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Serving Central Oregon since1903 75 $

TUESDAY October 23,2012

Cross-countryfun AT HOME• F1


Horner on the Armstrong scanda: 'For

cyc ing,it's bad' • Bend cyclissays t henever saw doping asArmstrong's teammate By Mark Morical


oess aron orei n oi • Candidates vie to appearasthe moretrustworthy commander in chief in their last showdown By Peter Baker and Helene Cooper New York Times News Service

BOCA RATON, Fla. — Presi­ dent Barack Obama and Mitt Romney wrapped up a series of high-stakes debates Monday night with a bristling exchange over America's place in the world as each sought to portray the oth­ er as an unreliable commander in chief in a dangerous era.

Obama picked up where he had left off in last week's debate, going on the offensive from the very start and acOb ama cusing his challeng­ er of articulating an incoherent foreign policy. Romney opened less aggressively but accused the president of failing to adequately

assert U.S. interests and values, par­ ticularly in Libya, where an attack last month killed the Romney U.S. ambassador. What America needed, Obama said within min­ utes of the debate's opening at Lynn University, is "strong, steady leadership, notwrong and reckless

leadership that's all over the map.n Romney countered by calling the president counterproductive and interested only in scoring political points. "Attacking me is not an agen­ da," he said. "Attacking me is not talking about how we're going to deal with the challenges that ex­ ist in the Middle East." See Debate/A4

The Bulletin

Chris Horner is already tired of t alking about it. The Bend cyclist's former teammate, Lance Armstrong, was on Monday formally stripped of his seven Tour de France titles by the Inter­ national Cycling Union and banned for life for his involvement in what U.S. sports authorities

describe as a massive doping program. Horner, who turns 41 today, was a teammate of Armstrong's on the Astana team in2009 and the RadioShack team in 2010. The U.S. Anti-Dop­ ing Agency's case against Arm­ strong also implicated team di­ rector Johan Bruyneel. Horner Reached by phone on Monday, Horner insisted that he never wit­ nessed doping while on Bruyneel's teams the past five years. "I've never seen any doping with Bruyneel and stuff like that," said Horner. "I've done five years with Bruyneel and I never saw it, so.... You look at the years that they're talking about, and they're different years from the time when I'm on the team." Horner, who finished ninth in the Tour de France in 2010 and 13th in 2011, has raced for Bruyneel since 2008, first with Astana, then with RadioShack in 2010 and with RadioShack­ Nissan this year. Bruyneel last week stepped down as director of RadioShack-Nissan in light of the USADA's investigation into Armstrong. SeeCycling /A5

now usin ma or en more

Wt k


Socia Security's

impact for Oregon in new report Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletln

By Andrew Clevenger

Ashley Thornton and Forrest Devore,both from Bend, ski up Mount Bachelor to get some turns following the first significant snowstorm of the season. The Mt. Bachelor ski area reported more than 8 inches of fresh snow at its base on its website.

The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — More than 180,000 Oregon seniors would live in poverty if not for their So­ cial Security benefits, according to a new report released recently by a Washington think tank. Using information from the U.S. Census Bu­ reau's current population survey, analysts for the left-leaning Center for Budget and Policy Priorities concluded that Social Security kept 14.5 million American seniors — including 183,000 in Oregon — from living below the pov­ erty line in 2011. See Social Security/A5


By Dylan j. Darling The Bulletin

It was a white Monday morning in Bend, and the snowy start to the day looks to repeat. If more snow falls today and Wednesday in town, it will probably be a lot like Monday, a dusting in the morning that's gone by early afternoon, said Mari­ lyn Lohmann, a forecaster for the National Weather Service in Pendleton. "It doesn't look like it

LEBANON:Army patrols the streets, A3 INDEX Business E1-4 Editorials C4 Calendar B3 Horoscope B3 Classified G1-4 Local NewsC1-6 Comics B4-5 Obituaries C5 Community B1-6 Sports 01-6 Dear Abby B3 Stocks E2-3

e .e We userecycled newsprint


88267 02329


Rain-snow mix High 46, Low 31

Page C6 The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 109,No. 297, 3e pages, 7 sections

will amount to a lot," she sa>d. There was a trace to a tenth of an inch of snow around Bend on Monday, Lohmann said, before it melted. Over the past decade, the first snow has come as early as Oct. 4 and as late as Dec. D. While the weather ser­ vice lists Nov. 15 as the average date for the first snowfall in Bend, Kathie Dello, deputy director of

the Oregon Climate Ser­ vice at Oregon State Uni­ versity in Corvallis, said it is not a surprise for it to occur earlier. "Anytime from Oct. I on is fair game," she said. Changes in weather systems along the Oregon Coast lead to the first snow on the Central Oregon side of the Cascades, Dello said. The key ingredients are a west storm system and cold air. See Snow/A4

First snowfall Bend typically has its first measurable

amount of snow around Nov.15, according to the National Weather Service. This year it came on Monday, Oct. 22. A look at dates when the first snow fell over the last decade: 2012 — Oct. 22 2011 — Nov. 18 2010 — Oct. 26 2009 — Oct. 4 2008— Dec.13 2007 — Oct. 20

2006 — Nov. 28 2005 — Nov. 29 2004 — Dec. 6 2003 — Oct. 29 2002 — Oct. 30

Sources. Natlonal Weather Servjce, Bulletin archjves

'IED Whisperer' a lifesaver in Afghanistan By Hal Bernton

village in Panjwai District, tradi­ tional homeland of the Taliban. BABINEK, A fgha n i stan To defend this turf, Taliban — Staff Sgt. Kelly Rogne walked fighters have seeded Babinek and down a dusty village road, rhyth­ otherareas with dense concentra­ mically swinging a metal detec­ tions of bombs, creating one of tor that resembled an oversized the most perilous patrol grounds hockey stick. U.S. soldiers have encountered He led a column of more than during more than 11 years of war 20 soldiers past deep-green fields in Afghanistan. of marijuana that surround this Rogne, 36, of Colville, Wash., The Seattle Ti mes

has displayed an uncanny ability to find these improvised explosive devices (IEDs). He uses technol­ ogy, tracking skills and intuition honed by careful study of past bomb placements. S ome call Rogne t h e "IED Whisperer.n On an early September patrol out of Combat Outpost Mushan, Rogne located 29 IEDs through

the course of a p a i n staking, eight-hour movement acrossless than a kilometer of road, an ac­ complishment relayed through the chain of command to Penta­

gon generals. On his next mission, Rogne would venture back on that route. "I think I'm ready. I'm feeling it. They're out there," he declared. SeelEDs/A5








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Oregon Lottery results As listed at

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Monday night are:

19Q 22 Q 47 Q1Q7Q9Q The estimated jackpot is now $1.4 million.

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



c ooin to ics arner ess attention By Dan Balz, Lyndsey Layton and Nick Anderson The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — P r esi­ dent Barack Obama and Mitt Romney agreethat improving schools and providing more training are crucial to restor­ ing the United States' economic prowess. But their views di­ verge over what's holding the country back. Obama says it's inadequate investment. Rom­ ney says it' s teachers unions and cumbersome bureaucracy. In their stump speeches, both include education in their five-point plans to turn around the economy. The president spends more time talking about Pell grants and student assis­ tancebecause he's eager to fire up enthusiasm among young voters, who were a key to his victory four years ago. Rom­ ney emphasizes conservative themes of school choice to rally his base. But theissue has rarely been a ddressed directly in a f u l l­ fledged debate — either be­ tween the candidates or inside their parties. Unlike some big­ city mayors, such as Chicago's Rahm Emanuel and Los An­ geles's Antonio Villaraigosa, Obama has not been pushed hard onthe question of teachers unions. Romney has not talked much about hi s d i fferences with former president George W. Bush, who advocated a big­ ger federal role in education than most conservatives favor. One reason the debate hasn't been joined may be that neither candidate thinks there is much to gain politically. When The W ashington Post and A B C News asked people to name the issues most important in decid­ ing their vote, I percent said education. Here are Obama and Rom­ ney's positions on education, broken down by subject:



Q:A proposal has been madethat would use government funds to pay

The Washington Post is

the tuition of low-incomestudents whochooseto attend private schools. Wouldyoufavor or opposethis proposal?

President BarackObama several key issuesandwhat the candidates say they will

Neither favor i 27o7, nor oppose


Education Next/Harvard survey, Apnl 27-May 11

Oct. 10: foreign policy Oct. 17: health care

TUITION,ROOM & BOARD Total tuition, room and board rates charged for full-time undergraduate students in degree-granting institutions, in 2011 dollars:

tablet ata presentation ata theater in San Jose, Calif. The

Today: education

company typically starts selling a new phone or iPad aweekor

Still to come ...

Immigration Energyand other issues

$ 3,10 1

i990 ~

Ben Bernanke and the rest of

the Federal Reserve policy committee meet. • Apple is expected to reveal a smaller version of its iPad

do about them.

two after announcing it. But it

could treat the newiPad asa


minor update, in which case it could start selling it rightafter




2010 U.S. Department ot Education, National Center for Education Statistics

ILLEGALIMMIGRATION 9: Regardless of how you might vote, which presidential candidate do you trust to do a better job handling illegal immigration? Among likely voters:

Barack Obama Don't know

Mitt Romney ~


7% 5% 2% Neitherj ~Both

Fox News poll, Oct. 7-9

ARIZONALAWS Q:As you may know, in 2010 the state of Arizona passed a law that requires police to verify the legal status of someone they have already stopped or arrested if they suspect that the person is in the

country illegally. Doyou approveor disapproveof Arizon's immigration law? Among registered voters: Approve Disapprove 4%


No opinion

Quinnipiac University poll, July 1-8

JOBS — VISASFOR SKILLED WORKERS Q:SomeU.S.companies say they

can't find enough highly skilled Americans to fill jobs. One


proposal is to increase the number

Support 31% ~

of visas for foreign workers with

advanced degreesinmath,science

Obama opposes vouchers — the use of public tax money to pay tuition at private schools. He points to studies that show that children attending pri­ vate schools with vouchers do not perform better academi­ cally than their peers in public schools. His administration has said that giving tax money to privateschools drains resourc­ es frompublicschools. Obama butted heads with Congress this year over one specificvoucher program: the D.C. Opportunity Scholarship. Congress created the program in 2004 to help low-income students in the District attend private schools. A 2010 federal study found that these students had a higher graduation rate than those who applied for vouchers but d i dn't r eceive them, although there was no significant difference in aca­ demic achievement. In his proposed budget for fiscal 20D, Obama wanted to maintain funding of $17 mil­ lion for the D.C. voucher pro­ gram while House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, and Sen. Joseph Lieberman, I­ Conn., two voucher champi­ ons, wanted to expand it. After they protested, the Obama ad­ ministration agreed to slightly increasefunding for the pro­ gram to raise the number of participating students from

and engineering so they can fill those jobs in the U.S. Doyou



support or opposethisidea? Washington Post-Bloomtrerg News poll, Oct 6-9, 2011

Obama also pushed this year to maintain a key federal student-loan interest rate at 3.4 percent. The rate had been scheduled to double. Congress voted in June to avert a higher rate. As a regulator, Obama has sought to tighten federal over­ sight of for-profit colleges, con­ tending that too many students graduate with debt they can't repay. The Education Depart­ ment issued rules in 2011 that would deny federal aid to voca­ tional programs that don't meet certain requirements forwheth­ er their graduates had obtained "gainful employment." But this year a federal judge struck down a key portion of the rules after the for-profit college in­ dustry sued to blockthem.

the announcement.

Romney c ontends that " a flood of federal dollars" is driv­ ing up the cost of higher educa­ tion. He pledges, in an educa­ tion white paper, that he would not "write a blank check to uni­ versities to reward their tuition increases." Romney says federal Pell grants should be refocused on students who most need them. That implies a restructuring of a need-based program that is a cornerstone of financial aid for colleges nationwide. But advis­ ers say the candidate would not seek to reduce the maximum Pellgrant award of $5,550 a

out of Chechnya. President

year. 1,615 to 1,700.

Romney said he wants to expand the D.C. Opportunity Romney supports the use of Scholarship, the only federal tax money to pay for tuition at program that funds vouchers private schools, including paro­ for private schools, to "make it a chial schools. He has endorsed national showcase." He has not voucher programs that have said how much he intends to recently taken root in several expand it or how he would pay states, including Indiana and for an expansion. Louisiana, and said he supports such programs wherever they Higher education are allowed by state law. Obama engineered an over­ Romney wants to r eroute haul of the student-loan indus­ the federal money that is now try in 2010, teaming up with sent to public schools to help Democrats in Congress to end educate poor and disabled chil­ a program t hat s ubsidized dren. Instead, he would send banks and other institutions to that money to private schools issue government-backed col­ if the children chose to attend lege loans. them. Cutting out the middleman Under Romney's plan, mon­ saved an estimated $61 billion ey for the vouchers would come over 10 years. The change ex­ from two federal programs: pandedthe government's direct Title I, for economically dis­ lending to students. advantaged students, and the About $36 billion of the sav­ Individuals With D isabilities i ngs from that switch w as Education Act, for s tudents channeled into f ederal Pell with special needs. The money grantsforneedy students.This for both programs, which was year, students are eligible for distributed to states and school awards of up to $5,550 apiece. districts according to federal Annual funding for Pell grants formulas, totaled about $27 bil­ has grown from $16 billion lion in the fiscal year that ended when Obama took office to $41 Sept. 30. billion.


2012 to test if ¹hashtagwarsmatter with speech excerpts was liked or re-posted 16,861 times. In the battle to win every Four years ago, when Face­ undecided voter, drive enthusi­ book was one-tenth the size asm and boost turnout, a new it is today and before smart­ front has opened in the 2012 phones were the norm, Obama election: the ¹hashtagwar. pioneered the use of social Within 24 hours of Presi­ media in presidential politics. dent Barack Obama dubbing Today, with the Internet an R epublican challenger M i t t integral part of people's lives, R omney's policy s h ifts a s Obama's campaign again has "Romnesia," ¹Romnesia was the upper hand, leveraging its trending worldwide on Twitter. ability to communicate with Within 48 hours, two Romnesia masses on different platforms postings on Obama's Facebook in ways that weren't possible page were "liked" by 364,963 in 2008. Yet 2012 may pres­ people and shared nearly 57,696 ent the first test of whether it times. On Tumblr, a series of makes a difference. "Obama is operating at a animated pictures — or GIFs­ Btoomberg News

$250 million in aid. • Federal Reserve Chairman

and Mitt Romney on

F avor 6 ' I

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• The emir of Qatar arrives in the Gaza Strip, the first head of state to visit Hamas-controlled Gaza, to deliver more than

taking a comprehensive look at the positions of



By Inlianna Goldman

It's Tuesday, Oct. 23, the 297th day of 2012. There are 69 days left in the year.

different order of magnitude than Romney just in t erms of raw numbers," said Nicco Mele, aprofessor at Harvard University's John E Kennedy School of Government, who studies the integration of so­ cial media and politics. "We're effectively in the dark ages of this. The ecosystem is just so different and so new. It's really hard to figure out what is actu­ ally going to matter." U ltimately, who wins t h e election will become the true metric for j u dging whether Obama's 31.1 million Facebook page "likes" versus Romney's 10.2 million matters.

The Republican would re­ evaluate Obama's 2010 student­ loan overhaul, which expanded direct government lending and cut out private lenders. Romney contends that the private sec­ tor is better equipped than the government to help ensure that students are clearly informed about their obligations when

they apply for loans. Rom­ ney would scrap the Obama administration's "gainful em­ ployment" rules that target for­ profit colleges. He also would seek to ease regulation of higher education to spur innovation in areas such as online learning. Some of Romney's positions reflect bipartisan consensus on higher education. Like Obama, he supported congressional ac­ tion this past summer to extend a 3.4 percent rate on federal student loans. He also strongly supportsfederal funding of re­ search at universities.

Re Elect

IN HISTORY Highlights:In1942 during World War II, Britain launched

a major offensive against Axis forces at ElAlamein in Egypt, resulting in an Allied victory. In 1983, 241 U.S.

service members, most of them Marines, were killed in a suicide truck bombing at

Beirut lnternational Airport in Lebanon; anear-simultaneous attack on French forces killed

58 paratroopers. Ten years ago:Gunmenseized a crowded Moscow theater, taking hundreds hostage and threatening to kill their captives

unless the Russian army pulled George W. Bushsignedthe biggest military spending

increase since Ronald Reagan's administration — a $355.5 billion package. Five years ago:Evacuations due to out-of-control wildfires in Southern California topped

500,000; President George W. Bush declared a federal

emergency for sevencounties. Shuttle Discovery and its crew of seven thundered into orbit

for a complex spacestation construction mission. One year ago:Libya's interim rulers declared the country liberated, formally marking the end of Moammar Gadhafi's 42­ year tyranny. A 7.2-magnitude

earthquake struck eastern Turkey, killing some 600 people. Tim Tebow rallied the Broncos for two touchdowns in the final 2:44 of the fourth quarter to force overtime, and Matt Prater's 52-yard field goal

gave Denver animprobable 18-15 victory over the stunned Miami Dolphins.

BIRTHDAYS Movie director Philip Kaufman is 76. Soccer great Pele is 72. Movie director Ang Lee is 58. Community activist Martin Luther King III is 55. Movie director Sam Raimi is 53.

Parodist "Weird Al" Yankovic is 53. CNN medical reporter Dr.

Sanjay Gupta is 43. Actor Ryan Reynolds is 36. — From wire reports

* -* * for Deschutes County Commissioner

"Commissioner Alan Unger knows how important it is to maintain the economy and the values that make Deschutes County a great place to live and work. Alan is cultivating new jobs and business opportunities. Vote for Deschutes County Commissioner Alan Unger." - Mike Hollern CEO Brooks Resources Paid For By: Unger For Deschutes County Commissioner




Italy convicts 7for failure to warn of quake Recor s etai irm in e

New York TimesNewsService ROME — Seven prominent Italian e arthquake experts were convicted of manslaugh­ ter Monday and sentenced to

killed more than 300 people. S peaking i n a hus h e d courtroom i n L ' Aquila, the city w hose h i storic c enter was gutted by the April 2009 six years in prison for failing earthquake,the judge, Marco to give adequate warning to Billi, read a long list of names the residents of a seismically of those who died or were in­ active area in the months pre­ jured in the disaster before he ceding a fatal earthquake that handed down the sentences

to six scientists and a govern­ ment official. The defendants, who said they would appeal the decision, will also have to pay court costs and damages of $10.2 million. The seven, most of them prominent seismologists and geologists, were members of a National Commission for

the Forecast and Prevention of Major Risks, which met short­ ly beforethe quake struck­ afterweeks of frequent small tremors — but did not issue a safety warning. The verdicts jolted the inter­ national scientific community, which feared it might open the way to an onslaught of lawsuits.

to menin itis By Bob Salsberg The Associated Press

BBC editor steps aside in abuse scandal By Alan Cowell and John F. Burns New York Times News Service

LONDON — A scandal scar­ ring the BBC's reputation for probity widened Monday as the corporation announced that the editor of a flagship news program was "stepping aside" after giving an "inaccurate or i ncomplete" account of w h y he abandoned an investiga­ tion into Sir Jimmy Savile, a high-profile television person­ ality accused of sexually abus­ ing some 200 girlsover a career that spanned decades. The editor, Peter Rippon, head of the often hard-hitting "Newsnight" program, was the first and most senior BBC News executive to face public cen­ sure in the scandal. The BBC, a public broadcaster financed by compulsory license fees from viewers,said he would remain absent while an inquiry is held. The announcement came only hours before a BBC investigative program, "Panorama," planned to broadcast its own examina­ tion of Rippon's decision in De­ cember to drop the inquiry into Savile, a prominent disc jockey, television host and showman known also for his philanthropy, who died last year at 84. Known for smoking long cigars and wearing his perox­ ide blond hair at collar length, Savile was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II and regarded by some as a national treasure — until the scandal broke this month, with a documentary of the accusations broadcast this month on a rival channel, ITV. As a result, several inquiries have been begun by the BBC, Parliament and police. He is accused of abusing teenage girls in hospitals and children's homes and on BBC premises. Police said Friday that more than 200 "potential victims" had come forward, more than tripling the number of suspected cases. In a statement Monday, the BBC said Rippon's explanation that the "Newsnight" segment on Savile was dropped purely for editorial reasons was "inac­ curate or incomplete in some respects." "The BBC regrets these er­ rors," the statement said. "In addition, the BBC has an­ nounced that Peter Rippon is stepping aside with immediate effect from his post while the review by Nick Pollard, the for­ mer head of Sky News, into the management of N ewsnight's investigation is carried out," the statement said. T he c i r cumstances s u r ­ rounding Rippon's decision exposed the BBC to attack both from politicians and from its own governing body. The BBC Trust, the corpo­ ration's governing body, said it was "deeply concerning that there have been inaccuracies in the BBC's own description of what happened in relation to the 'Newsnight' investigation." The BBC also issued a cor­ rection Monday of R ippon's initial explanation in a b l og post, related to an assertion that there was no evidence that the staff at the Duncroft School could have known of accusa­ tions that Savile had abused children. "In fact, some allegations were made (mostly in general terms) that some of the Dun­ croft staff knew or may have known about the abuse," the BBC statement Monday said.

Maya Alleruzzo I The Associated Press

Lebanese riot police stand guard Monday in front of the government palace in Beirut behind a barbed wire barricade decorated with the national flag by anti-government protesters.

e anese orces move to ue sed:arianstri e

BOSTON — A c ongres­ sional committee on Monday sought a decade's worth of recordsfrom a company at the center of a deadly men­ ingitis outbreak as new state documents detailed prob­ lems an outside firm hired to do an assessment found there in 2006. The state documents, ob­ tained by Th e A ssociated Press under a public records request, say investigators in 2006 found inadequate con­ tamination control and no written standard operating procedures for using equip­ ment, among other prob­ lems, at the New England Compounding Center. The problems werecorrected that year, and a state inspection in May 2011 as the company prepared to update its facili­ ties found no such issues. The outbreak of meningi­ tis, an inflammation of the lining of the brain and spinal cord, has sickened nearly 300 people, including 23 who died, in more than a dozen states. Each victim had re­ ceived a steroid shot, mostly for back pain. Federal health officials matched the shots produced by the company to the outbreak after finding a deadly fungus in more than 50 unopened vials there but

have not said how the shots were contaminated. In a letter sent Monday to a lawyer for NECC, the House Committee on Energy and Commerce seeks nearly 10 years of documents about safety and quality issues at the company. It indicates that as far back as 2002 and 2003 officials from the Food and Drug Administration and the state conducted joint probes of the company after receiv­ ing a report about a steroid shot. Those probes preceded a 2004 joint investigation of the center by FDA and the Massachusetts Board of Reg­ istration in Pharmacy. In January 2006, based on several complaints, the company signed with state regulators a consent agree­ ment in which it agreed to a full inspection of its drug compounding practices by investigators. The company's encounters with regulators have been reported since the outbreak began, but state pharmacy board documents released Monday offer a new level of detail. They show the in­ spection by I l l i nois-based Pharmaceutical Systems Inc. found "significant gaps" in procedures and a lack of re­ quired documentation at the NECC facility in Framing­ ham just west of Boston.

By Babak Dehghanpisheh The Washington Post

BEIRUT — The Lebanese Army hit the streets of Beirut on Monday, a show of force aimed at stopping sectarian attacks and lawlessness in the city following the assassina­ tion of top intelligence chief Wissam al-Hassan last Friday. The Lebanese Army regu­ larly sets up checkpoints and sends soldiers out on patrol in the capital during times of in­ stability or heightened secu­ rity, such as a recent visit by the pope. But the deployment of soldiers on Monday, as the workweek began, was larger than any in recent months, according to an Army official who asked not to be identified because heis not authorized to speak on the record. Shops and cafes in the city opened, but traffic was light amid fears t hat L e banon could be on the brink of a new conflict, perhaps fueled by the violence that has en­

gulfed neighboring Syria. Gun battles broke out in Tariq Jdeide, a fl a shpoint neighborhood where Sunni and Shiite militiamen clash regularly, in the early hours of Monday morning. Fight­

Wife told court that

spa shooter terrorizedher The Associated Press MILWAUKEE — A Wis­ consin man terrorized his wife for years, threatening to throw acid on her face, dousing her car with to­ mato juice and slashing her vehicle's tires before finally going to the spa where she worked, opening fire and killing her and two others. T he s h o oting s p r e e stunned the middle- to up­ per-class Milwaukee sub­ urb where i t h a ppened, but court records show the conflict between Radcliffe Haughton and his wife had been escalatingforyears. Haughton, of Brown Deer, was charged with d isor­ derly conduct last year after

policeoff icers responding to a 911 call saw Haughton point what appeared to be a gun at his wife, Zina, from a window at their home. Of­ ficers took cover, and a 90­ minute standoff ensued.

Syrian violence spills into Lebanon, Jordan

Vote for Victor

BEIRUT — AJordanian soldier was killed in clashes with armed militants trying to cross the border into Syria on Mon­

day and sectarian clashes overnight in Lebanon left four dead as Syria's civil war spilled into neighboring countries.

The Smart Choice

Jordanian Information Minister Sameeh Maaytah said the soldier was the first member of the country's military to be

killed in violence related to Syria's civil war. Hedied in clashes with militants trying to illegally enter Syria to join rebels fight­

ing President BasharAssad's regime. Maaytah did not say whether the militants were Jordanians or foreign fighters trying to jump into the fray in the neighboring country. A statement by the Jordanian military said the soldier was

killed in a shootout with a group of eight suspected militants armed with pistols and machine guns. Jordanian troops de­

tained the suspected gunmenand authorities are questioning them, the statement said. In Washington, State Departmentspokesman MarkToner blamed Syria, saying "the onus for this kind of violence rests

"Speak with him about Bend's issues and what is likely to strike you is the depth Of his research and the power of his analysis ... Chudowsky is our pick."

squarely on theAssad regime." — The Associated Press

(The Bulletin, 10-17-12)

ing c ontinued t h r oughout the day and masked Sunni gunmen set up checkpoints to question people in passing cars in the roads around the neighborhood, according to the Associated Press. Soldiers deployed in Tariq Jdeide to stop the fighting were drawn into clashes with gunmen on Monday, accord­ ing to the Army official.

The assassination of Has­ san, a prominent Sunni fig­ ure, has hit a volatile sectar­ ian fault line at a time when tensions linked to the conflict in neighboring Syria are run­ ninghigh. The Sunni commu­ nity in Lebanon mostly sup­ ports the Syrian opposition, while Shiites mostly support the government of S y rian President Bashar al-Assad.

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new opportunities in places pre­ viously believed to be slipping iVew York Times News Service out of reach, like New Hamp­ BOCA RATON, Fla. — The shire and Nevada. last debate behind him and 14 Underlying it all will be a de­ grueling days ahead, President fining fight, as Obama and his Barack Obama is now f ac­ allies seek to recreate the im­ ing what he worked so hard to age of Romney as a plutocrat avoid: a neck-and-neck race whose policies will punish the with a challenger gain­ middle class. Television ing steam when it mat­ Lyglg a d s from Democratic ters most. groups began appear­ Over the last month, ing Monday, reprising through the debates and a the accusations that Romney gradual moderation of the con­ killed jobs to make a profit at servative tone he struck during Bain Capital. the Republican primaries, Mitt Romney's aides say v o t­ Romney undermined the Dem­ ers now know Romney well ocrats'expensive summertime enough to reject that image. work of casting him as the can­ They say they will continue didate of and for the rich, emerg­ to present Romney as a cred­ ing as a far more formidable ibleleader whose plans have a opponent than Obama, long specific appeal to women, who privately dismissive of his rival, have providedObama much of had ever expected. his support in polls and offset "For the first time in this race, Romney's dominance among I'd rather be us than them," said male voters. Heading into the Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., cred­ final phase of their advertising iting Romney's strength in the war, Romney and Obama have first debate as a critical shift contrasting imperatives. in the campaign. "They spent Romney is seeking to win m onths building him u p a s over the last remaining unde­ one thing and one night he dis­ cided voters — many of them proved it." 2008 Obama supporters — by The president, aware of deep­ presenting himself as a credible ening worry among Democrats president ready to work in the about the prospect of losing the bipartisan manner swing voters White House, came out aggres­ crave. Obama has to keep that sively here Monday night and from happening. belittled his rival's foreign policy And that is making for a jar­ experience. He accused Rom­ ring contrast during the com­ ney of imposing "wrong and mercial breaks — giving Rom­ reckless leadership," in a bid to ney the opening to show himself keep voters from seeing him as as the transcendent politician of a credible commander in chief. a sort Obama has sought to be as Obama pounds away at him Down to one electoral vote? in his commercials. The race is suddenly so tight For instance, here in Florida, that both sides are eyeing a Romney is showing an ad using single congressional district in video from the first debate. "We Maine whose one electoral vote, have to work on a collaborative in the event of an exceedingly basis," Romney says over inspi­ tight outcome, could decide rational music as a split-screen whether Romney or Obama is image shows Obama looking in the White House come Jan. down at his lectern. "Republi­ 20. cans and Democrats both love The growing sense of opti­ America,but we need to have mism inside the Romney cam­ leadership — l e adership in paign was visible in the newly Washington that will actually relaxed faces of its senior advis­ bring people together." ers as they lounged poolside at From Obama, voters in Flori­ their hotel in Delray Beach, Fla., da areseeing an advertisement before Monday's debate, ticking in which the CBS News anchor through stateswhere they see Scott Pelley is shown asking new opportunities and rising Romney on"60Minutes"wheth­ poll numbers. Back in Boston, er he believed his effective tax a senior aide marveled at how rate of 14 percent on $20 million much the mood had changed in investment income was fair from one month ago, gallows "to the guy who makes $50,000 humor giving way to a realiza­ and pays a higher rate than you do'?" After Romney answers af­ tion that"we're in it." Obama officials emphatically firmatively, an announcer says: pointed to advantages they still "Lower tax rates for him than hold in critical swing states as us. Is that the right way to grow their lifeline. America?" "This race has automatically tightened as everybody in the Keystates Obamacampaignpredictedthat The final two weeks of the it would, but he's ahead in the campaign are playing out in critical states," Sen. John Kerry eight states, with Romney and of Massachusetts, Obama's de­ Obama crossing paths over the bate sparring partner, said in an next two days in Nevada, Colo­ interview. rado, Iowa and Ohio. But it is now unmistakable While Florida, Virginia and that Obama, long privately dis­ Ohio, which represent a com­ missive of his rival, is focused bined 60 electoral votes, are the on protecting some of his safest most sought-after prizes, the turf and Romney is seeing new smallest states on the battle­ opportunities to take it. ground map could be just as Though polls have shown a critical. The six electoral votes mix of results, it is more often each in Iowa and Nevada, along than not Romney who is on with four electoral votes of New the upward trajectory, if not al­ Hampshire, have emerged as ways overtaking Obama, then, the states needed by both candi­ at least, cutting into his leads dates to reach the tipping point among important constituen­ of 270 electoral votes. cies. For instance, a CBS News The best path to victory for poll released Monday showed Romney is to win Florida, North his edge among women was Carolina, Virginia, Ohio — and down to 5 percentage points one more state, with campaign from 12 a month ago. Another advisers putting Colorado at the from CBS News and Quinnipiac top of the list. UniversityshowedObama'slead The narrowest path to vic­ in Ohio among likely voters nar­ tory for Obama is by winning rowing to 5 percentage points Ohio, Wisconsin and at least from 10 points last month. one other state — the president's Obama will spend the next personal top favorite, aides say, two weeks pitting the campaign is Iowa. Along with other safely machinery he built t o p u sh Democratic states, that would his voters to the polls against be enough to block Romney Romney's sense of momentum from winning. and new signs of hope in states The advantagethat Obama that were tilting away from him has in the Electoral College before the first debate, the event stems from 2008, when he ex­ that appears to have been piv­ panded the map, creating more otal for the Republican. room for error in his re-election Yet Romney still faces more bid. It is a cushion that offers the of a challenge in the Electoral most concern for the Romney College and must win more of campaign and the most reassur­ the battleground states than ances to the Obama campaign. does Obama, who won all of As a sign of how tight the elec­ them four years ago. tion could be, the president is And even as the Romney heading to New Hampshire on team basked in the new word Saturday to avoid what one aide being used to describe him describedas "the Al Gore prob­ — surging — they were plan­ lem." In 2000, Gore lost New ning intensive efforts to break Hampshire to George W. Bush, through Obama's firewall of which made the entire presiden­ supportive states while seeking tial race hinge on Florida.

Debate Continued from A1 The debate, dedicated to foreign policy, was the last opportunity for the candi­ dates to face each other di­ rectly before the Nov. 6 elec­ tion. W h il e i n t ernational relations have often taken a back seat to the economy and domestic issues, who­ ever wins in two weeks will inherit a world with increas­ i ngly c o m p licated c h a l ­ lenges, from the tumult in the Middle East to a resur­ gent Russia to an emerging China. Romney opened the de­ b ate with p r aise fo r t h e president for the killing of Osama bin Laden but quick­ ly pivoted to say a broader strategy was needed to ad­ dress the "rising tide of cha­ os" in the Middle East. " I congratulate him o n taking out Osama bin Laden and going after the leader­ ship in al-Qaida," he said, "but we can't kill our way out of this mess." Obama quickly went on the offense. "I have to tell you that your strategy previously has been one which has been all over themap," he told Rom­ ney, facing him directly. "My strategy i s p r e tty straightforward, which is to go after the bad guys," Rom­ ney replied. "But my strat­ egy is broader than that." It is important to get the Muslim world to reject ex­ tremism, he added. "We don't w a n t an­ other Iraq," Romney said. "We don't w a n t a n o ther Afghanistan." The two men clashed over Romney's call for the United States to arm the rebels in Syria. The president said that while "what we're see­ ing happening in Syria is heartbreaking," the United States should not arm the Syrian rebels until Ameri­ cans could b e s ur e t h ey knew exactly whom they were dealing with. Pressed about whether he would go beyond what the administration was doing, Romney said his objective was to r e place President Bashar Assad of Syria and to put in place a government that would be more friendly to the United States. He was unclear about how he would accomplish that, saying the United States should take "a leading role" to find opposi­ tion leaders with whom it could have friendly ties. Obama replied: "What you've just h eard G over­ n or Romney say i s t h a t he doesn't have d ifferent ideas." The two also clashed over Russia and Obama's policy of trying to "reset" the rela­ tionship with M oscow, an effort that has faltered since Vladimir Putin returned to the presidency this year. Obama struck first, citing Romney's assessment that

Continued from A1 T hat's what i s b r e w ­ ing now along the Coast, moisture from the Pacific Ocean being chilled by air from Alaska, and it's caus­ ing a chance of snow today and Wednesday, as well as a slight chance of snow Thursday. High temperatures this week should be a r ound 40 degrees, with lows in the 20s, Lohmann said. Thursday and Friday look t o be relatively dry a n d then next week should be warmer, with high temper­ atures around 50 degrees. Lohmann and Dello said long-range forecasts show this winter will l ikely be drier than average, but for now, snow is stacking up in the mountains near Bend. The first snow at Mount Bachelor fell on O ct. 16 and nearly a foot has ac­ c umulated s i n ce , s a i d

Foreign policy is generally a difficult area to fact check — dif­ ferences can be more of opinions than numbers — but that did not stop President Barack Obama and Mitt Romney from mak­

ing questionable claims in Monday's debate: "Justafew weeksago,yousaidyouthinkweshouldhave more troopsin Iraq right now.... You said that we should still have troopsin Iraq to this day."

