 5 3 View f r o m L o n g I s . 5 5 Close a VW B e e t l e o wner's car do o r ?

63 Abbr. of p o l i t e n ess

35 Rondo maker 3 6 Performance arti st w ith a pal i n d r o m i c name

6 5 Feu fi g h t e r ? 66 Put a spice mi x o n a cook's pi ece of p oultry ?

7 3 Island w h ere H o m er is buried, by t radit i o n

75 Cancels, as a mission 77 Keep a bad comedian onstage?

1 07 Magi c ian D a v i d

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100 Ulti m ate pur pose

5 9 Rooms w it h h i g h ceilings

79 Relative of Camembert

9 2 "Just arr i v e d ! "

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5 2 Take a mechanic ' s i n v e n t o r y?

6 2 Ones making i n t r o s

8 4 One side in " T h e W ar of the Wo r l d s "

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8 5 Shade of b l a c k

67 Shore di n ner handout

5 3 All e r gi c r e act i o n 5 4 Band w it h a 1 9 8 5 U .K. No . I a l b u m t itled " M e a t I s Murder"

5 Suffix of i m p r e ci sion

120

119

42 IYou cad! I

4 Tips

113

116

1 20 Setting at 0 ' l o n g .

play

109

112

38 Like a coquette

1 22 Jimmy C a r t e r ' s

108

107

105

104

l ad t o

3 4 "We the L i v i n g " author Rand

1 18 Not magn i f i e d o r reduced

3 Smoothly appli ed, as eye makeup

9 1 "Baby" s i n g e r ' s n ickname, w i t h "the"

58

22

30 "See?!"

2 1992 Davi d M a m e t

8 8 The "g" i n e . g .

31

82

22

Down I Isn'1 cramped

86 Bit of c h o r e o g r aphy

17

28

61

accessories

112 Observation of cardinals, say

48 Vague memory

85 Some sports cars, informall y

16

25

43

77

1 9 Commando mo v i e

123 A pop

8 3 Wrath f u l

15

21

38

42

14

17 Run

middle name

8 1 Not pr o m p t

37

13

13 Grabbing distance

119 Paris's Parc Princes

7 4 Exclu s i v e

4 0 Dri v e r ' s l i c . i n f o

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

s to r e

116 All i a nce between nations

8 0 Poetic pr eposi t i o n

43 Clueless

102

12

sc hoo l

12 N.Y. engineering school

network

111 Valleys

37 Conk a coach's team member? 4 1 Furnishes wi t h soldiers

11

30

36

1 0 uBid co m p et i t o r

11

27

29

9 Loudly d r ess dow n

baby's mil k t a stes like? 1 01 "True B l o o d "

109 Latin dance

6 4 You suffer w h e n y ou're i n i t

7 1 Immortal P.G.A . nickname

12

9 8 Find ou t w h a t a

10

24

26

8 Irish cit y n e a r K i I I arne y

105 FUII

29 Quick round of

3 2 Lewis w i t h Emmys

7 Barely moves?

104 Asian holi days

61 Bud

70 Point

t ennis, may b e

9 7 Canadian N . B . A . team, on

103 Apples in t r o d uced in 1998

60 Like m uch r u shh our traf f i c

28 Spill c a t c h er

3 1 Pulit zer w i n n e r James

6 Creepy look

scoreboards

8 The people vs. us

15 Fiscal exec

93 Off - w h i t e shade

9

20

23

Across

8

8 7 Where to w r i t e y o u r n ame on an I . R . S . form

6 9 Fit t o b e c o n s u m ed

106 They make i n d ents 1 08 Suffi x w i t h f l u o r or chlor-

9 4 N.B.A . H a l l - o f Famer nick named Handy Andy

109 Pickled veggie 1 10 Disci p l i n e

95 Something easy as

86 Like Ju l i u s Caesar

6 8 Part of O b i - W a n Kenobi's co stum e

out

1 13 High-prof i l e intervi ew ee

pie 9 6 "L uc k B e a L a d y "

1 14 Fiddler' s t u n e , maybe 1 15 Sleeper, for o n e

c omposer/l y r i c i s t 98 Jacket part

8 9 Zenit h c o m p e t i t o r

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday. . . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500 in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fn. ... . Noon Mon. ... Noon Tues. ... Noon Wed. Noon Thurs. ... 11:00am Fri. ... 3:00 pm Fri. ... 5:00 pm Fri.

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place aphotoin your private party ad for only $1 5.00 perweek.

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS B E LOW OVER '500in total merchandise MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 PREPAYMENT as well as any 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6 .00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon since l903 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Garage Sale Special Oregon 97702 (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00

The Bulletin

C©X

PLEASENOTE; Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central I T HE

Com p uters

260

261

266

267

Misc. Items

Medical Equipment

Heating & Stoves

Fuel & Wood

B U L LETIN r e - BUYING &

S E LLING

How to avoid scam

quires computer ad- All gold jewelry, silver and fraud attempts vertisers with multiple and gold coins, bars, YBe aware of internarounds, wedding sets, ad schedules or those fraud. Deal loselling multiple sys- class rings, sterling sil- tional cally whenever postems/ software, to dis- ver, coin collect, vinsible. close the name of the tage watches, dental v' Watch for buyers Fl e ming, business or the term gold. Bill who offer more than "dealer" in their ads. 541-382-9419. your asking price and Private party advertis- Deschutes Memorial who ask to have ers are defined as Gardens, Catholic money wired or those who sell one Gardens, lot 41 C, handed back to them. computer. space 2. Bargain at Fake cashier checks $750. Call and money orders 257 541-504-8868 are common. I Musical Instruments French lead crystal par YNever give out perfait glasses (11) in boxes sonal financial information. $50. 541 -548-7200 PTrust your instincts and be wary of Good classified ads tell someone using an the essential facts in an escrow service or interesting Manner. Write agent to pick up your from the readers view - not Piano, Baldwin upmerchandise. the seller's. Convert the right, with b e nch, facts into benefits. Show exc. cond. $ 6 00. the reader how the item will 541 -41 0-4087 help them in someway. Moving Boxes: 63 for This

The Bulletin

I

Misc . Items

Advertise V A CATION SPECIALS to 3 m i llion P acific N o rthwesterners! 29 daily newspapers, six

advertising tip brought to you by

$50. 541-923-7122,

The Bulletin

*REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! Get an All-Digital Sat e llite

GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD.

states. 25-word classified $540 for a 3-day Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advera d. Cal l (916) 2 88-6019 o r vis i t tise in classified! www.pnna.com for the 541-305-5809. Pacific Nort h west Daily Con n ection. Need to get an (PNDC) ad in ASAP? You can place it Bissell ProHeat ProTec carpet cleaner, $45. online at: 541-330-1 944 www.bendbulletin.com

Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Ser v i ce. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 8 5 5 -345-7286.

(PNDC) Tools

Craftsman 12" bandsaw with tilting head, 1-1/8 hp 2-spd motor $165. 541-410-3425 Drill Press, 10" Craftsman, $50. 541-312-2448

New 10" Delta benchsaw w/dustbag, roller stand, $100 cash. 541-318-8503

Rigid compound miter saw, $100. Rigid Table saw, $250. 503-317-9668

system installed for FREE and programming s t a rting at $ 24.99/mo. FRE E HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, SO CALL NOW (877)366-4508. (PNDC)

Tick, Tock... ...don't let time get

away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

269 w oodstove may b e identified by its certifi- Gardening Supplies cation label, which is & Equipment permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will no t k n ow- BarkTurISoil.com ingly accept advertising for the sale of PROMPT D E LIVERY uncertified 541-3s9-9663 woodstoves. •

Fuel 8 Wood

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery

and inspection. • A cord is 12B cu. ft. 4' x 4' x B'

• Receipts should include name,

RV Generator, 3600 LP The Bulletin Offers +2, 119 hrs, all acphone, price and Free Private Party Ads cess. for RV. $800. kind of wood • 3 lines - 3 days 541-593-1455 purchased. • Private Party Only • Total of items adver- Table saw, 10" porter • Firewood ads MUST include tised must equal $200 cable, $250. species & cost per or Less Bomber jacket, brand new 541-312-244B cord to better serve 541-385-5809 FOR DETAILS or to w/tags, dark brown size our customers. PLACE AN AD, 50L, $175. 541-548-7200 Call 543 -S85-5809 GET FREE OF CREDIT Building Materialsg CARD DEBT NOW! Fax 541 -385-5B02 Buying Diamonds Serving Central Oceqon since tetB Cut payments by up /Gold for Cash REDMOND Habitat to half. Stop creditors Wanted- paying cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers RESTORE from calling. for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- Building 541-389-6655 Supply Resale B66-775-9621. dio equip. Mclntosh, A-1 DRY JUNIPER Quality at (PNDC) J BL, M a rantz, D y $190 split, or $165 rnds BUYING LOW PRICES multi-cord discount, del. Lionel/American Flyer Home Touch c a rpet naco, Heathkit, San1242 S. Hwy 97 Call 541-977-4500 trains, accessories. steam garment cleaner, sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 541-540-1406 Call 541-261-1808 541-400-2191. Open to the public. $25. 541.330.1944

The Bulletin

A

Lost & Found •

NOTICE TO All Year Dependable ADVERTISER Firewood: Seasoned SUPER TOP SOIL Since September 29, Lodgepole, Split, Del. www.herehe ecnlandbarkcom REMEMBER: If you 1991, advertising for Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Screened, soil tk comhave lost an animal, used woodstoves has for $335. Cash, Check post mi x ed , no don't forget to check been limited to modrocks/clods. High huor Credit Card OK. The Humane Society els which have been 541-420-3484. mus level, exc. for Bend c ertified by the O r flower beds, lawns, 541-382-3537 egon Department of Intermountain Wood En- gardens, straight Redmond Environmental Qual- ergy - Seasoned, split: s creened to p s o i l . 541-923-0882 ity (DEQ) and the fed- Lodgepole, $175; Juni- Bark. Clean fill. Depu e ille eral E n v i ronmental per $185; Oak, $275, all liver/you haul. 541-447-7178; prices are per cord. Pre541 -548-3949. Protection A g e ncy or Craft Cats (EPA) as having met mium wood & excellent 541-389-8420. smoke emission stan- service! 541-207-2693 dards. A cer t ified • Los t 8 Found

267

Tick, TOCk

in Redmond

Supplies a' ardening & Equipment

Found bifocals on trail downstream from Aspen H all, 9 / 1 5/I 3. Taken to Parks & Rec office.

Found kayak paddle 9/15 on Century Dr. Call to identify, 541-382-1032

Found Suzuki car key Have Gravel, (single) found in CasWill Travel! cade V i llage M a ll, Cinders, topsoil, fill parking lot. material, etc. Driveway 8 541-678-4269 road work, excavation 8 septic systems. Abbas Construction TURN THE PAGE CCB¹78840 For More Ads Call 54t-548-6812

Hay, Grain & Feed Beautiful, green mixed hay, barn-stored, $230/ ton. Patterson Ranch Sisters, 541-549-3831

Show Your Stuff. Sell Your Stuff. In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds.

The Bulletin

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800

To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

classified@bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Serving Cenc aI CSeeen s nce tsoa

Il

Found women's wedding ring at Wanoga Ski Park. Call 309-453-8677 w/description 8 contact. Will hold until 12/10/2013. Lost: 9/17, Single key on cross shaped key ring. East side; near hospital area. 541-382-0890

Plant pot holders with wheels, 5 for $8 each. 541 .330.1 944

Prompt Delivery Rock, Sand 8 Gravel Multiple Colors, Sizes

Instant Landscaping Co

541-309-9663

FORD FT50 XL 2005. This truck can haul it alll Extra Cab, 4x4, and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranch!

Add

Full Color Photos For an additional 315 per week

*

'40 for 4 weeks*

4 45Fa

MISSING: Tan / White Chihuahua since 8/2 i n C r ooked R i v e r

Ranch. Male, B years o ld, a bout 6 lbs . Call The Bulletin At $4,500 cash reward. 541-385-5809 No questions asked! Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Call 503-805-3833 or At: www.bendbulletin.com 541-325-6629

('Speciai privateparty ratesappiy to merchandise andautomotive categories.)

Clas'sifjeds To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 385-5809

SAT. 10AM - 5PM SUN. 12 - BPM

A •

Minutes from Bend-6804 sq. ft. ONE level home

w/spectacular panoramic mtn views on 25 acres 3500 sq. ft. shop, a to-

die-for Pebble Tec pool

20600 Bemis Place

w/water features galore! Directions: Htt/y20 tott/ctrcfs Sisters Enjoy all of what Central exit right on Old Bend Redmond Oregon has to offer in HuJt. Go past ntttttaloJct, crmile cfotgn onleft, right before 3gu get beauty and luxury! /o M/ Viettt 5/abfes, 3 miles a fter yott Hosted 6 Listed by: turn ontoOld BendRedmondHwy. SHELLEY TEXLEY Pci ncrpal Broker

530-227-4836

$1,650,000

Shelley.gendRealgstate.org

Facebook.com/shellersellseend

H0ME 5MAR I.


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 22 2013 G3

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

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER H A S R 0 0 M

S E A L

S T A B B E D

0 G L L E I A D N E N 0 A N

U Z I S

A P E X E S

I L S S E T H E R S R E I T A G 0 C K H L 0 S T DY Y A T 0 C H U B H E I O S R B 0 M E I G R A T I C K H M A C S E N G J T E I S T G

S L A S C A L T O P G A U R R N I E E T H E H O N T E P 0 R L P P I L A I N I R D I N T E N E S G

T R A L E E

H 0 L L E R A B T L U M R C S B R E I A E R T C H U M K E E N

E M B E A D Y S P L L U U S S H P H I O L 0 E D B B 0 E T A C P H A L

H A

U M L

C E RI

T H S E

R E

R A H P R O S I M T H S A U A R I Y E R N A B C B E T H E R S A G K E N A B 0 T A R J A G S E B 0 T L E E N T A D A R C A B E A L S A R L

C F 0 H 0 P E C K H E

R E E R I A G T N E

RB U G

0 A R D

N Y I M T S Y

P H I L L I P

A L B 0 R E E S E S Z E E R

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE GZ I Hay, Grain & Feed

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results!

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

s,tx84 e

g, 0 etrcL%

www.bendgarbage.com

Entry Level Mechanic • Assists with field service & repair • Ability to learn troubleshooting skills • Self motivated • Ability to obtain or have own tools • Class A or B CDL or ability to obtain within Call 541-385-5809 90 days of hire or place your ad • Garbage truck equipon-line at ment knowledge a bendbulletin.com plus Monday-Friday 375 12:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m. Meat & Animal Processing Competitive pay and a Top quality natural beef great benefit package. $3/lb. cut & wrapped. An Equal Opportunity Employer 541-480-8185. Apply at our office location at: 1090 NE Hemlock Ave., Iljuij Redmond, OR Mail your resume to: Bend Garbage & Recycling, P.O. Box 504, Bend, OR 97709 Or fax to: 541-383-3640 Attn: Molly

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

INTERNET SALES MANAGER

Rapidly expanding large local dealership seeks a highly motivated I n t ernet Sales Pro. This is NOT an entry level position. You must have proven automotive internet experience, st r o ng work ethic, well developed c o mputer skills, and an ability to perform in a high pressure, high volume sales environment. Enjoy an aggressive commission plus salary pay plan with a 90 day start-up guarantee. Position includes a full benefits package including 401k. If you've got what it t akes to j oi n o u r t eam, s en d y o u r resume to us at: Box 20395832, c/o The B ulletin, P O Bo x 6 020, B e nd , O R 97708.

476

Automotive

476

Livestock Truck Driver Must have CDL,2yrs exp, progressive co., 401k, RotherConstruction $50,000/yr, insurance ham Construction is NW only. 541-475-6681 seeking an e x perienced co m mercialFIND IT!

BUY 17I project manager in Bozeman, MT. SELL IT! Please send resume The Bulletin Classifieds and completed project list to Medical Jefferson County EMS rci@rothconst.com C ompetitive w a g es District currently has a position open for an and benefits. (PNDC)

EMS Chief. JCEMS is

Apt./Multiplex General

WARNING

CHECK YOUR AD

r.=.-"-,.—.a

SEAMSTRESS: Manufacturing c o m pany

seeks person committed t o p r o viding chasing products or I quality work in a relaxed a t m osphere. services from out of ~ Experience in produc- f the area. Sending tion sewing preferred. c ash, checks, o r Please come to 537 f credit i n f o rmation S E G l enwood D r , ~ may be subjected to ~

I

f f

Bend, OR 97702 to fill out an application.

FRAUD.

The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially 630 those asking for advance loan fees or Rooms for Rent companies from out of state. If you have Furnished room in quiet home, no drugs, alcoconcerns or questions, we suggest you hol or smo k i ng. $450/mo. 1st & last consult your attorney or call CONSUMER ref. 541-408-0846

See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team!

LThe Bullet

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to Need to get an ad will loan on real es- yard care, it's all here in ASAP? tate equity. Credit, no in The Bulletin's problem, good equity Fax it to 541-322-7253 is all you need. Call "Call A Service Oregon Land Mort- Professional" Directory The Bulletin Cfassifieds gage 541-388-4200.

Need to get an ad in ASAP? www.securityprosbend.com You can place it O sassasreaes LOCAL MONEYrWebuy online at: secured trust deeds & www.bendbulletin.com note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley Find It in 541-382-3099 ext.13. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifisdsl 573 541-385-5809 Looking for your next Business Opportunities employee? Social Services Place a Bulletin help WARNING The Bulletin giig wanted ad today and recommends that you reach over 60,000 i nvestigate ever y readers each week. BEsT(ARK phase of investment TRlATM!NTStRVIKS Your classified ad opportunities, e s pewill also appear on c ially t h os e fr o m Alcohol & Drug Prevenbendbulletin.com tion Specialist Grant out-of-state or offered which currently f unded position 4 0 by a p e rson doing receives over 1.5 hrs/week w/benefits. business out of a lomillion page views Salary range $29,120 cal motel or hotel. Inevery month at - $37,440. Prefer devestment o f f erings no extra cost. gree or experience, must be r e gistered Bulletin Classifieds with the Oregon Depublic speaking, comGet Results! p uter s k ills, w o r k partment of Finance. Call 385-5809 w/youth, bi-lingual a We suggest you conor place plus. Mail o r e m ail sult your attorney or your ad on-line at cover letter, resume, call CONS U MER bendbulletin.com HOTLINE, and reference letters

Q

1-503-378-4320,

8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri.