— Obama

'Therewas an eff orton thepartofthe president to havea status-of-forces agreement, and I concurredin that and said that

we shoul dhavesome number oftroopsthatstayedon.Thatwas something I concurred with." — Romney

Romney has thebetter part of this argument. Here's what he said in his Oct. 8 Virginia Military Institute speech: "America's ability to influence events for the better in Iraq has been under­

mined by the abrupt withdrawal of our entire troop presence. The president tried — and failed — to secure a responsible and gradual drawdown that would have better secured our gains."

Romney did not technically say that troops should still be in lraq. And he is correct: Obama did try to extend a status-of­ forces agreement that had been originally signed by the Bush

administration, but he could not get adeal with the lraqi govern­ ment that would have given U.S. forces immunity from prosecu­ tion under lraqi law. 'When the students took to the streetsin Tehran and the

people there protested, the GreenRevolution occurred, for the

Andy Goggins, spokes­

president to be silent I thought was an enormous mistake." — Romney

to relaunch negotiations over Iran's nuclear program. In that

man for the Mt. Bachelor ski and snowboard area. He said more snow should be falling this week, and the ski area plans to open Nov. 21, the day b efore

country's complex political system, the president is not the key figure. Instead, it is the supremeleader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, a religious leader.

pretty good," G oggins

Romney said Obama was "silent" on the protests in Iran, but that is not quite correct. The president's response was initially muted — in part out

of caution and in part because hewas preserving the ability

Thanksgiving. "Weather forecastlooks sa>d. H oodoo Mount a i n Resort near S isters an­ ticipates opening Nov. 23, according to t h e r e sort website. While the recent snow is enough to raise hopes at the ski areas, it hasn't been enough to put out the largest wildfire in Central Oregon this year. Although f irefighters declared t h e 26,795-acre Pole Creek Fire 100 percent contained last week, it has yet to be labeled 100 percent controlled, or out, said Sommer Moore, a spokeswoman with the Deschutes National Forest. "It probably won't likely be for a while," she said. Moore said the fire south­ west of Sisters could still be smoldering in r o ots and won't be called controlled until there is no longer a threat of it igniting again.

On June13, 2009, Iran announced that President Mahmoud

Ahmadinejad hadwon re-election in a landslide victory, prompt­ ing mass protests from supporters of the main opponent, Mir

Hossein Mousavi. On June15, with the protests becoming the largest since 1979, Obama spoke: It is "up to Iranians to make decisions about who Iran's leaders will be," he said, adding that "I am deeply

troubled by theviolence that I've been seeing ontelevision." The president toughened his stance a week later: "I strongly condemn these unjust actions, and I join with the American

people in mourning eachand every innocent life that is lost." 'With respect to what we've done with China already,V.S. exportshave doubled since Icam eintooff ice."

— Obama The president has set agoal of doubling U.S. exports by 2014, but he seems to be getting ahead of himself. Exports of goods to China went from $89 billion in 2008 to $103 billion in

2011, according to the CensusBureau. "I would say that ships that carry Iranian oil can't comeinto oul ports. — Romney

This is a puzzling statement. No Iranian oil is coming into the United States, and none has come here for quite some time.

Ronald Reagansigned an executive order in1987 banning all U.S imports from lran, and President Bill Clinton in1995 banned all U.S. participation in lranian petroleum development. — The Washlngton Post

Russia was America's No. 1 one geopolitical foe as a relic of Cold War thinking. "The 1980s, they're now calling to ask for their for­ eign policy back," the presi­ dent said. Romney distinguished a "geopolitical" rival from a more pressing national se­ curity threat like Iran but said he would not be naive about Moscow. The candidates repeated­ ly drifted toward domestic issues, often at the instiga­ tion of Romney, who sug­ gested that America's own economic woes were under­ mining the nation's ability to lead abroad.


— Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarli ng@bendbulleti


ANDY for Deschutes County



Fact checking foreign policy claims




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lEDs Continued from A1 The nation's longest con­ flict has claimed the lives of more than 2,000 U.S. service members and continues to kill more each week. Within the past year, taxpayers' spend­ ing on the war totaled more than $100 billion, financing everything f r o m h e l icopter gunships to Alaska snow crab and Maine lobsters shipped to remote outposts as morale boosters. With U.S. combat troops scheduled to be withdrawn by the end of 2014, the war in Af­ ghanistan has, in many ways, faded from public attention and received little prominence in the heated U.S. presidential

to extend Social Secu­ Social Security way rity's solvency is to increase

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Hal 6ernton /The Seattle Times

Soldiers on foot patrols this yearin Afghanistan's Panjwai District have faced some of most serious IED threats in more than 11 years of war in Afghanistan. Here, on a September patrol, Staff Sgt. Kelly Rogne uses a metal detector to search for improvised explosive devices. Rogne estimates he has found more than 1501EDs, and some soldiers call him the "IED Whisperer."

campaign. B ut the pace of war h a s quickened in Panjwai in the last year. Within a 20-mile stretch of irrigated fields and villages, the district hosts seven U.S. Army installations that bristle with surveillance equipment, Stryker vehicles and mine­ c learing e q u ipment. T h i s attention r eflects Panjwai's history as a 1990s launching point for the Taliban and its strategic importance for insur­

gents as a smuggling corridor for weapons and explosives. "It's a very small piece of Afghanistan," said Command Sgt. Maj. Eric Volk, the senior enlisted officer for the 1st Bat­ talion, 23rd Infantry Regiment from Joint Base Lewis-Mc­ Chord. "But it's a very large part of the fight." Since arriving in Afghani­ stan in March, the Western Washington-based battalion — Rogne's unit — has been at the forefront of that fight. Volk says the battalion has put serious pressure on the Taliban, citing a significant drop in insurgent attacks in Kandahar City and other ar­ eas of southern Afghanistan as signs of success. This has been a tough campaign, turn­ ing villages into battle zones as U.S.troops repeatedly cycle through them trying to clear out insurgents. Here, as elsewhere in Af­ ghanistan, t h e in s u rgents' makeshift bombs remain po­ tent weapons. In contrast to the high-pow­ ered U.S. arsenal, insurgents piece together IEDs from the scantiest of materials, packing explosives into recycled plas­ tic containers as small as pint water bottles and d r awing currentfrom strings of used batteries. Since 2006, the U.S. mili­ tary has spent $18 billion for research, equipment, training and other efforts to combat IEDs, and soldiers are able

Cycling Continued from A1 The USADA report featured statements from 1 1 f o rmer teammates (Horner was not among them) who t estified against Armstrong about dop­ ing during his string of Tour titles from 1999 to 2005, includ­ ing testimony that he pressured them to take banned drugs. "I've got a lot of respect for those guys, the ones who've come forward and the ones they're talking about, and the ones that are still racing their bike," Horner said. "That's about all I want to talk about on this subject. I've talked about this for a long time now, so I'm not really interested in going further into it. This has ab­ sorbed my life for a long time." Before he could be asked whether he had ever been involved in d o ping, Horner abruptly cut the question short at "Have you ever ..." and ended the interview. Armstrong's race r e sults since August 1998 were ne­ gated — leaving as his latest of­ ficially recognized victory the 1998 Cascade Cycling Classic in Central Oregon. During his seven Tour de France victories, Armstrong raced on the Bruy­ neel-led U.S. Postal Service and Discovery Channel teams. Horner was not a member of either of those teams. H orner has raced in t h e Tour deFrance six times, from 2005 to 2007, and 2010 to 2012. Last season he won the Tour of California, considered the most p restigious bike race in t h e United States. "Of courseIknowArmstrong very well, and hopefully Arm­ strong deals with it the way he has to deal with it," Horner said Monday. "And hopefully it's not true, but maybe it is. And it certainly looks like it is. That's pretty much about all I'm will­


to safely destroy most of the bombs they encounter. Still, the bombs extract a deadly toll. During the past three years, nearly 60 percent of U.S. troops who died in combat were killed by IEDs, according to D efense Man­ power Data Center statistics. In Panjwai, five men at­ tached to the 1st Battalion's 1,200-person task force have been killed by the bombs.

July 7 patrol. Around 7 that morning, stepping outside of a compound that had been searched for signs of insur­ gents, Barrera detonated a bomb. The explosion claimed both his legs and an arm, and caused shrapnel and o ther wounds to a half-dozen sol­ diers near the site of the blast. There were gun battles, and another bomb explosion sev­ ered both feet of one soldier.

Fourth tour

Safe mission

Since arriving in Afghani­ stan in the spring, Rogne esti­ mates he has found more than 150 IEDs while walking the lead position on patrols. But he's not keeping score. "A lot of people thought I was after numbers, how many IEDs I could find," Rogne says. "It's not about that. When you have a group you work with hit by IEDs, and you see how it affects people's lives, you don't ever want anyone to step on one again. So the reason I go out front is that's where I can best be utilized." Rogne, the son of a Colville logger, joined the Army when he was 18. He is on his fourth combat tour. In the run-up to a mission, he spends hours studying b a t tlefield m a p s, photos and intelligence to bet­ ter anticipate where bombs might be placed. He started this year's tour of duty with the 1st Battalion's B lackhawk C o mpany, a n d helped his platoon survive a difficult start to the summer w ithout any w o u nds f r om IEDs. Then in July, he got an unexpected call t o C o mbat Outpost Mushan in the west­ ern part of Panjwai to serve as the lead enlisted officer for Apache Company's 2nd Platoon. Rogne was assigned to re­ place Sgt. 1st Class Edgar Bar­ rera, who had been severely wounded on a n i g htmarish

I n m i d - September, t h e Army wanted to build a new route through an area just outside Babinek. So the com­ pany commander tapped 2nd Platoon to carry out a "dis­ ruptive mission" that would hopefully create a diversion big enough to shift the insur­ gents' focus away from engi­ neers who were making new road cuts. The first half-hour of the pla­ toon's patrol was quiet. Then Rogne found his first bomb. He spotted it cached inside a shallow depression in f r ont of an abandoned compound. This was the same area where Barrera had stepped on the IED in July. On this day, that spot held no surprises. An Army demolitions ex­ pert on th e patrol checked out the site and uncovered the wire, trigger and a blue plastic bottle packed with explosives. He executed a "BIP" — blow­ in-place — that sent a cloud of dust kicking up out of the roadway. By the end of the morning, Rogne had found three more IEDs. Several insurgents sought t o counterattack, but w e r e chased off by Army helicopter

gunships. The platoon settled in for a noon lunch break. O n that d ay , s af e a n d secure.

Armstrong's Tourtitles will be blank GENEVA — Seven lines of blanks. From1999 to 2005. There will be no Tour de France winner in the record book for those years.

Once thetoast of the Champs-Elysees, LanceArmstrong was formally stripped of hissevenTourtitles Monday and bannedfor life for doping. As far as theTour is concerned, his victories never happened.He was never onthe top step ofthe podium. Thewinner's yellow jersey was never onhis back. The decision by the International Cycling Union marked an end to

the sagathat brought down the most decorated rider inTour history and exposed widespread cheating in the sport.

"Lance Armstrong has noplace in cycling, and hedeserves to be forgotten in cycling," said PatMcQuaid, president of thegoverning body. "Make no mistake, it's a catastrophe for him, and he has to face up to that."

It's also devastating for Tour deFranceorganizers, who haveto

carve seven gaping holes from the honor roll of the sport's biggest

event andairbrush Armstrong's imagefrom asun-baked podium on the Champs-Elysees. No more rides through Paris for the grim-faced cancer survivor

bearing theAmericanflag. Nochampagne. Fromthe sport's per­ spective, it's all gone. "We wish that there is no winner for this period," Tour director Christian Prudhomme said Monday in Paris. "For us, very clearly,

the titles should remainblank. Effectively, wewish for these years to

cans for Tax Reform) to never raise revenues n o m a t t er Continued from A1 t he Social Security tax o n what," he said. "That's not Social Security benefits wealthy Americans. a tenable position if y ou're reduce the percentage of On his campaign website, serious about the future of Oregonians 65 and older Romney proposes raising the Social Security; that's not a living in poverty from 40.8 retirement age for future gen­ tenable position if you're seri­ percent to 7.0 percent, ac­ erations as longevity increas­ ous about the deficit and debt cording to the report. es, and also said cost-of-living reduction." T hese f i g u re s a l i g n increases in the future should DeFazio also said the 1.7 with figures published last be lessforwealthier retirees. percent c o s t-of-living in ­ year by the AARP's Pub­ However, the Republican­ crease announced by the So­ lic Policy Institute, which controlled House of Repre­ cial Security Administration concluded that Social Se­ sentatives has been highly last week wa s " completely curity lifted an average of resistantto tax increases that inadequate." 194,336 older Oregonians fall foremost on the wealthy. Instead of being based on out of poverty from 2007 Earlier this year, the House changes in the cost of expens­ to 2009. This represented voted to extend the Bush-era es typical to seniors, such as a drop from 38.3 percent tax cuts across the board, but health care, pharmaceuticals, in poverty w i thout ben­ defeated an Obama-backed fuel, rent a n d m o r t gages, efits to 9.0 percent with plan to extend the cuts for the cost-of-living increase is benefits statewide. lower- and middle-class tax­ based on the average cost of In Oregon, the average payers that excluded house­ goods bought by working, ur­ annual benefit for seniors holds earning $250,000 or ban Americans, he said. It's very heavily weighted f rom Social Security i s more a year. $ 14,200, said J oyce D e R ep. Peter D eFazio, D ­ toward new computers, and if Monnin, outreach director Springfield, a gerontologist the newer versionof the iPad for AARP Oregon. before he was first elected to is cheaperthan the older ver­ "For a lot of people, it's Congress in 1986, has been sion, the adjustment reflects a pretty modest amount reading S o c ia l S e c urity's that, he s aid. Bu t s e niors per month," she said. "For trustees' reports since he did don't typically spend a lot of low-income seniors, peo­ his master's degree work on money staying current on the ple who have been low­ Social Security. latest technology, he said. "But they are buying a lot income all their lives, it's In his view, there are three more likely this i s t heir ways to fix Social Security's of medical care, a lot of phar­ only source of income." c oming shortfall: cu t b e n­ maceuticals. T hose t h i n gs The Center for Budget efits, raise the retirement age are eitherdismissed or very and Policy Priorities' re­ or increasethe funds coming lightly weighted i n s etting port did not take into ac­ in. To him, only the third op­ this measure," he said. "In count other factors that tion is viable, and he has pro­ all probability, this cost-of­ might keep seniors out posed legislation that would living increase for m o der­ of poverty if Social Secu­ raise the Social Security tax ate- and low-income seniors rity didn't exist, such as to 6.2 percent on income over won't even cover the cost of the likelihood that many $250,000. the Medicare premiums, let would live with relatives Actuaries at the Social Se­ alone other things they want or would have saved more curity A d ministration have to buy." over the course of their concluded that t h i s w o u ld — Reporter: 202-662-7456, lives. It simply calculated keep the program solvent for how many seniors would 75 years, which is as far as fall below the pre-tax in­ they project forward, he said. come poverty threshold of $10,788 for an elderly indi­ Cost-of-living increase vidual and $13,596 for an DeFazio said he hopes that elderly couple without the members of both parties will payments. come together after the elec­ For a t y p ical O r egon tion to find real solutions to senior, Social Security ac­ the country's financial prob­ counts for 61 percent of lems, and that Republicans annual income, according will abandon their pledge to Amish to AA RP's f i gures. For never raise taxes. Fireplace "(Almost all) of them have low- and m i ddle-income seniors, the benefits make signed a pledge to G rover up 78 percent of their Norquist (president of Ameri­ income. Heaters Even w it h M e d i care, Starting Oregon s e niors g e n er­

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ally spend about $4,600 of theirown money a year on health care, said De Monnin. "It's expensive for folks," she said. "There's not a whole lot left over."

Three paths Earlier this month, the nonpartisan Cong r e s­ sional Budget Office pro­ jected that under current l aw, Social Security wi l l remain solvent t h r ough 2038. Thanks in part to the growing retirements of the baby boomer generation, Social Security paid out 4 percent more in 2011 than it took in. Over time, this trend will drain the program's trust fund, which has made the future of Social Security into an issue during the presidential campaign. D uring their f i rst d e ­ bate, P resident B a r ack Obama said that the basic structure of the program is sound, and seemed to gloss over any differences be­ tween his position and that of Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney. "I suspect that on So­ cial Security, we've got a somewhat similar p o s i­ tion," Obama said. "Social Security i s s t r u cturally sound. It's going to have to be tweaked the way it was by Ronald Reagan and

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(then) Democratic Speak­ er Tip O'Neill." In 2008, then-candidate Obama suggested that the

remain without winners." — The Associated Press

ing to say on the subject." Horner is one of the most ac­ complished American cyclists of the last several years, but he lacks the national name recog­ nition of Armstrong or of Levi Leipheimer, who recently ad­ mitted to doping as part of the USADA investigation. In an Op-Ed piece posted on the web­ site of The Wall Street Journal earlier this month, Leipheimer accepted responsibility for dop­ ing during his career and noted that "doping was organized and everywhere in the peloton. Doping wasn't the exception, it was the norm." Leipheimer admitted to hav­ ing doped between 2000 and 2007, and he accepted a six­ month ban from cycling. As teammates on Astana in 2008, Horner and Leipheimer raced in the Cascade Cycling

Classic, w h ic h L e i pheimer won. Horner's name never ap­ peared in the headlines during the USADA investigation, and he raced in the London Olym­ pics and in the 2012 world road championships. "For cycling, it's bad," Horner said of the Armstrong scandaL "And hopefully, cycling finds its way through it and out the other end. "For me, it's hard to deal with on a personal level, and on a professionallevel even harder. But on both levels it's a difficult subject to talk about and a dif­ ficult subject to live with and deal with. Hopefully the sport comes out on the right end of everything and works its way

back up." — Reporter:541-383-0318,

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TV& Movies, B2 Calendar, B3 Horoscope, B3 Comics, B4-5 Puzzles, B5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2012


SPOTLIGHT Discussiongroup meets at Crux The discussion group/ community art project "Sitting Around Drinking Beer and Solving All the

World's Problems" will meet to discuss con­ temporary philosophy at Crux Fermentation Project, 55 S.W. Division Street, from 8to9p.m.

Wednesdays, Nov. 7,14 and 21. Visit artcritical

0 FROM THIS This trout scale image was photographedvia a process called scanned electron microscopy, or SEM. to learn more about the

projectand get acopy of each meeting's reading.

Coat donations sought for kids Sleep Country USA is hosting a coat drive for foster kids through Nov. 4. The bedding retailer

is collecting newcoats of all sizes to benefit the nearly 20,000 foster kids in the Northwest. Donations can be

made at anySleepCoun­ try through Nov. 4. Mon­

etary donations canalso be made online at www. Contact: fosterkids© or 253-236-0921.

Thanksgiving meal planned for seniors The staff of Jake's Diner will serve Thanks­ giving dinner at the Bend

Senior Center once again this year. The meal, which

costs $7.50 per person, will be servedevery hour on the hour from noon

to 5 p.m. Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 22. Volun­ teers will be on hand to

provide transportation for seniors who cannot drive themselves and

deliver meals to people who cannot or do not want to leave their

Submitted photos

... TOTHIS The SEM image inspired "Curious Waters,"a photograph by Christopher Nolte.

homes. Call the diner at 541­ 419-6021 to make a

reservation or schedule a delivery.

Kiwanis celebrates 75th annivesary The Kiwanis Club of Redmond is host­

ing a 75th anniversary banquet Saturday at the Juniper Golf Club in Redmond. Established in 1937 by 33 Redmond busi­

nessmen, the group is dedicated to improving the lives of the city's youth and families,

according to anews release. In honor of the 75th anniversary, the

group is working on refurbishing playground equipment atSam John­ son Park in Redmond. The celebration be­

• City Hall seriepai s rs original art with microscopic imagesfrom Central Oregonthat inspiredthem By David Jasper

asked to create their own works on the theme "Bend's unseen world inspires community." "We asked them to create their artwork inspired rt and science collide in th e ar t s h ow "UNSEEN::WORLD," inspired by magnified by their object in this photographic form," Trow­ photographs of objects likely to be found Johnson explained. in Central Oregon, including juniper bark, hops The exhibit opened in time for this month's First flowers, owl feathers, fish scales and other objects Friday Gallery Walk and will be on display for common to the region. The show is the latest in the six months. Each painting, photo or mixed-media ongoing City Walls at City Hall art series at Bend work hangs alongside the specific photograph that City Hall. inspired it. The objectswere photographed through a pro­ Feathers and fish scales take on a different, of­ cess called scanned electronic microscopy, or SEM. ten unrecognizable look when highly magnified, "What it is, basically, is photographs taken under Trow-Johnson said. Each of the first three months a microscope," explains Pamela Trow-Johnson of of its display, four or five artists will discuss their Bend's Arts, Beautification & Culture (ABC) Com­ works and reveal the object that inspired them. mission, which partnered with Bend Research and Beforehand, community members on hand at the nonprofit Bend Science Station for the exhibit. First Friday Gallery Walk will have the chance to Staff at Bend Research took the SEM photo­ guess what the original object was for five of the graphs. For objects too large to be photographed photograph/artwork pairings. "We give them a ballot with the possibilities of through SEM, another process called macro pho­ tography was used. what the objects are," Trow-Johnson said. "So they For the show, 15 artists, selected by jury, were guess it, put their ballot in a hat, and the artist will The Bulletin

reveal the object and reach in. If the ballot is cor­ rect, we give them prizes." The next First Friday event will be held from 5:30 to 9 p.m. Nov. 2. After the big reveal, the identity of each object is posted alongside each SEM photo and the atten­ dant artwork. Among those made known earlier this month is the SEM photograph of a barred owl feather that inspired artist Judy Hoiness' watercolor "Save City Wildlife." A trout scale led Christopher Nolte to submit his river and fish ladder photo "Curious Waters." Most of the participating artists hail from the area, but for the first time since City Walls at City Hall launched a year and a half ago, an artist from outside the area is participating, abstract painter Mojdeh Bahar, of Portland, who worked from a photograph of juniper bark. Bend Research's Annie Muske-Dukes-Driggs, a research chemist, took the SEM photographs for the project. See Unseen/B6

gins at 6:30 p.m.andis open to the public. Cost

is $15 per person. To RSVP, contact Carl

Vertrees at vertrees© or 541­ 548-5935 by Wednes­


Rodeo queen selected for 2013 Bend resident Jessie

Foster has beenselected as the 2013 Deschutes County Fair 8 Rodeo

queen. Foster was the 2012 Jefferson County Fair &

Rodeo queenandwas one of four contestants competing for the Des­ chutes crown. Foster will

receive a$1,000 scholar­ ship for tuition and book

expenses.Hercorona­ tion will be held at the Deschutes County Fair Association dinner and

meeting in January. Mikaela Kollermeier

was the runner-up. — From staff reports

The same dancefor 30years?Yep, 'causethis is'Thri er' By Kim Ode

as a group of Filipino con­

Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

victs did in 2007, in a video that's garnered more than 51 million views. "I don't think 'Thriller' ever died, no pun intended," said Monica Mohn, a former ballroom dancing cham­ pion in Minneapolis who is teaching morethan a dozen "Thriller" classes this month, mostly through community education. Some students grew up with the video, but others weren't even alive when it first aired Dec. 2, 1983. The current zombie craze alsois a factor. But mostly, weirdly, credit the weddings. Mohn recalled describing something in the video to one group, "and they looked at

MINNEAPOLIS — Vin­ cent Price was right: "No mere mortal can resist the evil of the Thriller" — even after the funk of almost 30 years. Yes, 2013 will mark three decadessince Michael Jack­ son's "Thriller" video stalked into the national psyche and, eventually, into the Library of Congressas "the most fa­ mous music video of all time." The zombie song-and­ lurch remains as popular as ever because of a growing interest in learning the dance steps to perform at wedding receptions, school programs, civic flash mobs — even while killing time in prison,

me and said, 'What video?' They only knew the dance from wedding receptions." Last week, Mohn taught the dance to a group of teachers at Plymouth Creek Elementary School, who will perform it at the school's fall festival this month. The stu­ dents spanned decades, from new to retired teachers. After I'/2 hours, they had the moves down, thanks to lots of rep­ etition to create what Mohn called"muscle memory." Marc Wegner,a third­ grade teacher, sported a sheen of sweat at the break. "I'm not as rhythmically gift­ ed as some," he said, laugh­

ing. "The steps go by really fast."

SeeThriller /B6

Ktmdell Harknessi Star Tnbune (Minneapohs)

Plymouth Creek Elementary School teacher Jane Panning-Miller laughs after forgetting the moves to the dance from Michael Jackson's "Thriller" video in Plymouth, Minn. Jackson's famous music video will mark its 30th anniversary in 2013.







for funny third season BEND "Happy Endings" 9 tonight, ABC

quirky!" Penny (Casey Wilson) is

resuming her eternal search By Frazier Moore for Mr. Right, but something The Associated Press about h er is new in the sea­ BEVERLY H I L LS , C a - s o n ope ner: She is in a body "We got lucky. We cast (don't ask). Meanwhile, lif. c licked," said Adam Pally, M a x , t he s arcastic a n d one of the half-dozen stars of o p enly gay slacker played "HappyEndings,n by Pally, falls in lust with Penny's TV SPOTLIGHT about six friends hunky physical b eing funny i n therapist. Chicago. "We're all playful Rounding out this sitcom and don't take anything too s e x tet are Dave (Zachary seriously. The six of us are K n i g hto n ), who, on the se­ ries' very first episode, was troublemakers!" "It's very much a team," ditched at the altar by his Elisha C u t hbert c h i me d pa n i c-st ricken fiancee, Alex in, "and I think that comes ( p l ayedby Cuthbert). But af­ a cross on camera. We just t e r l a st e sason, during which really care about the well- t h e c oup le existed in a laugh­ being of our show and each a b l y awkward limbo within other." their cir cle of friends, they Isn'tthere even one mem- are resu ming their romance ber of t h e c ast C uthbert t h i s seas on. nI'm e xcited about getting doesn't like? nl don't like any of them," t o b e an actual, legit couple she answered, deadpan. with Dave, over there," said "It's a combination of like Cuthbert , gesturing toward minds," said Damon Wayans K n i ghton during this recent Jr. "We spend so much time c o nvers ation with the cast. with each other, it's like we " I'm l o o king f o rward t o became a family." that." nLotta Wayans plays Brad, the m aking ou t n! metrosexual exec who, a s c r o w edKnighton. nGet those the third " H appy" season A l t o idsready!" nWhe n the show started," begins tonight, has been laid o ff from his job. Or so thinks P a ll y r ecalled, nElisha and J ane (Eliza Coupe), Brad's Z a c k were our emotional whippet-slim, h i g h -strung c o r e, be cause the show was and l o vingly d o m inating a b out th eir relationship and w ife, who likes the idea of h o w i t affected the rest of her man at home waiting for u s . Butas the show evolves, h er after her own workday. the w r i ters have opened up "It's very important to us their tw o characters and let to not be a boring married t h e m beas funny as every­ couple on TV,n Coupe said. b o d y els e. And Elisha and "So we want our characters Z a c k are amazing comedic to give and take like a real t a l ents." relationship would be, an d Sinc e premiering in Win­ be best friends, like a real t e r 2 0 11 "Happy Endings" relationship should be. And h a s foun d loyal fans yet re­ it's really important to us to m a i n s osmewhat of a secret make sure they're weird and t o many other viewers. ­




8 it)

Accessibility devices are

available for somemovies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 tI /MAX. • There may be an additional fee for 3-Oand IMAX films. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.

Regal Pilot Butte 6 2717 N.E. U.S.Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347


(PG-13) 4 WAR OFTHE BUTTONS (noMPAA rating) 12:30, 3:30, 5:45

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

ALEX CROSS (PG-13) 12:50, 3:50, 6:40, 9:35 ARGO (R) 12:30, 3, 4, 7:15, 10:05 END OFWATCH(R) 1:05, 4:25, 7:35, 10:15 HERE COMESTHE BOOM (PG) 12:40, 3:20, 6:05, 9:25 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA(PG)12:15, 1:15, 3:15, 6:50 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA3-D (PG) 3:45, 9:10 HOUSEATTHEENDOFTHESTREET (PG-13) Noon THE LEVI EFFECT:THESTORYOF LEVI LEIPHEIMER(no MPAArating) 7:30 LOOPER (R) 12:05, 3:30, 6:55, 9:55 PARANORMAL ACTIVITY4IMAX (R) 1:50, 4:15, 7:20, 9:45

Courtesy Sony Pictures Animation

Frank (voiced by Kevin James)wrestles with another hotel guest in "Hotel Transylvania.n

MADRAS Madras Cinema 5

PARANORMALACTIVITY4 (R) 1:35, 3:55, 7:05, 9:30 PITCH PERFECT(PG-13) 12:10, 3:25, 6:10, 9:20 SEVENPSYCHOPATHS(R) 1:25, 4:10, 7:25, 10 SINISTER (R) 2, 4:45, 7:40, 10:20 TAKEN 2 (PG-13) 1, 3:40, 6:30, 7:30, 9:15, 10:15 TROUBLE WITHTHE CURVE (PG­ 13) 12:20, 3:05, 6:20, 9:05

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

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



PRINEVILLE Pine Theater 214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

SISTERS Sisters Movie House

THE BOURNELEGACY(PG-13) 6 MOONRISEKINGDOM(PG-13) 9:30 After 7 p.m., shows are 21and older only.Youngerthan21may attend screenings before 7 p.m.if accompaniedby a legalguardian.

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


720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

ARGO (R) 6:15 LOOPER(R) 6:15 THE MASTER(R) 6 TAKEN 2 (PG-13) 6:30

TAKEN 2 (UPSTAIRS —PG-13) 6 TROUBLE WITHTHE CURVE (PG­ I3) 4, 7 Pine Theater's upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.


Tin Pan Theater 869 N.W. Tin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271


entettatnment l

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As of press time, the complete movie times were unavailable. For more information, visit www.tinpantheater. com.

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Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars ** "Halloween 4:TheReturnof MichaelMyers" (1988) Donald Pieasence, ** "Halloween 5:TheRevenge ofMichael Myers" (1989, Horror) Donald (4:00) **** "Halloween" (1978) (10:15) * "Halloween:Resurrection" (2002)JamieLeeCurtis. Collegians • *AMC 102 40 39 Donald Pieasence. « Eiiie Cornell. Dr. Loomishunts killer Mikeonceagain. « Pieasence,Danieiie Harris, WendyKapian. « spend thenight in Michael Myers' childhoodhome. « *ANPL 68 50 26 38 Monsters Inside Me'MA' cc Fatal Attractions n 'PG' cc River Monsters Unhooked 'PG' River Monsters: Unhooked'PG' Life: Reborn Challenges(N)'PG' Life: Reborn (N) n 'PG' River Monsters: Unhooked 'PG' BRAVO1 37 4 4 Flipping Out Houseof Lies « Flipping Out Jeff upsetsGage. H o usewives/NYC Housewives/NJ Flipping Out CleaningHouse Fli p ping Out Windy City Wedding What Happens Flipping Out R e ba 'PG' tt Re b a 'PG' cc Reba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc ** "RV" (2006,Comedy)RobinWiliams, Jeff Daniels. n tt CMT 190 32 42 53 Roseanne'PG' Roseanne 'PG' Reba 'PG' cc R e ba 'PG' cc (11:15) "Smokey andthe Bandit" CNBC 54 36 40 52 BMW: A Driving Obsession 60 Minutes on CNBC American GreedCrashfor Cash Mad Money 60 Minutes on CNBC American GreedCrashfor Cash Insanity! 'G' D r . Perricone CNN 55 38 35 48 Anderson Cooper360(N) cc Piers MorganTonight (N ) Ande rson Cooper 360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront Piers MorganTonight Anderson Cooper 360 tt Erin Burnett OutFront COM 135 53 135 47(4:58) Futurama Always Sunny South Park '14' Tosh.0 '14' Co t bert Report Daily Show Workaholics T o sh.0 '14' To s h.0 '14' Tos h.0 '14' Tos h.0 (N) '14' Brickteberry (N) Daily Show C o lbert Report COTV 11 Dept./Trans. C i ty Edition Paid Program Morning Oregon RedmondCity Council Morning Oregon City Edition CSPAN 61 20 12 11 Capitol Hill Hearings Capitol Hill Hearings *DIS 87 43 14 39 Jessie 'G' rm Jessie 'G' cc P hineas, Ferb Good-Charlie Jessie 'G' cc A u stin & Ally n Make Your Mark: Shake It UpDance-Off 2012'G ' G r avity Falls n Gravity Falls n Phineas, Ferb A.N.T. Farm 'G' My Babysitter *DISC 156 21 16 37 I (Aimost) Got AwayWith It '14' A l aska: The Last Frontier n '14' Alaska: The Last Frontier n '14' Alaska: The Last Frontier n '14' Alaska: The Last Frontier (N) '14' Gold Rush The LongRoad'PG' A l aska: The Last Frontier n '14' *E! 1 36 2 5 Keeping UpWith the Kardashians The Soup '14' The Soup '14' E! News (N) Kardashian K a rdashian K a rdashian K a rdashian T a ke Miami K o urt & Kim C helsea Lately E! 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FAM 67 29 19 41 Pretty Little Liars n '14' « Pretty Little Liars n '14' a« Pretty Little Liars n '14' « Pretty Little Liars (N) '14' « The700Club(N) n 'G' « FNC 57 61 36 50 The O'Reilly Factor (N) cc Hannity (N) On Record, GretaVanBusteren The O'Reilly Factor cc Hannity On Record, Greta VanSusteren The Five *FOOD 177 62 98 44 BestDishes Paula's Cooking ChoppedWok ThisWay Cupcake WarsMaryPoppins Cupcake Wars CodySimpson Chopped FarFarOut!'G' ChoppedPiggingOut(N) C h o pped Canned Cheese,Please! FX 131 How I Met Ho w I Met Two /Half Men Two/Half Men ** "The Twilight Saga: NewMoon" (2009,Romance)Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson. Sons of Anarchy(N)'MA' (11:03) Sons ofAnarchy 'MA' HGTV 176 49 33 43 Love It or List It 'G' « Love It or List it 'G' « Hunters int'I H o use Hunters Love It or List It 'G' « Property Virgins Property Virgins House Hunters Hunters Int'I M i l lion Dollar Rooms (N)'G' « *HIST 155 42 41 36 Valkyrie: The Plot to Kill Hitler C i t ies of the Underworld 'PG' T h e Men Who Built America 'PG' The Men Who Built America 'PG' The Men Who Built America BloodyBattles (N)'PG' cc Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Abby's Ultimate Dance Abby's Ultimate Dance Abby's Ultimate Dance LIFE 138 39 20 31 Dance Moms 'PG' « Dance Competition Prank MyMom Prank My Mom My Life is a Lifetime Movie '14' MSNBC 59 59 128 51 The Ed Show(N) TheRachelMaddow Show (N) The Last W ord The Ed Show The Rachel MaddowShow The Last Word Hardball With Chris Matthews MTV 192 22 38 57 Parental Control Parental Control Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Totally Clueless Money Strang. 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Please email event information to or click on "Submit an Event" at Allow at least 10days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