RIMKRB

A Classified ad is an EASY W A Y TO 125 SyyC Street REACH over 3 million Madras, OR 97741 Sept. 27, 2013. manaprabestcareprevention.org www.bendgarbage.com Pacific NorthwesternCustomer Service Need help fixing stuff? Job description and info ers. $54 0 /25-word posted at www.eestc lassified ad i n 2 9 Representative Call A Service Professional Careprevention.org daily newspapers for find the help you need. Monday - Friday Closes: 9/30/13 at Spm 3-days. Call the Pawww.bendbulletin.com 7:45 a.m. - 4:45 p.m. cific Northwest Daily • Provide customer serConnection 514 (916) Automotive Sales Opportunity vice over the phone 2 88-6019 o r em a i l Insurance Looking for a career change? Currently in IT and to walk in cuselizabeth@cnpa.com but bored? Are you in a telephone sales envitomers ronment but unhappy? Consider an exciting SAVE $$$ on AUTO for more info (PNDC) • Customer Service call INSURANCE from the Extreme Value Adverand fast paced career with a large local dealcenter experience m ajor names y o u tising! 29 Daily newsership. We are looking for a qualified indipreferred know and trust. No vidual to manage our internet sales departpapers $540/25-word forms. No hassle. No classified ment. • Bilingual a plus 3-d a y s. obligation. Call Reach 3 million PaCompetitive pay and an READY F O R MY What are we lookin f o r ? Northwesterners. excellent benefit QUOTE now! CALL cific •Exceptional phone skills For more information package. Please in1-888-706-8256. •Ability to manage a diverse group call (916) 288-6019 or clude a resume with •Strong computer knowledge (PNDC) email: references, qualifica•Willingness to take on new ideas elizabeth@cnpa.com tions and length of & responsibilities BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS for the Pacific Northemployment. •Experience with retail sales Search the area's most west Daily ConnecAn Equal Opportunity comprehensive listing of tion. (PNDC) We provide a very competitive compensation Employer classified advertising... 421 package for this 40 hour a week (including real estate to automotive, Just bought a new boat? Look at: Apply at our office locaSaturdays, with a mid week day off). Position merchandise to sporting Sell your old one in the Schools & Training tion at: 20835 MonBendhomes.com provides a full benefits package including a goods. Bulletin Classifieds classifieds! Ask about our tana Way, Bend, OR for Complete Listings of 401k. Do you believe you have what we are Super Seller rates! H EALTHCARE M A N appear every day in the 541-385-5809 print or on line. AGEMENT T R A IN- Area Real Estate for Sale Mail or fax your resume l ooking for? Send your resume to B o x to: Bend Garbage & 20395829, c/o The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, EES NEEDED! Earn Call 541-385-5809 Recycling M oving business f o r Bend, OR 97708. your Associates De- Automotive www.bendbulletin.com P.O. Box 504 sale! $ 1 5,000/OBO. g ree online at A d Bend, OR 97709 C ontact Casey a t vanced College! NO The Bulletin 541-383-3640 (541) 385- 0338. NURSE - RN Opportunities EXPERIENCE Attn: Moll NEEDED! Job Placement! HS Director of Adminis47 diplomat/GED & trative Services PC/Internet needed!

/I 0

8,

541-475-7476. Dead-

0

setrcO+

Attn: Mandi Puckett

® Dm5zcm

line for application is

0

1-888-528-5176 470

www highcoontrydisposal.com

Journeyman Diesel Mechanic

tance Program (RAP), an expanding not-forprofit 501(c)3 corporation providing support and services to persons with disabilities, is seeking the services of a full-time Director of Business Administration. The successful candidate should be an experienced pr o f essional with a strong b ackground i n ac counting (full-service bookkeeping), preparation of financial reports and cost-center budgeting, management of HR functions, and the ability to provide business analytics. This position reports to the Executive Director. S a lary is c ommensurate w i t h experience an d is growth oriented. Please submit Letter of Interest and Resume

• Min. 5-7 yrs. experience • Volvo, Cummins engine knowledge Caregiver / CNA needed for woman with M.S. in • Hydraulic, electrical private home, Mon-Fri, knowledge a must. 40 hrs/week (8-4). Expe- • Field service & repair rience, valid ODL & 2 • Welding references required. $14 • Excellent troubleper hr. Call only between 9am-9pm, 541-318-1335. shooting skills • Self motivated • Need to have own Have an item to tools sell quick? • Class A or B CDL or If it's under ability to obtain within '500 you can place it in 90 days of hire * Garbage truck equip. The Bulletin knowledge a plus Classifieds for: Monday - Friday 12:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m. '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Competitive pay and a '16 - 3 lines, 14 days great benefit package. (Private Party ads only) Apply at our office location: 1090 NE Hemlock, Redmond, or Caretaker 10 yrs exp. Exc. references, avail. Or P T. S i sters, R e d - Mail your resume to: Scott C. Pelham, mond, no. Bend area. Bend Garbage & Recy- to: Executive Director cling, P.O. Box 504, 530-409-5068 1334 NE 2nd St. Bend, OR 97709 Bend, OR 97702 476 Or scottcpelham@bendFax resume to: Employment broadband.com 541-383-3640 Opportunities Attn: Molly An Equal Opportunity Housekeepers Employer CAUTION: Wanted Ads published in Part-time only, includes "Employment OpBARTENDER weekends and holiporlunities" in clude days. Must be drug An opportunity employee and indefree, a team player, fojoin the pendent p ositions. and detail oriented. Ads fo r p o sitions M & J Tavern! Must have own transthat require a fee or Call portation. upfront i nvestment Part-time 541-593-2024 for apmust be stated. With Bartenderneeded, plication process. any independentjob Domestic & In-Home Positions

,

opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use extra c aution when a pplying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme c aution when r e s ponding t o A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer H o tline

Partners /n Care

The Residential Assis-

Central Oregon Community College has Partners In Care is seeking applicants to fill openings lis t e d bel o w . Go to the following RN roles: Full-time Support RN https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply (Hospice), Part-time W eekend R N a nd online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, Full-time Weeknight R N ( H ospice/Home 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; Health). As the Weeknight RN position will (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, p rimarily cover o u r s o uthern region o f Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. LaPine/Sunriver, it is preferred that the candiCOCC is an AA/EO employer. date for that role live in that area. Applicants must have a current Oregon RN license. Director of Corrections Education at Deer Ridge Correctional Institute Qualified applicants are encouraged to send Responsible for developing, coordinating, and c over letter an d r esume vi a e mail t o overseeing inmate education programs. DuHR@ artnersbend.or or by regular mail to: ties are primarily administrative, teaching, and testing activities. Master's degree required + Partners ln Care / HR Department, 3-yrsmanagement exp.Closes Sept.22. 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend OR 97701 HRIS / Business Module Manager - HR, Payroll, Finance, Bookstore Analyze and identify process improvements, Millwrights develop system changes, and standardize workflow improvements and projects. Support SIGNING BONUS: and train on technical and functional issues, $3000 FOR LICENSED ELECTRICIANS and develop process documentation. $1500 FOR CARDED JL MILLWRIGHTS Bachelor's degree + 3-yr. exp. req. $3,558ROSEBURG FOREST PRODUCTS CO. $4,235/mo.Closes Sept.29.

Dillard, Riddle (Scenic, Southern), and Coquille & North Bend (near Ocean) OR Roseburg Forest Products Co. is a leader in the wood products industry. We are growing and looking for individuals to grow with our company. If you are a Licensed Electrician with PLC experience or you currently have at least 4 years wood products Journey level Millwright experience, we would like to get to know you. We offer excellent company paid family benefits, pension, 401(k), and tuition reimbursement for your professional development in our up-grade program. Earn up to $28.14 for Electrician and $25.26 for Millwright (plus shift diff) depending on your participation in the above program. Please apply online at htt://rosebur .ia l icants.com

Human Resources Roseburg Forest Products Co. Equal Opportunity Employer

Part-time Instructor for Psychology Teaching Internship V iew C OC C e m p loyment w e bsite a t https://jobs.cocc.edu for Internship Program Pragmatics and Requirements. Closes Oct. 15.

Adjunct Instructor of Speech & Communication Provide instruction in Speech & Communication classes. Involves lecturing, guiding in-classroom activities, individual conference time, and student evaluations. $525 per Load Unit, part time position. Open Until Filled. Part Time Instructors New: Developmental Writing Looking for t alented individuals to t each part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

Sunday-Monday days, plus fill-in.

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

ers on The Bullefin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website.

Just too many collectibles? Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-3B5-5809

"z DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I Employment Specialist, Behavioral Health Division. Part-time position 34-hrs/wk. Deadline Date Extended: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II - Child Ij Family Program — Access Team,

Behavioral Health Division. Two full-time positi ons.Deadline:SUNDAY,09/29/13. BUILDING MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST II — Sheriff's Office. Deadline: TUESDAY, 10/1/13. CLINICAL PROGRAM S UPERVISOR — Family Partnership Team, Public Health Division. Part-time position 75% FTE to

begin, however, dependent upon program needs, may become full-time in the future. Deadline Date Extended: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. COMMUNITY J USTICE

P R OGRAM

MANAGER — Juvenile Justice Division. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. COUNTY COUNSEL LEGAL ASSISTANT

Legal Counsel. Full-time position. Deadline:SUNDAY, 10/06/13. DEVELOPMENTAL

DISABILITIES

SPECIALIST I,Behavioral Health Division. Two f u ll-time

p o sitions. D eadline:

WEDNESDAY, 09/25/13. HEALTHSERVICES OPERATIONS MANAGER Health Services. Full-time position. Deadline:WEDNESDAY,10/23/13. NURSE PRACTITIONER - School Based Health Center, Health Services. On-call position. Deadline:OPENUNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER - Behavioral Health Division. One full-

time and one part-time position, will also consider a Personal Services Contract. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II - CaCoon with Maternal Child Health, Public Health Division. Full-time position. Bilingual Spanish/English required. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIC HEALTHNURSE II-School Based Health Center, Health Services. On-call position. Deadline:OPENUNTIL FILLED. QUALITY IMPROVEMENT SPECIALIST — Behavioral Health Division. Full-time

position. Deadline:SUNDAY,10/6/13. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF, Sherjff's

Office. On-call positions. Deadline:THIS IS AN ON-GOINGRECRUITMENT. COMING SOON: ELECTRONICTECHNICIAN COUNTY LEGALCOUNSEL HEALTH SERVICES DIRECTOR

OESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS

Material Specialist•

Downtown Bend Library

APPLICATIONS ONLINE. TO APPLY FOR •

THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS,PLEASE VISITOUR WEBSITE AT www.deschutes.

Exciting opportunity! Material Specialist is member of cohesive team providing essential services for library customers. Specialist processes high volume of materials ensuring customers have desired resources. Deadline: 2:oo p.m. on Thursday, September z6.

org/jobs. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are sent via

email only. If you need assistance, please http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ employment.asp for more details, application, and supplemental questionnaire. Or call (541) 3tz-tozg forassistance. EOE

contact the Deschutes County Personnel It takes a special person to become a Home InsteadCAREGiver.s" not a specialdegree. Working with seniors in their homes can be challengingbut,atthe same time,tremendously rewarding. Enjoy training, support, flexible shifts thatfttyour life,and a job that nurcures the soul.