TODAY Dear Abby: Since Hallow­ een is nearly here, I have a question about trick-or-treat­ ing. Last year on Halloween I was sitting down for an early dinner that was planned for 5 p.m. so we wouldn't be dis­ turbed by trick-or-treaters. Suddenly the doorbell rang. When I answered, I was bom­ barded withrequests for can­ dy from three boys who live down the street. It was still light outside. I told them to come back later, when I wasn't eating din­ ner. I wanted to teach them that they shouldn't overextend the holiday and disrupt other people's lives. An hour later I received acallfrom the boys' mother scolding mefor send­ ing them away. I was just trying to get a bit of peaceand quiet before the festivities. Was I wrong not to give them candy and ask them to come back later? — Treat Cheater in Concord, Calif. Dear Treat Cheater:I think so. The boys' mother may not have wanted them out after dark, which is why she started them on their rounds early. Hallow­ een is the day for trick-or-treat­ ing, and part of the "treat" is seeing the children's excite­ ment and their costumes. To have expected peace and quiet with kids in the neighborhood was unrealistic. Think back to your own childhood and, when the doorbell rings, answer it and be welcoming. Dear Abby: I am a 14-year­ old girl and still wet the bed. I have tried to stop, but it doesn't

do any good. Some of my family members know about my situation, but none of my friends do. I'm not sure how to stop because I have tried not drinking anything two hours before I go to bed, but wake up every three hours to use the bathroom. — Embarrassed in Houston Dear Embarrassed: If your p ediatrician d o esn't k n o w about your problem, he or she should be told so you can be

DEAR ABBY examined to make sure there

is nothing physically wrong with you. There are medica­ tions that can help you over­ come your problem. There are also devices called bedwetting alarms that can solve the prob­ lem. To find out more about them, search for "bedwetting

alarm" on Google. Dear Abby: We have two family weddings coming up soon. One of our cousins has D own s y n d rome, a m o n g other medical problems. He's a grown man, but he has the mental capacityand manners of a 7-year-old. His parents don't discipline him and he is out of control. He screams and talks loudly and will jump around on the dance floor and run into couples while they are trying to dance. His parents bring him to special occasions, even when it's "adults only." The upcoming w eddings will have receptions afterward and adult-only dances. Don't his parents have any common sense? This family has the at­ titude that if he isn't invited, then they won't go. I h a ve reached the point that it is fine with me. How do we make it clear that he is not welcome? It would be a shame to pay thou­ sands of dollars for a wedding and have it ruined by his be­ havior. Most people probably won't understand my point of view. What do you think? — Nervous in Utah Dear Nervous:Regardless of your cousin's age, because of his parents' inability to control his behavior, he should not be invited to the weddings. Be­ cause they have the attitude that if he is not invited they won't go, that's their choice. Make your wishes clear, and your problem will be solved. — Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope:HappyBirthday for Tuesday,Oct. 23, 2012 By Jacqueline Bigar This year youareunusually playful, especially with a closeloved one.You will spendmany one-on-onemoments together. This person could become your best friend ifyou areattached, and possiblyeven your sweetie ifyou are single .Youhavemanydynamicideas, some of which youmight chooseto act on sooner rather thanlater. You also couldmanifesta cherished dream this year. Clarify andconfirm details when feeling in doubt. AQUARIUS is as strong as you,but in adifferent way. The Stars Showthe Kind of DayYou'll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3­ Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES(March 21-April19) ** * * B oredom is not likely to be an issue, thanks to those around you. Many people who form the framework of your daily life could seekyou out. Your imagination loves wondering what is going on beyond the words of others. Tonight: Celebrate your friends. TAURUS(April 20-May 20) * **Others lookupto you,asyou are able to seemany different paths to a goal. You know how to delegate, explain and take anactive role in the direction of a project. A partner or loved one comesforward with a quirky, fun idea. Tonight: Where the action is. GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * * S tay on top of calls and other forms of communication. You have a uniqueability to see what is going on behind others'words. Your senseofhumor comes out,butdo not let anyone know what is putting a big smile on your face. Tonight: Break a pattern. CANCER(June21-July 22) ** * Your instincts come through with a joint money matter, yet you still might not be sure in which direction you should head in order to maximize your gains. News from a distance or a discussion with someone in the know helps you clarify a decision. Tonight: Time for a chat with someone. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ** * * Others happily come forward and pitch in, which makes your life easier. A meeting or aget­ together with a group of friends makes a big difference in your life. A close loved one or friend inspires you to go for what you thought was not possible. Tonight: Say "yes" to a fun invitation. VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * You will remain level and focused, despite a misunderstanding

that is brewing. Youcould try to circumvent the issue byconfirming and clarifying information, yet somehow confusion still seems to be looming. A partner or dear friend inspires you, but adds anelement of uncertainty to your life. Tonight: Off to the gym. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * * Y our imagination plays into your decision-making role, for better or for worse. Tosucceed, you'll need to infuse the issue at handwith a dose of reality. Test out an ideaon afriend whotendsto be grounded in his or her beliefs. News youhear might be a distorted version of the truth. Tonight: Frisky, aren't we? SCORPIO(Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * * Clear up a problem by rooting out the issue that's causing it rather than making nice. Incorporate more of your imagination into your day-to-day life, and try to add more magic to the status quo. Reachout for more of your dreamsand desires. Tonight: Happyathome. SAGITTARIUS(Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * * * O p portunities openout up of the blue. Others headtoward you with one offer after another. A person might dream of ahappening like this, but to have it occur is remarkable. Confusion or a misunderstanding couldmuck upplans.Tonight:Be direct yet gracious. CAPRICORN(Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * Curb a need to spend right now, even if it seems like it's for a good purpose. That "good purpose" still will be there in several days. Ameeting allows you to witness someone's resourcefulness andblend it with yours. Could youmakeagreat team? It is highly likely. Tonight: Your treat. AQUARIUS(Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * * Y ou seem to be in your own world, as your imagination could be spinning quite a tale. You also could be enjoying a very fun and somewhat emotionally fulfilling time with a child or loved one. Usecare with your funds — a mistake could happen easily. Tonight: Only asyou like. PISCES (Fed. 19-March 20) ** * * I f someone volunteers to pitch in or take over, even if it is just doing the dishes or someother mundane chore,say "yes." You need some much-needed time off. Relax, and let your imagination design a plan to accomplish a long-coveted desire. Tonight: Keepsomethings to yourself. © 2012 by King Features Syndicate

CLASSICSBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "The Canterbury Tales" by Geoffrey Chaucer; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7087, kevinb© or www.dpls .us/calendar. "MISSREPRESENTATION": A screening of the film about media misrepresentation of women; proceeds benefit BendFilm and Saving Grace; $10, $5 students; 7 p.m., doors open at 6p.m.;Bend High School,230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-6290 or "THE LEVIEFFECT": A screening of the film about professional cyclist Levi Leipheimer; followed by a panel discussion of the state of professional cycling; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.;RegalOld Mill Stadium 168 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin 541-382-6347 or www.fathom The cast of "Evil Death The Musical" rehearses a scene at 2nd Street Theater in Bend. The show runs through Saturday.

WEDNESDAY PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central OregonPumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "When She Woke" by Hillary Jordan; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1074 or www.deschuteslibrary.orgl calendar. "FRANKENSTEIN"AND"THE BRIDE OFFRANKENSTEIN": A double feature of the horror films, with an introduction by Robert Osborne; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or LEFT COAST COUNTRY:The Americana band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or "EVIL DEAD:THEMUSICAL": 2nd Street Theater presents the musical comedy about five college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; contains adult language; $21, $25 splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312­ 9626 or www.2ndstreettheater .com. "FURTHER":A screening of the second installment in the Jeremy Jones snowboard movie trilogy produced by Teton Gravity Research; $12 in advance plus fees, $15 at the door, $5 children 12 and younger at the door; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or

THURSDAY PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central OregonPumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or AUTHORPRESENTATION: Victor Villasenor talks about his memoir "Burro Genius: A Memoir"; free; 3 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-318-3726. HISTORICALHAUNTS OF DOWNTOWNBEND:Walk to historical buildings that are said to have experienced paranormal events and hear their ghostly tales; $10, free museum members and ages 12 and younger; 4-7:30 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave.; 541-389-1813 or AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Karen Duvall talks about her books, including "Darkest Knight"; free; 6:30-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-350-6583, elsiemariewrites© or www.centraloregonwritersguild .Com. "FIDDLERON THE ROOF": The Summit High School drama department presents the musical abouta Jewish peasant who must marry off his three daughters while facing anti­ Semitism; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541­ 355-4000 or http:I/bend.k12 "EVIL DEAD:THEMUSICAL": 2nd Street Theater presents the musical comedy about five

college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; contains adult language; $21, $25 splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or "RIFFTRAXLIVE, BIRDEMIC": A screening of the PG-13 rated comedy featuring the stars of "Mystery Science Theater 3000"; $12.50; 8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382­ 6347 or MATT WOODS: The Americana artist performs, with Tater Famine and Michael Dean Damron;$5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand,507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www hand. "THECYCLOCROSS MEETING": A screening of the BrianVernor film with special guest Barry Wicks; ages 21 andolder;$5;9 p.m.;McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 orwww

FRIDAY PUMPKIN PATCH:Freeadmission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504­ 1414 or CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and younger; 3-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www HISTORICALHAUNTS OF DOWNTOWN BEND:W alkto historical buildings that are said to have experienced paranormal events and hear their ghostly tales; $10, free museum members and ages 12 and younger; 4-7:30 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave.; 541-389-1813 or AUTUMNJOURNEY:Children go on an autumn journey, meeting star guides, shepherds and more; $1 suggested donation; 6 p.m.; Waldorf School of Bend, 19888 Rocking Horse Road; 541-330-8841. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Am anda Coplin talks about her book"The Orchardist"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. "FIDDLERON THE ROOF": The Summit High School drama department presents the musical abouta Jewish peasantwho must marry off his three daughters while facing anti-Semitism; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-355-4000 or http://bend.k12 "THE BRITISH INNAPOLEONIC TIMES":The Central Oregon History Performers present a production set in the early1800s, with singing, dancing and drama skits; $5, free for children12andunder; 7 p.m.; The Bridge Church of the Nazarene, 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-504-4233. BIGBROTHERS BIGSISTERS COMEDYBENEFIT:Comedy event featuring comics Karen Lacy and Kermit Apio; with dinner available for purchase and a silent auction; proceeds benefit Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Oregon; $50 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or "EVIL DEAD:THEMUSICAL": 2nd Street Theater presents the musical comedy about five college students who accidentally unleash an evil force; contains adult language; $21, $25 splatter zone, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312­ 9626 or www.2ndstreettheater

.com. IKE FONSECA: The Portland­ based country rocker performs; $5;8 p.m.;The Old Stone,157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; www MONSTERBALL:Featuring live music, a costume contest, a zombie shoot and more; $13 in advance, $18 at the door; 8 p.m.; Vince Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth Street and RooseveltAvenue,Bend;541-617­ 3215 or www.monsterballbend .com. ACORNPROJECT: Thejam-rock band will celebrate Halloween with a night of Rage Against the Machine and Ween covers; $7 in advance, $10 at the door; 8:30 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.p44p .biz. DANIEL KIRKPATRICKANDTHE BAYONETS:The indie-rock band performs, with Jaccuzi; $5; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. CORNSHED:The Canadian bluegrass act performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www

VFW DINNER:A roast beef dinner; proceeds benefit local veterans; $8;5-7 p.m.;VFW Hall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. ARM WRESTLING CHAMPIONSHIP:Arm wrestle locals and top performers in various weight classes; proceeds benefit the Friends of Oregon Badlands Wilderness; $5 admission, $20 to participate; 6 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-322-7273. HALLOWEEN BASH: Livem usicwith A.M. Interstate, the Hooligans, the Confederats, Travis Kenny, Nuclear Salt and more; $3; 6 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Am anda Coplin talks about her book"The Orchardist"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. HoodAve., Sisters; 541-549-0866. "FIDDLERON THE ROOF": The Summit High School drama department presents the musical aboutaJewish peasantwh o must marry off his three daughters while facing anti-Semitism; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541­ 355-4000 or http:I/bend.k12 SATURDAY "THE BRITISH INNAPOLEONIC TIMES":The Central Oregon History REDMOND GRANGEBREAKFAST: Performers present a production A community breakfast with set in the early1800s, with singing, scrambled eggs, pancakes and dancing and drama skits; $5, free beverages; $6, $3 ages12 and for children12 and under; 7 p.m.; younger; 7-10:30 a.m.; Redmond The Bridge Church of the Nazarene, Grange, 707 S.W. KalamaAve.; 2398 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-480-4495. 54 I-504-4233. HALLOWEEN CYCLOCROSS JAZZ AT JOE'S VOLUME40: The CRUSADE:Watch the obstacle­ Jazz at Joe's series presents The ladenbicycle race; with costumed Cavemen; registration required; $25; competitors, a beer garden, live 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 music, cultural food and more; N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541­ free for spectators; 8 a.m.-7 p.m.; 977-5637, or Deschutes Brewery, 901 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend; www "EVIL DEAD:THEMUSICAL": 2nd Street Theater presents the musical PUMPKIN PATCH:Freeadmission; comedy about five college students 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. who accidentally unleash an evil Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541­ force; contains adult language; $21, 548-1432 or $25 splatter zone, $18 students and "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, OTELLO":Starring Renee Fleming, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541­ JohanBotha,MichaelFabiano and 312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater Falk Struckmann in a presentation .com. of Verdi's masterpiece; opera CYCLOCROSS WAREHOUSE performance transmitted live in PARTY:Featuring live music, a high definition; $24, $22 seniors, DJ, performancetroupes and $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal more, with a"Cyclo Du Soleil" Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 theme; proceeds benefit the Bend S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; Paddle Trail Alliance; $10; 8 p.m.-2 541-382-6347. a.m.; Deschutes Brewery's lower CORN MAIZE:$7.50, $5.50 ages 6­ warehouse, 399 S.W. Shevlin Hixon 11, free ages 5 andyounger; 10 a.m.­ Drive, Bend; 541-385-8606 or www 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E.W ilcox Ave., HALLOWEEN PARTY: Featuring Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www performances by Broken Down Guitars andAvery James andThe SUNRIVERHALLOWEEN Hillandales, with a zombie pinup CARNIVAL:With games, costume contest; $5; 7 p.m., doors open at contests, a haunted house, train 6:30 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 rides and more; free; 2-6 p.m.; N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541­ Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver 728-0879 or www.reverbnation Drive; 541-593-5948. .com/venue/t hehornedhand. THE "U" WORD:A lecture POR ELFLAMENCO:A presentation discussing the historical and of traditional flamenco artistry, political aspects of reproductive featuring gypsy flamenco singer rights in the United States; free; 3 Jesus Montoya and dancer p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 Savannah Fuentes; $20; 8 p.m.; The S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1034, Sound Garden,1279 N.E. Second tinad© or St., Bend; 206-409-2161 or ksilva© HISTORICALHAUNTS OF HALLOWEEN DANCEPARTY: W ith DOWNTOWNBEND:Walkto performances by Bellingham, historical buildings that are said W ashington-based Polecatand to have experienced paranormal a DJ; ages 21 and older; free; events and hear their ghostly tales; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. $10, free museum members and Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond ages 12 and younger; 4-7:30 p.m.; St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave.; 541-389-1813 or WITCHINGHOUR AT THE TOWER: A Halloween party, with The Staxx HALLOWEEN PARTY: Featuring a Brothers, Mosley Wotta and a costume contest, a jack-o'-lantern screening of "The Rocky Horror contest, a raffle, table games and Picture Show"; ages 21 and older; a dinner; $6; 4:30-9 p.m.; La Pine $14 plus fees; 9 p.m.; Tower Theatre, Senior Activity Center, 16450 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317­ Victory Way; 541-536-3207. 0700 or




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"Team Monaco," the European e xperts a s sembled by Pie r r e Z immermann, w o n i ts se c o nd s traight Spingold Teams a t t h e S ummer N A B C . In the f i n a l Zimmermann-Franck Multon, Fulvio Fantoni-Claudio Nu n e s , Gei r Helgemo-Tor Helness took the fourth quarter 52 to 0 to beat Nick Nickell (Katz, Levin-Weinstein, Meckstroth­ Rodwell), 143 to 101. Monaco was accurate throughout. In today's deal, Nunes opened three s pades, passed o ut . W e s t f o r NICKELL led a diamond.

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premier Kosygin 7 Dench of "Iris" 8 "Jumpin' Jack Flash, it's Rolling Stones lyric 9 Symbolic

disapproval 17 57-Across best­ seller made into a 1971 film, with "The" 20 Golf club now made of metal 21 Line on a graph 22 Move crab-style 23 Heredity unit 25 Lake formed by the Aswan Dam 26 57-Across best­ seller made into a 1993 film 31 Japanese cartoon art 32 Exposes 33 Shortest mo. 36 Despicable 37 57-Across best­ seller made into a 1995 film 39 Tear go-with 40 Chopper 41 Head of the manor 42 Windy City airport 43 57-Across best­ seller made into a 1997 film 46 Across the sea

49 Accessories for a

Print your answer here: ~ (Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: TROLL TREND WEIGHT VALLEY Answer: He was bummed after failing to clear the hurdle, but hewould —GET OVER IT

50 Plumbing woes 51 Not real 53 Ref's call 57 Doctor-turned­ novelist born 10/23/1 942 60 Concept 61 Turn sharply 62 Stunned 63 It may be standardized 64 "Don't get excited" 65 Sports page

figures DOWN 1 Deadlock

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Continued from B1 "I just love it. It's just so much fun to do this totally dif­ ferent sample,"said Muske­ D ukes-Driggs, adding t h at a r egular w o r kday m i g ht include examining polymer compounds that have been s ubjected to h eat o r c o l d , not seeing how cool a leaf or horse hair looks under SEM. The photos are not as high­

ly magnified as one might an­ ticipate, she said. "These are all considered l ow magnification. Our i n ­ strument will go up to 100,000 (times) magnification, and I d on't think anything in t h e show goes over 5,000. Once you get to t h e r eally h i gh magnifications, it stops look­ ing as artistic, I would say. It's a much more regular structure." To prep the sample objects for SEM, most of the objects were first covered in metal, she said. "The metal coating makes it easier for the elec­ tron beam to bounce off the sample and into the detector, which makes the image, and to protect the sample." M uske-Dukes-Driggs a t ­ tended the show's opening. "I know it's cliche, but it blew me away. The interpre­ tation of some of these things was just amazing," she said. "Every artist impressed me so much. I'm a scientist, not an artist, so it's not a part of my brain I use very much." Going into the project, "I was like, 'I don't know what they're really going to get out of this,' she said, "and every artist impressed me so much. "There a re definitely a




Submitted photos

An SEM imageof a barred owl feather. /

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If yougo What:City Walls at City Hall n exhibit "L!NSEEN::WORLD When:Through March 29


Artist Judy Hoiness's "Save City Wildlife," inspired by a scanning electron microscope image of a barred owl feather.

"The interpretation of some of these things was

just amazing." — Bend Research's Annie Muske-Dukes-Driggs, who took the SEM photographs for the project son's brainchild, born only af­ ter a long gestation period. "I've harbored this idea for, literally, years," said Trow­ Johnson. " When I w a s i n high school, ready to make my choice of college, I knew I was going to be in the arts, but I had a love for science, and I thought about (study­

couple (of works) I'm going to save up and buy, if they're not

gone." The exhibit is Trow-John­

ing) medical illustration." As a girl, she had a friend whose father worked for a company that sold electron microscopes. "Every year, he gave me their promotional calendar," which had SEM photos, she said."Iwas mesmerized as a young person ... I'd see this

beautiful k aleidoscopic im­ age, and it would wind up be­ ing the hair on your arm, or a

Over the years, somecit­ ies began staging "Thriller"

re-enactments for Halloween. In 2007, adanceevent called Thrill the World began in Can­ ada. More than1,700 people in

17 countries participated, and the event has become an an­

nual undertaking (sorry!), with the added motivation of break­ ing the world record for simul­

taneously dancing zombies. Kyndett Harknesa /Star Tribune (Minneapolie)

"It strikes a chord with

T hough she went o n t o study graphic design, "I never forgot this connection of art and science and its power." "There's a s p iritual s i de to this show. That is, just be­ cause you can't see (some­ thing), d o esn't m e a n it doesn't exist," she said. "I think in this kind of economy and times, having that kind of theme reallymakes sense of the importance of art and

bies began to emerge. The s i g nature "twitch" came next — a sharp flinch of the shoulder on beats one, five and seven. M ohn t h e n led the m t hrough t h e "surfer dude"

d ead

(sorry) ringer for Jackson's "Thriller" video. "It couldn't be," Mohn said. "That's a 14-minute story and is very complex." What she does, as dance instructors na­ tionwide do, is piece together iconic parts of the video to make a sort of " homage to Michael Jackson." Stomps are expected. The twitches? Cru­ cial. "And you need the claws," she said. M ohn breaks d ow n t h e dance into discrete portions, creating a story with cues to help students remember the order of the moves. "If you can count to eight, you can do 'Thriller,'" she told the group, then moved them through the opening zombie steps (forward four, backward four, repeat). Her arms flailed menacingly as she stomped through the steps, hunched over and writhing, while the teachers looked as if they were shuffling through the school

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brainstorming how to perfect their zombie look. "Just get

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mean "Michael." "Like that gray sweater you have," she said, looking at Marc

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Your body starts to shiver For no mere mortal can resist The evil of the Thriller A-HA-ha-ha-ha-ha. A-ha-HA-HA-ha-ha-ha-ha. — KimOde,Star Tribune lMi nneapolis)

More than 25 weekly

Social Activities,Lunches& Dances More than 40 weekly Bend Park @

to make your hip pop right out." move, the "ripping open a bag On the eight count, that of chips" move, then "dangling sounded like, "One, squeeze, dinosaur" and "cheerleader" three, squeeze, five, squeeze, moves (inspired by bad movie drop and look." matinees). At this point, everyone be­ Next was the "exhausted gan to appreciate what an drop," in which they were di­ amazing performer Michael rected to bend from the waist Jackson was. and lunge to one side (two, After that, Mohn demon­ three, four) then shift their strated "the claw" move, which weight to the other leg and, on segued into a stomp and a turn two, suddenly snap their heads that left the zombies facing up "like you're selecting your the left wall of the gym. They next victim." (three, four). began the sequence of steps As the "Thriller" refrain again, eventually turning to poured from the boombox, it the back wall, then to the right was time for "the Michael," wall and finally ending up fac­ a move that started benignly ing front as Vincent Price's ("Shift your weight to your inimitable cackle reverberated right leg") before Mohn asked off the gym mats. the teachers to fully commit The deader they got, the bet­ themselves to th e m oment: tertheylooked. "Squeeze your butt cheeks as "There's usually a moment," hard as you can. That's going Mohn said later, "when you

Thet t utta

fall with us, Jl

Elementary School teachers wrapped up, they alreadywere

best ones arethe intergenera­ tional groups, whereyouhave

Continued from B1 T he dance isn't a


F or fun, for fri e n d s , f or health, for li f e !

they're all learning it togther." As the Plymouth Creek


the grandfather who has no idea what this is, with the mom who grew up with the song,


— Reporter: 541-383-0349, dj

who brings inher kids, and

people," Monica Mohnsaid of tested: "Hey, I still wear that!" the continuing popularity. Some And though you fight to stay people want to learn it for aspe­ alive

lunch line. But over the course of the class, their inner zom­

Weekly Arts &


Teachers at Plymouth Creek Elementary Schoolin Plymouth, Minn., learn the dance from Michael Jackson's "Thriller" video. The teachers will perform the popular dance at a school festival.

cific occasion, while others just have it on their bucket list. "The


science." "Once people see different sides of o b jects, hopefully they canmake the connection ... that there are always things running deeper," Trow-John­ son said. "Otherwise, it stays unknown. And you can't be hopeful if it's unknown."


Why 'Thriller'?

Where:Bend City Hall, 710 N.W. Wall Stn Bend Cost:Free Contact:

can see that someone is fulfill­ ing their dream of being the dancer they always wanted to be. And that's wonderful."


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News of Record, C2 Obituaries, C5 Editorials, C4 Weather, C6 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2012


LOCAL BRIEFING Talks go onover water project



The city of Bend, the U.S. Forest Service and a

Follow i n g upon Central Oregon's most interesting stories, even if they've been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to O To follow the series,visit

local nonprofit will con­

rasev e ore o u aria

tinue settlement talks to resolve their differences

over a city water project after a successful meet­ ing in EugeneonMonday, the city managersaid. Court in Eugene.The

• In the U.S. ilegally, 'Jason Evers' worked for the OLCC inBendbefore pleading guilty to identity theft

nonprofit Central Oregon LandWatch sued in

By Scott Hammers

The parties met Monday in U.S. District

September in federal court to overturn a Forest

Service decision to per­ mit the $68 million city water project, portions of which pass through

federal lands. Lastweek, U.S. District Judge Ann

Aiken granted apre­ liminary injunction that halted the project until she rules on the lawsuit

or the two sidesreach agreement.

The Bulletin

The former Oregon Liquor Control Commission agent who spent nearly 20 years residing illegally in the United States under a false identity has been deported. Doitchin Krastev, known as Jason Evers during his time in Bend with the OLCC, was sent back to his na­ tive Bulgaria on July 31, according to Andrew Munoz of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. Munoz said Krastev traveled on a commer­

cial flight, and was es­ cortedby Enforcement and Removal Opera­ tions officers. According to federal Krastev court records, Krastev began using the name Jason Evers in 1996, when he ap­ plied for and received a Social Security number using the name and birth date of an Ohio boy who had been kidnapped and murdered years earlier. As Evers, Krastev earned a GED from Arapahoe

Community College in Littleton, Colo., then came to Oregon, passed a background check and began working for the OLCC. Krastev arrived in the United States as a teenager in the early 1990s, the guest of former Reagan administra­ tion official Michael Horowitz. Horowitz was touring post-Com­ munist Eastern Europe when he met Krastev's parents, both prominent Bulgarianacademics. Impressed by the boy's intelligence, Horowitz invited Krastev to return to the U.S. with him to complete his education away from the turmoil created by the fall of the Soviet Union. See Deport/C2

City Manager Eric

King said the parties will continue to discuss a possible settlement, and another conference is

City officials had hoped to build a new water intake facility at Bridge Creekand a Bend this fall, but it now appears unlikely the fed­ eral case will be resolved in time for construction this year. The Forest

'~t. 4P"

Service and city closed

t~tttse~ ' =. t

the road to Tumalo Falls and some local trails on

Sept. 26 to prepare for

construction, but project manager Heidi Lansd­ owne said last week the road to Tumalo Falls will likely be reopened to the public by Saturday. The nonprofit Central Oregon LandWatch al­



leges theForest Service

failed to adequately study how the project might affect fish and wetlands. LandWatchExecutive Director Paul Dewey could not be reached for

r' i~

comment onMonday. Gary Firestone, as­

I y~

sistant cityattorney, said both parties agreed to keep the content of confidential. — From staff reports More briefingand News of Record, C2


ets to Amy Goodman's upcoming talk. The cor­ rect website is www The Bulletin regrets the error.


L courtesy ODrw

Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife biologist Crys­ tal Strobl died in a motorcy­ cle accident near Redmond on Saturday night.

ODFW biologist recalled as 'remarkable'

Originally from

the mediation sessions

Page Bf, misidentified the website selling tick­

The Oregon Depart­ ment of Fish and Wildlife lost a colleague, friend and high-impact personal­ ity Saturday night when wildlife biologist Crystal Strobl, 35, died in a mo­ torcycle accident near Redmond. "She had a remarkable presence," said ODFW spokeswoman Michelle Dennehy. "If you met her, you couldn't forget her. She was something else." The ODFW wildlife biologist and Prineville resident was eastbound on U.S. Highway 126 near Redmond on her Harley­ Davidson motorcycle Sat­ urday evening when the accident occurred. According to police, Strobl was heading back from Sisters along with two other bikers at about 7:20 p.m. when she struck the rear tire of the mo­ torcycle in front of her as it slowed down for traffic. Strobl fell off her motorcycle and struck the pavement. She was pro­ nounced dead at the scene.


1 0-mile-long pipeline to

Bend," which appeared Monday, Oct. 22, on


The Bulletin

"We're making prog­ ress," King said.

"Radio host to speak in


By Megan Kehoe

scheduled for Nov. 2.

A column headlined

' $WF''­

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

ABOVE:Nate Carpenter, 16, left, in black, pours a cup of rice into a funnel while packaging meals for Feed the Hunger with his classmates Monday morning at Trinity Lutheran School in Bend. TOP: One of 10,080 meals packaged by the students.

• Trinity Lutheran students pack food bags to feed the hungry in Jamaicand a Haiti By Ben Botkfn The Bulletin

Students lined up along tables at Trin­ ity Lutheran School in Bend on Monday for a lesson in giving. Forming an assembly line, they filled plastic bags with rice, soy protein, dehy­ drated vegetables and a dried vitamin powder. Each bag, when sealed, holds several meals that will go to malnour­ ished children in Haiti and Jamaica.

The school's effort on Monday will pro­ vide 10,080meals,packed by about 300 students of all grades, from 3-year-old preschoolers to high school students. To accomplish the task, the school part­ nered with Feed the Hunger, a nonprofit, Christian m issions organization t h at provided the food and supplies for pack­ ing the meals. Feed the Hunger, based in Burlington, N.C., will distribute the meals to Jamaica and Haiti.

The activity adds a service component to supplement the students' recent efforts to raise funds for the school's needs, said Shannon Polk, head of admissions and development at the school. The school raised $40,000 for needs such as a music technology lab, desk-and­ chair combination furniture at the middle school level and athletics and activities for the high school students. See Food /C2

Wisconsin, Strobl had worked for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife since 2002. She had been working in the Prineville field office for the past three years, and before that had worked in Enterprise as a wildlife technician. As part of her job, Stro­ bl took wildlife damage complaints, worked on the Prineville Reservoir and helped regulate the hunting season. She also worked on the population census of bighorn sheep in the area, counting them from a helicopter. ODFW Deschutes Wa­ tershed District Manager Amy Stuart says Strobl was a very hardworking and dedicated biologist, and that she hoped to be manager of her own dis­ trict one day. See Strobl /C2




• Portland:A 47-year­ old woman missing

Literacy key to student success, , schools chief tells Bendaudience

since Friday wasfound dead in her car early Monday andappeared

By Ben Botkin The Bulletin

to have died of natural

causes, police said. • Medford:Police have no suspects in the

slaying of a cabdriver early Sunday. • Salem:Police shot and killed a man who refused to drop his

weapon. Stories on C3

Rob Kerri The Bulletin

Rudy Crew, left, chief education officer for Oregon,talks with Bend-La Pine School Board member Cheri Helt, right, Monday evening at Deschutes Brewery.

Rudy Crew, Oregon's chief education officer, says literacy is not just about decoding words. Instead, it's a path into the "joy of learning" that helps students be successful in other subjects, Crew told an audi­ ence of about 20 at the Des­ chutes Brewery in Bend. The event, organized by the Oregon Parent Teacher Association, gave Crew an

opportunity to talk about specific areas for investing in the future to aid student success.

"What I'm simply saying is

that the need for this educa­ tion system to depend upon one discrete skill is extremely, extremely critical," he said. "And that one skill, in my mind, would be the ability to read and read with compre­ hension and to do so with a sense of fluidity." Gov. John Kitzhaber in

May appointed Crew the first chief education officer in Or­ egon history. Crew has been chancellor of the New York City Public Schools, superin­ tendent of the Miami-Dade County Public Schools and superintendent of districts in Massachusetts, California and Washington state. He came to Oregon from a post as an education professor at the University of Southern California. See Crew/C2




"We're pretty blessed and l think this is a great opportunity for them to see not everybody in the world is blessed with food every day."

Continued fromCf

— Shannon Polk, head of admissions and development, Trinity Lutheran School

Suspectsoughtin Tumaio break-in ing for a burglar who broke into a Tumalo home

on Sunday night. Sheriff's deputies de­ scribed the suspect Sun­


day night as white, in his mid-30s, with black hair ' SIR& I I lgBIIBII

and a beardandwearing a darkgreen jacket and jeans, according to a sheriff's news release. The break-in occurred in the19000 block of Ridgewood Drive shortly after10 p.m. Sunday

and was reported at ap­ proximately10:35 p.m. The burglar reportedly

parked in the driveway, Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Students from Trinity Lutheran School in Bend package mealsfor Feed the Hunger together Monday morning.

insidethehome.Thesus­ pect fled without taking

any property and drove off in a dark-colored, full­ size diesel pickup, accord­ ing to the Sheriff's Office.

Anyone with informa­ tion about the burglar's identity can call the Des­

chutes County Dispatch non-emergency number, 541-693-6911, and

reference casenumber 12-217814. — From staff reports

Crew Continued from C1 The education system needs to get students liter­ ate by third grade — or fifth grade if English isn't their first language, he said. Crew noted that the pri­ orities he lists aren't ap­ proved by the Legislature or governor. Public school systems need to do more to estab­ l ish a r e l ationship w i t h parents and give them in­ formation to answer ques­ tions about an array of top­ ics, he said. Examples include deal­ ing with peer groups, pre­ paring for college and cre­ ating a suitable setting at home, he said, adding that part of that may be provid­ ing research to parents. "We've got to engage in each other's lives very dif­ ferently and very profound­ ly," he said. Priority also is needed for science, technology, engineering, ma t h emat­ ics and the arts, he said, adding that students must think creatively and about organizing information. The fourth area is sup­ p ort, education and d e ­ velopment o f tea c hers. Crew said it's critical that teachers ar e m e n t ored, with a c u lture that r ec­

ognizes high-performing educators. — Reporter: 541-977-7185,

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

The Deschutes County Sheriff's Office is search­

then knocked on the door, according to the Sheriff's Office. The resident did not answer the door, but later found the burglar



sophomore, said she enjoyed

Scott Hahn, the pack-a-thon

helping younger children pack directorfor Feed the Hunger,

Continued from C1 the food. High school students "We're pretty blessed and I helped the younger children thinkthis is a great opportunity pack meals. "It was actually a lot of fun," for them to see not everybody in the world is blessed with she said. "I think it was differ­ food every day,n Polk said. ent because we haven't done The bags of f o od, when anything like this." cooked, yield six one-cup serv­ It also made her think about ings for children. children elsewhere with little "This little bag of food is to eat. "It's kind of sad they can six meals for somebody," Polk said. "I think when (students) only eat little portions," she look at that, they think, 'This said. is not even one full meal for T he packing events a r e me, let alone six meals.'" dubbed "pack-a-thons" by the Jaycie Haynes, a 15-year-old organization.

said the organization's efforts feed 6,000 children worldwide in nations that i nclude Sri Lanka, Bangladesh, Jamaica, Haiti and Kenya. Feed the Hunger partners with churches in those coun­ tries that provide the children with an education and meals, he said. The B en d school efforts will help provide a lunch for 42 childrenfor a school year, Hahn said.


two years in a federal prison for identity theft and passport fraud. In January, he was turned over to ICE and transferred to Florence Correctional Center in Florence, Ariz., to face de­ portation proceedings. During his stay at the Ari­ zona prison, Krastev filed a civil rights complaint against the warden and food director, contending their failure to pro­ vide him with adequate vegan meals violated his right to prac­ tice his Buddhist faith. A j u dg e r u l e d a g a inst Krastev, dismissing his com­ plaint in early July. As a consequence of his de­ portation, Krastev is barred from legally re-entering the U.S. for 10 years, Munoz said.