541-385-5809

Add your web address to your ad and read-

o

at 1-503-378-4320

For Equal OpportuBusiness Service nity Laws c o ntact Franchise Oregon Bureau of A dvertising, Prom o Labor & I n dustry, Items, Digital GraphCivil Rights Division, ics. Great Client Base. 971-673- 0764. Owner Retiring. No Exp. Necessary. Call The Bulletin Se gc e r a l e r g o r r r r sra 1-800-796-3234

on'Es o

BEHAVIORALHEALTHSPECIALIST II •

Apply at the M & J Tavern, 102 NW Greenwood Avenue,in Bend.

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

more informaI For tion about an adver- ~ / tiser, you may call / Advertise your car! the Oregon State Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers! f Attorney General's f HOTLINE, Office Co n s umert 1-877-877-9392. Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds I Protection hotline at I I 1-877-877-9392. I BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party Security tt1 g

a 3rd service special district serving small communities i n a to: large rural area. In- BestCare Treatment Services quires can be made at

ptx84e

632

Loans & Mortgages

D ESC f f U T E S

P U BL I C

! LI BRA P Y

• No medical degree necessary • Trainingandsupportprovided Flexibleshifts

, HOme

Find oat mere at hemeinsteadtrend.co t

ttSfeatI

Become a CAREGiver link

mmmmKII'

Call 54 I.330.6400

/w us, rixi pawrzan/:

Each Home Instead Semor Caree office a inde endenrl owned and o ersted.© 2013 Home Instead Inc.

Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201,

Bend, OR 97701 (541 l 617-4722. Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for p ersons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format jf needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G4 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 2013 • THE BULLETIN 746

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Call for Specials!

[ggg gy~~

Vce ©nlls

00

Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 & 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks. Mountain Glen 541-383-9313

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

Open Houses

Open 12-3 2679 NW Shields Dr. NorthWest Crossing Home with ADU Angela Tweedie, Broker 541-41 O-f 21 3

744

Open Houses

Get your business

a ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Open 12-3 19036 Mt. Shasta Dr. Great Livability in Three Pines Rob Davis, Broker 54f -280-9589

648

Houses for Rent General

Rented your Property? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line. Call 541-383-2371 24 Hours to «t.

The Bulletin

ga'r"rier. www.thegaroergroup.com

Good classified ads tell the essential facts inan interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them in someway.

ga'rrier. www.thegarnergroup.com

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

860

Northwest Bend Homes Motorcycles & Accessories

Awbrey Road. area. Rebuilt 3/2 on 3 City lots! quiet, convenient, classy. Chickens included. $440,000. Clean cozy 2 bdrm, dbl Health Forces Sale! garage. Spacious at2007 Harley Davidson tach studio, totally upFLHX Street Glidedated. Only $384,500. Too many extras to list! Call Glenn Oseland, 6-spd, cruise control, stePrinc. Broker, Holiday reo, batt. tender, cover. Realty 541-389-6899 Set-up for long haul road trips. Dealership svc'd. 750 Only 2,000 miles. Redmond Homes PLUS H-D cold weather gear, rain gear, packs, helmets, leathers Looking for your next & much more. $15,000. emp/oyee? 541-382-3135 after 5pm Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 HD Faf Bo 1996 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page Completely views every month Rebuilt/Customized at no extra cost. 2012/2013 Award Bulletin Classifieds Winner Get Results! Showroom Condition Call 385-5809 or Many Extras place your ad on-line Low Miles. at $17,000 bendbulletin.com 541-548-4807

Boats & Accessories •

20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L V6 w/OMC outdrive, open bow,Shorelander trlr, nds some interior trim work. $4500. 541-639-3209 21' Crownline Cuddy Cabin, 1995, only 325 hrs on the boat, 5.7 Merc engine with outdrive. Bimini top & moorage cover, $7500 obo. 541-382-2577

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Sererng Central Oregon trnte 1903

Mot o r homes

Motorhomes •

G ulfstream S u n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r i dge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W g enerator, Goo d condition! $18,000

NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1 slide, Corian surfaces,

obo 541-447-5504

JAMEE 1982 20',

low miles on it, self-contained. Runs Great, everything works. $3,000. 541-382-6494

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Beautiful h o u seboat, Street Glide 2006 black $85,000. 541-390-4693 cherry metal f l ake, www.centraloregon good extras, 8,100 houseboat.com. 5.14 acres in CRR miles, will take some This NOTICE KOUNTRY AIRE GENERATE SOME exClose in, 3 bed/2 bath, trade of firearms or advertising tip All real estate adver1994 37.5' motor659 citement in your neig1746 sq. ft. home w/ small ironhead. tised here in is subbrought to youby home, with awning, double garage, carport & borhood. Plan a gaHouses for Rent $14,000. ject to t h e F e deral outbuilding that could be and one slide-out, rage sale and don't The Bulletin 541-306-8812 F air H o using A c t , Sunriver Only 47k miles a office or guest quarforget to advertise in which makes it illegal ters. MLS ¹201306895 and good condition. classified! 385-5809. to advertise any prefVILLAGE PROPERTIES Suzuki DRZ400 SM $25,000. $244,000. Sheri Pinz, erence, limitation or Sunriver, Three Rivers, 2007, 14K mi., 541-548-0318 Broker, Abbas Real Open 12-3 discrimination based La Pine. Great Sererng Central Oregon tinte t903 4 gal. tank, racks, (photo aboveis of a Estate, 541-206-7222 2601 NW on race, color, relisimilar model 8 not the Selection. Prices range recent tires, Crossing Dr. actual vehicle) $425 - $2000/mo. gion, sex, handicap, 763 $4200 OBO. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! NorthWest Crossing familial status or na- Recreational Homes View our full 541-383-2847. Across from Park tional origin, or inteninventory online at Door-to-door selling with Carol Donohoe, 8 Property tion to make any such Just too many Village-Properfies.com fast results! It's the easiest Broker preferences, l i mita1-866-931-1061 collectibles? way in the world to sell. 541-410-1773 tions or discrimination. PRICED REDUCED cabin on year-round We will not knowingly The Bulletin Classified Sell them in creek. 637 acres suraccept any advertis541-385-5809 ing for r eal e state rounded federal land, The Bulletin Classifieds Fremont Nat'I Forest. which is in violation of Meet singles right now! 541-480-7215 875 this law. All persons No paid o p erators, 541-385-5809 are hereby informed Victory TC 2002, Watercraft just real people like 771 that all dwellings adyou. Browse greetruns great, many Lots vertised are available ings, exchange mesaccessories, new Ads published in nWaon an equal opportutercraft" include: Kaysages and c o nnect tires, under 40K 2 Canyon Rim Lots nity basis. The Bulleaks, rafts and motorlive. Try it free. Call www.thegaroergroup.com Outstanding canyon miles, well kept. tin Classified ized personal now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. views, prime location. $5000. watercrafts. For (PNDC) NW Maple Rim Ct. Red- 541-647-4232 "boats" please see mond, in Rimrock EsMonaco Windsor, 2001, Class 870. tates. MLS¹201308205 8 40-ft, loaded! (was 541-385-5809 201308916. Readyto 865 $234,000 new) build your dream home! Solid-surface counters, ATVs $89,500 8 $95,000. convection/micro, 4-dr, Sheri Pinz, Broker, fridge, washer/dryer, cePolaris 400 1996 4x4, Abbas Real Estate, 880 ramic tile 8 carpet, TV, exlnt tires, runs but needs Call 54 I 3855809topromoteyaur servicerAdvertisefor 28 daysstarting at 'IfoIret tpeooitockegertnot ovatiebieenoerwebstel 541-206-7222 DVD, satellite dish, lev$1000. 541-408-6662 Motorhomes eling, 8-airbags, power 773 cord reel, 2 full pass-thru Acreages trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 I~~~ IBuilding/Contracting Handyman Landscaping/Yard Care 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Diesel gen set. $74,900 30 acres 12 min. east, NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Land- mtn. views, elect. in, 503-799-2950 law r equires anyone scape Contractors Law septic feas., $135k. who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all Must Sell! 760-835- Polaris Outlaw 450, 2008, Where can you find a construction work to MXR Sport quad, dirt & Fleetwood D i s covery PHIL CHAVKZ t businesses that a d- 3185, 541-385-0318 helping hand? 40' 2003, diesel mobe licensed with the vertise t o pe r form sand tires,runs great, low Contracting w/all Construction ContracLandscape ConstrucFrom contractors to 775 hrs, $3750 541-647-8931 torhome ~Services tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: options-3 slide outs, yard care, it's all here Manufactured/ I active license p lanting, deck s , satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Have an item to Home Repairs;. l in The Bulletin's means the contractor fences, arbors, Mobile Homes etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Remodels, Tile, sell quick? is bonded & insured. water-features, and inWintered i n h e ated "Call A Service Carpentry Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of ir- FACTORY SPECIAL shop. $89,900 O.B.O. Professional" Directory If it's under Finish work, CCB li c ense at rigation systems to be New Home, 3 bdrm, 541-447-8664 Maintenance. '500you can place it in www.hirealicensedlicensed w i t h the $46,500 finished contractor.com Honest &, Reliable. Landscape Contracon your site. The Bulletin or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit J and M Homes Bonded/Insured. 541-548-5511 The Bulletin recomn umber is to be i nClassifieds for: To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

745

762

Homes for Sale

Homes with Acreage

The Bulletin

Cougar 33 ff. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, wood floors (kitchen), easy lift, stability bar, 2-dr fridge, convection bumper extends for microwave, Vizio TV & extra cargo, all acroof satellite, walk-in cess. incl., like new shower, new queen bed. condition, stored in White leather hide-aRV barn, used less bed & chair, all records, t han 10 t i mes l o no pets or s moking. c ally, no p ets o r $28,450. smoking. $20,000 Call 541-771-4800 obo. 541 -536-2709.

ar~

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbuffefin.com Updated daily Pontiac G6 2007, low miles, excellent tow car, .4 Hk has Brake Buddy, shield, T owmaster to w b ar, $10,000. 541-548-1422 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat

Redmond:

& air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

541-548-5254

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Keystone Laredo 31' RV 20 06 w ith 1 2' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub 8 shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside shower. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking $1 8,600

ga'r"rier.