Continued from C1 K rastev g r aduated f r o m a p r estigious W a shington, D.C., private high school and was admitted to equally pres­ tigious Davidson College in North Carolina, but in 1994, near the end of his sophomore year at Davidson, he dropped out and disappeared. After living in Colorado for a few years under the name Danny Kaiser, Krastev arrived in Oregon and became OLCC agent Jason Evers. As Evers, Krastev made a number of enemies in Central Oregon. In a few instances, bar and restaurant owners who had been cited by Evers suc­ cessfully fought their tickets, providing video evidence to contradict the agent's claims.


In 2009, the Oregon Depart­ ment of Justice launched an investigation into enforcement practices at the OLCC office run by Evers and transferred him to Eastern Oregon. In 2010, federal authori­ ties caught up with Krastev. A State Department investi­ gation comparing p assport applications against death re­ cords revealed someone had applied for a passport in 2002 using the identity of the Jason Evers who had been murdered in Ohio 20 years earlier. Federal marshals located Krastev in Idaho and arrest­ ed him on suspicion of falsi­ fying information on a pass­ port application and identity theft. A fter pleading g uilty t o federal charges against him, K rastev served just shy of

a lso loved biking and w a s very proud of her motorcycle, Stuart said.

— Reporter: 541-977-7185,

— Reporter: 541-383-0387,

which wil l b e i n v estigated further. Continued from C1 Stuart says she was travel­ "I guess you could say she ing by car Saturday evening Stuart also said Strobl had an independent spirit and was was a w i l d c h i ld," Stuart and came upon the crash, but c omfortable working i n r e ­ said. "She loved her bike, she had no idea that Strobl, who mote locations on her own. loved being on her bike and worked for her, had been in­ Strobl had a creative side she loved talking bikes with volved in it. She found out to her personality, too, Stuart people." late that night about Strobl's said. During her spare time, Strobl's crash is currently death. "We're all pretty upset," Stu­ she made Native American­ u nder investigation by t h e inspired jewelry using leather Oregon State Police. State art said. "It was so abrupt." and natural items such as Police Lt. G r egg H a stings — Reporter:541-383-0354, wood, bones and shells. She said Strobl's helmet came off,

Theft —Atheft was reported at 1:33 p.m. Oct. 8, in the 600 block of Southeast Third Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 2:32 p.m. Oct. 10, in the 1200 block of Northeast Third Street. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 4:52 a.m. Oct. 14, in the 60900 block of Amethyst Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 2:54 p.m. Oct.16, in the 20600 block of Sierra Drive. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at1:08 p.m. Oct. 17, in the 300 block of Northeast Bend River Mall Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported at3:13p.m.Oct.17, inthe100 block of Southeast Wilson Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 2:35 p.m. Oct. 18, in the 2600 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Theft —A theft was reported at6:41 p.m. Oct.18, in the1600 block of Northwest Cumberland Avenue. DUII —Michael Sean Shine, 53, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:09 p.m. Oct. 18, in the area of Northeast Greenwood Avenue and Northeast Fifth Street. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 17, in the 300 block of Southeast Second Street. Theft —A theft was reported at11:27 a.m. Oct. 18, in the 500 block of Northeast Penn Avenue. DUII —George FredDaum, 67, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 8:22 p.m.Oct. 18, in the area of Northeast Third Street and Northeast GreenwoodAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:10 p.m. Oct. 19, in the 61400 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 5:47 p.m. Oct.19, in the 300 block of Southeast Logsden Street. DUII —Melissa Ann Pereira, 29, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:21 a.m. Oct. 20, in the1000 block of Northwest Bond Street. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at11:27 p.m. Oct. 20, in the 200 block of Southeast Ventura Place. Criminal mischief —An act of

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s helter help

criminal mischief was reported at 3:21 a.m. Oct. 21, in the 61700 block of Darla Place. Theft —A theft was reported at 9:58 a.m. Oct. 21, in the 61500 block of Orion Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 2:26 p.m. Oct.19, in the 400block of Southwest Powerhouse Drive. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 3:13 p.m. Oct. 18, in the 20100 block of Southeast Pinebrook Boulevard. Prineville Police Department

Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 7:55 a.m. Oct. 20, in the area of Northeast Yellowpine Road. Burglary —A burglary and an act of criminal mischief were reported at10:10 a.m. Oct. 21, in the area of Northeast Juniper Street. Jefferson County Sheriff's Office Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at 4:56 a.m. Oct. 15, in the area of Southwest Peninsula Drive and Southwest Shad Road in Crooked River Ranch. Burglary —A burglary and theft were reported Oct. 15, in the 700 block of East Lakeshore Drive in Culver. Theft —Tires and wheels were reported stolen Oct.15, in the15700 block of Southwest Quail Road in Crooked River Ranch. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported Oct. 16, in the 2300 block of Southwest U.S. Highway 97 in Madras. Theft —Solar landscaping lights were reported stolen Oct. 17, in the 500 block of Center Ridge Drive in Culver. Theft —A theft was reported Oct. 21, in the area of Dogwood Lane in Madras. Oregon State Police DUII —Dylan R. Reeves, 22, was arrested on suspicion of dnvtng under the influence of intoxicants at 2:22 a.m. Oct. 20, in the area of Boyd Acres Road and Brant Court in Bend. DUII —Jana Georgette Siler, 22, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3:58 a.m. Oct. 20, in the area ofSouthwest 23rd Street and Southwest Canal Boulevard in Redmond. DUII —Tyler William Hull,18, was arrested on suspicion of dnvlng under the influence of intoxicants at1:30 a.m. Oct. 20, in the area of Northwest Sixth Street and Northwest Greenwood Avenue in Redmond. Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at 7:20 p.m. Oct. 20, in the area of state Highway126 near milepost109.




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LEGISLATURE Senate Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District30

Web: Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane© Web: Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portion of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant© Web:

(includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli© Web: Sen. Chris Telfer, R-District27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: DESCHUTES COUNTY Web: Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District28 1300 N.W. Wall St. (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) Bend, OR 97701 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Web: Salem, OR97301 Phone: 541-388-6571 Phone: 503-986-1728 Fax: 541-382-1692 Email: sen.dougwhitsett© Web: County Commission House

Tammy Baney,R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney©

Rep. JasonConger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone: 503-986-1454 Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: rep.jasonconger© Email: Alan Unger©co.deschutes. Web: ol'.Us Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) Tony DeBone,R-LaPine 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Phone: 541-388-6568 Salem, OR97301 Email: Tony DeBone© Phone: 503-986-1459 Email:

CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St. Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: Web:

Crook County Judge MikeMcCabe Phone: 541-447-6555 Email:

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JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. 0 St. Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web: County Commission

Mike Ahern, John Hatfield, Wayne Fording Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: commissioner@co.

Bend Monday, October 29,2:30pm at Hilton Garden Inn (formerly the Ameri Tel Inn) 541-241-6926

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For accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings call 541-241-6926 or 800-735-2900 TTY.PacificSource Community Health Plans, Inc. is a health plan with a Medicare contract. A sales person will be present with information and applications. Youmust continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium. Limitations, copays and restrictions may apply. Premiummay change onJanuary 1 of eachyear. Seating is limited socall today to learn moreaboutour Medicare Advantage andMedicare AdvantagePrescription Drug Plans, including HMOand PPOtypes of plans. Y0021 MRK1466 CMS Fil e and Use 09092012





Portland woman found dead in car

families. The police said the truck was stopped early Sunday P ORTLAND — A P o r t ­ on U.S. Highway 101 for land woman missing since speeding. They didn't de­ Friday has been found dead scribe the device or say how in her car. it was taken care of. Investigators said M o n­ day that 47-year-old Eliza­ Police kill man who b eth Hoppes appears t o wouldn't drop gun have died of natural causes, b ut a n a u t opsy w i l l b e SALEM — Au t h orities performed. say a Salem police officer Hoppes w a s re p o rted shot and killed a 26-year­ missing after she dropped a old man who r efused re­ child off at school but failed peated warnings to drop his to show up for work. firearm. Relatives were especially Police say the incident be­ concerned because Hoppes gan Sunday evening when was overdue for i n -home a woman called police and dialysis and needed other reported her boyfriend had medical treatment. a gun and was threatening to The Clackamas County kill himself. Sheriff's Office says the vehi­ Officers located the man cle with the woman's body in­ outside of his Salem home side was found at the Clacka­ and repeatedly told him to mas Town Center parking drop his gun. garage early Monday. Police say an officer shot the man when he failed to

No suspects in slaying of cab driver


MEDFORD — Police said Monday theyhave no imme­ diate suspects in the week­ end slaying of a t ax i c ab driverin Medford. Lt. Mike Budreau says evi­ dence indicates that 58-year­ old William Roy Huson, of Talent, was assaulted in the cab, robbed, and his body dumped in a field near the place his last fare wanted to go. Then the killer apparent­ ly drove the cab five miles to a parking lot and left it. P olice said H uson h a d been shot once in the head. Valley Cab reported Huson missing at about 1 a.m. Sun­ day after he picked up a fare outside a downtown Medford bar and then didn't call in. P olice found h i s b o d y about seven hours later. Police say they hope some­ one outside the bar will re­ member who got into t he cab.

Driver arrested after police find bomb COOS BAY — O r egon S tate Police say a b o m b squad has disposed of what the agency calls a small, im­ provised destructive device found in the glove box of a pickup truck pulled over Sunday north of Coos Bay. The police said Monday the driver was booked in the juvenile detention center on charges of making and possessing the device, as well as furnishing alcohol to minors. Three passengers were cited fo r h a v in g a l cohol and were released to their

The man was pronounced dead at the scene. No one else was hurt.

Oakridge to vote on term limits for council OAKRIDGE — Voters in a town that was in an uproar last year over a major short­ fall in th e municipal bud­ get will vote next month on term limits for City Council members. The E u gene R e gister­ G uard r e ports t h a t th e O akridge City Council i t ­ self put the measure on the ballot. The measure would limit the mayor and the members of the council to two terms in office. Current officehold­ ers couldrun for two more terms. The finances in the Cas­ cade Range timber town of 3,700 people were devas­ tated when it ran t hrough $1 million i n r e serves in two years and had to lay off 12 people — a third of its workforce.

Gas prices dip under $4 a gallon PORTLAND — O r egon AAA r eports the average price of a gallon of gasoline in the state has dropped to

$3.98. That's down n ine cents in a week and represents a return tosame price of a month ago. Some metro prices from AAA's Monday survey: Portland $ 3 .96, S a lem

$3.95, Eugene-Springfield $4, Medford-Ashland $4.04. — From wire reports

File release presents newchallenge By Rebecca Boone and David Crary

shielding child abusers in their midst. "It's a double whammy for the Boy Scouts right now be­ cause they're already under the gun because of the gay issue," said Thomas Plante, a professor at Santa Clara Uni­ versity who r esearched the Roman Catholic Church's cler­

The Associated Press

True to their motto, the Boys Scouts tried to be prepared. For months, they braced for the backlash sure to follow the court-orderedrelease of volu­ minous confidential files de­ tailing decades of alleged sex abuse by Scout leaders. Now the files are public, lawyers are calling for a con­ gressional investigation and the Boy Scouts of America — as so oftenin recent years — finds itself embattled. The f i le s r e l eased l a st week are old — dating from 1 959 to 1985. Many of t h e alleged abusers listed in the files may well be dead. And the Scouts, while apologiz­ ing for past mistakes, have significantly improved their youth protection program in recent years. Still, release of 14,500 pages on alleged abusers is an un­ welcome development for an organization struggling to halt a decades-long membership drop while incurring relent­ less criticism for its policy of

gy sex abuse scandal.

But the Scouts have legions of staunchly loyal support­ ers, including several of the nation's major c onservative religious denominations who have given no sign of disaffec­ tion. The Mormons' Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints charters more t h an 37,000 Scout troops with a youth membership of m ore than 420,000; Roman Catho­ lic parishes charter a bout Greg Wehl-StephensI The Associated Press 8,500 units with about 283,000 Portland attorney Paul Mones, right, with Kelly Clark, talks members. about some of the 14,500 pages of previously confidential Some in the Scouts' extend­ documents created by the Boy Scouts of America concerning ed family — the moms, dads child sexual abuse within the organization, at a news confer­ and kids that trek to t roop ence to publicly release the documents in Portland. Mones meetings every week, pack up and Clark were the lead attorneys in a successful $20 million for campouts every summer, lawsuit against the Scouts. spend theirweekends practic­ ing knot-tying and fire build­ ing and flag folding — were excluding gays. sued to new scouts. chartered organization and quick to rally in support. "It does pose a challenge for All adult volunteers must are now a s k ing C o ngress Ken Miller, a first-year as­ the Scouts, whether they're take child-protection training to investigate the effective­ s istant s c o utmaster w i t h going to be able to win back and also are directed to report ness of the child protection Troop 1085 in the Detroit sub­ the confidence of the public," suspected child abuse to law program. urb of Berklee, Mich., said he said David Finkelhor, direc­ enforcement authorities and Wayne Perry, the Scouts' remains a firm believer in the tor of t h e C r i mes Against Scout leaders, even if this would national president, said he'd Scouts' mission even a fter Children Research Center at not be required by state law. welcome any inquiry. reading about the files. "We'll be there," he said "With the latest media ac­ the University of New Hamp­ However, the Scouts say shire."I'm sure for some peri­ they don't have data to docu­ Monday. "We'll tal k a b out counts, I think it's going to od of time, there's going to be ment trends regarding abuse where we fell short in the past have aneffectof scaring some a concern." within their ranks, a source and where we are today and people off," Miller said. "But Before the files' release, the o f f r u stration t o ex p e r t s how important it is to protect in the long run, I think this Scouts commissioned an inter­ who'd like to track the impact kids." will all be a benefit because nal review by a University of of the new policies. The two Many people posting their scouting has been under such Virginia psychiatrist, Dr. Ja­ lead lawyers in the Portland views on social media ques­ scrutiny, and the organization net Warren, who tallied more lawsuit — Kelly Clark and tioned the Scouts' recently has made changes designed to than 1,600 abuse victims in her Paul Mones — note that the reaffirmed policy of exclud­ prevent this from happening review of the confidential re­ Scouts area congressionally ing gays while seemingly again." cords.She described the rate of abuse with the Scouts as "very low" compared to the national rate, and suggested boys were safer in the Scouts than else­ where in their communities. Since the files were released — the consequence of a suc­ cessful $20 m i llion l awsuit against the Scouts in Portland — the BSA has apologized for not following up on some of the allegations that were docu­ mented. It also has stressed the strides made by the orga­ nization to improve its youth protection policy. Among o t her m e asures, the Scouts now prohibit one­ on-one adult-youth activities, mandate criminal background checks for all staff who work with youth and include an in­ sert for parents about child protection in the handbook is­


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S E N A T E D I ST R I C T 2 7

TIMKNOPP Work Background

COCC Board of Directors The Central Oregon Community College Budget Committee consists of the seven elected COCC Board members and seven other citizens repre­ senting the seven geographic zones in the District. The Budget Committee normally meets about three or four times a year and recommends an annual operating budget for the College to the COCC Board of Directors. Budget Committee members are appointed by the Board for three-year terms. The position representing Zone 2 is currently open. Zone 2 includes all of Crook County, the areas of Klamath (Precinct I) and Lake (Precincts 13 and 14) Counties that are part of the COCC District and Precinct 10 in Deschutes County. Anyone interested in applying for this position is asked to send a cover letter, resume and a written answer to the question below to the COCC Board of Directors, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend, Oregon 97701 or e-mail Include your voter precinct in your letter. Applications must be received by Thursday, November I, 2012. Please answer, in 200 words or less: Whatrttryou reeasthe major challenges COCC should be addressing in the nextfive to ten years?

Deadline for submitting applications

Thursday, November 1 Questions

(541) 383-7599



Supports creating 30,000 jobs in Oregon by repealing the death tax Supports PERS reform to save jobs of teachers, police officers R, firefighters

Has created private sector jobs and has a plan to create thousands of new jobs Received Senior Champion w ard for protecting senior services Supportsrepeal of Obamacare tax on middle class, small businesses Supports Obamacare, which includes 700 billion in Medicare cuts to seniors Endorsed by respected moderates former State Senator Neil Bryant, former House Speaker Bev Clamo, Retired Sheriff Les Stiles 8c elected oflicials Congressman Greg Walden, Rep.Jason Conger, Rep. Gene Whisnant, Mayor of Redmond George Endicott, Mayor of Bend Jeff Eager; Independent Party of Oregon 'Ihe Bulletin See a full list of endorsements at WWW. TIMKNOPP. COM Paid for by Tim Knopp for State Senate






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he federal government, with all the best intentions, changed the rules on school lunches this year. As a result, kids now must choose fruit, protein and car­ bohydrate servings that are smaller, and such things as french fries are a distant, if fond, memory. And the lunches may total only 850 calories each. That latter rule has created the noisiest outcry, particularly among young athletes. There may be good reason. A growing young man play­ ing football may burn as many as 4,000 calories per day, and the maximum offered in a s c hool lunch is less than a quarter of that. The notion that the player should simply bring a snack from home to make up the difference assumes that he has snacks available. There are news reports of other problems, as well. In particular, schools are reporting that while kids can be required to take fruit in the lunch line, it cannot be assured they will eat it — and as a result, waste is up. Some schools have attempted to ease the problem by asking stu­ dents to put uneaten fruit and un­ opened milk on acommon table where those who want them may have them or, in some cases, where staff may collect them and recycle them into other meals. Despite these problems, the idea behind the new rules makes sense in terms of fighting obesity and unhealthyeating. Too many

American kids are both fat and poorly nourished, the outcome when a diet is heavy on fatty or fried foods and the sort of simple carbohydrates found in fast-food hamburger buns and white bread. But it isn't just the food that kids eat that makes them fat. Oregon schools require elemen­ tary and middle-school students to take physical education classes all year, every year. High school stu­ dents, however, need earn only a single physical education credit in four years to graduate. Compound the problem with television, video games and tex­ ting, and kids who used to be ac­ tive much of the time today learn early that life on the couch is best. Schools have an obligation to assure that students are fed nutri­ tious meals. Setting an absolute limit on calories, however, or forc­ ing youngsters to take something they refuse to eat makes no sense. Schools need flexibility to tailor meals to those who will eat them, just as parents must play a part in assuring their kids are both well­ fed and active.


Park bond should take a back seat to more pressing needs By Allan Bruckner he first of what will be an ex­ pensive list of b orrowings is facing voters this November — a $29 million request for the Bend Park 8 Recreation District. Voters must consider the other massiveinvestments being faced by the community. Soon the school dis­ trict will ask for $98 million for ad­ ditional classrooms. The city's wants are evengreater.The essential sewer project will exceed $120 million and the water project is projected at over $60 million. While these last two will be financed by ratepayers rather than property taxes, the costs are borne by the same citizens and add to our overall cost for government services.The increase in both water and sewer bills will be huge. As a community, we need to devel­ op a process of prioritizing projects before adding to our overall costs. It seems the park district is trying to jump ahead by asking voters for money before the vital needs of other agencies are considered, and before voters realize the impact of more im­ portant public investments. You don't borrow for more toys before you fix the bathroom. Our Bend Park 8 Recreation Dis­ trict is perhaps the best such orga­ nization in the state. The district is also probably the best funded in the state. It collects fully half as much as the city, out of which the city must provide police, fire, ambulance and other services. The cost of the bond is the equivalent of a 15 percent in­ crease in their tax rate. The district is amply funded, as witnessed by its palatial headquar­ ters building on some of the most expensive land in the city. It also had sufficient cash to pay $2.5 million for land at Simpson and Colorado, again a very expensive area. With th is funding and spending background, it is inappropriate to ask voters for $29 million at this time, $11.5 million of which is just for purchase of bare land. The bond issue proposes to spend over $5.5 million just on the Simpson/ Colorado site for an events center — in

addition to the $2.5 million already spent to buy the land — and will later add a skating rink. Several questions arise from this proposal. First, why put it on some of the most expensive land in Bend and not near the popula­ tion concentration?. We must also ask if this publicly funded center is appro­ priate, as it will be in competition with private investment. This proposed facility w il l i n crease maintenance costs, leading to additional financial demands. The district indicates that some of this land might be available to Ore­ gon State University-Cascades Cam­ pus. Should not this questionable and expensive project be delayed until the actual needs of OSU-Cascades are determined with certainty? Per­ haps the entire site would be highly desirable for the university, whereas a smaller piece might be inefficient and less desirable. Al l p o tential roadblocks must be removed and all possible assistance provided so OSU­ Cascades can develop quickly and efficiently. Another part of the bond issue is $2.5 million for an increase in trails. It seems this would be a great oppor­ tunity for community involvement and volunteerism that in the past was a major contributor to the district's success. The district has also been in­ credibly successful in obtaining con­ tributions from the community for specific worthy projects, like Miller Landing and Farewell Bend Park. We need more of this instead of a big bond issue. T he district should put it s r e ­ sources into a much more important community problem, restoring Mir­ ror Pond. It has a closer relationship with the pond, with its ownership of adjacent land and involvement with water activities, than any other or­ ganization. Most estimates are this could be done with 10-20 percent of the proposed bond issue. I believe it alone is more essential than all the projects in the proposed $29 million bond and the district must make it the priority. — Allan Bruckner, formerBend mayor,li vesinB end.

M IVickel's Worth Unger benefits Central Oregon

you a member of ALEC? As of Oct. 8, here are their responses: U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkely: No. I have been a longtime resident of U.S. Sen. Ron W yden: Didn't Deschutes County and have seen a respond. lot of politicians come and go with­ U.S. Congressman Greg Walden: Didn't respond. out thinking twice about them. But when I h e ar d D eschutes State Rep. Gene Whisnant: Yes. C ounty Commissioner Alan U n ­ According to, he ger was up for re-election, I knew I serves on an ALEC Task Force. needed to speak up. State Rep Jason Conger: Didn't As long as I can remember, Un­ respond. According to A L E Cex­ ger has been a community leader, he serves on an ALEC and volunteer.He was mayor of Task Force. Redmond before he became Des­ Want more information on the chutes County commissioner four American L e gislative E x change years ago. Everything Unger has Council? Visit www.ALECexposed done — from economic develop­ .org. ment in Redmond as mayor to cre­ Ann Plummer ating jobs as commissioner — has Bend been for the good of the community and has benefited Central Oregon Keep experienced, immensely. stable McCabe U nger is one of t h e m ost i n ­ volved and accountable politicians How many responsible folks in I have ever known. He has worked Crook County would want to hire on countless committees and has an untrained person to operate and forged personal relationships with make decisions for a business with local and state elected officials an annual budget of $52 million'? across Oregon. Commissioner Un­ Would you want to hire a profes­ ger is a go-getter who makes things sional administrator to manage the happen and ensures that every voice county at approximately I'/~ times is heard in the process. the cost of the current Crook Coun­ To put a new county commission­ ty administration? er in office would be tantamount These questions are facingthe vot­ to starting back at square one and ers of Crook County in November. would erase the hard work Unger is After being a Crook County com­ doing to improve Central Oregon. missionerforfouryears, Ican assure Don't let anyone fool you. Unger you thereisa huge learning process is the right person for the job and we and that it takes about two years to need to keep him in office another reach a comfortable management four years. He is dedicated to Des­ level. Some similar-sized counties chutes County and he is dedicated to such as Wasco, Jefferson, and Hood you. Vote for Unger. River have addressed this issue at Edward O'Donnell a costof $100,000 plus per year for Bend theirmanager, orroughly $3.50 for every person in the county. Tell officials to drop ALEC Do Crook County voters want to take the risk of poor management Although registered as a n on­ for a learning period, or is it more profit, the American Legislative Ex­ prudent to continue the experienced, change Counsel (ALEC) is a lobby­ stable management provided under ing group of large corporations and Judge Mike McCabe? for-profits. Corporations pay for a If someone wants to replace Mc­ seat on ALEC task forces where cor­ Cabe, let them become a commis­ porate lobbyists and special interest sioner or employee of the county to reps vote with elected state officials get the experience needed to oper­ to approve "model" bills. ate this county before they run for ALEC state legislators tweak the the judge position. bill so it doesn't appear to be verba­ Frank Porflly tim, represent the bill as their own Prineville creation, and then present the bill to their own legislative bodies for Knopp will provide action. Corporations fund almost leadership all of ALEC's operations. As a non­ profit, ALEC and its member leg­ Tim Knopp has said he will not islators are not required to provide take PERS if he's elected to the state public disclosure of gifts that ALEC Senate. He is also sponsoring a bill provides to its members. to remove legislators from PERS. Tell our elected officials to end His opponent is a public employee their relationship with ALEC and union member and thus has a con­ similar shadow lobbying groups op­ flict of interest when it comes to re­ erating under the guise of nonprof­ forming PERS. its. The citizens of Oregon deserve Knopp has some great ideas to transparent elected officials who help make PERS fair and afford­ are representing our interests, not able. Knopp was in Salem nearly 10 the interests of corporations. years ago, the last time PERS had On Oct. I, I contacted all my feder­ seriousreforms and saved billions al and state elected representatives of dollars. Knopp built the biparti­ for the Bend area and left a message san coalition that made it happen. for each asking a simple yes-or-no Knopp provided principled lead­ question. Do you have ties to or are ership when h e r epresented us.

During the recession in 2001 when budgets needed to be cut, Knopp proposed and passed a cut to legisla­ tors' pay. He believed if others were going to see cuts, it should start at the top and legislators should lead by example. His opponent has ad­ vocated for more pay and benefits as a union representative. We need a voice in Salem for working people and seniors. Knopp will p r ovide leadership for us and we need him in Salem.

Marylyn Morehead Bend

Impressed by Unger's leadership I currently serve on the Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council (COIC) board of directors with Alan Unger. Over the last two years, I have been repeatedly impressed by Unger in his service as chair of the board. Unger is unusually comfortable as a leader, and is extremely com­ petent, fair-minded and thorough in his preparation for meetings. He frames discussions by providing setting and background information the boardshould consider,creates a comfortable atmosphere for input and discussion by other members and often concludes by sharing his personal view in a quiet, thoughtful manner. I have come to admire Unger's qualities and he has earned my re­ spect as an effective public servant who genuinely cares about the com­ munity he serves. His easygoing style is the foundation for building consensus and moving organiza­ tions forward. I appreciate the on­ going opportunity to l earn f r om Unger's leadership style. Marvln Butler Bend

Bagley dedicated to justice I have practiced law in Central Oregon for 21 years and support

Beth Bagley for judge. I know Bagley to be an incred­ ibly hard worker and dedicated to justice and our community. She is a tough prosecutor and has tried and won some ofthe hardest cases. She has had 15 years of courtroom ex­ perience both as a prosecutor and a defense attorney. She is also on the Bend-La Pine School Board and has been involved in our local attorney organizations. As an elected school board mem­ ber, she has the responsibility for making critical decisions affect­ ing the education of children in our community. A school board member must listen, be informed, think inde­ pendently and exercise judgment. On top of all that, she is raising a family. Isupport Bagley because experi­ ence and hard work matters. Sharon R. Smith (attorney with Bryant, Lovllen & Jarvls) Bend

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Warming waters Robert Goldsmith One of Sunriver's founders, off Alaskabring new security concerns developer JohnGray dies BITUARIES

1937 - 2012

Robert Goldsmith passed away October 18, 2012. He w as a Cen t r a l Or e g o n resident for 50 years. H e was born i n 1 937 i n E ugene, OR , a n d g r a d u ­ ated from Eugene High S chool. He s erved i n t h e N ational G u ar d a n d b e ­ c ame a j o u r n eyman l i n e ­ man. He worked fo r C en­ tral E l ectric C o o perative, holding several p o sitions, i ncluding l i ne m a n a n d substation inspector. Bob and hi s w i f e , E l l en raised th e i r d au g h t e r s, L aurie a n d Da e n a , i n R edmond, o r , a n d l a t e r m oved t o P r i n eville, O R . Bob loved to hunt and fish, a nd he wa s a ctive i n h i s church. A memorial service w i l l b e held a t 1 1 :00 a.m. o n November 3, at Eastside Church, 3174 N E 3 r d S t ., P rineville. In l ieu of f l o w ­ e rs, d o n ations i n B ob ' s m emory may b e m a d e t o C entral Oregon Youth f o r Christ or t o t h e P r ineville E astside C h u r c h Y ou t h Ministries.

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 funeralhomes. 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 5 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits© Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Paul Kurtz, 86: Secular human­ ist philosopher who sought to debunk psychics, astrolo­ gers and a n ything r elated to the paranormal. Founded the Committee for Skeptical Inquiry an d T h e S k eptical Inquirer magazine, which ad­ vocatesrelying on science and reason to examine everything from alien sightings to homeo­ pathic remedies. Died Satur­ day in Amherst, N.Y. Antoni Dobrowolski, 108: Old­ est known survivor of Aus­ chwitz concentration camp. A teacher, he continued giving lessons to Polish children in secret despite a Nazi ban on the practice beyond fouryears. In June 1942, he was arrested by the Gestapo and sent to Auschwitz. He was later trans­ ferred to G r oss-Rosen and Sachsenhausen concentration camps. After the war, he was a teacher and school principaL Died Sunday in Debno, a town in northwest Poland. Alfred Kumalo, 82: South Afri­ can photographer whose work chronicled the brutalities of apartheid and the rise of Nel­ son Mandela. Began working as a photographer in 1951 and gained early prominence at Drum magazine, which cov­ ered black life at a time when apartheid was intensifying its assault on black culture. Cov­ ered the Rivonia trial, in which Mandela was sentenced to life imprisonment, and was pres­ ent again in 1994 when the anti-apartheid icon was sworn in as South Africa's first black president. Died Sunday in Jo­ hannesburg of renal failure. — From wire reports

By Kim Murphy

Bulletin staff aud wire reports John Gray, developer of Sunriver, Salishan on the Or­ egon Coast and S k amania Lodge in the Columbia River

tive spirit live on in communi­ ties from the Coast to Portland to the High Desert." In the mid-1960s Gray, who owned Omark Industries, and Portland attorney Donald Mc­ Callum announced plans to build a resort on the Deschutes River, about 15 miles south of Bend. The site was Camp Abbot, once a World War II training site for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. Gray and McCallum saw a c ommunity o f po s sibly 12,000-15,000 people develop­ ing within 15 years, accord­ ing to The Bulletin's archives. Sunriver Realty sold the first homesitein June 1968,accord­ ing to the resort's website, and the region's first 18-hole golf course opened there. A falling out between Gray and McCallum led to a legal battle, which Gray eventu­ ally won, according to the ar­ chives. In the early 1970s, he lost control of the resort when its original lender became ma­

jority shareholder. Today, Sunriver, managed by Destination Hotels 8 Re­ sorts, has four golf courses, about two dozen tennis courts, a new aquatic center and other a menities, according t o i t s website. A taxing district provides public safety and emergen­ cy medical services for the community, which has more than 4,000 privately owned homes. Sunriver has about 1,700 permanent residents, according to the website, but it can grow to about 20,000 people duringpeak vacation times. Along wit h h i s d e velop­ ments, Gray became known for his philanthropy, donat­ ing $1 million for a Habitat for Humanity program to buy land. He also contributed to community college scholar­ ships and pledged $5 million to the Knight Cancer Institute at Oregon Health & Science University.

Los Angeles Times

By Dennis McLellau

BARROW, Alaska — In past years, these remote gray waters of the Alaskan Arctic saw little more than the occasional cargo barge and Eskimo whaling boat. No more. This summer, when the U.S. Coast Guard cutter Ber­ tholf wasmonitoringshipping traffic along the desolate tun­ dra coast, its radar displays were often brightly lighted with mysterious targets. There were oi l d r i l ling rigs, research vessels, fuel barges, small cruise ships. A few were sailboats that had ventured through the North­ west Passage above Canada. On a single day in August, 95 shipswere detected between P rudhoe Bay a n d W a i n ­ wright off A m erica's least defended coastline, and for some of them, Coast Guard officials had no idea what the vessels were carrying or who was on them. "There's probably 1,500 peopleout there,"Rear Adm. Thomas Ostebo, command­ er of the Coast Guard's 17th District in Alaska, said at a recent conference of Arctic policymakers near Anchor­ age. "It's kind of spinning a little bit out of control." The rapid melting of the po­ lar ice cap is turning the once ice-clogged waters off north­ ern Alaska into a navigable ocean, and the rush to grab the region's abundant oil and mineralresources by way of

Los Angeles Times

new shipping lanes is posing

Russell Means, who gained international notoriety as one of the leaders of the 71-day armed occupationofWounded Knee in South Dakota in 1973 and continued to be an outspo­ ken champion of American Indian rights after launching a careeras an actorin films and television in th e 1990s, has died. He was 72. Means died Monday at his home in Porcupine, S.D., on the Pine Ridge Reservation, said Glenn Morris, his legal representative. Diagnosed wit h e s opha­ geal cancer in July 2011 and told that it had spread too far for surgery, Means refused to undergo heavy doses of radiation and chemotherapy. Instead, he reportedly battled the disease with traditional native remedies and received treatments at an alternative cancer center in Scottsdale, Ariz. "I'm not going to argue with the Great Mystery," he told the Rapid City Journal in August 2011. "Lakota belief is t h at death is a change of worlds. And I believe like my dad be­ lieved. When it's my time to go, it's my time to go." Means had been declared cancer free in April but suf­ fered arecurrence of the dis­ ease in his lungs and died after contracting pneumonia, Morris said. T he n ation's m os t v i s ­ ible American Indian activist, Means was a passionate mili­ tant leader who helped thrust the historic and ongoing plight of Native Americans into the national spotlight. A onetime con artist, dance­ school instructor and computer programmer, Means was ex­ ecutive director of the govern­ ment-funded Cleveland Ameri­ can Indian Center when he met Dennis Banks and other AIM founders in 1969. In Cleveland, he founded the first AIM chapter outside Min­ neapolis, and he became the organization's first n ational coordinator in 1971. I n N o vember 1 970, h e joined fellow AIM m embers and other Native Americans in taking over a replica of the Mayflower in Plymouth, Mass. And in 1972 he participated in the seven-day occupation and trashing of the Bureau of In­ dian Affairs headquarters in Washington, D.C. But the controversial and flamboyant activist with the trademark long braids gained his greatest notoriety at the trading post hamlet of Wound­ ed Knee on the Pine Ridge Reservation. The occupationof Wounded Knee by more than 200 AIM­ led activists began in late Feb­

safetyand security concerns for Coast Guard patrols. What happens if a cruise ship gets stranded in stray ice? Or if a s a iling vessel capsizes off an uninhabited coast? "Yesterday, we saw three sailing vessels in 24 hours," saidthe Bertholf's command­ er, Capt. Thomas Crabbs. T he Coast G uard t h i s summer ran Arctic Shield, the most extensive patrol op­ eration it has ever mounted in the Arctic. It set up a tem­ porary operating base and remote communications sta­ tion at Barrow. A fleet of cutters, buoy ten­ ders, helicopters and board­ ing vessels deployed across the Beaufort, Chukchi and Bering seas to oversee new offshore oil drilling opera­ tions offers search-and-res­ cue if needed and provides noticeto burgeoningship traf­ fic that the U.S. is monitoring its northernmost border. The rush for riches as Rus­ sia, Norway and Canada vie with the U.S. for the Arctic's mineral resources,and the possibility that drug dealers, armsmerchants andterrorists could begin to explore trans­ port routes near America's largest oil fields have prompt­ ed the U.S. military to begin planning for a future in the Arctic much more substantial than it had envisioned. The U.S. Naval War Col­ legelastyear conducted war games simulatingthe sinking of a ship carrying weapons of mass destruction from North Africa to Asia across the top of Canada and Alaska. The Air Force has been practicing how to make food

Gorge, has died. He was 93. In Central Oregon, some residents mention Gray along with other modern-day pio­ neers who helped shape the region, such as B il l H ealy, key developer of Mt . Bach­ elor ski area, and Sister Cath­ erine Hellmann, the former St. Charles hospital CEO who moved the m e dical c enter from downtown to Bend's east s>de. Gov. John Kitzhaber, who is on a trade mission to Asia, said in a statement issued Monday that Gray will be missed. "He was far ahead of his time in recognizing the con­ nection between the built envi­ ronment and the natural envi­ ronment in defining our qual­ ity of life," the governor said. "John's generosity and innova­


Activist Meanswasa lea er 0 uprising atWoun e ICnee

Marcy Nighswander / The Associated Press file photo

Russell Means testifies before Congress ln 1989. A onetime leader of the American Indian Movement and a leader the 1973 uprising at Wounded Knee, Means went on to an acting career while continuing to advocate on behalf of Native American issues. ruary 1973 in the wake of a failed attempt to impeach tribal president R i chard W i l son, whose Oglala critics accused him of corruption and abuse of power and said his private militia s uppressed political opponents. A fter t h e ta k e over o f Wounded Knee, the historic site of the 7th Cavalry's large­ scale massacre of Sioux men, women and children in 1890, the area was cordoned off by about 300 U.S. marshals and FBI agents, who were armed with automatic weapons and aided by nine armored per­ sonnel carriers. Among t h e occ u p iers' d emands w er e t h a t c o n ­ gressional hearings be held t o protect h i storical b e n ­ efits held in trust by the U.S. government. A federal grand jury report­ edly indicted 89 people, includ­ ing Means and Banks, for fed­ eral crimes in connection with the seizureand occupation of Wounded Knee. Their w i d ely p u b l icized trial in 1974 on a variety of felony charges ended after eight months when a federal judge threw out the case on grounds o f pr o s ecutorial misconduct. On the 20th anniversary of the occupation in 1993, former South Dakota Gov. Bill Jank­ low told The Associated Press that the fighting intensified racism, bitterness and fear in the state. Means saw i t d i f ferently, saying it was the Indians' "fin­ est hour." "Wounded Knee restored our dignity and pride as a people," he told the Minne­ apolis Star Tribune in 2002. "It sparked a cultural renais­ sance, a spiritual revolution that grounded us." Tim Giago, the retired edi­ tor and publisher of the Na­ tive Sun News in Rapid City, S.D., takes a critical view of Means' militant methods as

an activist. "I think he could have ac­ complished 10 times what he did eventually a ccomplish, which was to bring focus on Native American issues, if he had followed the path of Martin Luther King Jr. and Mahatma Gandhi instead of turning to violence and guns," G iago, who was b orn a n d raised on the Pine Ridge Res­ ervation, told the Los Angeles Times last year. Means' 1974 trial wasn't the end of his legal troubles. In 1976, he was acquitted of a chargeof murder in the 1975 shooting death of a 28-year-old man at a bar in Scenic, S.D. He had been accused of aiding and abetting in the shooting for which another man was con­ victed of murder. And in 1978, Means began a one-year prison term after being convicted of an obstruc­ tion of justice charge related to a 1974 riot between American Indian Movement supporters and police at the courthouse in Sioux Falls, S.D. Through it all, he continued his high-profile activism. In the m i d-1980s, Means s pent several weeks in t h e jungles of Nicaragua with the Miskito Indians in an attempt save them from what he said was "an extermination order" issued by Daniel Ortega's San­ dinista government. In 1987, Means sought the presidential nomination of the Libertarian Party but lost to former Texas Congressman Ron Paul. Means' acting career be­

and survival gear drops to survivors of a l arge plane crash in the unbelievably re­ mote Brooks Range, north of Fairbanks. The North AmericanAero­ space Defense Command, known as NORAD, already has gone beyond drills: F-15 fighters have been launched on interceptions at least 50 times during the last five years in response to Russian long-range bombers — not previously seen here since the Cold War — which have been provocatively skirting the edges of U.S. airspace. Through it all, U.S. secu­ rity forces are battling his­ torically sketchy radio com­ munications, vicious storms, shifting ice floes and huge distances from base: Coast Guard cutters must sail 1,200 miles south just to take on food and refuel. "All of the uniqueness of operating up in the Arctic represents huge challenges for us," said Royal Canadian Air Force Col. Dan Consta­ ble, deputy commander of NORAD's Alaska region. The Naval War College games in September 2011 were an early test, and not

an encouraging one. Many of the scenarios rehearsed, for­ mer Navy Cmdr. Christopher Gray said, ran into problems with poor communications and t r ouble m a i ntaining

supplies of food, fuel and supplies. "Does the Navy have the ability to go up and operate a number of ships, a number of aircraft, for a sustained period of time in this envi­ ronment, where it's cold, it's got bad weather, it's got a lot of ice, and it's really far away from everything that sup­ ports you? What we found is that the answer is, not re­ ally," Gray said. The move to secure the Arctic goes well beyond do­ mestic security. With easier access to the more than 90 billion barrels of oil and trillions of cubic feet of natu­ ral gas in the Arctic, nations are rushing to gain interna­ tional recognition of territo­ rial claims, mineral contracts

and shipping routes. On Aug. 2, the Chinese icebreaker Sno w Dr a gon completed an unprecedented voyage across the top of the world through the Northwest

Passage. Icelandic President Olafur Ragnar Grimsson was paid a visit by a d elegation of senior Chinese officials who wanted to discuss Beijing's bid forpermanent observer status in the Arctic Council, the suddenly powerful or­ ganization of eight nations with territory in the Arctic Circle. The U.S. has been slow to stake out its own territory. While Russia has submit­ ted a claim for thousands of miles of seabed, and Canada is asserting title to mineral­ rich areas along the U.S. bor­ der, the United States is the only Arctic nation that has not ratified the 1982 treaty known as the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea — the international mechanism fo r b r o kering such claims.



S41. S48.3219

gan after he was approached b y a c a s t in g d i r ector t o p lay Chingachgook i n t h e 1992 movie "The Last of the Mohicans." A string of more than 30 oth­ er roles in films and television

Visit our website to view obituaries and leave condolence messages on our guestbook.

followed, including playing a shaman in "Natural Born Kill­ ers" and providing the voice of the title character's father in "Pocahontas."

LOCALLY FAMILY OWNED 6L OPERATED We honor all pre-arrangedplans including Neptune Society.




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Halifax 46/34 t ortland 'rtjhnd'' 'x ' ' s s s x xx v Biljings 159/39 L ~r ddnBay&~ Tor pnto 59/38 l x 65pp v x 55 5 xx 52/4jf vvsA R x ' m s s s x ' t j 51 pauf Cv'v ton 66/56v j .xx xbetroitx 55 u olse . 6 5 5 5~70/$8 hss .vjfuffajp 6 64/ 49 R d ( t W xxx x x x x h ' 8/3 ~ 55 p y x '. 6td/54 • ', ew York 68036• tp I . x xxxxqvqtv' t tx 6 8/ 5 8 'Des MoineS . ijadejphia 78/64 Cmcagp +vt'Q)ldmbus ,. x. 4 . qxwwsssxS3/38 ssx i 79/60 tm~ TPS/ W ng t p i xxxSQ/39

• 96'

i ~ s ss s


xv '




Laredo, Texas • 156 Cut Bank, Mont





• 3.22


Creston, lowa

Vegas 73/54 Los Angeles 71/58

v CD Honpjujufmh ~SOS 86/71


Kansas City m

Phoenix 87/63

83/62 f~

8O~~~ 84/65




( 81/54 • x 77/4 Atlanta • B irmingham 7 8 / 5 1

New Orleans 84/68 •


Chihuahua BO/SO


ittfe Rpcy~ N a s hvfjje


Tijuana 69/55 '

• •

lando 6/68 • Miami 87/76


20s 10s

La Paz 94/68

Anchorage 35/25

• Louisville ~

c •

Oklahoma City




• 4



Juneau 40/23


Monterrey Mazadan 57 j • 8~

Barometricpressureat4 p m2959 Record 24 hours ...062 in1931 *Melted liquid equivalent




Y esterday Tuesday W e d . Bend, westof Hwy97.. Mod Sisters.........................Mod Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend, eastof Hwy.97....Mod. La Pioe.............................Mod

City Precipitation values are24-hovr totajs through4p m.

Astoria ........49/43/0.27....50/40/sh.....49/43/sh Baker City......45/19/0.02....44/20/sh..... 45/23/rs Brookings......52/42/0.77....51/46/sh.....50/38/sh Burns..........46/24/0.05.... 43/21/rs..... 42/18/rs Eugene........55/45/0.26....53/37/sh.....53/38/sh Klamath Falls ...43/35/010 ... 40/27/rs ... 39/24/rs Lakeview........37/34/NA ...35/27/sn.....36/24/sn La Pine........41/33/0.00....41/24/sn..... 40/15/rs Medford.......54/42/0.25....49/38/sh.....49/34/sh Newport.......52/43/0.20....51/41/sh.....53/45/sh North Bend.....57/45/0.41 ....53/43/sh.....51/40/sh Ontario........47/31/0.16....49/31/sh.....52/31/sh Pendleton......44/31/0.05....50/28/sh.....51/25/sh Portland .......52/44/0.37....52/40/sh.....54/42/sh Prineville....... 44/34/0.18.... 41/29/rs..... 50/24/sh Redmond.......47/35/0.11 .... 46/29/rs.....46/25/sh Roseburg....... 54/44/0.23.... 51/40/sh..... 50/38/sh Salem ....... 51/41/0 31 ...53/37/sh ...54/40/sh Sisters.........43/32/0.27.... 42/27/rs..... 47/18/rs The Dages......50/43/0 25....51/35/sh.....49/32/sh

The following was compiled by the Central Qregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Redmond/Madras....Mod. Prineviue........................Mod a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

Reservoir Acre feet C a p acity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 34,963...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 118,264..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 72,111.... . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 16,759......47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 82,996..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i o n Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 295 for sol t noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 248 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 26 LO MEDIUM HIGH gggg Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 179 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 664 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . . 826 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res....... . . . 26 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 79.1 Updated daily. Source: Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 7.59 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 179 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM LOW I or go to

To report a wildfire, call 911






* * 46 .4+4 4 • 4 6 4 * *4* • ++++ t 4 6 6 6 '* * * * * t 6 7 * +* ++ t

FRONTS Cold W arm Stationary

Showers T-storms Rain


F l urries Snow


Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/LQIWCity Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......77/64/0 50...85/66/s. 84/64/pc Grandjapids....72/44/0 13..72/57/sh. 73/57/pc RapidCijy.......49/39/0.00..68/36/pc. 45/34/sh Savannah.......77/50/0.00...80/59/s.. 81/62/s Akron ..........73/41/000..73/55/sh. 76/57/pc Green Bay.......60/46/0 00..65/56/sh. 68/58/sh Reno.......... 56/42/trace..51/34/sh. 50/34/sh Seattle..........46/38/032..50/39/sh. 49/37/sh Albany..........64/50/000..65/47/pc. 59/49/sh Greensboro......76/43/000..79/50/pc.. 80/51/s Richmond.......73/41/0.00..81/54/pc. 83/55/pc SiovxFalls.......60/45/0.00..75/51/pc. 60/42/sh Albuquerque.....73/50/000...75/48/s.. 76/47/s Harasbvrg.......69/44/000...72/53/c. 75/52/pc Rochester, NY....65/42/0.00..64/51/sh. 65/51/sh Spokane....... A4/32/0.08.. 43/29/rs..47/31/rs Anchorage ......32/15/0 00...35/25/5.. 34/22/s Hartford CT.....67/46/0 00..66/50/pc. 60/47/sh Sacramento......61/52/0 79 .. 63/49/sh. 63/50/sh Springfield, MO..79/65/000 ..80/61/pc. 79/62/pc Atlanta .........79/51/0.00...78/51/s.. 79/55/s Helena..........42/26/0.11..43/22/rs.. 37/20/c St. Louis.........74/65/008...84/62/c .. 85/63/s Tampa..........86/66/000 ..87/67/pc. 88/68/pc Atlantic City .....68/44/0 00...72/60/c.. 73/60/c Honolulu........86/75/0 00...86/71/s.. 84/73/s Salt Lake City....73/51/000 .. 53/38/sh.45/34/sh Tucson..........85/54/000...87/62/s .. 84/54/s Austin..........88/73/000..87/73/pc.. 86/67/s Houston ........87/69/000..88/71/pc. 87/70/pc SanAntonio.....89/74/0 Co..86/69/pc .. 86/68/s Tulsa...........80/73/001 ..84/65/pc. 85/66/pc Baltimore.......71/43/0.00...77/59/c.. 81/59/c Huntsville.......82/53/0.00...78/49/s.. 79/52/s SanDiego.......69/65/0.01.. 70/63/pc.70/59/pc Washington,DC.73/48/0.00... 7560/c .. 81/60/c Bigings .........40/33/016...55/29/c. 40/22/sn jndianapojis.....75/53/001...77/57/c. 80/58/pc SanFrancisco....6455/037..65/57/sh.67/55/sh Wichita.........75/67/000..85/65/pc. 85/58/pc Birmingham .. 80/51/0.00...81/55/s. 80/57/s Jackson, MS.... 83/50/0 00 83/59/s.. 84/61/s SanJose .......62/50/013..60/51/sh 60/52/sh Yakima.........45/33/029 .51/26/sh,47D4/sh Bismarck........48/40/003..59/39/sh.. 48/30/c Jacksonvige......79/59/0 00..,81/66/s. 82/67/pc SantaFe........70/35/O.jl... 70/43/s. 67/41/pc Yuma...........88/64/0.00... 84/60/s .. 81/60/s Boise...........52/43/020..48/30/sh. 50/30/sh Juneau..........42/34/000..40/23/pc.37/22/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........68/52/000...64/49/s. 58/47/sh KansasCity......83/66/0 00..83/64/pc. 82/62/pc Bndgepoit CT....69/45/000...66/55/c. 62/51/sh Lansing........ 70/42/trace..71/57/sh. 75/57/pc Amsterdam ...68/54/0.00.. 66/49/c 60/47/c Mecca..........99/81/000 .98/79/pc. 95/77/pc Buffalo .........63/43/0.00..64/54/sh. 65/53/sh LasYegas.......79/63/0.00...73/54/s.. 70/51/s Athens..........69/60/000... 72/63/t ..71/58/c Mexico City .....79/46/000 .77/46/pc .. 74/45/s Burlington,YT....61/42/0.00..55/40/pc. 54/43/sh Lexington .......75/54/0.04..78/54/pc.. 79/50/s Auckland........64/55/000 ..61/47/pc. 63/50/pc Montreal........59/45/000... 53/35/s. 55/38/pc Caribou,ME.....55/45/000...48/27/s. 49/27/pc Lincoln..........66/54/000..79/58/pc. 80/51/pc Baghdad........99/68/0.00... 89/64/s. 89/62/pc Moscow........50/32/0.00... 39/27/s. 40/30/pc Charleston SC...76/45/0 00...79/58/s.. 81/60/s Little Rock.......82/63/0 00..83/62/pc.. 83/61/s Bangkok........95/82/0.00... 90/78/t...92/78/t Nairobi.........79/61/0.00... 77/63/t...78/62/t Charlotte........77/39/0 00...77/49/s.. 80/51/s LosAngeles......71/64/0 00..71/58/pc. 73/59/pc Beiyng..........66/41/0.00...67/52/s .. 69/53/s Nassau.........82/79/0.00..86/76/pc...85/76/t Chattanooga.....79/50/0 00...80/50/s.. 78/52/s Louisville........80/57/000..79/56/pc.. 81/55/5 Beirvt..........84/75/000..78/67/pc. 77/67/pc New Delhi.......88/64/000...89/67/s .. 88/63/s Cheyenne.......61/33/0.00..67/36/pc.. 56/29/c Madison, Wl.....61/48/0.51..74/62/sh.. 77/60/c Berlin...........57/54/000...58/47/c. 56/44/pc Osaka..........77/54/000 ..68/51/sh.. 66/50/s Chicago...... 65/49/0 12...76/62/t. 78/62/c Memphis....... 81/59/0 00 82/59/pc 82/61/s Bogota .........64/48/000 ..67/52/sh.66/53/sh Oslo............37/36/000...45/32/s. 46/30/sh Cincinnati.......77/45/000..78/56/pc. 79/57/pc Miami..........85/73/000..87/76/pc. 86/78/pc Budapest........70/39/0.00... 66/43/s. 64/43/pc Ottawa.........$5/43/0.00...54/38/s. SS/40/pc Cleveland.......74/42/0.00..71/55/sh.. 73/58/c Milwaukee......60/47/0.62..68/59/sh.. 73/58/c BuenosAjres.....64/57/000..63/52/sh.74/54/pc Paris............77/55/000..65/45/pc. 65/53/pc ColoradoSpnngs.70/36/0 00...76/44/s. 70/36/pc Mianeapolis.....64/50/000..66/56/sh. 69/50/sh CaboSanLucas ..90/66/0.00... 94/71/s .. 95/72/s Rio deJaneiro....88/79/0.00... 97/80/t...89/68/t Columhia,MO...80/68/0 00..83/63/pc. 84/63/pc Nashvige........82/57/000...81/54/s.. 81/56/s Cairo...........86/70/0.00..84/67/pc.83/67/pc Rome...........75/61/0.00..77/57/pc.. 74/55/s Columhia SC ....79/44/0 00...80/49/s.. 81/53/s New Orleans.....84/59/000...84/68/s. 84/68/pc Cajgary.........25/21/0 ji .. 25/16/sn .. 29/1Nc Santiago........66/45/000...65/48/s .. 67/50/s Columbus, GA....82/50/0.00...81/54/s. 81/56/pc New York .......66/34/0.00..68/58/sh. 69/57/sh Cancun.........86/77/0.00... 86/77/t...86/76/t Sao Paulo.......90/68/0.00... 85/71/t...78/64/t Columbus OH...77/45/0 00..77/58/pc. 79/55/pc Newark,NJ......71/49/0 00..68/57/sh. 71/56/sh Dublin..........57/43/000... 57/51/c .. 56/49/c Sapporo ........52/46/000 ..59/39/sh .. 54/37/s Concord,NH.....64/37/000..62/44/pc. 57/42/sh Norfolk YA......67/46/0 00..78/56/pc. 80/57/pc Edinburgh.......4862/000...51/47/c. 55/40/pc Seoul...........64/46/000...65/48/s. 68/47/pc Corpus Christi....91/73/0 03..86/71/pc. 87/73/pc OklahomaCity...82/67/0 02..83/64/pc. 86/61/pc Geneva.........70/50/0.00...70/46/s. 66/50/pc Shanghai........73/59/0.00...71/57/s. 73/61/pc DallasFtWorth...86/73/000..84/65/pc. 86/66/pc Omaha.........68/57/001..79/60/pc. 79/53/pc Harare..........77/59/000... 78/59/t...76/55/t Singapore.......88/77/000... 87/76/t.86/79/pc Dayton .........73/48/0.00...76/58/c. 79/56/pc Orlando.........85/63/0.00..86/68/pc. 87/70/pc HongKong......86/73/0.00..83/76/pc. 84/75/pc Stockholm.......46/36/0.00..47/35/pc.. 45/37/c Denver..........73/35/0.00... 76/44/s.67/37/pc PalmSprings.... 83/60/0.00. 81/56/s .. 83/58/s Istanbul.........75/68/000... 70/64/t .. 68/60/c Sydney..........61/54/000 ..71/51/pc .. 81/55/s DesMoines......73/64/029..78/64/pc. 81/58/pc Peoria..........68/60/037...78/61/c. 80/61/pc lervsalem.......79MO00... 77/60/s. 77/59/pc Taipei...........88/68/000 ..83/68/pc. 81/74/pc Detroit..........71/42/0.00... 70/58/t.. 72/57/c Philadelphia.....69/47/0.00...72/58/c .. 78/58/c Johannesburg....75/55/000 ..72/50/sh.62/47/pc Tel Aviv.........82/66/000...80/66/s. 81/65/pc Duluth..........52/45/000 ..52/49/sh. 56/46/sh Phoenix.........87/66/000...87/63/s .. 84/58/s Lima...........70/61/0.00... 67/63/c. 69/62/pc Tokyo...........73/61/0.00... 70/55/r .. 6N54/s El Paso..........80/55/000...84/62/s.. 84/60/s Pittsburgh.......72/37/000...75/55/c .. 77/54/c Lisbon..........73/63/000 74/62/Oc 68/63/sh Toronto .....66/43/000 .55/52/sh 61/51/sh Fairhanks........19/-5/0.00....17/3/s. 25/10/pc Portland,ME.....64/45/0.00...59/38/s.. 56/36/c London.........59/54/000 59/51/sh .. .. 59/46/c Yancevver.......48/36/000 ..48/43/sh .. 48/41/c Fargo...........52/41/000 ..63/45/sh. 52/36/sh Providence......66/49/000..65/49/pc. 61/46/sh Madrid.........66/48/000 ..70/49/pc.72/47/pc Vienna..........61/41/000...62/39/s. 63/46/pc Flagstaff........60/42/000...62/34/s.. 60/30/s Raleigh.........74/42/000...79/50/s .. 81/51/s Manila..........93/77/0.00 ..89/77/pc...88/77/t Warsaw.........52/45/0.00... 54/42/c. 51/39/pc


Voters will get say in refuge's expansion The Associated Press BANDON — Coos County voters will h ave a c h ance next month to weigh in on the idea of expanding the Ban­ don Marsh National Wildlife

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 45/34 24hours ending4p.m.*. . 0.02" Recordhigh........81 m2003 Monthtodate.......... 0.28" Record low......... 15 in 1935 Average month todate... 0.35" Average high.............. 59 Year to date............ 7.02" Average low .............. 32 Average year to date..... 7.53"


o www m '4ancouvei r~ v 48/43+


Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....9:49 a.m...... 6:53 p.m. Venus......4:21 a.m...... 4:51 p.m. Mars......11:10 a.m...... 8:00 p.m. Jupiter......813 p m..... 1 1 24a.m. Satum......7:32 a.m...... 6;17 p.m. Uranus.....5:03 p.m...... 5:23 a.m.

Legend Wweather,Pcp precipitation, s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clouds,h haze,shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice, rs-rajn-snow mix,w-wind, f-fog,dr-drizzle,tr-trace


Yesterday's extremes



Baker City

x M c D ermitt x x x x


Rain-snow mix returns.


SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE WEST Cloudy, breezy and Sunrisetoday...... 7:31 a.m Moon phases today.... 6 07 p.m cool with numer­ Sunset F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:32 a.m ous showers likely Sunset tomorrow... 6:06 p.m l• xe 'xiEnterprfax c today. Moonnse today.... 3:04 p.m Oct. 29 Nov. 6 Nov. 13 Nov. 20


a little, partiy' cloudy


Astorla '. x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x

~~ / m ' exx53/32 ' %% 6xx xxQWascp x i« x x c x hh x 9 0 / 26 /36 x wx x x x x x x x x x • M eachamxxx 4 2 /25 xi' , x 'x x x x ) x x x %x x x x x Ruggs x x x x x x r e 39/17 t Maupin

Warming up

peeks of


5 x x 'so/4oh x x x x x x x x x x x x x 6 x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 6 x x x < < 5 xx 'x 'x 5easjdmsx N x xx xx kk kk xx HOO/Lx xx xx xxXX xxX X kkX kN xx%x %%%%%%%> CXXXX X Xxx X Xkk X Xkk X Xxx X xX Umatilla,x X X 52 /31 xX' X X xN X 4% XXXX « « « XXX CannprrBeecll ' . X X X X XgX luel x 4 xTH3 « X » X 6 X X « X x . .. ' •• H<ermistorsz/zz,ifxx Wajj~a,x xxww ix P g ctkix . , i ,' .Sf/44 ..~ x ,x x x x x x i / xx

ii , hiytgj, „ P Ortlana.h ' ,ihxx • >tsz/46 ' Tijjampojttxxg &x x '.5.x ' Qxi xxvx sx 49 a n/3dyx s % 6 x 53/37

Drier, a few





<'b t dy> tj't jb'o 'jhcp

Mostly rain, some light snowfall.

"By drawing the line, it means I can go out and ask people if they are interested in selling and if they say no, that's the end of our involvement."

ments under provisions of the Refuge Revenue Sharing Act. O pponents s a y tak i n g farmland out of p r oduction will hurt an ailing region. — Roy Lowe, project leader, "Our county is already eco­ Refuge. Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge Complex nomically depressed," said Conservative activists put an advisory measure on the Rob Taylor, of Bandon, leader November ballot to test sen­ of the Coos County Watchdog t iment fo r e x p anding t h e The U.S. Fish and Wild­ National W i l d l if e R e f u ge group. "This conversion and refuge beyond itsnearly 900 life Service has i d entified Complex. QBut we have no loss of productive farmland a cres in the estuary of t h e a study area of about 4,600 authority on what people can only serves to create more Coquille River, The W o rld a dditional a c re s a n d b u t or can't do on their land. By economic damage." newspaper reports. says it's interested in a little drawing the line, it means I Proponents of expanding The current refuge includes less than half that. It says can go out and ask people if the refuge said it would help what the agency calls expan­ it would acquire land only they are interested in selling fish and wildlife, which would sive mudflats attractive to mi­ from willing sellers at mar­ and if they say no, that's the be of economic benefit. "It's time to start t a king grating shorebirds in search ket prices. Plan details are end of our involvement." of food and a restored marsh expected in February. Lands sold to the USFWS into account th e f i n ancial "I understand p e o ple's would not be subject to prop­ value of the services that the p roviding habitat for b i r d s and fish such a s s a lmon, fear," said Roy Lowe, project erty taxes, but Coos County natural world supplies, free of steelhead and cutthroat trout. leader forthe Oregon Coast would receive annual pay­ charge," said Bonnie Joyce.

TruSt. It iSn't SOmething that IS freely given. It haS to be earned. FOrthe PaSt90 yearS,When you oryOurl OVed OneS haVe needed medical care, St. Charles Health System has been there. But did you knOW that you CanalSOrely on St. CharleS fOryOur family'S Primary Care'? With CliniCS thrOughOut Central OregOn,St. CharleS Family Care ProViderS Will guide you thrOugh all of yOur family'S mediCal needS ineVery ChaPter of life.

St. Charles

Family Care 541-706-4800 I 2965 NE Gonners Ave., Bend SB

Oregon GOP leader quits group that backedDems The Associated Press The organization is largely PORTLAND — O r egon supported by t imber com­ R epublican Chairman A l ­ panies, including Stimson len Alley says he's resigning Lumber, and has been in­ from a conservative political volved in Clackamas County organization over a cam­ and legislative races around paign mailing that included the state. about 30 Democrats among The mailing was a QWom­ en's Voters Guide" that includ­ its endorsements. The Oregonian r eports ed recommendations from that A lley d rew c r i ticism a panel of five women: two from party members for the Republicans, two Democrats mailing from the Oregon and one unaffiliated voter. Transformation Project. He The r e commendations said in a letter Sunday that heavily favored Republicans, he'd made a mistake in re­ but it included about 30 Dem­ maining as co-chair of the Ocrats, a few in key competi­ project. tive races.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •i•

' •


• • Cl as'sifieds

Scoreboard, D2 NB A, D3 College football, D3 College basketball, D3 Prep sports, D3 Co m munity Sports, D4-06 NFL, D3





Bend golfers take aim at Q-School

nemorera ,anemore ian S e

HOLLISTER, Calif. — Two Central Oregon golfers will begin their

quests today to make the 2013 PGA Tour in the PGATour's National

Qualifying School. Andrew Vijarro, a 23­

year-old professional, and ChaddCocco,27, are scheduled to play in the 72-hole first stage

ofQ-SchoolatSanJuan Oaks Golf Club. Both

golfers are BendHigh School graduates. The road to the PGA Tour will not be easy for

either golfer: Toearn a tour card, a golfer must advance through 252

holes of three pressure­ packed stages andland in the top 25 in the final

stage in December.

• San Francisco rolls over St. Louis 9-0 to take Game7 of the NLCS

• World Series:Cabreraandthe Tigers prepare to take onPoseyandthe Giants

By janie McCauley

By Ben Walker

The Associated Press

The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — In a postseason full of twists and turns, the San Francisco Giants are igp~ headed back to the World Series after a big come­ rr back against the defending champs. Hunter Pence got the Giants going with a weird double, Matt Cain pitched his second clincher of October and San Francisco closed out Game 7 of the NL championship series in a driving rainstorm, routing the St. Louis Cardinals 9-0 Monday night. San Francisco won its record-tying sixth elimi­ Randy Pench /The Assoctated Press nation game of the postseason, completing a lop­ San Francisco Giants' Marco Scutaro, sided rally from a 3-1 deficit. center, celebrates with Hunter Pence, "These guys never quit," Manager Bruce Bochy right, and Brandon Crawford after the said. "They just kept believing and they got it done." final out of Game 7 of Monday night's SeeNLCS/D4 NLCS in San Francisco.



Way back in spring training, Hunter Pence hit a wicked grounder that smacked Miguel Cabrera in the face. A few months later, Pablo Sandoval launched a bases-loaded triple off Justin Verlander in the All-Star game. Here they all are again, with everything at stake. Tigers-Giants in the World Series. A driven team from Detroit, loaded with power bats and arms, guided by wily Jim Ley­ land and coming off an impressive sweep of the Yankees. A surging squad from San Francisco, boosted by its rotation and talented catcher Buster Posey, fresh from a Game 7 win over de­ fending champion St. Louis. See World Series/D4

World Series, Detroit

Tigers at San Francisco Giants • When:

Wednesday, 5 p.m. • TV:Fox • Radio:KICE­ AM 940

Cocco is attempt­ ing for the third time

in his career to makeit through Q-School. He was knocked out in the first stage in both 2009 and 2011. Vijarro, who has


played on thedevel­ opmental National Professional Golf Tour


after graduating in June from the University of

Oregon, is attempting Q-School for the first



The number of play­ ers who will advance to the second qualifying stage this year will be

announced during play this week. Both Bend golfers

in the Q-school field are scheduled to tee off today, and the final

round is expected to be completed on Friday. — Bulletin staff report



PREP FOOTBALL Civil War tickets on sale in advance Tickets for Friday night's annual Civil War football game between Bend High and Moun­ tain View are being sold

in advance.


Rcb Kerr /The Bulletin

Runners begin the first of the threeCORK Cross Country Series events last week in Bend's Old Mill District.

Tickets for the game, which kicks off at 7 p.m. at Mountain View's Jack Harris Stadium,

are available eachday through Friday, from 7:30 a.m. until noon and from 1 to 4 p.m., at the Mountain View High athletics office.

Cost is $4 for adults, $2 for students. Exact

cash amount or checks accepted. Gates for the game will open Friday at 5

p.m. — Bulletin staff report

• Local runners of all agestake advantage of cross-countryopportunities inBendthis fall ast Tuesday evening, about 40 runners gath­ ered on a patch of grass near the Deschutes River in Bend's Old Mill District. Central Oregon running standout Max King gave the


runners some brief pre-race instructions and then gave the command for them to start. Just like that, the runners — most of them men but also a number of women — began gliding across the grass. They

AMANDA MiLES eventually completed three laps of a course roughly a mile long, traversing the trails located on Old Mill District property and terrain in the Les

Schwab Amphitheaterbefore finishing back where they had started. While cross-country is pri­ marily the domain of younger runners, the CORK (Central Oregon Running Klub) Cross Country Series this fall is offer­

ing running opportunities for participants of all ages. SeeTrail /D6



Next teagtra

starts OCt 29th


• ex

Injuries or youth players yiel penalties ora ults

Utah Jazz's Derrick

By Ken Belson


New York Times News Service

ball off the rim against Portland Trail Blazers' Joel Freeland.

It took just one play on Sept. 15 to suggest that the youth football game between the Southbridge Pop Warner peewees and their rivals, the Tantasqua Braves, could mean trou­ ble. Two Tantasqua players were hit so hard that their coach pulled them off the field. An emergency medical technician on the sidelines evaluated the boys, grew worried that they might have concussions, and had them take their pads off. The boys on the teams were as young as 10 years old and, because of rules about safety, none could weigh more than 120 pounds. Short­ ly after 3 p.m. at McMahon Field in Southbridge, though, things quickly got worse. Six plays into the game, anotherBrave was removed after a hard hit. An official with the Tantasqua team said the eyes of one of the boys were rolling back in his head.

Blazers roll to victory over Jazz Portland takes a 120­

114 preseason home win over Utah,D3

NFL Bears beat Lions Chicago holds off a

Detroit rally for a win on Monday night,D3

But the game, an obvious mismatch between teams from neighboring towns in central Mas­ sachusetts, went on, with Southbridge building a 28-0 lead in the first quarter. The game went on without the officials intervening. It went on despite the fact that the Braves, with three of their players already knocked out of the game, no longer had the required number of players to participate. Even with what are known as "mercy rules" — regulations designed to limit a dominant team's ability to run up scores — the touch­ downs kept coming, and so did the concus­ sions. When the game ended, the final score was 52-0, and five pre-adolescent boys had head injuries, the last one hurt on the final play of the game. The coaches, at the game's conclusion, shook hands, and then the Southbridge team, with a military flourish, marched off the field in pairs. See Injuries /D4

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SOCCER 11:30 a.m.:UEFA Champions

SOCCER 11:30 a.m.:UEFA Champions

League, Barcelona vs. Celtic FC,

League, Arsenal FC vs. FC

Root Sports. 4:30p.m.:Women's national friendly, United States vs. Germany, NBC Sports Network.

Schalke, Root Sports. 5:30 p.m.:MLS, Philadelphia Union at Sporting Kansas City, NBC Sports Network.

7 p.m.:UEFAChampions League, ManchesterUnited FC vs. SC Braga(same-day tape), Root Sports.

7 p.m.:UEFAChampions League, AFC Ajax vs. Manchester City FC(same-day tape), Root Sports.

GOLF 4p.m.:PGATour,Grand Slam

GOLF 4p.m.:PGATour, Grand Slam

of Golf, day one (same-day tape), TNT.

of Golf, day two (same-day tape), TNT.


5p.m.:College, Arkansas State at Louisiana-Lafayette, ESPN2. FIELD HOCKEY

BASEBALL 5 p.m.:MLB Playoffs, World

Series, DetroitTigers at San

7 p.m.:College, California at

Francisco Giants, Fox. VOLLEYBALL

Stanford, Pac-12 Network.

7 p.m.:Women's college, Arizona at Stanford, Pac-12 Network.


5 p.m.:MLB Playoffs, World Series, Detroit Tigers at San Francisco Giants, KICE-AM 940. Listingsare the mostaccurate available. TheBufletinis not responsible for late changes made by Tll or radio stations.