''I

Phil mends checking with the CCB prior to con- 541-279-0846 ', tracting with anyone. CCBa168910 Some other t rades also req u ire additional licenses and certifications. Landscaping/Yard Care Debris Removal

/'~ ZooN r gaadrtI

Will Haul Away

+ For Salvage i'

a FREE

Any Location ' ,.rt Removal

I'

Also Cleanups

iec Cleanouts' >

I~

Zau3r gttr e 3',o. Managlng Central Oregon Landscapes Slnce 2006

ServingCentralOregon

• House Cleaning • Vacation Rentals • Bank Foreclosures • Move-in's / Move-out's

Licensed & Insured !¹14-11442)

541-977-2450

$ 10 O F F First Cleaning

•Leaves •Cones • Needles • Debris Hauling

•Pruning •Aerating •Fertilizing

Use Less Water

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

,.'..', rat Home.'Q.-'':;; a

. BBB Certified„';--

i 3-75'6"-3544 ,~SO

+$S~ «g54e SERVING CENTRAL OREGON

Since 2003

Residential a commercial

SPrinkler B/owofffs

Sprinkler Repair Han d yman

ERIC REEVE

>~- HANm ~~ SERVICES AII Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount All work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded - Insured CCB¹149468

tion call 503-378-5909

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION

Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon

or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to 541-548-5511 check license status JandMHomes.com before contracting with Rent /Own the business. Persons doing land scape 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes m aintenance do n ot $2500 down, $750 mo. OAC. J and M Homes r equire an L C B 541-548-5511 cense.

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

"

'

. .

. . •

Suzuki powered custom Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc motor, 5-spd, with trailer, $3500. 541-389-3890 870

Boats & Accessories

TIFFIN PHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT

350hp diesel engine, $129,900. 30,900 miles, great condition! Extended warranty, dishwasher, washer/ dryer, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays 8 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150

541-447-4805

e tww-r~I W

Layton 27-ft, 2001

Itjllf,' "' 3

Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895. 541-316-1388

t

I

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 n Say ngoodbuy

Mallard22' 1 995,

to that unused item by placing it in

The Bulletin Classifieds

ready for hunting season!Sleeps 7, two twin beds, fully equipped, very good cond,$4000 obo. 541-678-5575

541 -385-5809

TheBulletinreaches 0 of allDeschutesCsuntyadults ssshwssk.'

13'4 n

G regor, 15 h p Johnson, 3 hp Evinrude great cond.,

AEEEN REINSCH

$1750. 541-420-5855

— Providing-

Yard Maintenance 8 Clean-up, Thatching, Plugging 8cmuch more!

ContactAllen

541-536-1294

Snowmobiles • • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1000. • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, SOLD!

ternngCentral0 egontnte tee3

975

14' LAZER 1993 sailboat with trailer, exc.

c ond., $2000 o b o . Call 503-312-4168

Range Rover,2006, low miles, excellent condition, 6 disc CD, A/C, leather interior, greatSUVfor winter driving.

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

16'9 n Larson All Ameri-

can, 1971, V-hull, 120hp

I/O, 1 owner, always garaged, w/trlr, exc cond, $2000. 541-788-5456

COLLINS

: Assistiny Seriiors.'

,'Light housekeeping eu z othei servlces. c~) ~. I,i.icensedra gonded. Ip.

cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond,insurance and workers c o mpensation for their employees. For your protec-

• Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! Improve Plant Health BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Search the area's most 2014 Malntenance Call 541-408-6149. comprehensive listing of Packages Available classified advertising... Lookfor Information real estate to automotive, People Weekly, Monthly & merchandise to sporting AboutProductsand One Time Service goods. Bulletin Classifieds ServicesEveryDaythrough appear every day in the EXPERIENCED print or on line. TheBulletin Classifleds Commercial Call 541-385-5809 & Residential 860 www.bendbulletin.com Motorcycles &Accessories Senior Discounts The Bulletin

$$$ Save $$$

~A.SSISTIHG;': SENIORS~' -

The Bulletin

0:

Compost Applications PRESTIGE HOUSEKEEPING

I

Fall Clean Up

Don't track it in all Winter

Winter Prep

Domestic Services

I

Trave l Trailers

Call Now to Schedule Fall Cleanup anct Aeration! Weekly or one time Grounds Keeping Service

• Mowing • Kdging • Hedge Trimming • Pruning • Weedeating • Fertilizing • Hauling • De-thatching

541-554-0384

541-480-9714 BONDED & INSURED

MAINTENANCE e Fall Clean-up e Weekly Mowing & Edging e Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance e Bark, Rock, Etc.

LANDSCAPING e Landscape Construction e Water Feature Inatallat!on/Ma!nt. e Pavere e Renovations e Irr!gatlona Installation

Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

541-815-4458 Lcaff8759

2013 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, black, only 200 miles, brand new, all stock plus after-market exhaust. Has winter cover, helmet. Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. Call anytime,

Painting/Wall Covering

MARTIN JAMES

Buell 1125R, 2008 15k

miles, reg. s ervice, well cared for. factory Buell optional fairing kit, Michelin 2cc tires, will trade for ie: Enduro DR 650, $5700

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

Painter

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

Specialist! Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

543 -81 5-2888

541-318-7473.

r-

-

+

17' Seaswirl 1968,

tri-hull o pen bow,

[

20 h p ou t board drive, 4 hp Evinrude ~ trolling motor, like new E-Z lift trailer with 3 tires, $2,200.

L'""'"" J

obo. 541-536-7924.

European Professional Repaint

17' Cris Craft Scorpion I/O & trolling motor. I'm too old - Wife says sell it. Help me o ut ! $ 4800

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g r eat cond, well maintained, $8995obo. 541-350-7755

PRICFRNUCNi 20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $8900 OBO. 541-379-3530

Reachouttoday. as's'i j.e s I

i

r

i

I

To place yourad, visit www.benddulletin.com or call 541-385-5809 *American Opinion Research, April 2006


THE BULLET IN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 2013 G5

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

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

&

p &D

Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear kitchen, very good condition.

a n nn e ~'55- H

Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500 or best offer.

Monte Carlo 2012 Limited Edition, 2 slides, 2

541-382-2577

A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6-8 comfortably, has w/d, dishwasher, many extras, fully l o aded. $29,600 obo. Located in Bend. 682-777-8039 •

Nash 20' 1999, clean, used very little, double

bed, propane stove, tub/shower, table folds for extra sleeping. $3000. 541-923-6987, Iv msg

Orbit 21'2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower,

micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $15,000 OBO. 541-382-9441

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLA SSIFIEDS RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

541-548-5254

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

• t

a•

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $28,000 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass

916

932

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Antique & Classic Autos

00 '/ Aircraft, Parts & Service

Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $75,000.

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

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Antique & Classic Autos

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PROJECT CAR$r Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 matic, AC, high m~leage, $13,9'00. 541-389-7857 ' Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 F350 4-dr diesei 2pp4 ea., ChevY 4-dr 1949, p i c kup, auto, King Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 comPlete car, $ 1949; Ranch, 144K, exceiengine, power every- Cadillac Series 61 1950' lent, extras, $16,995 thing, new paint, 54K 2 dr. hard top, complete obo' 541 923 0231 original m i les, runsw/spare f r on t cl i p ., great, excellent condi- $3950, 541-382-7391 tion in 8 out. Asking

shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. Advertise your car! fridge, central vac, $8,500. 541-480-3179 SILVER AUCTIONS Add APicture! s atellite dish, 27 " Reach thousands of readers! Presents TV/stereo syst., front Call 541-385-5809 Collector Car Auction front power leveling &trrar The Bulletin Classifieds Sept. 27-28 The Bulletin Classifieds jacks an d s c issor Portland Expo Ford F 150 2000 4x4 Su1952 Ford Customline stabilizer jacks, 16' 300Cars Expected p e r C a b XLT, 5.4 V8, 541-350-3393 awning. Like new! 1/3 interest in Columbia Coupe, project car, flat100K miles, exlnt cond, 541-385-5809 TO BUY OR SFLL 541-419-0566 head V-8, 3 spd extra 400, $150,000 (located $6700 541 317 2912 1-800-255-4485 parts, 8 materials, $2000 GMC Vston 1971, Only tN Bend.) Also: SunriCAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. obo. 541-410-7473 ver hangar available for Ford 1965 6-yard $19,700! Onginal low www.SilverAuctions.com O nan g e n . 36 0 0 , dump truck, good sale at $155K, or lease, mile, exceptional, 3rd wired 8 plumbed for Buick 1983 Regal, 933 @ $400/mo. paint, recent overowner. 951-699-7171 T-type, Project Car W/D, 3 slides, Fan541-948-2963 haul, everything i' Pickups Transmission rebuilt & tastic fan, ice maker, works! $3995. 3000 rpm stall converter; r ange top & o v e n 541-815-3636 Almost Perfect Chev 750 Holley double (never been u sed) 27', 2007 5th S10 long bed, 1988 FORD XLT1992 pumper w/milled air horn very nice; $29,500. Pilgrim wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 4.3 V6, professional (flows 850 cfms); turbo 3/4 ton 4x4 541-548-0625. The Bulletin's TV,full awninq, excelrebuilt. Have receipts for r ebuilt engine, 4 7 k matching canopy, "Call A Service lent shape, $23,900. all 3 items. $3300. since installed, dual CHECK YOUR AD 30k original miles, Call for addtional info MGA 1959 - $19,999 541-350-8629 pipes, custom grill, possible trade for 1/3 interest i n w e l l- Professional" Directory 541-480-5502 Convertible. O r igisunroof, full canopy equipped IFR Beech Bo- is all about meeting classic car, pickup, (leave ¹ 8 message). nal body/motor. No cab h i gh , C l a rion motorcycle, RV nanza A36, new 10-550/ yourneeds. rust. 541-549-3838 AM/FM/CD re m o te prop, located K BDN. $13,500. Call on one of the radio. Looks great, $65,000. 541-419-9510 Find It in In La Pine, call runs strong, always 928-581-91 90 professionals today! ~OO The Bulletin Classifieds! on the first day it runs garaged. $3,550 firm. to make sure it is cor541-385-5809 M ore P ixa t B e n d b u l e ti n , c o m 541-504-0663. rect. "Spellcheck" and Recreation by Design Call a Pro human errors do oc- 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft cur. If this happens to Whether you need a Top living room 5th your ad, please con- wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 fence fixed,hedges tact us ASAP so that A/Cs, entertainment trimmed or a house 1/5th interest in 1973 corrections and any center, fireplace, W/D, Ford F350 2006/ Brush Cessna 150 LLC adjustments can be garden tub/shower, in built, you'll find Bandit XL 150 wood Cadillac Coupe de Ville p4 made to your ad. great condition. $42,500 150hp conversion, low chipper T ruck h a s 1979 Anniversary Edition Chevy 2500 HD 2003 Mustang 1966 2 dr. professional help in 541-385-5809 or best offer. Call Peter, time on air frame and V-10, 21k miles, HD 79,000 orginial miles, 4 WD w o r k t ru c k , The Bulletin's "Call a coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 307-221-2422, The Bulletin Classified engine, hangared in winch w/custom HD 1 owner, great condition. 140,000 miles, $7000 cyl. Over $12,000 in( in La Pine ) Bend. Excellent per$2800. 541-325-3376 Service Professional" front bumper, air load vested, asking $9000. obo. 541-408-4994. WILL DELIVER formance & affordbags w/12' dump bed. Directory All receipts, runs able flying! $6,500. Chipper is 2006 w/250 Need help fixing stuff? good. 541-420-5011 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 541-385-5809 541-410-6007 RV hrs, 12" feed 'drum' Call A Service Professional •a Search the area's most w/110hp Cat diesel. find the help you need. CONSIGNMENTS comprehensive listing of Set up like new. Cost www.bendbulletin.com WANTED classified advertising... new over $90,000. Sell We Do the Work, real estate to automotive, Fleetwood Prowler $60,000 obo. You Keep the Cash! 32' - 2001 merchandise to sporting I nternational Fla t 541-350-3393 On-site credit I /' goods. Bulletin Classifieds Bed Pickup 1963, 1 2 slides, ducted approval team, Must Sell! Health forces appear every day in the heat & air, great Look at: ton dually, 4 s pd. web site presence. sale. Buick Riviera 1991, print or on line. condition, snowbird trans., great MPG, Bendhomes.com We Take Trade-Ins! 1974 Bellanca Price Reduced! classic low-mileage car, ready, Many upcould be exc. wood Call 541-385-5809 Free Advertising. for Complete Listings of Chev P/U 1968, custom 1730A garaged, pampered, grade options, fihauler, runs great, www.bendbulletin.com BIG COUNTRY RV Area Real Estate for Sale cab, 350 crate, AT, new non-smoker, exclnt cond, nancing available! new brakes $1950. Bend: 541-330-2495 $4300 obo 541-389-0049 2180 TT, 440 SMO, paint, chrome, orig int, gas 541-419-5480. $14,500 obo. The Bulletin Redmond: SerVing Central Oregan &&C& 1&l s tank under bed, $10,900 180 mph, excellent 541-548-5254 GMC 2004 16' r econdition, always Call Dick, frigerated box van, obo. 541-788-9648 541-480-1687. hangared, 1 owner CRAMPED FOR gvw 20,000, 177,800 The Bulletin CASH? for 35 years. $60K. m i, diesel, 6 s p d To Subscribe call Need to get an ad Use classified to sell manual with on-spot 541-385-5800 or go to those items you no automatic tire In Madras, in ASAP? longer need. chains. Thermo-King www.bendbulletin.com Plymouth call 541-475-6302 B a r racuda I • ha ~ a Call 541-385-5809 • Toyota Tundra 2011 4x4, reefer has 1,635 en1966, original car! 300 Chevy 1955 PROJECT Fax it te 541-322-7253 gine hours. $23,000. double cab, 5.7L V8, car. 2 door wgn, 350 hp, 360 V8, centerExecutive Hangar 541-419-4172. loaded SR5 pkg $28500 lines, 541-593-2597 &ervmgcentrai orego&»nce e&3 small block w/Weiand at Bend Airport (KBDN) In Bend, 678-333-5204 Keystone Challenger The Bulletin Classifieds 60' dual quad tunnel ram wide x 50' d eep, 2004 CH34TLB04 34' with 450 Holleys. T-10 w/55' wide x 17' high bifully S/C, w/d hookups, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, fold dr. Natural gas heat, new 18' Dometic awWeld Prostar wheels, offc, bathroom. Adjacent ning, 4 new tires, new Canopies & CampersI to Frontage Rd; great extra rolling chassis + Kubota 7000w marine extras. $6500 for all. visibility for aviation busiMOTORCYCLE:Custom Harley diesel generator, 3 541-389-7669. ness. Financing availDavidson 1997 Sportster 1200 XL. slides, exc. cond. inable. 541-948-2126 or JCB 2006 214 E diesel 5000 Miles. Lots of chrome.$10,000. s ide & o ut . 27 " T V backhoe with Hamemail 1jetjock@q.com dvd/cd/am/fm entertain Great ride, but noroom for the softball mer Master 360 rock center. Call for more team. Contact Cheryl at 000-0000. 18" dig Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, hammer details. Only used 4 based in Madras, al- bucket, quick coupler, times total in last 5 t/s Bigfoot Camper1993H, ways hangared since backhoe has 380 hrs, YCLE:Gently s years.. No pets, no 9.5 ft., great cond. new. New annual, auto rock hammer has less smoking. High r etail Rebuilt fridge, shower pilot, IFR, one piece t han 100 hrs. L i k e Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $27,700. Will sell for and toilet, furnace and windshield. Fastest Ar- new, $40,000 o bo. $24,000 including slid- oven. always parked cher around. 1750 to- Can purchase Kodiak $7,000 OBO / trades. ing hitch that fits in Please call undercover. $ 4 500. tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. GMC top kick 5 yrd 541-389-6998 your truck. Call 8 a.m. 541-388-3095. dump and 28' trailer 541-475-6947, ask for to 10 p.m. for appt to for a d d' I $3 0 ,000 Rob Berg. see. 541-330-5527. 541-350-3393 What are you looking for? You'll find it in

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The Bulletin

541-385-5809

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper that fits 6/a' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

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TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

Lance 8t/s' camper, 1991

WEEKEND WARRIOR

Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearancein good condition. Smoke-free. Tow with t/s-ton. Strong suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266

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

Great cond; toilet 8 fullsize bed. Lightly used. Recently serviced, $4500. 503-307-8571

Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ft.; 3 s lides; immaculate c o ndition; FIND YOUR FUTURE l arge screen TV w / HOME INTHE BULLETIN entertainment center; reclining chairs; cen- Your future is just a page ter kitchen; air; queen away. Whether you're looking bed; complete hitch for a hat or a place to hangit, and new fabric cover. The Bulletin Classified is $22,900 OBO. your best source. (541) 548-5886 Every day thousandsof buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in these pages.Theyknow you can't beat TheBulletin Classified Section for selection and convenience MONTANA 3585 2008, - every item isjust a phone exc. cond., 3 slides, call away. king bed, Irg LR, The Classified Section is Arctic insulation, all easy to use. Every item options $35,000 obo. is categorized andevery 541-420-3250 cartegory is indexed onthe NuWa 297LK Hitchsection's front page. Hiker 2007, All seaWhether youare lookingfor sons, 3 slides, 32' perfect for snow birds, a home orneed aservice, your future is in the pagesof left kitchen, rear The Bulletin Classified. lounge, extras, must see. Prineville 541-447-5502 days & The Bulletin 541-447-1641 eves.

Corvette Coupe 1964

530 miles since frame off restoration. Runs and drives as new. &j Satin Silver color with Economical flying black leather interior, in your own 3a mint dash. PS, P B, IFR equipped Peterbilt 359 p o table AC, 4 speed. Knock Cessna 172/180 HP for water t ruck, 1 9 90, offs. New tires. Fresh 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 327 N.O.M. All Coronly $13,500! New pump, 4-3" h oses, vette restoration parts Garmin Touchscreen avionics center stack! camlocks, $ 2 5,000. in & out. Reduced to 541-820-3724 Exceptionally clean! $59,500. 541-410-2870 Hangared at BDN. 925 Call 541-728-0773 Utility Trailers Call The Bulletin At Trailer 4'x5' mfg, utility, 541-385-5809 $100. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 541-312-2448 At: www.bendbulletin.com Ford Model A 1930 Coupe, good condition, 931 $16,000. 541-588-6084 Automotive Parts, Trucks & FIND IT! Service & Accessories Heavy Equipment BUY IT! Michelin LTX mud & snow SELL IT! 35% tread, P265x70x17, The Bulletin Classifieds 4 for $40. 541-504-3833

Superhaf/frkOnly 1 Share Available

Wild Country 1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins engine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo. 541-419-2713

LT255-85R16 mud &

snow tires on 8-hole rims, 80% tread. $500. 541-923-0442

Ford Ranchero 1965 Rhino bedliner custom wheels, 302V-8 a uto. Runs g o o d $9,995. 541-771-4778

in classified advertising! Newspaper classified advertising leads the pack when it comes to connecting buyers with sellers. Whether you're at a fork in the road or the beginning of an excursion, classified can fuel the lourney.

Clas's'ifteds &mW.be&dbulletin.rum

If you're ready to get rolling, check us out. In print and online, there's freedom in classified!

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541-385-5809

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61155 Ambassador Dr., Bend Open Thurs.-Sun. 12-4 Prices starting r'n the mr'd-$300s Bcautiful P&hltsch Homes community featuring amazing neighhorhood amenities; pool, hot tub, cluhhouse, &ports center, gym, game room and more! Come tour a variety of single level and 2 story floor plans. Directions:from the Parfruay, easton Reed Market,south on 15th, then folfotrr signs.