ON DECK Today Volleyball: MountainViewat Summit, 6.30 p.m., BendatRedmond,630 p.m ;Ridgeview atCrook County,6:30p.m.; CottageGroveat Sisters, 6:45 LaPineatJunction City, 6:45p.m.; Madras at Molaga,6p.mzCentral Christianat NorthLake, 5 p.m. Boys soccer: CrookCounty at l.a Pine, 4 p.m.; Madras at North Marion,5:30p.m. Girls soccer: NorthMarionat Madras,4:30p.m. Boys water polo: MountainViewat Madras,TBA, Summit atBend,TBA Wednesday Cross-country: Madras atthe Tri-Valley Conference district meet in Estacada,TBA Boys soccer: Sisters atSweetHome,4:30 CrookCountyatSummit, 4:30p.m. Girls soccer: SweetHomeat Sisters, 430 p.m.; CrookCountyatSummit, 3 p.m.; CottageGroveat La Pine,3p.m. Thursday Cross-country: Sisters, La Pine at the Sky-Em League championshipsinEugene,TBA Volleyball: Summit at CrookCounty, 6.30 p.m., MountainViewatBend,6:30p.m. Boyssoccer:Ridgeview atRedmond,430 p.m.; Bend at MountainView, 4:30p.m.; La Salle at Madras, 6 p.m. Girls soccer: Ridgeviewat Redmond, 3 p.mzBend at Mountain View,3p.m.; Madrasat LaSale, 630 p.m. Boys water polo: Redmond at Summit, TBA;Bend at Madras,TBA Friday Football: Bendat MountamVrew,7 p.m.; Ridgeview at Summit, 7p.m.; Redmondat Roosevelt, 7 Estacada at Madras, 7 p.m.; LaPineat Sisters, 7 Culverat Santiam,7 p.m.; Gilchrist at Ho­ sannaChristian, 7pm. Cross-country: Bend, Mountain View, Summit, Redmondatthe Class5ASpecial District 1 meet in Bend,TBA Boys soccer:Culverat Irrigon, 4p.m. Boys water polo:Redmondat Mountain View,TBA

Saturday Boys soccer:Culverat Umatiga,1 p.m. Volleyball: Gilchrist at Mountain Valley District tourney,1p.m.



Football • Commissionerstates NFL could drop Pro Bowl:The NFL will consider dropping the Pro Bowl if the level of play doesn't

improve, Commissioner Roger Goodell said Monday night. Ap­

pearing on SiriusXM NFL Radio's "Town Hall," Goodell agreed

fined: Wyoming coach Dave Christensen hasbeensuspend­ ed one weekand fined $50,000 for his actions following an Oct. 13 loss to Air Force. Athletic di­ rector Tom Burman said Monday that it's important to send the right message to the team about

taking responsibility for your ac­ tions. Last week, the Mountain

withhost Michael Strahan that

West Conference reprimanded last January's Pro Bowlwas Christensen for his postgame embarrassing. "If we cannot ac­ conduct, saying it violated the complish that kind of standard league's sportsmanship rules. (of high play), I aminclined to not Christensen hasapologized. play it," Goodell said. "It is really Christensen confronted Falcons tough to force competition, and coach Troy Calhoun on the field after a long season, to askthose after Air Force's 28-27 victory. guys to go out and play at the

same level they played is really tough." The league still would select a Pro Bowl team through

voting by players, coachesand fans, because it is anhonor, but

"just not play the game," he said. The Pro Bowl will take place in

January, a weekbefore the Super

He accused the Falcons of faking an injury to their starting quar­ terback in the fourth quarter so they could set up the next play without taking a time out.

Basketball • NBA GMs pick Heat to

Bowl, after the players lobbied

repeat:NBA general managers

to keep it, promising to upgrade their performances.

repeatas NBAchampions and

• Chargers didn't MseStickum

in MNFloss, coachsays:Coach Norv Turner saysnobodyfrom the San DiegoChargers used Stickum in a Monday night loss to the Denver Broncos on Oct. 15

or in any other game.Turner was reacting Monday to aninvestiga­ tion by the NFL into whether the

Chargers used abannedsticky substance during a35-24 loss to Denver. Turnersaystheteam doesusea towel,w hich is used

by "a lot of teams inthis league," to dry the bajj, gloves worn by players and their arms. Turner says the NFL is looking into the

towel. FoxSports reported Sun­ day that officials made an equip­

ment managerempty his pockets and found askin-colored or clear type of tape. •NFL OKs $58M forLambeau

project: The NFLhas approved the GreenBay Packers' request for $58 million to help renovate Lambeau Field. The money will

help pay for most of the rest of the $143 million renovation of Lambeau not covered by the team's stock sale which raised $67 million. WLUK-TV reports

the NFL approved the moneyun­ der a leagueprogram that helps teams pay for newstadiums, as well as updating old ones. Pack­ ers officials say it will reduce the amount of money the team will have to borrow.

are predicting the Miami Heat to LeBron James to win another MVP award. The GMs gave high marks to the Los Angeles Lak­ ers' moves and picked them to win the Western Conference, but the Heat got 70 percent of the votes to win the 2013 champion­

ship. Those wereamong the re­ sults of the annual NBA.comGM Survey, released Monday.All 30 executives were polled andcould not vote for their own teamsor players. Responders voted the Hornets' Anthony Davis as the likely Rookie of the Year and the

Spurs' Gregg Popovich asthe league's best coach. Full results of the more than 50 questions are available on




All Times PDT


Toronto104Mrlwaukee95 Philadelphia98, NewYork 90 Dallas87,NewOrleans74 Phoenix103,Sacramento88 Portland120,Utah114 L.A. Clippers88,GoldenState 71 Today's Games Miamivs.Charlotteat Raleigh, NC,4 p.m. IndianaatCleveland, 4p.m. OklahomaCity at Chicago,5 p.m. PhoenixatGoldenState, 7:30p.m. Wednesday'sGames NewYorkvs Brooklynat Uniondale,NY,4:30p.m. OrlandoatMemphis, 5 p.m. HoustonatNewOrleans, 5 p.m. Dallasvs.OklahomaCity atWichita, Kan.,5p.m. Detroit vs.MinnesotaatWinnipeg, Manitoba,5 p.m. Washingtonvs. Miamiat KansasCity, MO,5:30p.m. I..A. LakersatL.A.Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

Monday's Boxscore

Blazers 120, Jazz114 UTAH(114) Ma Williams4-8 0-09, Mil sap3-91-1 7, Jeffer­ son 5-7 4-414, M.Wiliams 5-113-4 15, Hayward 3-41-1 8,Favors4-84-912, Foye4-81-210,Kanter 7-74-618, Tinsley0-30-00, Carroll 0-30-00, Burks 5-83-514, Evans 0-01-21, Murphy2-52-2 6, Quinn 0-0 0-0 0,Jackson0-0 0-00. Totals 42-81 24-36 114. PORTLAND (120) Batum9-15 4-4 27 Jetfries2-3 0-0 4, Hickson 8-9 0-016, l.igard 6-8 6-721, Matthews6-103-4 15, Karl 1-2 2-2 5, Freeland5-11 0-0 11, Claver 0-2 0-0 0, Leonard2-3 4-4 8, Babbitt 2-6 0-0 6, Morrison 1-32-2 4, Holiday0-1 1-21, Lauderdale 000-00, Harper0-02-42 Totals 42-7324-29 120. Utah 26 20 27 41 — 114 Portland 41 29 24 26 — 120 3-Point Goal— s Utah 6-19 (M. Williams 2-3, Burks 1-1, Hayward1-2, Ma.Williams 1-4, Foye 1-5, Murphy0-1, Carroll 0-1, Tinsley 0-2), Port­ land 12-25 (Batum5-8, Lillard 3-4, Babbitt 2-5, Karl 1-1, Freeland1-3, Morrison0-1, Claver 0-1, Matthews0-2). Fouled Out—Leonard, Freeland. Rebounds —Utah 46 (Favors, Kanter, Migsap6), Portland 41(Hickson8). Assists—Utah24(M Wil­ liams 7),Portland22 (Lillard 8). Total Fouls—Utah 26, Portland29. Technicals—Jefferson. A—19,150



All TimesPDT AMERICAN CDNFERENC E Easl W L T Pct PF PA NewEngland 4 3 0 .571 217 163 Miami 3 3 0 .500 120 117 N.Y.Jets 3 4 0 .429 159 170 Buffalo 3 4 0 .429 171 227


Park is "the most extreme run­

T Pct PF PA 0 .857 216 128 0 .500 117 158 Tennesse e 0 .429 149 238 Jacksonvile 1 5 0 .167 88 164 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 5 2 0 .714 174 161 Pittsburgh 3 3 0 500 140 132 Cincinnati 3 4 0 429 166 187 Cleveland 1 6 0 .143 147 180 Wesl W L T Pct PF PA Denver 3 3 0 500 170 138 San Diego 3 3 0 .500 148 137 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 113 171 Kansas City 1 5 0 .167 104 183 NATIONAL CONFERENC E

suppressing ballpark" in the majors. He says it will still be a pitcher's park, but just not as extreme. Thewall will be moved

N.Y.Giants Philadelphia Dallas Washington

• Padres to move in portion of Petco's fences:The San Dj­

ego Padres plan to bring in por­ tions of the outfield wall at Petco Park and move the visitor's bullpen from right-field foul terri­ tory to behind the home bullpen beyond the fence in left-center.

Chairman RonFowler says the changeis neededbecausePetco

in11 feet from the right-field porch to the right-center gap and lowered to match the rest of the • Rare card couldhelpHoas­ outfield wall. The out-of-town ton couple have achild: Barry scoreboard on the right-field Sanders knows his trading cards wall will be relocated to a new are bought and sold every day. spotabove right field as part of When the Hall of Fame running seating modifications. back learned that a Houston

couple desperate to have ababy was auctioning off one of his most rare cards to fund onelast


attempt at in vitro fertilization, he was stunned. The former Detroit Lions star is helping spread the word about the sale of the card signed by both he and Walter Paytonso Todd and Ula Nelkin

for goalkeeper attack:A soccer

• Soccer fan jailed 4months fan has been sentenced to jail for four months for assaulting

a goalkeeper during anEnglish league gamefollowing an all-day drinking binge. Aaron Cawley

can raise $20,000. Sanders tells told police he was so intoxicated The Associated Press it would after drinking a mix of beer, cider be "very, very special" if his card and vodka that he doesn't re­ helpedthe Nelkins have a baby. member going onto the field and Todd Nelkin says: "I would love shoving former England goal­ to keep the card, but I would keeper Chris Kirkland in the face rather have a kid." during Sheffield Wednesday's • Wyomingcoach Chris­ match against Leeds onFriday. — From wire reports tensensuspended 1week,

Houston Indianapolis

WL 6 I 3 3 3 4



W L T Pct PF PA 5 2 0 .714 205 137 3 3 0 .500 103 125 3 3 0 .500 113 133 3 4 0 .429 201 200 South W L T Pct PF PA 6 0 0 1.000 171 113 2 4 0 333 176 182 2 4 0 .333 148 136 1 5 0 .167 106 144 North W L T Pct PF PA 5 1 0 833 162 78 5 2 0 .714 167 131 4 3 0 .571 184 155 2 4 0 .333 133 150

SanFrancrsco Arizona Seattle St. Louis

WL 5 2 4 3 4 3 3 4

Atlanta NewOrleans TampaBay Carolina

Chicago Minnesota GreenBay


T Pct PF PA 0 .714 165 100 0 .571 124 118 0 .571 116 106 0 .429 130 141

Monday'sGame Chicago13,Detroit 7 Thursday'sGame TampaBayatMinnesota,520pm Sunday'sGames Jacksonville atGreenBay,10a.m. IndianapolisatTennessee,10 a.m. CarolinaatChicago,10 a.m. Miami atN.Y.Jets,10 a.m. San DiegoatCleveland, 10a.m. Atlanta atPhiladelphia,10a.m. Seattle atDetroit, 10 a.m. WashingtonatPittsburgh,10a.m. NewEnglandvs St.I.ouisat London,10a.m. Oakland atKansasCity, I:05 p.m. N.Y.Giantsat Dallas,1:25p.m. NewOrleansatDenver, 5:20p.m. Open:Baltimore,Buffalo, Cincinnati, Houston Monday,Oct.29

SanFranciscoatArizona,5:30 p.m. Monday'sSummary

Bears13, Lions 7 Detroit


0 0 0 7 — 7 10 0 3 0 — 13

First Quarter Chi — Marshall 7 passfrom Cutler (Gould kick),

11;12. Chi — FGGould 39,1:23. Third Quarter Chi — FGGould 21,11:20.


2.5 NL 2.5 NL 1.5 1 6 .5

2.5 NL 2.5 NL 1.5 PK 6

49ers I-London




College Today

Falcons TENNIS Seahawks Dolphins Professional Panthers Raiders Valencia Open500 Giants Monday Saints At Ciudad delas Artes y las CiencasValencia Valencia, Spain CARDINALS Purse: $2.72 million (WT600) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles

UL-LAFAY ETTE 4 4 Arkansas St Thursday FourthQuarter Clemson 1 3.5 1 3 W AKEFOR E S T Det — Broyles12 passfromStaford (Hansonkick), Friday :30. LOUISVILLE 4.5 4 Cincinnati A—62,300. Nevada 3 3 AIR FOR CE Saturday D et Ch i E. CAROLIA N 4.5 4.5 Navy First downs 21 19 VANDER BILT 3 2.5 33 UMass Total NetYards 3 40 29 6 Oltro 7.5 7 MIAMI-OHID 18-99 32-171 Rushes-yards Ball St 5 6 ARMY Passing 2 41 12 5 C. MICHIGAN Akron 5.5 6.5 6-7 2-7 PuntReturns E. Michigan 2 -44 2 - 2 7 BOWLINGGREEN13.5 1 5 .5 KickoffReturns N. Illinois 7.5 7 W. MICHIGAN 0-0 1-2 InterceptionsRet. PITTSBUR GH 7 7 Temple Comp-Att-Int 28-46-1 17-32-0 ILLINOIS 15 1 Indiana 3 -20 5 - 25 Sacked-YardsLost Purdue 3 3.5 M INNESO TA 8-40.1 8-40.5 Punts NORTH WESTERN 6 .5 6 lowa 6-3 0-0 Fumbles-Lost ST 27.5 2 7 .5 Duke 5 -47 9 - 4 9 FLORIDA Penaltres-Yards BOSTON COLLEGE1 1 Maryland Time ofPossession 25:25 34:35 ALABAMA 24 24 MississippiSt utahSi 21.5 22 TEX-S.ANTONID INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS OST 6 6.5 Hawaii RUSHING —Detroit: LeShoure 12 63, Stafford COLORAD I O WA ST 2 2.5 Baylor 3-23, Bell 3-13.Chicago: Forte22-96, Bush6-36, Texas A&M 13.5 14 AUBURN Cutler 3-34,Campbell 1-5. 2 15 California PASSING —Detroit: Stafford 28-46-1-261. Chi­ UTAH Texas 22 21 KANSAS cago: Cutler16-31-0-150,Campbell1-1-0-0. WISCONS I N 6 6.5 Michrgan St RECEIVING —Detroit: TYoung 6-81, LeShoure O REGO N 46 46 Colorado 6-20, Pettigrew5-37, Broyles3-51, Johnson3-34, A 8 7 Nc State Bell 3-16, Burleson1-16, Schemer1-6. Chicago: N. CAROLIN BoiseSt 16.5 1 6 .5 WYOMING Marshall 6-81,Hester3-38, Bennett 3-27, Forte3-4, HDUSTDN N L NL Utep Davis1-3,Bush1-(minus 3). TECH 15 2 Byu MISSEDFIELD GOALS — Chicago:Gould 47 GEORGIA j-Florida 6 6.5 Georgia (BK) MISSOUR I 15 15 Kentucky ARIZONA ST 7 6.5 Ucla College Usc 6.5 6.5 ARIZONA RUTGER S 13 13 . 5 Kent St Schedule SANJOSEST 19 20 TexasSt All Times PDT STANFOR D 2 1.5 2 3 Washington St (Subject to change) PENN ST 2 PK Ohio St Oregon St 4 4.5 WASHINGTON Today's Game KANSAS ST 7 7.5 TexasTech SOUTH S FLORIDA 5.5 3.5 Syracuse ArkansasSt.atLouisiana-Lafayette 5 p.m. O KLAHOMA S T 9 8 Tcu Thursday's Games C. Florida 3 2.5 MARSHALL SOUTH Toledo 8.5 9 BUFFALO MorganSt., 4:30 p.m. S. CAROLINA 14 14 Tennessee Clemson atWakeForest,4:30p.m. I-ARKANS A S 5 5.5 Mrssrssrppr Friday's Games LouisianaTech 2 9 29 . 5 N. MEXICO ST SOUTH OKLAHOM A 10 1 05 NotreDame Cincinnati atLouisville, 5p.m. Uab 4.5 3.5 TULANE FAR WEST SMU 20.5 2 0 .5 Memphis NevadaatAir Force,5p.m. RICE P K 1.5 S. Mississi ppi Saturday'sGames NEBRAS KA 2.5 2.5 Michigan EAST SANDIEG OST NL NL Unlv Ball St. atArmy,9a m. FresnoSt 12 13 NEWMEXICO St. Francis(Pa.)atCCSU,9a.m. U L-MONR D E 2 4 24 . 5 S. Alabama Monmouth(NJ)at Duquesne,9a.m. W. Kentucky 7 7 FLORIDA INT'L Templeat Pittsburgh,9am. MID TENN ST 3.5 3.5 N Texas NewHampshireat RhodeIsland, 9a.m. Troy 7.5 7.5 FLAATLAN TIC Yale atColumbia,9:30a.m. j-jacksonvige,Fla PrincetonatCornell, 9:30a.m. I-Little Rock, Ark. Marylandat Boston College, 10a.m. Colgateat Buckneg,10 a.m. Fordham at Holy Cross,10a.m. BrownatPenn,10a.m. BASEBALL Albany(NY)at SacredHeart,10 a.m. RobertMorrisatWagner, 10a.m. MLB Toledoat Buffalo,12:30p.m. KentSt.atRutgers, 12:30p.m. MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL Towson at Viganova,12:30p.m. PostseasonGlance HarvardatDartmouth, 2p.m. AH TimesPDT Ohio PennSt., 2:30p.m. GeorgetownatLafayete, 3 p.m. LEAGUECHAMPIONSHIP SERIES SOUTH (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) E. Illinois atE.Kentucky,8 a.m. American League Butler atDavidson,9 a.m. Detroit 4, NewYork 0 DelawareatOldDominion, 9 a.m. Saturday,Oct.13 Detroit 6, NewYork 4,12 innings Tennessee at SouthCarolina, 9a.m. Sunday,Oct.14.Detroit 3, NewYork0 NC StateatNorth Carolina, 9:30a.m. Tuesday, Oct.16: Detroit 2, NewYork1 Campbelat l MoreheadSt,10 a.m Wednesday, Oct.17: NewYork atDetroit, ppd.,rain StonyBrookatPresbyterian, 10a.m. Thursday,Oct.18 Detroit 8, NewYork I EdwardWatersat Charleston Southern,10:30 a.m. VMI atGardner-Webb, 10:30a.m. NationalLeague NorfolkSt.atNCA&T,10:30 a.m. San Francisco 4, St. Louis 3 Howardat SCState,10:30 a.m. Sunday,Oct.14: St.Louis6, SanFrancisco 4 The Citadelat Woftord,10:30 a.m. Monday, Oct.15: SanFrancisco 7, St.Louis1 Hampton, 11a.m. Wednesday, Oct.17: St.Louis 3,SanFrancisco I Tennessee TechatTennesseeSt., 11a.m. Thursday, Oct.18: St.Louis 8, SanFrancisco 3 Furman at Elon,noon Friday,Dct. 19:SanFrancisco 5, St Louis0 BYU atGeorgiaTech, noon Sunday,Oct.21: SanFrancisco 6, St.Louis I Alabama A8M vs AlabamaSt at Birmingham,Ala., Monday, Oct.22:SanFrancisco9,St.Louis0 12:30p.m. Liberty atCoastalCarolina,12:30p.m. WORLDSERIES Navy atEastCarolina, 12.30p.m. (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) DukeatFlorida St., 12:30p.m. All gamestelevised by Fox Floridavs.GeorgiaatJacksonvil e,Fla.,12:30 p.m. Wednesday, Dct. 24: Detroit (Verlander17-8) at San GeorgiaSt.atJamesMadison, 12:30p.m. Francisco(Zito15-8), 5:07p.m. NorthTexasat MiddleTennessee,12:30 p.m. Thursday,Oct.25: Detroit (Fister10-10) atSanFran­ UABat Tulane,12:30p.m. cisco, 5:07p.m. AppalachianSt.atW.Carolina,12:30 p.m. Saturday,Oct. 27 SanFranciscoat Detroit (Sanchez Maine atWiliam 8 Mary,1230p.m 4-6), 5;07p.m. NC CentralatBethune-cookman,I p.m. Sunday,Oct. 28:SanFranciscoat Detroit (Scherzer MurraySt.atJacksonville St., I p.m. 16-7), 5:15p.m. SE MissouriatAustinPeay,2p.m. x-Monday,Oct 29: San Franciscoat Detroit, 5:07 Troy atFAU,2 p.m. p.m. PrairieViewvs. Shreveport, La.,2 p.m x-Wednesday, Oct. 31: Detroit atSanFrancisco, 5:07 GeorgiaSouthemat Chattanooga, 3p.m. p.m. W. Kentuckyat FIU,3p.m. x-Thursday,Nov. I: Detroit at SanFrancisco, 5:07 TexasA8Mat Auburn, 4p.m. p.m. SouthAlabamaat Louisiana-Monroe, 4p.m. NorthwesternSt., 4p.m. Monday's Boxscore SyracuseatSouthFlorida, 4 p.m. UMassatVanderbilt, 4 p.m. Giants 9, Cardinals 0 UCFat Marshall, 5p.m. StephenF.Austin atMcNeeseSt., 5 p.m. St. Louis AB R H Bl BB So Avg. Cent.ArkansasatSELouisiana, 5 p.m. Jay ci 4 0 1 0 1 2 .2 0 7 MississippiSt. atAlabama,5 30p.m. Betranrf 4 0 1 0 1 0 .3 0 0 MIDWEST HogidayIf 4 0 I 0 0 0 .2 0 0 IndianaatRlinois, 9 a.m. Craig1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .1 2 5 TexasatKansas, 9a.m. YMolinac 4 0 4 0 0 0 393 KentuckyatMissouri,9 a.m. Freese 3b 3 0 0 0 I I .19 2 N. Illinois atW.Michigan, 9a.m. Descalso 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .2 0 0 lowa atNorthwestern,10 a.m. d-T.Cruz ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .0 0 0 W. Illinois atMissouri St., 11a.m. Motte p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Marist atValparaiso,11 a.m. Kozmass 3 0 0 0 1 2 .2 2 7 SouthDakotaatIndiana St.,11:05 a.m. l.ohsep 1 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0 0 Youngstown St.atS.DakotaSt., noon J.Kelly p 0 0 0 0 0 0 E. MichiganatBowingGreen,12:30 p.m. Mujica p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Akron atCent.Mrchigan,12:30p.m. a-Chambers ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0 0 TexasTechat KansasSt., 12:30 p.m. Rosenthalp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Ohio atMiami(Ohio),12.30p.m. b-S.Robinson pI t 1 0 0 0 0 1 .0 0 0 Purdueat Minnesota, 12:30p.m. Wisconsin,12:30p.m. Boggs p 0 0 0 0 0 0 S.lllinois at N.DakotaSt., 1p.m. Salas p 0 0 0 0 0 0 N.Iowa,2 p.m. Schumaker 2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0 0 Baylor atlowaSt., 4 p.m. Totals 34 0 7 0 4 8 Michiganat Nebraska, 5p.m. SOUTHWEST San Francisco AB R H Bl BB SD Avg. Mississippi atArkansas,9a.m. Pagancf 5 1 2 1 0 1 .24 2 Rice,10a.m. S cutaro 2b 4 1 3 0 1 0 .50 0 UTSA,11 a.m. S andoval 3b 4 1 1 1 1 0 .31 0 Memphisat SMU,noon S.casilla p 0 0 0 0 0 0 MVSUatArk.-PineBluff,12:30 p.m. Ja.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 TCUatOkahomaSt.,12:30p.m Romop 0 0 0 0 0 0 SamHoustonSt. atLamar, 1p.m. Posey c 4 1 1 0 1 0 154 UTEPatHouston,1:30 p.m. Pencerf 5 1 2 2 0 2 .17 9 GramblingSt.atTexasSouthern, 2p.m. Belt 1b 5 2 2 1 0 0 .30 4 NotreDam eat Oklahoma, 5p.m. G.BlancoIf 3 2 1 0 2 0 182 FAR WEST B .crawtord ss 4 0 1 1 0 1 .21 7 UCLAatArizonaSt., noon M .cain p 3 0 1 1 0 2 .40 0 E. Washingtonat S.Utah, noon Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 CoioradoatOregon,noon c -A.Huff ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .20 0 SouthernCalat Arizona,12.30p.m. Arias 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0 0 Montana,12:30p.m. Totals 3 8 9 14 7 6 6 NewMexico,12:30 pm. St. Louis 000 000 000 — 0 7 2 BoiseSt.atWyoming, 12:30p.m. San Francisco 116 000 11x — 9 14 0 N. Arizona at N.Colorado, 12:35p.m. a- inedout for Mujica inthe5th. b-struckout for TexasSt.atSanJoseSt.,1 p.m. Rosenthal inthe7th. c-groundedinto a doubleplay NorthDakotaat MontanaSt., 1:05p.m. for Affeldt inthe7th. d-struckout for Descalsointhe PortlandSt. atUCDavis,2p.m. 8th. WashingtonSt.atStanford, 3:15p.m. E—Jay(1), Kozm a(2). LOB —St. Louis12, San Hawaii atColoradoSt., 4p.m. Francisco10.2B Sandoval(2),Pence(1). HR —Belt LouisianaTechat NewMexico St., 5p.m. (1), offMotte.SB—Beltran(2), Descalso (1). UNLVatSanDiegoSt.,5p.m. DP — St. Louis1. DaytonatSanDiego,6p.m. Cal PolyatSacramentoSt., 6:05 p.m. St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NPERA California atUtah,6:45 p.m. LohseL,1-1 2 6 5 5 I I 46 7.04 OregonSt.atWashington, 7:15 p.m. J.Kelly 2-3 2 2 2 2 1 26 4.50 Mujica 11-31 0 0 0 0 14 0.00 Rosenthal 2 1 0 0 1 4 34 0.00 Betting line Boggs 2-3 3 1 1 1 0 22 5.40 NFL Sa as 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 3.86 Motte 1 1 1 1 0 0 14 2.25 (Home teams inCaps) Favorite Opening Current Underdog SanFrancisco IP H R ER BBSO NPERA Thursday M.cain W,1-1 5 2-3 5 0 0 1 4 102 2.19 11-30 0 0 1 2 18 0.00 VIKINGS 6.5 65. Buc caneers Affeldt Sunday S .casiga 2 - 32 0 0 0 0 17 0.00 I-Patriots 7 7 Ja.Lopez 1 0 0 0 2 2 25 000 TITANS Romo 1 -3 0 00 0 0 4 0 00 3.5 3.5 PACKER S NL NL Lohsepitchedto 3baters inthe 3rd. T—3:35.A—43,056(41,915). Chargers 3 3

Ftrst Round DavidGoffin Belgium,def. PabloAndujar, Spain, 6-2, 6-2. LleytonHewitt, Australia,def.JuanMonaco(4), Argentina,6-3,6-4 Ferna ndo Verdasco,Spain,def Tommy Robredo, Spain,6-3,6-4. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, det. Philipp Kohlschreiber,

Germany,6-2,7-6(6). John Isner(5), UnitedStates, def. Fabio Fognini, Italy, 6-3,6-7 (4), 7-5. Albert Ramos,Spain, def. RaleevRam, United States,6-3, 6-3.

Swiss Indoors Monday AtSt.JakobshaHe Basel, Switzerland Purse: $2.6 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First Round Lukasz Kubat,Poland,def.LukasLacko,Slovakia, 6-4, 6-4.

Julien Benne teau, France, def. AndreyKuznetsov, Russia,4-6,6-3,6-3. Roger Federer (1), Switzerland,def. Benjamin Becker, Germany,7-5, 6-3. RichardGasquet(3), France,def. RobinHaase, Netherlands, 4-6, 6-3,6-2.


Eastern Conference W L T PtsGF GA y-SportingKansascity 17 7 9 60 40 26 x-D.C. 17 10 6 57 52 42 x-Chicago 17 11 5 56 45 40 x-NewYork 15 9 9 54 54 46 x-Houston 14 8 11 53 48 39 Columbus 14 12 7 49 42 43 Montreal 12 15 6 42 45 50 Philadelphia 10 16 6 36 36 40 NewEngland 8 17 8 32 38 44 TorontoFC 5 20 8 23 35 60 Western Conference W L T PtsGF GA y-SanJose 19 6 8 65 71 42 x-Seattle 15 7 11 56 51 32 x-RealSaltLake 17 1 1 5 5 6 46 35 x-LosAngeles 15 12 6 51 58 47 x-Vancouver 11 13 9 42 35 41 FC Dallas 9 13 11 38 40 45 Colorado 1019 4 34 42 50 Portland 8 16 9 33 33 55 ChivasUSA 7 18 8 29 22 56 NOTE: Threepoints for victory, onepoint fortie. x- clinchedplayoff berth

y- clinchedconference Wednesday'sGame PhiladelphiaatSporting KansasCity,5:30 p.m. Saturday's Games NewYorkat Philadelphia, 10:30a.m. NewEnglandat Montreal, 11a.m. DC. Unitedat Chicago,1p m. San Joseat Portland,3:30 p.m. Vancouverat Real Salt Lake,6 p.m. Houstonat Colorado,6p.m. Sunday's Games Toronto FC at Columbus, I p.m. ChivasUSAatFCDallas, 4p.m. Seattle FC at LosAngeles, 6p.m.



DETROITIG T ERS NamedScott Breamdirector of pro scouting. MINNESOTATWINS— Named Tom Brunansky hitting coach,BobbyCuegarbullpen coachandTerry Steinbachbenchcoachand catching instructor. An­ nounced Scott Uggerwil coachtirst basein addition to outfreldrnstructionandJoeVavra wil coachthird base in addition to infield instruction. SEATTLE MARINERS NamedDaveHansen hit­

ting coach. TORONT OBLUEJAYS—ClaimedCBobbyWilson off waiversfromtheL.A. Angels. National League COLOR ADOROCKIES—Named MarkWiley direc­ tor of pitchingoperations. BASKETBALL

National Basketball Association

DENVERNIJGGETS Exercised their 2013-14

options onthecontracts ot FKenneth FariedandG-F JordanHamilton.

INDIANA PACER S—Exercised their 2013-14 option on the contracts of G-FPaulGeorge. Re­ leased C LukeNevig, G Sundiata Gaines andG BlakeAheam. LOS ANGELESLAKERS— Waived F Chris Doug­ las-Roberts andCGregSomogyi DKLAHOMACITY THUNDER Waived G Walker Russell. CYCLING UCI—StrippedLanceArmstrong of his sevenTour de France titles. FOOTBALL National Football League CAROLINAPANTHERS—Fired general manage r Marty Humey.PlacedCB Chris Gam ble on injured

reserve. CLEVELANDBROWNS— Signed OL Jarrod Shaw from thepracticesquad. PlacedOLJason Pinkston on injuredreserve.SignedOLBryant Browningto the practicesquad. DETROIT LIONS—Signed CBJustin Miller. Re­ leased LBDoug Hogue SAN DI EGOCHARGERS Pl aced PKNateKaeding on injuredreserve.SignedWRDenario Alexander toa one-yearcontract. WASHING TON REDSKINS—Signed TE Chris Cooley.PlacedTEFred Davis oninjured reserve. COLLEGE ATLANTICCOASTCONFERENCE—Suspended NorthCarolinaLBShakeel Rashadonegamefor co­ liding with Duke a player during asubstitution during Saturday'sgame.Suspended Duke-North Carolina

gamehead linesmanTyrone Davis andsidejudge AngieBartisonegametor failure to adhereto correct mechanics of thegameand rules related to player safety. SuspendedFlorida State-Miami gamecrew chiet andrefereeDavid Epperley onegamefor failure to properlyadminister the10-secondrunoff ruleatthe end ofthefirst half SOUTHL AND CONFERENCE Suspended Sam HoustonState LBDarius Taylor andSoutheastern Louisiana SKevin Roberts onegame tor hits to the head or neckarea of defenselessplayers during Saturday'sgames. NYU —Named Morgan Taylor wom en's assistant basketballcoach. DHIO—Signed athletic director JimSchausto a five-yearcontractextension. ROANOK E—Announced the retirement of men's soccercoachScott Allison. SHENAN DOAH—Named Phil Betterly assistant baseballcoach. WYOMIN—S G uspended football coach Dave Christensen oneweekandfined him$50,000tor his actionsfogowmganOct.13 lossto Air Force.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movem ent of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelh



Sisters girls soccer shuts out

La Pine Bulletin staff report SISTERS — Li z S t ewart scored three first-half goals, and Sisters kept pace in the race for the Sky-Em League girls soccer title Monday with a 6-0 home victory over La Pine. The win was the seventh in a row for the Outlaws, who are battling with Junction City for the Sky-Em championship in the final week of the regular season. Both Sisters and Junc­ tion City entered play Monday with a single loss in league competition. In a match that started in snowy conditions that sub­ sided early in the first half, the Outlaws struck first with a Stewart goal assisted by Hay­ ley Carlson. Two unassisted goals by Stewart put Sisters up 3-0 at halftime. "We actually played just about as well as we could play against them," La Pine coach Scott Winslow said. "Sisters is


oa woes ecomin startin or us ies By Tim Booth

sons. It's a disturbing trend the road," Sarkisian said. "So Oregon State. we're going to continue to dig to Washington fans. So being blitzed 128-52 over the SEATTLE — For now, Steve Sarki­ Granted, Was h i ngton's around and look and try to past three weeks seems familiar. .' „ , , "Unfortunately, bu t fo r t u nately sian can put f i x ing W ashington's road opponents this season understand what that is but it's a definite issue with us. we have been here before. So I only problems on the road behind trying have been tough; they lost We're going on the road and know one way and that's through to snap a three-game losing skid with at then-No. 3 LSU 41-3, at No. 7 Oregon State coming to town. No. 2 Oregon 52-21 and then NQ X't llP we're not playing very good hard work to find your way out of it, But the reality is that before this came the loss to Arizona. In football." to go back to work and to grind away O<e on State season is out, Washington (3-4, 1-3 all three losses, the Huskies atjNashjp toa The loss to Arizona was at it whether it's individually or col­ Pac-12) will need to correct its trend w ere being blown ou t b y Washington's third straight lectively," Sarkisian said. of being uncompetitive on the road halftime. a fter moving into th e A P Perhaps no one needs more belief "" y or its goal of reaching a bowl game The success of this season Top 25 following its win over than Price, who had two intercep­ w ill be l argely determined p then-No. 8 Stanford on Sept. tions and a fumble against Arizona, for a third straight season will be 'T>: Pac I2 unattainable. 27. In each of Sarkisian's four bringing his total to 10 turnovers in by what happens away from The Huskies were smarting Mon­ home. After hosting Oregon Network seasons, Washington has en­ the past three games. His 256 yards day following their 52-17 thrashing State, the Huskies play three • Radio: dured at least a three-game passingand 29 completions were sea­ at the hands of Arizona on Saturday of their f i nal f our o n t h e KI CE-AM940, sk i d . The Huskies have just son highs, but much of that came late KRCO-AM 690 one four-game losing streak, when the game was decided. night. Quarterback Keith Price strug­ road. "For whatever reason, it "My goal is that he believes in me gled again, but the Huskies defense back in 2009. also was gashed for a season-high has happened so quickly. That's the But th e y 've been in this spot in and in my ability to prepare him, to 533 total yards. part that's been discouraging on the e a ch of the past two seasons, with put together a game plan and to call It was the Huskies' sixth straight road for me. Very few times we've t h r ee-game losing streaks that were playsthat he can execute and execute road loss dating back to last season. gone to the locker room and it's a d e f i ned by blowout defeats. In 2010, at a high level. And if they don't work, They're giving up an average of more tie ball game or three-point game. It t h e Huskies were outscored 138-30 in I'll be the first to tell him that, 'Hey, than 48 points per game on the road feels like we're fighting an uphill batl o s ses at Arizona, vs. Stanford and at Keith, that's my fault,' " Sarkisian this season and more than 44 points tle from the second quarter on and O r e gon. In 2011, they were outscored said. "I just want him to believe in me 1 1 2-55 in losing to Oregon, USC and as much as he's believing in himself." away from home for the past two sea­ that's not a great position to be in on The Associated Press


The Hawks did make the Outlaws work for the win. "They definitely had some attacks coming at us," said Sisters coach Audrey Tehan, noting that Outlaw goalie Tay­ lor Schneider made two saves and was aided by the strong play ofdefenders Claire Hen­ son and Anna Ortega in pre­ serving the shutout.

CHICAGO — There was a big gasp going through the stadium as Jay Cutler writhed in pain on the field. He got up, and the defense pro­ vided a big lift. Cutler returned after bruising his ribs, and Brian Urlacher made a key fumble recovery to help the Chicago Bears beat the Detroit Lions 13-7 on Monday night for their fourth straight win. It was certainly not an easy night for the NFC North leaders, particu­ larly their quarterback, but they came away with the win after a week off and possibly buried Detroit

j us t p l ayed

(10-2, 8-1) will close its regu­ lar season with a home match against Sweet Home. In other Monday action: VOLLEYBALL Sisters ..... . . . . . . 25-25-16-25 Madras ...... . . . . . 18-15-25-15 SISTERS — Led by 19 kills from Megan Minke, Sisters pulled off a nonleague victory over Madras. Duree Standley added 13 kills, while Shannon Fouts contributed 35 assists and 10 digs for the Outlaws.

Allie Spear chipped in 15 digs. For Madras, Shelby Mauritson had 15 kills, and Alexis Urbach added 10. Sarah Brown paced the White Buffaloes with six blocks. Tonight, Sisters is set to host Cottage Grove, while Madras travels to Molalla. It is the regular-season finale for both squads.

io n S,

By Andrew Seligman


"Our girls


ears 0 0 The Associated Press

really w e ll," T ejan a d ded. "We've been working on fin­ ishing for the last couple of weeks, and it's paying off." Sisters finished Monday's match with three second-half goals, the first an unassisted strike b y E m i l y C o r r igan that made the score 4-0. Cor­ rigan later assisted on a goal by Michaela Miller, and Jenny O'Connor capped the scoring with a goal assisted by Mi­ chaela Conrads. While La Pine (1-11-1 over­ all, 0-7-1 Sky-Em) concludes its season Wednesday at home against Cottage Grove, Sisters


The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Stanford coach Tara VanDerveer triesto avoid pre­ season predictions. She wants to focus

on getting her team ready for playing

(2-4) in the process, despite getting a

he's going to get up. He is a tough

(qe ~

guy.... That was a gutsy effort by him. He was in some pain, but he fought through it." Cutler came back to start the sec­ ond half and finished 16 of 31 for 150 yards and a touchdown. Although he said he was feeling "all right" af­ ' 44 terward, he acknowledged he wasn't at full strength during the game. "But we had to fight through it," he added. Nam Y.Huh/The Associated Press They did just that, and with the Chicago Bears wide receiver Brandon Marshall (15) makes a reception and defense locking down the Lions, the is tackled by Detroit Lions cornerback Chris Houston (23) in the second Bears (5-1) prevailed. It was a huge half of Monday night's game jn Chicago. blow for last-place Detroit, a team many expected to contend for the di­ vision championship after making hung on from there, sending Detroit with Matthew Stafford going 28 of 46 for 261 yards after leading the the playoffs for the first time in more to its fourth loss in five games. B randon Marshall caught si x than a decade. late charge in last week's win over The Lions simply never got in passes for 81 yards and scored a Philadelphia. Calvin Johnson had gear, and when they had chances, touchdown on Chicago's first pos­ trouble shaking the Bears' Charles they blew them. The biggest came session. Matt Forte ran for 96 yards, Tillman and f i nished with t hree early in th e t hird quarter, when and with the defense doing its part catches for 34 yards. He dropped Joique Bell fumbled at the goal line again, Chicago never really was a deep pass over the middle on the game's first possession even though with the Bears leading 13-0. threatened in this one. Urlacher recovered and Chicago It was a rough night for the Lions, he was wide open.



Behind Batum, Lillard, Blazers take 120-114 preseasonwin over 3azz The Associated Press PORTLAND — N i colas Batum scored 27 points and rookie Damian Lillard had 21 as the Portland Trail Blazers beat the Utah Jazz 120-114 on Monday night. Batum scored 15 points in the first quarter and hit five three-pointers. Lillard, the No. 6 pick of the draft, made three three-pointers during the first half. J.J. Hickson had 16 points and eight rebounds, and Wesley Matthews scored 15 points for Port­ land (3-3). The Blazers made 12 three-pointers and shot 58 percent (42 of 73) overall from the field. Portland All-Star forward LaMarcus Aldridge

Greg Wahl-Stephens /TheAssociated Press

Utah Jazz's DeMarre Carroll shootsagainst Portland Trail Blazers' Adam Morrison (6), Meyers Leonard, right, and Joel Freeland during the first half of Monday night's game jn Portland.

to win Pac-12 By Rick Eymer

major scare along the way. That happened in t h e second quarter when Cutler was sacked by Ndamukong Suh and ultimately wound up going to the locker room to have his ribs examined. "He's a tough guy," Bears coach Lovie Smith said. "Most people thought Jay would get up. Unless it's a broken leg or something like that,

'jr~i gpp// $iipi~>i !

Stanford picked

The Blazers hit 16 of 20 shots and went five of six from three-point range during the opening quarter. Portland cooled only slightly during the sec­ ond quarter as the Blazers ran off to a 70-46 half­ time lead. Lillard, who sat most of the first quar­ ter with two fouls, scored 11 points during the period. Portland shot 69 percent (27 of 39) during the first half, and hit nine three-point shots. The Blazers led by as many as 26 points in the second half. Utah got as close as six points in the fourth quarter, where it outscored the Blazers 41-26. Portland's starters shot a combined 31 of 45 from the field. (rest) didn't play. He has averaged 15 points and Notes: Portland and Utah play Thursday in sixrebounds in five preseason games. Salt Lake City. It is the final preseason game for Enes Kanter came off the bench to score 18 both teams, which open the regular season at points for Utah (4-3). Mo Williams scored 15 home Oct. 31, the Blazers playing the Los Ange­ points, while Al Jefferson and Alec Burks had les Lakers and Utah playing Dallas... Utah guard 14 for the Jazz, who shot 52 percent and had six Jamaal Tinsley returned to action after missing players score in double figures. Saturday's game (tooth extraction)... Both teams Portland took over after spotting Utah a 10­ achieved their highest-scoring quarters of the 4 lead. A 23-4 run midway through the period preseason, Portland's 41-point first quarter and fueled Portland to a 41-26 lead after one quarter. Utah's 41-point fourth quarter.

into April. "It's irrelevant to me," the Hall of Fame coach said during the Pac-12 media day Monday. "We plan to pick up where we left off." Stanford, which has reached the Final Four in each of the past five seasons, is an overwhelming favorite to repeat as Pac­ 12 champion, receiving the maximum of 11 first-place votes in a poll of conference coaches.California,which returns near­ ly everybody from a team that advanced to the second round of the NCAA tourna­ ment last season, got the other first-place vote and came in second. "I expected usto be picked second," Cal coach Lindsay Gottlieb said. "Obvi­ ously, Stanford is such a worthy cham­ pion. They are champions until someone dethrones them." The Cardinal has won or shared the past 12 conference titles and owns a 78­ game winning streak against conference teams. UCLA was chosen third, followed by Southern California, Arizona State, Oregon State, Utah, Washington, Colo­ rado, Washington State, Oregon and Arizona. The Cardinal, who will have both of their exhibition games televised by Pac­ 12 Networks, also bring a 79-game home winning streak into the season. "It wasn't that long ago we had six teams in the NCAA tournament," Ari­ zona Statecoach Charli Turner Thorne said. "I hope this year we can get four or five teams selected. Lindsay did a fabu­ lous job last year and Cal is in position to have a great year nationally. But they have to do that." The introduction of the Pac-12 Net­ works this year has coaches excited about the prospects of broadcasting their games to the rest of the nation. Other than Stanford, most say the rest of the country doesn't know how competitive teams are in the conference. "I had to wrap my head around the fact that in the Pac-12 no game was going to be easy," Utah redshirt junior Taryn Wicijowski said of the Utes' first year in the Pac-12. "There can never be a game you can take off mentally. You have to be prepared for every game because the

physical play against high caliber play­ ers was great." Washington coach K evin M c Guff, who coached at Xavierbefore moving west, was also impressed with the con­ ference's depth. "It is at a much higher level than the rest of the country knows," he said. "The Pac-12 Networks are a game changer. There are a lot of great, talented players. The parity is great in this league. There are no easy nights." The Pac-12 Networks are scheduled to televise 61 women's games this year, in­ cluding the first three rounds of the con­ ference tournament. "There are great coaches and tremen­ dous players," UCLA coach Cori Close said. "It's a great opportunity for our conference to burst out on the national scene." Stanford lost All-American Nnemkadi Ogwumike to the WNBA, but returns four other starters including Nneka's younger sister, Chiney Ogwumike. "In the old days, you'd maybe get one game on TV and everybody was excited," VanDerveer said. "Now, when you go to a game and see a TV truck, it makes it all the better. We're excited that other teams in our conference are getting attention. There are some great teams."





Continued from D1 The Giants, who won it all in 2010, will host Justin Verlander, Miguel Ca­ brera and the Detroit Tigers in Game I on Wednesday night. Verlander is set to pitch Wednes­ day's opener. Bochy insisted before Monday's game he had notplanned any further in advance. Series MVP Marco Scutaro pro­ duced his sixth multihit game of the series and matched an LCS record with 14 h its an d Pablo Sandoval drove in a run for his fifth straight game. After falling behind 3-1 in the se­ ries at Busch Stadium, the Giants out­ scored the wild-card Cardinals 20-1 over the final three games behind stellar starting pitching from Barry Zito, Ryan Vogelsong and Cain. They also benefited from some strange bounces. On Pence's double that highlight­ ed a five-run third, his bat broke at the label on impact, then the broken barrel hit the ball twice more. That


Basketball • Youth coachessought: Volunteer coaches areneeded for the Bend Park & Recreation District's middle school basketball

program. One coach is needed for a sixth­

grade team atCascadeMiddle School, another for the sixth­ grade team at Pilot Butte Middle School, and a third for a seventh­ grade team at Sky View Middle

School. Two coachesare needed for seventh-grade teams at High Desert Middle School.


Coaches canexpect to vol­


unteer for four to five hours per

week. Gamesand practices will take place onweekdaysexcept for school holidays. Coaching experi­ ence is preferred, and criminal background checks will be con­ ducted. Preseason meetings begin thisWednesday,andtheseason

put a rolling, slicing spin on the ball and caused it to change directions — leaving shortstop Pete Kozma little chance to make the play. Koz­ ma broke to his right, figuring that's where the ball would go, but it instead curved to left-center. Injured closer Brian Wilson, with that out-of-control bushy black beard, danced in the dugout and fans in the sellout crowd of 43,056 kept twirl­ ing their orange rally towels even through rain in the late innings — a downright downpour when Sergio Romo retired Matt Holliday on a pop­ up to Scutaro to end it. "This rain n ever felt s o g o od," Scutaro said. Romo embraced catcher Buster Posey as fireworks went off over Mc­ Covey Cove beyond right field. The NL W est champion Giants won their first postseason clincher at home since the 2002 NLCS, also against the Cardinals. These 2012 Giantshave a couple of pretty talented castoffs of their own not so different from that win­ ning combination of 2010 "castoffs and misfits" as Bochy referred to his bunch — with Scutaro right there at the top of the list this time around. Acquired July 27 from the divi­ sion rival Colorado Rockies, Scutaro hit .500 (14 for 28) with four RBIs in the NLCS. The 36-year-old journey­

man infielder, playing in his second postseason and first since 2006 with Oakland, became the first player in major league history with six multi­ hit games in an LCS. Now, he's headed to his first World

David J. Phillip/The Associated Press

San Francisco Giants' Buster Poseyscores past St. Louis Cardinals catcher Yadier Molina during the third inning of Game 7 of Monday night's NLCS in San Francisco. Posey scored from first on a double by Hunter Pence.

Series. The Giants have All-Star game MVP Melky Cabrera to thank for helping his teammates secure home­ field advantage in th e postseason — while Cain was the winning pitch­ er the National League's 8-0 victory in July. Cabrera was suspended 50 games Aug. 15 for a positive testos­ terone test, then wasn't added to the roster by the Giants after his suspen­ sion ended. After rain fell on the Cardinals dur­ ing batting practice, the skies turned blue and the weather cooperated. Anxious players on both sides hung over the dugout rails as the game

began. Cain joined St. Louis' Chris Car­ penter as the only pitchers with victo­ ries in two winner-take-all games in the same postseason. Carpenter, who lost Games 2 and 6 in this series, did it last year. Cain also pitched the Giants' Game 5 division series clincher at Cincin­ nati, when San Francisco became the first team in major league history to come back from an 0-2 deficit in a five-game series by winning three consecutive road games. "I think to do it, the guys actually have to believe it can happen," Posey sard.

He delivered on an even bigger stage Monday a s S a n F r a ncisco saved its season once again. The Gi­ ants won their 20th NL pennant and reached their 19th World Series. Cain walked off the mound to a standing ovation when Jeremy Af­ f eldt entered with two outs in t h e sixth. Affeldt then got Daniel Descal­ so to pop out with two runners on. Yadier Molina had four hits but got little help from the rest of the Cardi­ nals, who went one for 21 with run­ ners in scoring position over their final three games. Cain added an RBI single to his cause and got some sparkling de­ fense behind him. The play of the game went to short­ stop Brandon Crawford, who made a leaping catch of Kyle Lohse's liner to end the second inning with runners on second and third that would have been a run-scoring hit. In the third, Scutaro, the second baseman, made a tough stop on a short hop by Carlos Beltran, and left fielder Gregor Blanco ran down a hard-hit ball by Allen Craig in left­ center to end the inning. Cain's second-inning single made San Francisco the first team in major league postseason history to have a starting pitcher drive in a run in three

straight games. Brandon Belt hit a solo homer in the eighth for his first clout of the postseason. It took production from everybody, even the pitchers,for these scrappy Giants to rally back from the brink one more time. Cain certainly did his part to keep the staff rolling. The 16-game winner, who didn't s urrender an e a rned ru n d u r i ng his team's title run two years ago, reached 46 pitches through two in­ nings but settled in nicely the rest of the way to avenge a loss to Lohse in Game 3. Cain even got to repay Holliday for his hard slide into Scutaro at second base inGame 2 here a week earlier. Cain plunked Holliday in the upper left arm leading off the sixth, draw­ ing cheers from the crowd. The right-hander escaped trouble in the second with runners on second and third when Crawford made his catch. Holliday returned to th e l i neup after missing Game 6 a night earlier with tightness in his lower back. He received loud boos when he stepped in to hit in the first from a fan base still angry about his slide that injured Scutaro's hip.

continues through Dec. 20. Applications are available at the park district office, 799 S.W. Columbia St., and online at bend­ For more information, contact Greg Brady, park district sports coordinator, at 541-389-7275.

Running • Turkey trot races oo tap: Two turkey trot running events have been scheduled for next month in

Central Oregon. The Sisters Turkey Trot is scheduled for Nov. 24 and consists of10-kilometer and

5-kilometer runs/walks, as well as a1-mile Trotters Walk. The event begins at11 a.m. and will

start and finish in downtown Sisters. Though no entry fee is being charged for the event,

participants are still required to register. The Bend Turkey Trot is back for

the third consecutive year, sched­ uled for Nov. 22 — Thanksgiving Day. The start and finish will be

at a new location for this year's event, on Skyline Ranch Road in west Bend. Race distances are the

same as for the Sisters event; reg­ istration fees for the Bend race will

be charged andvary by category and registration date. For both events, participants

are encouraged to donate agro­ cery bag of nonperishable food. Registration forms for both races are available at bendturkeytrot.

World Series Continued from D1 A Triple Crown winner in Cabrera vs. a perfect game pitcher in Matt Cain. The Mo­ tor City vs. the City by the Bay, starting with Game I on Wednesday in the California twilight. A unique pairing, too. Both franchises have been around for well over a century and are stacked with Hall of Fam­ ers — Willie Mays, Ty Cobb, Carl Hubbell, Al Kaline and many more — ye t t h ey've never facedeach other in the postseason. Not too much recent his­ tory, either. The clubs have

played only 12 games since interleague action began in 1995, most recently last year at Comerica Park. That series was notable because the Ti­ gers fired pitching coach Rick

Knapp following the final game, a day after Barry Zito and the Giants trounced Max Scherzer in a 15-3 romp. "From Day One of spring training, we're getting ready


com. for this," Giants center fielder caused a bloody gash that Angel Pagan said. "We're go­ needed eight stitches to close. ing tobe ready.We're going Cabrera recovered fine, and to just keep playing baseball will be the first Triple Crown like we do." winner to play in the World Much has changed since Series since Carl Yastrzemski then. and Boston lost in 1967. Prince Fielder arrived in There's been a lot of shuf­ Detroit this year after a sea­ fling in the bullpens this year. son-ending injury to V i ctor Closer Brian Wilson helped Martinez, and teamed with San Francisco win the 2010 Cabrera as a most formidable World Series, but is out this tandem in the middle of the season because of an elbow lineup. injury.The bearded reliever Melky Cabrera joined the became a loudcheerleader in Giants and won MVP hon­ the dugout as the Giants over­ ors at the All-Star game. But came a 2-0 deficit against Cin­ he was suspended 50 games cinnati in the best-of-five divi­ by Major League Baseball a sion series, then rallied from a month later for a positive tes­ 3-1 hole to beat the Cardinals tosterone test, and isn't on the in the NLCS. postseason roster. San Francisco closed out the The Giants bolstered their Cards 9-0 on Monday night, infield by trading for scrappy getting the final out in a driv­ Marco Scutaro in late July, ing rainstorm at AT8 T Park. T he Tigers, back i n t h e and he became the MVP of the NL championship series. World Series for the first time They fortified their outfield since 2006 and trying to win a few days later by getting their first crown since Sparky Pence from Philadelphia. Anderson's gang i n 1 9 84, Earlier this year, Pence's relied o n e x c itable closer bad-hop grounder broke a Jose Valverde until the play­ bone below Cabrera's eye and offs. But when he struggled

programs were put on probation. But the debate the game has further Continued from D1 fueled is not likely to calm any time Like almost all Pop Warner games, soon. Head injuries in the National this one played just over an hour's Football League remain the league's drive west of Boston gained little at­ g reatest safety concern, and t h e tention. But since then, it has emerged league's greatestlegalliability. Schools as one of the more disturbing epi­ in the Ivy League have ordered limits sodes inthe ever more controversial on contact in football practice, so as world of youth football. In the days to reduce the risk of brain injuries. after the game, the injured boys were And Pop Warner, the national orga­ formally determined to have suffered nization made up of hundreds of thou­ concussions. Some parents accused sands of children, some as young as 5, Southbridge's players o f d e l iber­ has adopted its own safety guidelines, ately trying to hurt their sons. Scott based in part on the medical wisdom Lazo, Southbridge's coach, accused that the brains of young boys are par­ the Tantasqua coach of not properly ticularly vulnerable. training his team and jeopardizing Still, as the Massachusetts game them by not forfeiting. suggests, rules are only as effective "If you lost that many players, you as the adults charged with enforcing should have called a timeout and them. Four of the five injured boys come seen me,"Lazo said in an inter­ have resumed playing football for view this week. "My team is not dirty. Tantasqua. All the issues were on their side of the The football rivalries, passion and field. This is a football game, not a pride can interfere with common Hallmark moment." sense. A banner on Southbridge's Late last week, league officials sus­ website asks, "Are Yo u T o u gh pended the coaches for both teams E nough'?" Lazo ha s c o ached i n forthe restofthe season.The referees Southbridge for 18 years and says he who oversaw the game were barred idolizes Vince Lombardi, the Hall of from officiating any more contests in Fame pro coach who was once said to the Central Massachusetts Pop War­ declare, "Winning isn't everything; ner league, and the presidents of both it's the only thing." Yet even as the

against the A t h letics and Yankees, Leyland looked for other options. Leyland has certainly had time to prepare for this match­ up — not that it's a good thing. The Tigers will have had five days off since dismantling the Yankees, and the 67-year-old manager has done more than figure out how to use ALCS MVP Delmon Young when there's no designated hitter at in San Francisco. The Tigers also had nearly a week off before starting the 2006 World Series,and the team from the Rust Belt looked rusty. Detroit pitch­ e rs made five errors in a f ive-game wipeout b y t h e Cardinals. A troubling trend, perhaps: Three previous times one LCS ended in a sweep while the otherwent seven games, and each time the team that played Game 7 easily won the World Series. Then again, the Tigers have Verlander totally rested for the opener. The reigning AL MVP and

Southbridge team pummeled Tan­ tasqua that day, parents on the losing side of the field wanted their sons to soldier on. "We were trying to play a football game," one parent of aTantasqua player wrote in an email. "Every kid who was out there wanted to play and not give up." Pop Warner has done more than perhaps any other organization to try to protect young players from head injuries. In 2010, the league told its coaches that if there is any doubt about a child's health, the player is to be removed from play.Coaches receive training in how to recognize concussions, and once a player is removed because of a concussion, he needs a doctor'snote to return to games. In June, Pop Warner told its coaches to limit player contact in practices and to eliminate full-speed

head-on blocking and tackling drills.

Yet on any given Saturday, the rules may be bent or ignored, even by refereesunder pressure from parents and coaches. "Having been there and coached, the game officials should have been more cognizant with this many kids going down and seeing the sidelines and the same kids going out there,"

Cy Young Award winner is dominating this postseason, going 3-0 with a 0.74 ERA, striking out 25 in 24' innings. Hardly the form he flashed in the All-Star game, when he couldn't control his 100 mph heat and Sandoval's triple highlighted a f ive-run first

inning. Cain wound up with t he win, the N L r o m ped and earned home-fieldadvantage in the World Series. Zito is likely to pitch Game I for Bruce Bochy's bunch. Left off the postseason roster in 2010 — his poor pitching didn't fit with the Giants' self­ described group of "misfits" — he has resurrected his ca­ reer this year and made a key start in the NLCS. Not so sure is what will be­ come of Tim Lincecum. A star on the title team two years ago, the shaggy-haired two­ time Cy Young winner strug­ gled this season. Bumped from the playoff rotation, he excelled in the bullpen and earned a start, but was shaky in Game 4 against St. Louis.

said Kevin Guskiewicz, the found­ ing director of the Matthew Gfeller Sport-Related Traumatic Brain Inju­ ry Research Center at the University of North Carolina, who advises the NCAA and NFL. "What in the world was the coach thinking?" Erik Iller, Tantasqua's coach, could not be reached for comment. Guskiewicz, whose t hree sons played Pop Warner football, said that it is often difficult to diagnose concus­ sionsin younger players because the injuries are invisible and the player must describehow he feels.Because teams are coached and organized by volunteers, the quality of care on the sidelines varies widely. Few leagues require that a physician be present, he said. Officials with the Central Massa­ chusetts Pop Warner league did not seek to inquire into the Southbridge­ Tantasqua game until parents began to complain a week later. Even then, it took several weeks to hear from the coachesand officials. The hearing took place last Thurs­ day at a h otel in W orcester. The coachesand the team presidents were there, and parents milled around out­ side the hearing room. The meeting lasted about four hours and ended at

Swimming • Area swimmers win at re­

giooal meet:All three swimmers who represented Central Oregon Masters Aquatics this past week­ end at the U.S. Masters Swim­

ming N.W. ZoneSCMChampion­ ship Meet won at least two titles in their respective age divisions.

The meet was staged in Federal Way, Wash. Competing in the women's 60-64 division, Janet Gettling won the 50-meter, 100-meter and 200-meter breaststroke races, the 100 individual medley and the 200 butterfly, in which she set a COMA

record. GeorgeThayer was also a five-time winner; in the men's 75­ 79 division, Thayer finished first in the 50 freestyle, 100 free, 50 breast, 100 breast and100 indi­ vidual medley. His time in the 100 free is a COMA record. Brent Lake added victories in the100 and 200 backstroke races in the men's 70­ 74 division.

Complete results for the COMA swimmers are available in Com­

munity Sports Scoreboard,D6. — Bulletin staff reports

about midnight. In a statement after the meeting, Patrick Inderwish, president of the Central MassachusettsPop Warner league, said, "Nothing is more impor­ tant to Pop Warner than the safety and well-being of our players." Lazo, the Southbridge coach, said the league committee that conducted the hearing told him he should have taken his team off the field. He in­ sisted, though, that he was not aware of the accumulating injuries on the other sideline. He said the coach of Tantasqua, Iller, told the committee he had his team continue because he wanted the boys to score, and thus "leave with something." "It's shocking there were five con­ cussionsdiagnosed because it means there were probably many more," said Chris Nowinski, president of the Sports Legacy Institute, a nonprofit organization involved in r esearch on brain trauma among athletes and members of the military. "And with a roster that small, the kids might have felt pressure to keep playing." Speaking generally about youth coaches, he said, "If you consider the coach is a fool, there are no rules that

are foolproof."



CO M M U N ITY SPORTS CALENDAR Please email Community Sports event information to sports® or click on "Submit an Event" on our website at Items are published on a space­ availability basis, and should be submitted at least 10days before the event. registration deadline is Saturday, Oct. 14; $43 park district residents, $58 otherwise; 541-389-7275; BEND ELKS CAMPS: First of seven winter camps (mostly one-day REDMOND BOYSYOUTH camps) isSaturday, Nov. 3;Bend BASKETBALL: For boys in grades Fieldhouse, Bend;9 a.m.-1 p.m . five through eight living in the for players 12 and younger, 11 RedmondHighSchoolattendance a.m.-3 p.m. for players18 and younger; various camps will include boundaries; tryouts onMonday, Nov. 5,and Thursday, Nov. 8; instruction from professional and college coaches,playersand scouts; 6 p.m.; Redmond High School, Redmond; boys who make the $89; teams will compete in Central Upcoming+Camps/default.aspx. Oregon Basketball Organization PRIVATEPITCHINGINSTRUCTION: and regional tournaments; $150 With former Bend Elks and minor league player Dave McKae; pitching (for season); Shonette Benso, 541­ 788-2846, and hitting instruction; video analysis optional; $40 for 40­ PANTHER GIRLSYOUTH HOOPS: minute lesson or $55 for1-hour For girls in grades five through eight video analysis; 541-480-8786; living in the Redmond High School pitchingperfection© attendance boundaries; tryouts for PRIVATELESSONS:With Ryan teams that will compete in Central Jordan, a graduate of Bend High Oregon Basketball Organization and School and a former Bend Elk who other select tournaments;Tuesday, played at Lane Community College Nov. 8,and Wednesday, Nov. 7; and the University of La Verne; Redmond High School, Redmond; specifically for catching and hitting, grades five and six, 6 p.m.-7 p.m.; but also for all positions; available grades seven and eight, 7 p.m.-8 after 3 p.m. on weekdays, open p.m.; players expected to attend schedulin g on weekends;atthe both dates; $150 (for season), Bend Fieldhouse or an agreed upon includes new uniform; Angela location; $30 per half hour or $55 Capps,541-923-4800,ext.2175, per hour; discounts for multiple; players in a single session, referrals Shonette Benso,541-788-2846, or booking multiple sessions; cash; iteams. only; 541-788-2722; rjordan© co/rgyb. RIDGEVIEWHIGH SCHOOL GIRLS COBO TRYOUTS: For girls in grades five through eight who are BASKETBALL scheduled to attend Ridgeview High ADULT OPEN GYM: Age18 and School;Wednesday and Thursday, older;Mondays and Wednesdays Nov. 7-8; 6 p.m.-7:30 p.m.; through Dec. 19; 7 p.m.-9:30 p.m.; RidgeviewHigh School,Redmond; subject to school closures and seasonschedule is12 games plus activities; no drinks besides water in league tournament; $110, Randi water bottles or food allowed; $3 per Davis, ravenhoops©redmond.k12. visit; 541-548-7275; QI'.Us. BEND HIGHSCHOOL BOYS MOUNTAINVIEW GIRLS CENTRALOREGONBASKETBALL CENTRALOREGONBASKETBALL ORGANIZATION TRYOUTS: For ORGANIZATION TRYOUTS: For girls boys in grades five through eight; in grades five through eight who live for grades five and six,Saturday,11 in the Mountain View High School a.m.-1 p.m.,and Monday, 6 p.m.­ attendance boundaries;Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.; for grades sevenand Nov. 13, and Thursday, Nov. 15; 6 eight,Saturday,1 p.m.-3 p.m., and p.m.-8 p.m.; Mountain View High Monday, 7:30 p.m .-9 p.m.;Bend High Schoolwest gym, Bend;$150-$I80 School, Bend; DonHayes, 541-322­ for COBOseason, includes uniform; 5034, Steve Riper, 541-355-4527, MOUNTAINVIEW HIGH SCHOOL BOYS COBOTRYOUTS:Forboys HIGHSCHOOL BASKETBALL in grades five through eight; for LEAGUE:For players not grades five and six,Saturday, 3 participating in their high school p.m.-5 p.m.,and Monday, 6 p.m.­ basketball programs; one league 7:30 p.m.; for grades seven and for freshmen and sophomores, eight,Saturday, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., and one league for juniors and andMonday,7:30 p.m.- 9 p.m.; seniors;Sunday mornings, Dec. Mountain View High School, Bend; 2 through rni-MMarC;Pilot Butte Craig Reid, 541-318-8014, creid@ Middle School, Bend; recreational league with T-shirts, officials and scorekeepers provided; SUMMIT HIGHSCHOOL GIRLS registration deadline isTuesday, COBO TRYOUTS: For girls in grades Nov. 27;$54 park district residents, five through eight; grades five and $73 otherwise; 541-389-7275; six, Monday and Tuesday,Oct. 29-30,5:30 p.m.-7 p.m. both days; grades seven and eight,Monday MIDDLESCHOOL BASKETBALL:For and Tuesday, Oct. 29-30,and boys and girls in grades six through Thursday, Nov. 1, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m. eight in Bend-La Pine Schools; all days; Cascade Middle School, boysleagueisNov. 1-Dec.21,and Bend; players are expected to attend girls league isJan.14-March12; all sessions for their grade level; emphasis on skill development, Ryan Cruz, 503-348-8449, ryan. participation, sportsmanship and fun; practices and games will take place on weekdays; uniform tops RAVENYOUTHBASKETBALL: provided; boys registration deadline For boys in grades five through is Monday, Oct. 15; girls registration eight living in the Ridgeview High deadline isThursday, Dec. 27; School attendance boundaries; walk-in registration only; $54, tryouts on Tuesday,Oct.30,and scholarships available; 541-389­ Thursday, Nov. 1; 6 p.m.-8p.m.; 7275; RidgeviewHighSchool,Redmond; boys who make the teams will compete in Central Oregon Basketball Organization and regional HIKING tournaments; $100 (for season); SILVERSTRIDERS GUIDE SERVICE: Nathan Covill; 541-504-3600, ext. 6248; nathan.covill@redmond.k12. Two-week hiking trip to Banff and Jasper National Parks in Canada; onus. July 25-Aug. 7;explore these parks LITTLE HOOPSTERS: Ages 6-8; and hike Alberta's best trails; trip Tuesdays, Oct. 30-Nov.13;3:45 geared towards those age 55 and p.m.-4:30 p.m.; RAPRDActivity older;; Center, Redmond; learn to pass, 541-383-8077; dribble and shoot in this skills-based class; $20; 541-548-7275; LEARNTHEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and PEEWEE HOOPSLEVLES IAND II: workshops with a professional Ages 3-5;Thursdays, Nov. 1-15; tracker;ongoing;8 a.m.-noon; Level I 11 a.m.-11:30 a.m. and 12:30 learn to identify and interpret p.m.-1 p.m.; Level II 3:45 p.m.­ tracks, signs and scat of animals 4:15 p.m.; RAPRDActivity Center, in the region; two or more walks Redmond; Level I is for beginners, per month; $35; 541-633-7045; teaches basic skills; Level II is for dave©; kids who have taken a Level I class previously; $17; 541-548-7275; RIDGEVIEWGIRLS YOUTH CAMP: HORSES For girls in grades three through eight;Saturday, Nov. 3; 9a.m.-3 BRASADA RANCHCOMPETITIVE p.m.; Ridgeview High School, TRAIL CHALLENGE (ACTHA Redmond; $30; Randi Davis, RIDE): Friday,all day; Brasada Ranch, 17037 S.W. Alfalfa Road Powell Butte; trail varies from SUMMIT BOYSCOBO TRYOUTS: wood-chipped bridle paths to For boys in grades five through jeep trails to cross-country routes eight;Saturday, Nov. 3, 9 a.m. through historical canyons; for grades five and six, 11 a.m. for grades seven and eight;Sunday, Nov. 4,5 p.m. for grades five and WILD TRAILSCOMPETITIVE six, 7 p.m. for grades seven and TRAIL CHALLENGE (ACTHARIDE): eight;Monday, Nov. 5,if necessary; Sunday,all day; Brasada Ranch, Summit High School, Bend; 17037 S.W. Alfalfa Road, Powell registration information must be Butte; much of route is soft dirt submitted by Nov.1, available at with some rocky areas; fine for; lan Swihart, well-conditioned barefoot horses, 541-633-8169, ianswi© others should be booted or shod; BITTY BALL:For boys and girls in kindergarten through grade two; HALLOWEEN SPOOKTACULAR Saturdays, Nov. 3-Dec. 15;Sky SHOW: Sunday;9 a.m.-5 p.m.; open View Middle School, Bend; players all-breed show, features costume shoot at 8-foot baskets and play contest for horse and rider; English, five-on-five on shorter courts; western, jumping, trail and gaming


classes; Silver Horse Ranch, 63950 Tyler Road, Bend; 541-408-4080; WYLENE WILSONHORSEMANSHIP, TRAILAND BRIDLELESSCLINICS AND LESSONS: Sessions available Monday, Oct. 29-Saturday, Nov. 3, Silver Horse Ranch, 63950 Tyler Road, Bend; instruction in fundamentals, advanced loading/ trailering, problem horses, adjusting the horse, and rider confidence; space limited; 541-408-4080;