EDIE DELAY)Principal Broker 541-420-2950 ~~

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ja II '@ I:= : il ; /'R'-' Home on large 1.3 acre park-like setting. Spacious floor plan includes beautiful kitchen wiih luxurious woods, heated flooring, office/den, large master with fireplace, city views, steam shower, and Jacuzzi tub. Features surround sound inside and oul, window coverings, security system and deep 3-car garage with numerous buill-ins.t769t000

CORINNE CLARKE, firoker

541-280-5795

RVNIN

KEY PROPERTIES

onices independently Q7 Allowned and operated.


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G6 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 2013 • THE BULLETIN 940

~Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

Automobiles

Honda CRV EXL J

2009, 3 3k

mil e s ,

original owner, auto transmission, leather interior, sun r oof, exc. tires, optional sport package, with r oof c a rgo b o x , dealer serviced s ince n ew , F l a t , towable. $20,995.

GMC 1995 Safari XT, Chevrolet Impala L S seats 8, 4.3L V6, 2007, 4 Door sedan, towing pkg. 133K mi. auto, ps, pw, pl, A/C, $3000. 541-312-6960 CD. Vin ¹186346 975

Automobiles

$8,388

4g®SUBARU. susmUOVaeNO COV

"My little red Corvette" Coupe

Automobiles •

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

975

975

Automobiles

Automobiles

Mustang GT 1995 red 133k miles, Boss 302 Porsche 911 Turbo motor, custom pipes, 5 s p ee d m a n ual, power windows, custom stereo, very fast. $5800. 541-280-7910

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Vehicle? Call The Bulletin

and place an ad today! Ask about our "Whee/ Deal"! for private party advertisers

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.

Volkswagen Jetta GLI 2004, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 speed, FWD, A l loy wheel, moon roof. Vin ¹041213.

$6,288

1000

@®S UB A R U .

9UBARUOl BRNO COM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

L e g al Notices

Legal Notices •

Legal Notices

capable of b e i ng cured by tendering the per f ormance 541-385-0753 (1) US Currency in the required under the $2 8 0 8, obligation or Deed Find exactly what The Deschutes amount o f Case o f Trust, an d i n you are looking for in the County Hearings Of- DCSO 541-322-9647 ficer will hold a Public ¹0-10-60620, seized addition to p aying CLASSIFIEDS s u m s or Hearing on October from Daniel Morrison said the 22, 2013, at 6:30 p.m. and Cynthia Goss on tendering 1996, 350 auto, January 29,2010. performance necesPorsche Carrera 911 (Photo forillustration only) in the B arnes and 132,000 miles. 2003 convertible with s ary to c u r e the Chevy Impala LS 2000, Sawyer Rooms of the Non-ethanol fuel & LEGAL NOTICE hardtop. 50K miles, default, by paying all V6, 3.8 l i ter, a utoDeschutes S ervices T RUSTEE'S NO synthetic oil only, Infiniti FX35 2012, new factory Porsche costs and expenses matic, FWD, power Center, 1300 NW Wall T ICE O F garaged, premium SA L E . Platinum silver, motor 6 mos ago with actually incurred in seats, St., Bend, to consider Reference is made Bose stereo, N issan Altima 2.5 S 18 mo factory war24,000 miles, with enforcing the Vin ¹212021. the following request: to that certain Trust 2004, 1 04 K m i l es, ranty remaining. factory wa r ranty, $11,000. obligation and Deed FILE NUMB E RS: Deed m ad e $3,488 by sunroof, a/c, power $37,500. f ully l o aded, A l l 541-923-1781 Volksvvagon Bee t le MA-13-3/CU-13-13. of Trust, together Dawn w indows 8 doo r s , 541-322-6928 S UB A R U . Wheel Drive, GPS, GLS 1999, 5 Speed, SUBJECT: A condi- DeAnna with Trustee's and Christiansen, as good cond., service sunroof, etc. leather, air, roof rack, attorney's fees not 2005 Buick LeSabre 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. records, winter ready. tional use permit to Grantor, to Western $37,500. Vin ¹439189 exceeding the Custom, 101K, $6500. 877-266-3821 Need to get an establish a pr i vate T itle & Escr o w $6300. 541-593-7482 541-550-7189 $4488 amounts p rovided 30+ mpg hwy, full-size Dlr ¹0354 park in the Exclusive Company, as ad in ASAP? by sa i d ORS 4-dr sedan, luxury ride Farm Use (EFU) zone Trustee, in favor of U You can place it S UB A R U . 86.753. I n a c c or8 handling ... for the p urpose of Ron R. Bennett, as dance with the Fair Why not drive a Buick? online at: wed d ings, Beneficiary, d a t ed 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. hosting Debt Coll e ction Call Bob, 541-318-9999 wedding r e ceptions October 8, 2008, re877-266-3821 www.bendbulletin.com Practices Act, this is and special events, corded October 24, Dlr ¹0354 AUDI 1990 V8 Quatan attempt to collect and other outdoor rec- 2008, as Instrument tro. Perfect Ski Car. 541-385-5809 reational ac t i vities. No. Nissan Versa S 2011, 20 0 8 -43208, a debt, and a n y WHEN YOU SEE THIS ELK HUNTERS! LOW MILES. $3,995 information obtained CORVETTECOUPE Gas saver, auto, air, A PPLICANT: J o h n R ecords o f D esJeep CJ5 1979, orig. obo. 541-480-9200. will be used for that Glasstop 2010 Oo Shepherd. OWNERS: chutes County, OrCD, a lloys, Vin ~ owner, 87k only 3k on purposes. This Grand Sport - 4 LT ¹397598 and Stephanie egon, covering the new 258 long block. USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI c ommunication i s MorePixatBendbuletin,com John loaded, clear bra S hepherd. LOC A - following described $11,988 C lutch p kg , W a r n On a classified ad from a debt hood & fenders. TION: 71120 Holmes real property situhubs. Excellent run- Door-to-door selling with collector. In go to New Michelin Super R oad, Sisters. T h e ated in Deschutes + © S U B A R U. ner, very dependable. fast results! It's the easiest www.bendbulletin.com construing this Sports, G.S. floor property is identified County, Or e gon, Northman 6~/~' plow, way in the world to sell. Notice, the singular to view additional mats, 17,000 miles, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Subaru Legacy Sedan on Deschutes County to-wit: Lot 1, MCKWarn 6000¹ w i nch. 2008, 6 cyl., spoiler, photos of the item. includes the plural, Crystal red. 877-266-3821 Assessor's Map 14-11 E NZIE R I M ES $9500 or best realeather, under 45k mi. the word "Grantor" Dlr ¹0354 $42,000. a s Ta x L o t 10 3 . TATES, C i t y of The Bulletin Classified sonable offer. Vin ¹207281 includes any 503-358-1164. STAFF C O NTACT: R edmond, Des 541-385-5809 541-549-6970 or Garage Sales $23,888 successor in interest K evin H a rrison a t chutes County, Or541-815-8105. Get your (541) 385- 1 401. egon. C o m monly to the Grantor as @~@SUBARU. Garage Sales well as any other business Copies of the staff re- referred to as 2480 Just bought a new boat? BMW 525 2002 p erson owing a n 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Garage Sales port, application, all Sell your old one in the Luxury Sport EdiNW 1 9t h S t r eet, obligation, the 877-266-3821 documents and eviclassifieds! Ask about our Redmond, OR tion, V-6, automatic, performance of G ROW I N G Super Seller rates! Dlr ¹0354 dence submitted by or 97756. A l a n N. loaded, 18" new Find them 541-385-5809 on behalf of the appli- Stewart of H u rley which is secured by tires, 114k miles. in Subaru Outback 2008 said Deed of Trust, cant and a pplicable Re, P.C., 747 SW $8,800 obo with an ad in Kia Roi 2011, Auto, gas Immaculate! a nd t h e wor d s criteria are available M ill V i e w Way , The Bulletin (541) 419-4152 The Bulletin's s aver, cruise, 1 4 K "Trustee" Original owner. 82K and for inspection at the Bend, OR 9 7 702, miles. Vin ¹927546 Classifieds "Beneficiary" include "Call A Service miles, 2 new sets of Planning Division at was appointed Suc$12,488 tires, service records, its respective People Lookfor Information no cost and can be Professional" cessor Trustee by 541-385-5809 new brakes & struts, successors in purchased f o r 25 the Beneficiary on About Products and Directory leather seats, loaded! interest, i f any. 4g®SUBARU c ents a page. T h e Services Every Daythrough July 31, 2013. Both DATED: September Jeep Grand Chero$15,900. staff report should be the Beneficiary and The Bulletin Class/tteds 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. kee 1996 4x4, auto541-693-3975 Looking for your 5 , 2013. Alan N . 877-266-3821 made available7 days Trustee have Stewart, Successor matic, 135,000 miles. Buick 2006 silver CXS next employee? prior to the date set Dlr ¹0354 elected to sell the Great shape - very Place a Bulletin help Trustee, Hurley Re, for t h e hea r ing. said real property to Lucerne. Northstar wanted ad today and P.C., 747 SW Mill nice interior, $3,600. Documents are also satisfy the o bligaLexus IS 250 2008, 93k, black leather 541-815-9939 reach over 60,000 View Way, B end, a vailable online a t t ions secured b y special wheels 8 tires, silver, 71,500 mi., readers each week. OR 97702, www.deschutes.org. $20,995. ¹ 0 72349 said Deed of Trust Jeep, Wrangler, Sport, Guaranteed you'll be Pontiac Grand Prix SE Your classified ad Telephone: happy with this fine car. and a Notice of De1998, 4.0 L, soft top, Come drive & see for will also appear on 541-317-5505. State 2001, V6, 3 .1 l i t er, fault has been rew/ 9,000 lb. winch, Oregon a uto, F W D , Al l o y Toyota Corolla 2011, bendbulletin.com Get your of O r e go n ss. corded pursuant to Autosource auto, air, t ilt, M P3. $5000. 541-382-8762 yourself! $7,500 will do which currently reof Wheels, rear spoiler. it. Bob, 541-318-9999 business Oregon Re v ised County Leave message. 541-598-3750 FWD, 1.8 l iter, V in Vin ¹111417. ceives over 1.5 milDeschutes - I, t he Statutes 86.735(3); ¹630707 www.aaaoregonautolion page views undersigned, certify Cadillac E l D o r ado $3,888 the default for which source.com $13,788 every month at that I am t he I 994, T otal C r e a m a ROW I N G the foreclosure is + © S U B A R U. no extra cost. Bulleattorney or one of Puff! Body, paint, trunk made is Grantor's Q S U B A R U . © as showroom, blue tin Classifieds the attorneys for the The Bulletin's 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. failure to pay when with an ad in Get Results! Call above named leather, $1700 wheels 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. "Call A Service 877-266-3821 due the f o llowing 385-5809 or place w/snow tires although Professional" Directory The Bulletin's Beneficiary and that 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 sums: Failure to pay the foregoing is a Dlr ¹0354 your ad on-line at Nissan Pathfinder 1997 car has not been wet in "Call A Service the monthly payis all about meeting bendbulletin.com complete and exact 6 cyl. 4x4, auto, air, 8 years. On t rip t o Porsche 911 C4S 2005, ments of $1,073.49 Professional" Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., yourneeds. copy of the original elect. windows/locks, t iptronics, 43 K m i . , for the months of $5000, 541-593-4016. Directory Trustee's Notice of exc. cond., $47,500. moon roof, heavy duty November, DecemCall on one of the Good classified ads tell Sale. A l a n N. tow pkg. $2,700. 541-408-6818 ber, 2011, January, LEGAL NOTICE professionals today! the essential facts in an Stewart, Attorney for 541-520-6450 Want to impress the February, M a r ch, interesting Manner. Write NOTICE OF SEIZURE said Beneficiary. 707-280-41 97 April, May and June, relatives? Remodel FOR CRIMINAL Porsche 911 from the readers view - not 2 013, for a t o t a l LEGAL NOTICE your home with the Carrera 993cou e Toyota Matrix S 2009, FORFEITURE the seller's. Convert the amount of TUMALO Sale TO ALL POTENTIAL help of a professional FWD, power window, facts into benefits. Show $8,587.92, plus real IRRIGATION DISTRICT Pending! p ower locks, A / C . CLAIMANTS from The Bulletin's the reader how the item will property taxes in the REQUEST FOR AND TO ALL il Vin ¹023839 „1 "Call A Service help them in someway. amount of PROPOSAL (RFP) vjv $14,888 UNKNOWN PERSONS This PUBLIC RELATIONS Professional" Directory $13,827.74. By reaREAD THIS Nissan Pathfinder SE Mazda MX5 M iata advertising tip son of the default, The Tumalo Irrigation CAREFULLY +©~ SUBARU. 2006 Grand Touring, 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd the Beneficiary has District b o a r d dibrought to you by 1996, 73k miles, 13,095 easy miles. 4x4, loaded, very good all sums rected staff at the Au2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. If you have any inter- declared CHECK YOUR AD Tiptronic auto. Copper red w/tan uptires, very good cond, The Bulletin owing on the obliga877-266-3821 gust 10th 2013 board est i n t h e s e i zed Please check your ad h olstery. Bose d etransmission. Silver, $4800. 503-334-7345 secured by the meeting to post an Dlr ¹0354 property d e s cribed tion on the first day it runs luxe sound. 6 -spd blue leather interior, Trust Deed immediRFP for local public below, you must claim to make sure it is cor- auto t rans w / dual moon/sunroof, new relations firms. The Bulletin recoml that interest or you will ately due and payrect. Sometimes in- m ode shifting. A l quality tires and Irrigation mends extra caution t automatically lose that able, those sums Tumalo s tructions over t h e w ays g araged & battery, car and seat District's goal for the when pu r c hasing I interest. If you do not being the following, h a n d . covers, many extras. phone are misunder- w ashed b y to-wit: The balance program is to develop or services file a c laim for t he stood and an e rror Power brakes, steerRecently fully ser'I ) products $213,000.00, plus a strategy to keep our from out of the area. property, the property of can occur in your ad. ing, mirrors, door viced, garaged, interest continuing water patrons, as well Sending cas h , may be forfeited even Toyota Highlander If this happens to your locks. Like new car! looks and runs like Toyota Prius Hybrid ) checks, to accrue at the rate as other i nterested or credit inSelling due to health 2 003 Limited A W D if you are not conad, please contact us new. Excellent con2010. 35K mi; 48-52 of 6% per annum groups, more fully inissues. $14,895 99,000 mi., automatic the first day your ad dition $29,700 mpg; winter gray ext; formation may be I victed of any crime. from October 2 4, formed of TID's past 503-807-1973 To claim an interest, 2 011, u n ti l p a i d , $12,500 o bo . O n e appears and we will 541-322-9647 leather i nt ; F U L LY[ subject to FRAUD. and present efforts to owner. 816.812.9882 be happy to fix it as you must file a written plus LOADED: navigation, For more i nformaany u restore flows in Tuf tion about an adver- claim with the forfeis oon a s w e ca n . backup camera; bluenpaid property taxes m alo C r eek w h i le Toyota Venza 2012 tiser, you may call ture counsel named Deadlines are: WeekMercedes Benz USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI tooth; moonroof; somaintaining full delivXLE AWD wagon, 9k days 12:00 noon for I the Oregon Statef below, Th e w r i tten in the a mount of E500 4-matic 2004 lar ventilation; rear eries to our patrons. pl u s $24,988 ¹031994 General's g claim must be signed $ 13,827.74, next day, Sat. 11:00 Door-to-door selling with 86,625 miles, sunspoiler; CD/multidisc; Attorney a ttorney's fees , P otential firms i n d i Office C o nsumer by you, sworn to una.m. for Sunday; Sat. roof with a shade, fast results! It's the easiest keyless entry; add'I viduals, or c o nsulthotline at der penalty of perjury foreclosure c o sts, 12:00 for Monday. If loaded, silver, 2 sets set winter tires; bike f Protection way in the world to sell. sums advanced ants should submit to before a notary public, and Oregon we can assist you, of tires and a set of tow package; original 1-877-877-9392. by the b eneficiary the District a proposal and state: (a) Your please call us: AgtnSogrce chains. $13,500. o wner; dealer s e rThe Bulletin Classified pursuant t o the addressing this objectrue name; (b) The 541-385-5809 541-362-5598 541-598-3750 viced. $18 , 750. tive by no later than 541-385-5809 address at which you terms of said Deed aaaoregonautosource.com The Bulletin Classified 541-390-3839 Trust. WHERENovember 1st 2013, will a c cept f u t ure of F ORE, notice i s along with a resume m ailings f ro m th e hereby given that and references. The court and f o rfeiture the und e rsigned proposals will be rec ounsel; and (3) A w i l l on viewed a n d diss tatement that y o u Trustee cussed at the Novemhave an interest in the November 26, 2013, the hour of 11:00 b er 12 t h boar d seized property. Your at o 'clock, A . M., i n meeting at which time deadline for filing the a ccord w it h th e the board will decide claim document with on a course of action. forfeiture cou n sel s tandard o f ti m e established by ORS Please address n amed below is 2 1 t he all proposals to: days from the last day 187.110, o n front steps of t he Tumalo Irrigation of publication of this County District notice. Where to file Deschutes ourthouse, 1 1 6 4 Attn: Kenneth Rieck a claim and for more C W Bond, i n t h e 64697 Cook Ave, information: Captain N of Bend , Bend, Oregon. 97701 Scott Beard, D e s- City County of 541.382.3053 chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 Deschutes, State of PUBLIC NOTICE s e l l at Christian radio station Hwy 20 W Bend, Or- Oregon, public auction to the egon 97791, KKJA will be holding a highest bidder for 541-617-3388. p ublic m eeting a t cash the interest in Starbucks, on Notice of reasons the said described Wednesday, October for F orfeiture: The real property which 2 at 3:00 PM. This is property d e s cribed the Grantor has or a general meeting that below was seized for had p o w e r to will address public isforfeiture because it: convey at the time sues, and any ques(1) Constitutes t he of the execution by tions o r co n cerns proceeds of the viola- Grantor of the said about CSN Internation of, solicitation to D eed o f Tru s t , tional. The public is v iolate, attempt t o t ogether with a n y edS.oregon.COm e iS a neW SuppOrtedby OregOn neWSpaperS, "CLaSSifi invited to attend. violate, or conspiracy i nterest which t h e to violates, the crimiobligations thereby nal laws of the State ecured an d t h e of Oregon regarding scosts and expenses FIND YOUR FUTURE the manufacture, dis- of sale, including a tribution, or posses- reasonable HOME INTHE BULLETIN charge sion of controlled sub- by t h e Tr u s tee. your future is just a page stances (ORS is fur t her away. Whether you're looking Chapter475); and/or Notice given t h a t any n for a hat or a place to hangit, (2) Was used or ingrOWing CLaSSifiedS SeCtiOn iS "ClaSSifIedS.Oregon.COm erson named i n The Bulletin Classified is t ended for u s e i n p ORS 86.753 has the your best source. committing or f aciliright, at any t i me tating the violation of, Every day thousandsof prior to five (5) days solicitation to violate, buyers and sellers of goods before the date last attempt to violate, or and services do business in for the sale, to conspiracy to violate set these pages.Theyknow have this the criminal laws of you can't beat TheBulletin foreclosure the State of Oregon proceeding Classified Section for regarding the manuselection and convenience and the facture, distribution or dismissed - every item isjust a phone Deed of Trust reinp ossession of c o n- stated by payment call away. trolled sub s tances to the Beneficiary of The Classified Section is (ORS Chapter 475). the entire amount easy to use. Everyitem then due (other than is categorized andevery such portion of the cartegory is indexed onthe principal and Say"goodbuy" section's front page. interest as w o u ld to that unused Whether ycu arelooking for notthen be due had a home orneed aservice, no default occurred) item by placing it in and by curing any your future is in the pagesof The Bulletin Classifieds other The Bulletin Classified. default complained of herein th a t is The Bulletin 541 -385-5809

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