Thursday, Nov. 8;7 p.m.; Pappy's For girls ages 8-12 interested in Pizzaria, next to Bend Fred Meyer; playing softball during the 2013 guestspeaker. season; 12U division is for players born on orafter Jan.1,2000;10U SKI CONDITIONINGCLASS: division is for players born on or Tuesdays andThursdays, 6 a.m.; after Jan.1,2002; Jeremy (12U), WillPower Training Studio, Bend; 541-325-3689; Missy (10U), 541­ work on core strength, anaerobic RUNNING 647-0636; highdesertyellowjackets. conditioning, leg strength and com. more; 12 hour-long classes, $80; CORK CROSS-COUNTRYSERIES: 541-350-3938. PRIVATELESSONS:Private Tuesdays;Old Mill District, Bend; fastpitch softball pitching and courses will be 5 to 6 kilometers MT. BACHELORSPORTS hitting lessons offered by former in length; registration starts at 5 EDUCATIONFOUNDATION ALPINE, NORDIC, FREERIDEFALL DRYLAND college/prep/club coach and p.m.; $5 per race; footzonebend. current player evaluator for college com/events. TRAINING:Started in early September; 541-388-0002; mbsef© programs; $25 per session; Tom CORK YOUTHCROSS-COUNTRY:; Maudlin, 541-948-9501. For youths in grades two through MISCELLANEOUS 12;Mondays, Wednesdays BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY SKILLINSTRUCTION:Age10and RENEGADEROLLERDERBY: and Fridays throughthe endof NORDICFALLCONDITIONING older; with Mike Durre, varsity Saturday;7 p.m.; Midtown November, beginningWednesday; PROGRAM: Ages 11-14; softball coach at Mountain View Ballroom; Halloween-themed bout 4:45 p.m.-6 p.m.; Drake Park, Wednesdays throughNov. High School; lessons in fielding, with halftime costume contest; Bend; training for Junior Olympics 11;1 p.m.-4:15 p.m.; five-week pitching and hitting; $30 per races; coaches are Max King, Kevin program aims to improve strength, $10, kids age 10 andyounger free; hour or $50 per hour for two 541-390-1096;; Cornett, Kari Strang and Andrew coordination and flexibility for players; mdurre©; Jensen; free; 541-389-9199; the upcoming nordic ski season; 541-480-9593.; transportation provided from COCC RUGBY: Upcoming home area middle schools; ben© matches for the COCC Rugby; SWIMMING Football Club; Oregon Tech, LEARN TO RUN: Next three-week 541-678-3864; enroll online at Saturday;Gonzaga University, sessionbegins Saturday;9 a.m.; CSC CLUBPOLO:With the Cascade Saturday, Nov. 3;1p.m. start times; FootZone, downtown Bend;includes Swim Club;Thursdays;7:15 p.m.­ Mazama Field, COCC campus. instruction in proper running BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY 8:25 p.m.; beginners through gear and running/walking form, MINI NORDIES:Ages 3-6; sessions DESCHUTESMATCLUB experienced players; drop-in fees reference manual and training during winter dreak and in WRESTLING:All youths in grades apply; 541-548-7275. one through eight welcome;through materials, and mentor support; $50­ February;introductory ski skills and ADAPTIVESWIM LESSONS: $55; register online or in the store; fun games with small class sizes; Saturday, Feb. 2;age divisions for connie@coachconnieaust; four one-hour practices per session; All ages; for swimmers with kids in grades one through three disabilities; instructional staff is and four through eight; $115-$165 trained in adaptive aquatics and WILLOW CREEKFALL CANYON for season; registration is ongoing NORDICYOUTHCLUB:Ages 7­ instruction techniques for patrons throughoutthe season;online CRAWL: Saturday;10 a.m.; 7-mile 11;Saturdays and/or Sundays, with developmental disabilities; registration and more information hike and canyon survey from public Dec. 8- Fed. 24;includes a camp Mondays, Wednesdays and available at works in Madras to Pelton Park on during winter break; introduces Fridays, Nov. 5-23;5:30 p.m.­ Willow Creek Trail; $15, includes basic skate and classic techniques MARTIALARTSSEMINAR:With 6 p.m.; Cascade Swim Center, lunch and bus ride back to Madras; through games and adventures; Brazilian jiujitsu instructor Marcelo Redmond; $32; 541-548-7275; runners and walkers welcome; transportation provided; Alonso; Friday,7 p.m .-9 p.m .; register by Oct. 24; Beth Ann Saturday,10 a.m.-noon; High Beamer, 541-460-4023; WATERBABIES:Basic water skills Desert Martial Arts, 2535 N.E. MIDDLESCHOOL NORDIC for infants and toddlers; ages 6 Studio Road, Bend; all styles and MONSTERDASH5K: Sunday; DEVELOPMENTTEAM:Form iddle through 3years;games and levels welcome; $35 for one day, 10 a.m.; Highland Elementary schoolers ages11-14;Wednesdays, months challenges; parent participation; $60 for both days; 541-647-1220; School, Bend; 5K run and kids Saturdays andSundays, Nov. 1-mile run; benefit for Angel 14-March10;participants to ski nextsession isMo ndays, Wednesdays andFridays, Nov. 5­ Flight West; costume-friendly; in small groups based on ability YOUTH WRESTLING: Forkids $12-$30; 23;6 p.m.-6:30 p.m.; Cascade Swim and improve classic and skate in grades three through eight; monsterdash; registration available techniques in a fun, friendly Center, Redmond; $32; 541-548­ Tuesdays, Thursdays andFridays, at atmosphere; includes camps 7275; Nov. 1-Jan. 29;5:30-7:30 p.m.; during Thanksgiving and winter LORD'S ACRE: Saturday, Nov. Bend High School; $99 for park AQUA KIDSSWIMLESSONS: breaks; transportation provided; district residents, $134 otherwise; 3; Powell Butte Christian Church, Ages 3-5 and 6-11; next session Bend Park & Recreation District, Powell Butte; 9 a.m; 10k run and is Mondays, Wednesdays and 541-389-7275, bendparksandrec. 5K run/walk; $15-$20 (technical HIGHSCHOOL NORDIC Fridays, Nov. 5-23;5:30 p.m.-6 olg. T-shirts available for $15); Dave DEVELOPMENTTEAM:Forhigh p.m.and 6 p.m.-6:30 p.m.options; Pickhardt; pickhardt5©; schoolers ages14-18; weekday CascadeSwim Center,Redmond; ARCHERY: Ages 8-13; topics include 541-977-3493. or weekend enrollment options, $32; 541-548-7275; safety and bow handling, archery Nov. 14-March10;improve skiing etiquette and games;Thursdays, HAPPY DIRTYGIRLS:Saturday, PRECOMP KIDS: Gradesone efficiency by working with coaches through eight; advanced swim­ Nov. 1-29;5:30-7 p.m.; at Cent Nov. 3;8 a.m.; Sisters; half and teammates in small group; Wise Sporting Goods, 533 S.W. marathon and 5K trail runs; field lesson program that serves as a participants are encouraged to Fifth St., Redmond; $25;; limited to 250 participants; $35­ feeder for Cascade Aquatic Club; fully participate in their high school 541-548-7275. $75; must be able to swim one length of nordic teams; includes camps REDMOND COMMUNITYYOGA: 7 crawl stroke with side breathing and MAX KINGNIGHT:Thursday,Nov. during Thanksgiving and winter p.m.on Mondays andWednesdays; 8; 7 p.m.; FootZone, downtown one length ofbackstroke in a level break; transportation provided; $49 per six weeks, drop-in available, Bend; Central Oregon running positi on;Mondays,W ednesdays beginner to intermediate levels; standout will recap his 2012, and Fridays, Nov. 5-23;5:30 Rebound Physical Therapy, 974 including the track and field Olympic NORDIC MASTERS:For adults; p.m.-6 p.m.; Cascade Swim Center, Tuesday, Thursday or Sunday Veterans Way, Suite 4, Redmond; trials, multiple race wins, and his Redmond; $32; 541-548-7275; morning enrollment options; 541-504-2350. training schedule; 541-317-3568. skate technique;Dec. 11-Feb. WINTER FENCING: High Desert VETERANS DAY/MARINECORPS REDMONDAREAPARKAND 17;join a lively, social group to Fencingin Bend welcomes youths BIRTHDAYRUN: Saturday, Nov. RECREATIONDISTRICT FAMILY improve skiing efficiency through age10 and older and adults for 10;9 a.m.; City Hall, 710 N.W. Wall SWIM NIGHT:7:25 p.m.-8:25 p.m., successful technique progressions; competitive training and fitness; St., Bend; 5K run and1-mile walk; Tuesdays,Cascade Swim Center, Mondays,4 p.m.-7 p.m., and fundraiser for Disabled American Redmond;adultmustaccompany NORDICCOMPETITION PROGRAM: Tuesdays throughThursdays, 5:30 Veterans; $15-$21; chandler@ anyone under age18; $10 per family; Ages 14-23; Tuesdays through p.m.-7 p.m.; introductory coached;541-350­ 541-548-7275, Sundays throughMay1; times fencinglesson on Mondays at4:30 8512; entry form available at vary; instruction in varying activities p.m. for new members; Randall, vetsdayrun.homestead. com. to improve strength, technique, 541-389-4547;Jeff,541-419-7087. FOAM ROLLERCLINICS:Saturday, VOLLEYBALL coordination, agility and aerobic ADULT OPEN PLAY ROLLER Nov.17,8:30 a.m.; Sunday, Dec. and anaerobic capacities with HOCKEY:Sundays, 6:30 p.m.-8 16;9:45 a.m.; FootZone, downtown OREGON VOLLEYBALLACADEMY the goal to apply these skills p.m.;$5; CascadeIndoorSports, Bend; taught by Ashleigh Mitchell, INFORMATIONALMEETING: to ski-racing environments; Bend; www.cascadeindoorsports. CPT; learn basic myofacial release Sunday; 5 p.m.-6 p.m.; Pappy's transportation provided; ben© com; 541-330-1183. with a foam roller; bring yoga mat Pizzeria, Bend; for the 2012-13 or and foam roller if you own them; season; meeting for local and OPENROLLERSKATING: Forall 541-678-3864; enroll online at travel teams that will cover tryouts, ages and ability levels; $5 per skater foam rollers available for purchase; limited to15 participants; $5; register schedule and costs, and will (includes skate rental), children atFootZone; include a question-and-answer under 5 are free;Tuesdays,12:30 p.m.-3:30p.m.;Wednesdays,1 p.m.­ COCCTURKEYTROT:Saturday, period; 541-419-1187; turner@ SOCCER; 4 p.m.; Fridays,2 p.m .-5 p.m.and Nov. 17;13th annual event; 10 a.m.; SOCCER OPENPLAY(ADULT): 6 p.m.-9 p.m.; Saturdays, 1p.m.-4 3-mile run/walk starts at COCC Age14and older; no cleats, but p.m.and 6 p.m.-9 p.m.;Sundays, 1 track; registration begins at 9 a.m. OREGON VOLLEYBALLACADEMY shinguards required; $7;Friday p.m.-4 p.m. 541-330-1183; callie© at Mazama Gym; benefit for COCC TRYOUTS: Saturday, Nov. 3, 9 coed 7 p.m .-8:30 p.m.,; www. Foundation; free for COCC and OSU­ nights; a.m.-noon; Sunday, Nov. 4,3:30 men 8:30 p.m.-10 p.m.; Cascade Cascades students, $10 otherwise; p.m.-5:30p.m.; Monday, Nov. 5, 6 Bill Douglass, bdouglass© Indoor Soccer, Bend; 541-330-1183; p.m.-8p.m.;CascadeIndoor Sports, BENDTABLETENNIS CLUB:Evening; playMondays;6 p.m.-9 p.m.(setup I LIKE PIE:Thursday, Nov. 22; Bend; tryouts for14U and12U travel 30 minutes prior); beginner classes 9 a.m.; start is directly behind and local club teams; attendance available, cost is $60; at Boys & FootZone in downtown Bend, on at all three session is required; Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W.Wall Brooks Alley; untimed 2K, 5K and $15; 541-419-1187; turner© SOFTBALL St.; drop-in fee, $5 for adults, $3 for 10-mile runs; recommended $5; youths and seniors; Jeff at 541-480­ cash or check and five cans of HIGH DESERTYELLOWJACKETS: 2834; Don at 541-318-0890; Sean food for Neighbor Impact; pie for at 267-614-6477; bendtabletennis© participants;;;www.bendtabletennis. 541-317-3568. com. BEND TURKEY TROT: Thursday, Nov. 22;Bend;5Kand10K runs/ **: walks,1-mile walk; donation of PICKLEBALL one bag of nonperishable food encouraged; $15 for 5K, $20 for10K, BEND PICKLEBALLCLUB: $7 for walk; Mondays, Wednesdays and SISTERSTURKEYTROT: Saturday, Fridays,8:30 a.m.-noon Nov. 24;11 a.m.; Sisters, 5K (approximately), Larkspur Park, and10K runs/walks, 1-mile Bend, weather permitting, rsss© walk; donation of one bag of I I;Tuesdays, nonperishable food encouraged; Thursdays andSaturdays, 9 a.m.-1 free; p.m. (beginner session11 a.m.-1 p.m. on Saturdays), Boys 8 Girls PLANTARFASCIITIS CLINIC: Club of Bend, $5 for first two hours Wednesday, Nov. 28; 7 p.m.; for non-BPC members and $2 for FootZone, downtown Bend;with second session, $3 and $1 for BPC physical therapist Steve Leary / . ;. members, respectively (beginner of Hands On PhysicalTherapy; I < I session is free), 16 players per learn well-rounded approach to session, sign up at signupgenius. treating this injury; 541-317-3568; com/go/508094EA8AB2AA75­ Youhavearighttoknowwhatyourgovernmentisdoing. pbplay;Wednesdays, 8 a.m.-10 SCREW YOURSHOES WORKSHOP: Current Oregon Iaw requires public notices to be printed in a a.m.,andSaturdays, 8 a.m.-11 a.m.; Thursday, Dec. 13; 6 p.m.-7 newspaper whose readers are affected by the notice. But federal, Athletic Club of Bend (indoors), p.m.; FootZone,Bend;with state, and local government agencies erroneously believe they can $15 drop-in fee (includes full club local ultrarunner Jeff Browning; save money by posting public notices on their web sites instead of usage),541-385-3062;Tuesdays, "winterize" a pair of running shoes in the local newspaper. Thursdays andFridays, 9 a.m.-11 with some studs, which won't If they did that,you'd have to know in advance where, a.m., Valley View tennis courts, hurt the shoes and are removable; when, and how to look, and what to look for,in order to be 3660 S.W. Reservoir Drive, informed about government actions that could affect you directly. learn to do it yourself or enjoy Redmond, weather permitting, Less than 10% of the U.S. population currently visits a govern­ full stud service; 541-317-3568; jsmck©;Mondays, ment web site daily,* but 80% of all Oregon adults read a news­ 4 p.m.-6 p.m., indoor courts at paper at least once during an average week, and 54% read public Sage Springs Club & Spa, Sunriver, notices printed there.** $7.50 drop-in fee (includes full SNOW SPORTS club usage), call 541-593-7890 in 'US Cenms BureouMoy 2009 "Amen<anOprn>onResearch,Pnncetan Nj.5eprember 2010 advance to sign up, palcic57@live. BEND SKI CLUB MEETING: com;weekly play schedulesalso available at The Racquet Shoppe in Bend; oregonhighdesertpickleball.; bendpickleballclub@

Oregonians agree






COMMUNITY SPORTS SCOREBOARD Christopher Dankenbring —50back, fifth,1:26.06. 9-10 lan Busby— 200 individualmedey,second,3:01.37; 50 fly, third, 39.63,100individual medley,fifth, 1:26:21; 100 free, fourth, 1:14.54; 50back, second, 3812; 50 free, third, 33.34. Gharrett Brockman — 200 individual medley,third, 3:1482; 50 fly, sixth, 41.01; 100 individua medley,sixth, Huey,184/526. 1:27.34. Guys and Gals Spares-R-tjs; TobyCundell, 268/707; Elijah Krause —200 individual medley,filth, 3:25.68;50 JanetGettlrng,206/584. breast,fourth,49.49. Rejects —ThePossibles; DougGray,245/630; SueSned­ 13-14 den, 171/491. Ben Brockman 400 individualmedley,first, 436.27; Lava Lanes Classic —CannonBowers; Terry Lussier, 200 free, tirst, 1:53.28;200fly, first, 2:08.31; 200back, first, 257/749,DebbieSmith, 224/587. 2:05.24,200individual medley,first, 2:09.93; 100free, first, Wednesday Inc Auntie Em's Deli; Paul Hilliard, 52.71; 200breast, fifth, 2:36.40. 256/717;MichelteSmrth, 265/735. Paul Rogers —400individual medley,third,4:47.56; 200 Tea Timers —Split Ends,DianeMcBean,192/515. lree, second,1:5880; 200back, second, 2:10.69;200indi­ Latecomers No Threat;JaneSupnet, 203/479. vidual medley,third, 2:16.34;100free, third, 54.60;200breast, TNT — Ro ler Coasters; Rommel Sundita, 289/771; Sandy lourth, 2:35.46 Ruggles,203/482. Taj Mercer — 500 free, first, 5:15.44;200free, third, Progressive Hills Horseshoeing; Bryan Meeker, 1:57.21;200fly, second,2:09.28; 200back, third, 2:12.92;100 246/626. lree, fourth,55.62; 22breast, fourth,2:27.79. Free Breathers — Dh Well!,Jim Whitson,237/634; Sue Christian Offenhauser — 500free, sixth, 5:30.78. Snedden,191/507 Cole Moore — 200 fly, tifth, 2:22.11; 200back, sixth, T.G.I.F.— ManOn;AndySolberg,248/707;JoyReeves, 2:17 88 212/592. 15 and older Have-A-al Bl— Team 5;Ryan Pierce,197/536;Shayla Brandon Deckard —500lree, 4:42.39; 200free,1.44.79; Marler,184/450. 200 f y, first, 1:55.87;200 back, first, 1:52.23; 200individual Draft — PinCrushers;SteveWilson, 221/627;KarenDou­ medley,first, 1:56.23; 100free, first, 48.29. gan, 149/425. Matt Carpenter — 200 free,1:46.71; 200lly, second, 1:59.12;200back, second, 1:58.27. Rimrock Lanes, Prineville John Hartmeier —200 back,fourth, 2:03.93,200indi­ (Teamscratch game,teamscratch series; men's vidual medley,sixth,2:10.63. scratch game;men'sscratch series; women's scratch game, women'sscratch series) Girls Week2 6 and younger Friday Night Specials — InTheRut,696; TheGrayMay­ Millie Timm — 25 back,second,27.31; 25 free, fifth, ers,2 384,DougGray,234,RyanWaddel,706,AriMayers,241; 27.03. Chris Gray, 600. Maya KendeHen—25 back,filth, 31.95; 25free, sixth, Week6 36.27. Rimrock —ColdStoneCreamery, 902;TheGray-Mayers, 8 and younger 2712;RonDavis,226; JonHoward, 652;AriMayers,202; Chris Heidi Bert — 25fly, fifth, 23.24; 50back,fifth, 52.63; 100 Gray,574. individualmedley,1:53:13. Happy Bowlers — Bandaids, 542; Bandaids, 1,557; Kinley Wigle — 25 fy, sixth, 23.59; 100 tree, sixth, Leonard Ziertein, 141;JohnHammerSr., 250;Bobbi Asher,171; 1:45.34, 50 back,sixth, 57.23. MaryAnnDeluccia, 417. Lilly Cloninger 25 back,sixth,2795. —Its A LITurn, 648,Fire Bager's, 2,051; MikeDja, 50+ or ­ Ella Griswold — 100tree,tifth, 1:43.81; 50back,fourth, 204; MattHawes, 733;LauraHawes,156; Stella Dja,447. 50.70; 25 breast, sixth, 26.41. Week7 9-10 Grizzly Mountain Men's — PrinevigeReservoir Resort, Paige Cloninger — 200 individual medely, first, 1036; KBW Engineering, 3,018;Jerad McClennon, 272;Grant 3:11.06. Benton,717. Sarah Shaffer — 200 individua medey, second, 3:24.09. Kaitlyn Grosh 200 individual medley, fourth, Flag football 3:41.08. Bend Park tkRecreation District adult league Dylan Jenson — 200individual medely,sixth, 445.13. Week 6standingsandresults Spencer Hurley — 50back, fourth,4012; 50breast, sixth, Btandings — 1, NaideensBoyz,4-1. 2, Mavericks, 3­ 45.96; 100free, fourth, 1:13.96; 50fly, fourth, 3783; 100indi­ 1.3,Goodyear,3-2.4,Gamecocks,2-3.5,Daddy Wayne' s, vidual medley, fourth,1:25.32; 50free, third, 32.65. 0-5. Anna Hornbeck —50 back,sixth, 41.07;50breast, sec­ Results —Goodyear14, NaideensBoyz6; Gamecocks18, ond,42.62. DaddyWayne's0. Olivia Schuftz 50 breast, fifth, 4524; 100free, fifth, 1:15.03; 50 fly, third, 37.78; 100 individual medley, third, 1:24.43; 50 free, fifth, 33.18. Running 11-12 Kah-nee-tahFall Run Audrie Stephens — 500free, first, 5:39.06; 100free, Saturday, WarmSprings second,59.33; 100back,third, 1:09.31;100fly, first, 1:06.52; 10 kilometers 50 tree,second,27.45; 100individual medley,second, 1:07.45; 1, JasonTownsend, Bend,37:38. 2, RyanSmith, Warm 100 breast,third, 1:1765. Springs,39:52.3,JaneCleavenger, Bend,50.08. 4, DonCourt­ Emma Brady—500free, fourth, 6:03.38. ney,WarmSprings, 55:09. 5, FrancisKentura, WarmSprings, Emily Brockman —500free second 54614 100free 57:50. 6,DavidGtezyng, Portland,57:56. 7, RobertJim, White first, 56.96; 100back,lirst, 1:07.21; 100fly, third, 1:07.99; Swan,Wash.,59:06. 8, AndrewSmrth, Portland, 1:03:55.9, 500 free,first, 26.78;100rndividual medley,lirst, 1:05.48; 100 Don Hildebrand,Sister, 1:04:38.10, JaniceAlexander, Madras, breast, first, 1:13.69. 1:21:46. 13-14 11, CarlMartinez,WarmSprings,1:21:47.12, JuanitaSimp­ Elli Ferrin — 500 free,third, 5:42.37; 200 back,fourth, son, Prineville, 1:40.47.13, Jeri Kollen, Madras,1:40:47. 14, 2:20.82;200individual medley,fifth, 2:25.69, 100lree, sixth, Tim Ray,Prinevige,1:40:47 59.63 2miles Hannah Peterson —500free,tourth, 5:42.97; 200fly, 1, Attcity Begay,WarmSprings, 12.36. 2, WestonHeath, third, 2 26.13;200back,lifth, 2:21.86; 100free, filth, 57.89. WarmSprings, 12:42. 3, JakeFrank, WarmSprings, 14:18. Teresa Cobb —500free,lifth, 5:46.07; 200fly, fourth, 4 Dyan Heath, WarmSprings, 14:34. 5, ChuckAlexander, 2:27.08,200breast, fourth, 2:42.19. Madras,14:41.6, CeCeLeClaire, WarmSprings,15:09. 7, Joe 15 and older Mellon,Gresham,15:48. 8, Jen Robeson —500tree, second, 5:30.08;200tree, fiflh, HaydenHeath, WarmSprings,16:19. 9, GarrisonJohnson, 2:05.05;200individual medley,third, 2.19.06;200fly, second, WarmSprings, 16:34. 10, KelseyHayw ahe, WarmSprings, 2:21.70;100free,fourth, 58.71. 16:35. Chyna Fish — 500free, third, 5:30.91;200free, sixth, 11, 1/anessaCulps, WarmSprings, 17:11. 12, MaryOlney, 2:07.41;200back,third, 2:21.51. Warm Springs, 17:41. 13, TaraleeSuppah,WarmSprings, Elizabeth Cobb —500free, fifth, 5:54.30;200back, fifth, 18:21.14,JoshDlney,WarmSprings,1923.15, KorahScuito, 2:23.35. Gresham,20:52.16,MargoEstep, Gresham,21:07.17, Autumn Mackenzte Halligan 400 individualmedley; second, Johnson,WarmSprings, 21:38. 18, Jodie Starlight, Warm 4:38.66;200free, second,1:58.73;200back, first, 2:14.66;200 Springs, 21:42.19, SoniaHeath,WarmSprings, 24:10. 20, fly, first, 2:1579. JoyceWrnder, Culver, 30:18. Brooke Miller — 400 individualmedley;third, 502.90; 21, CoraHeath,Culver, 30:20. 22, Pinky Beam er, Warm 200 back, fourth, 2:21.66; 200 individual medley, fourth, Springs, 31:57. 23, Jeriko McKinley, Portland, 31:58. 24, 2:21.90;200breast, fifth, 2:46.80. Timo Hisatake,Warm Springs, 34:05. 25,Alex Morales, Warm Matea Dean —400 individual medley;fifth, 5:09.88;200 Springs,34:06.26,ShoinBeymer, Warm Springs, 34:06. 27, individualmedley,fifth, 2:25.26. LouisMorales,WarmSprings, 35.05. U.S. Masters Swimming NWZoneSCM ChampionshipMeet Swimming Saturda y-Sunday,FederalWay,Wash. Hood RiverHarvest of GoldInvitational Central OregonMasters Aquatics results Oct. 12-14, HoodRiver Short-coursemeters Bend SwimClubresults Men Short-courseyards 70-74 Team results — 1,BendSwimClub, 2,058. 2, Portland Brent Lake —400free, third, 8:02.07; 50 back,third, AquaticClub,1,730.3,OregonCity SwimTeam,1,135. 51.70; 100 back,first, 1:55.44; 200back, first, 4:08.16 Boys 75-79 6and younger George Thayer — 50 free, lirst, 37.20;100free, first, Zane Strait — 25back,first, 27.84;25free, first, 22.90. 12885 fCDMA record); 50breast, first, 4929; 100breast, first, 8and younger 2:01.73;100individual medley,first, 1:50.16. JackColeman — 25fly,second,23.02;25 back,third, Women 24.03; 50free, third, 47.51. 60-64 Zane Strait — 50back,second,58.87. Janet Gettling — 50breast, first, 44.32;100breast,first, Matthew Wettstein — 50 back,third, 59.45; 100free, 1:39.83;200breast, tirst, 3:44.48;200 tly, 3:37.31(CDMAre­ sixth, 1:58.46. cord);100 individualmedley,lirst,1:31.49.


Continued from D1 Last week's race kicked off the three-week series, which resumes today, and the final race is scheduled for Oct. 23 at 5:30 p.m. both days. "That was about what I expected just based on what I usually get out for my Tuesday night group," King said after the race, referring to the

Leaguestandingsandhigh scores Lava Lanes,Bend Oct. 8-14 Casino Fun—ARIntheFamily; FrankMcDonald, 215/620; TeresaMcDonald, 212/471. His and Hers—GoDucks; JaymeDahlke,279/777; Joyce

running workout group he usually oversees each Tuesday. "So doing

'Q Wilccr;;111t T

it tonight, the same night ... it got a few more people out here, which was nice. Forty is a good, manage­ able number." Besidesoffering some cross-coun­ try racing opportunities for the older crowd in particular — nearly all of the runners who participated in the first race of the series appeared to be of college age or older — King is using the series as a test run of sorts for the USA Track & Field National Club Cross C ountry C h ampion­ ships, which will be coming to Bend in December 2013. "Getting ready for cross-country nationals next year is kind of why I wanted to start (the series), to get people in the community kind of in­ terestedin cross-country and show­ ing them that when we have cross­ country nationals, I want it to feel and havethe same feelofthe race as

cyclocross (bicycle racing) nation­ als," said King, who took seventh in the open men's race at the 2011 club nationals in Seattle and is serving as the course director for the upcoming Bend club nationals. Kevney Dugan is director of sales and sports development for V i sit Bend, which is helping bring the na­ tional cross-country event to Cen­ tral Oregon. Dugan shares King's vision for the 2013 club nationals. B end was awarded the event ­ which will gather club cross-coun­ try teams from across the country to compete for team titles in men's and women's open and masters di­ visions — over much larger cities such as San Francisco and Chicago, Dugan said. "Basically, the pitch was, 'You want spectators, you want fun, you want mayhem, and you want cross­ country to be this fun sport that peo­ ple recognize. You need to add some elements besides putting them out into a cornfield or on a golf course or somewhere where it'snot real spectator-friendly,' " said D ugan, noting that video from Bend-hosted cyclocross nationals in recent years was used in the winning bid. So the four dozen or so partici­ pants in last Tuesday's race got a bit of a sneak preview of the club na­ tionals course, though King said it will differ somewhat from the course ultimately used n ext y e ar. T h at course, King explained, will start at Riverbend Park, will utilize land on the Deschutes Brewery property in addition to the section in the Old Mill, and will not include terrain in the Les Schwab Amphitheater, as Tuesday's race did. King envisioned that the ultimate club nationals course will depart from what American runners have grown accustomed to in cross-coun­

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Megan Wrightman navigates a wet sectionduring the first of the three CORK Cross Country Series events last week in Bend's Old Mill District. Wrjghtman won the women's category. try, which he described as "like a grass track" — a course on which the conditions are slower and the course tougher than the participants are used to. He added: "I think cross-country running in the U.S. has gotten pret­ ty soft, and it's pretty easy, and so people have really lost interest in it, whereas cyclocross has been grow­

team this season. And w o men's w i n ner M e g an Wrightman did not even know about the upcoming club nationals. She was simply getting in some speed work in advance of the New York City Marathon, in which she plans to race on Nov. 4. "It was fun ... challenging," said Wrightman, 26 and a former cross­ ing and it's huge because people love country runner at Bend High School coming out and seeing guys going and Seattle Pacific University, about through the mud ... and having these last Tuesday's course. "It kept things pretty difficult courses to ride on. exciting." And I think that's what cross-coun­ It also offered just a little sneak try running needs to be as well." peek for what is to come. "It's a great event to kind of put At least for the winners of last Tuesday's CORK race, their minds the quality of runner ... in Bend on were about getting in a w o r kout the map, because we havesome in­ rather than getting the scoop on the credible runners here and we have club nationals course. Men's win­ some incredible running culture in ner Santi Ocariz, 26, said he attends general," Dugan pointed out, refer­ King's Tuesday workouts. ring to the club nationals. "And I "It's a good way to get some inter­ think this event is going to be a great vals in with people, and these three launching pad to bring in great run­ weeks it's this (series) instead, so I ners from aroundthe country to see figured it would be a good workout what we have going on here." — Reporter: 541-383-0393; as well," said Ocariz, who will ski forthe XC Oregon cross-country ski

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EVery day The Bulletin deliVerS the in-dePth lOCalCOntent yOu'Ve COmeto eXPeCt frOm yOur COmmunity neWSPaPer. No Other PubliCatiOn bringS you mOre StOrieS abOut peOple, plaCeSarjd thingS to do in Central OregOn, in print ajld Online.

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NASD <QCHANGE+11.34+.38% IN BRIEF Americansworried about retirement Americans are more worried about having

the wealth and income necessary to fund their retirements than

they were at theendof the Great Recession,

according to a Pew Research Center survey released on Monday. Despite a slowly improving economy and a rebounding stock market, nearly four in10

Americans arenot con­ fident that they will have the financial wherewithal

to retire. A similar report in 2009 found that one in four adults were con­ cerned that they would not be financially ready for retirement, Pew said. Strikingly, that anxi­ ety is now most pro­

SBIl'Mlj CHANGE'+.63+.04%

DOliVjON ES CHANGE+2.38+.02%

4 BONDS Ttee su> CHANGE+3.41/, 4 GOLD CHANGE+S2.3o 4 SILVER CHANGE+So.154

U.S.ex orters eein t estrain o wea ene eman romC ina By Nelson D. Schwartz New York Times News Service

As China's economy cools, U.S. exporters are increas­ ingly feeling the chill. Cummins, the big Indiana engine maker, lowered its revenue forecast earlier this month and said it would elimi­ nate 1,000 to 1,500 jobs by the end of the year, citing weak demand from China as a major reason. Schnitzer Steel Industries, a Portland com­ pany that is one of the nation's biggest metal recyclers, is cutting 300 jobs, or 7 percent

of itworkforce, s as scrap ex­ ports to China plunge. And on Monday, Caterpillar reported lower sales in China and cut its global outlook for 2012. Job reductions are hit­ ting industries like mining, heavy machinery and scrap metal that prospered as China boomed, illustrating some of the risks to the broader U.S. economy if growth contin­ ues to slow in what is now the world's second-largest economy. Last week the Chi­ nese government announced that gross domestic product

grew at an annual rate of 7.4 percent in the third quarter, the slowest pace in more than three years. Even as the presidential candidates try to outdo each other in promising to get tough on Chinese exports to protect U.S. jobs, experts say the more immediate threat to American workers may actu­ ally be the slowing of sales to China, which has bid up the price of much of what the United States sent overseas in recent years. Overall, China's growth is

expected to decelerate to 7.7 percent this year from last year's breakneck 9.3 percent

pace, adding to fears of a glob­ al slowdown, especially with much of Europe in recession and the economic recovery in the United States stubbornly anem>c. Already, softening demand has clipped U.S. exports. "There's definitely been an effect from slowing exports to China on U.S. exports," said Dean Maki, chief United States economist at Barclays. See Exports/E4


nounced amongyoung adults, a marked shift

over three years ago

when workers in their

50s were most worried that they would outlive their retirement savings.

Amazon cloud service crashes Amazon's data centers in Northern Vir­

ginia crashed Monday afternoon, taking with

it a number of popular websites, from Somee­ cards, the quirky e-card

company, to mobile ap­ plications like Flipboard

and Foursquare. Amazon reported having problems with the data centers in Northern Virginia. Those

problems appearto have had a ripple effect across the Internet, with several sites hosted on

Andy Tulliei The Bulletin

Kaie Stoops started Pink Chandelier Cleaning Servicea year ago in Spring Branch, Texas. She moved to Bend with her family in September, and kept the business going here.

ran on them. Because they are all hosted on

Amazon's cloud service, there was a ripple effect.

Yahoo earnings up under new CEO For the quarter in which Marissa Mayer

came aboard aschief executive, Yahoo report­ ed stronger earnings than ayear earlier, but slightly lower revenue.

Yahoo earned$3.2 billion, or $2.64 per share, during the three months that endedin September. Most of that profit stemmed from a

one-time gain of $2.8 bil­ lion that Yahoo pocketed by selling half its stake in Alibaba Group, one of

China's most successful Internet companies. Ya­ hoo earned $293 million, or 23 cents per share, at the same time last year. — From wire reports

U.S. farm exports rising U.S. farm exports are expected to reach $143.5 billion in 2013, an almost 50 percent

jump in four years. In billions $143.5

• Pink Chandelier Cleaning Servicejust madethe movefrom Texasto Central Oregon By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

or Kaie Stoops, nothing says "job well done" like spotless carpets, sparkling countertops and picture­ perfect toilets. A Bend resident for just one month, Stoops brought her cleaning businesses, Pink Chandelier Cleaning Service, with her when she moved here. The family had lived for years in Spring Branch, Texas, about 35 miles north of San Antonio. Stoops had started Pink Chandelierthere a year ago. But Bend was beckoning. Stoops' sister moved from California to Central Oregon eight years ago. And with each visit, Stoops said, the city seemed to be calling her name. So she, her husband, Roger, and their 3­ year-old daughter, Rylee, packed up their things, found a home in Bend and settled here in September. She's already found six clients in her first month, by register­ ing her business through the Bend Cham­ ber of Commerce, setting up a website for


By Nick Bilton New York Times News Service


There have been two major mile­ stones in narcissistic photography in the last century. The first was

The basics What: Pink Chandelier Cleaning Service

Where:Bend Employees:One Phone:541-241-2019

'09 '10 '11 '12 '13 Projected Source: U.S. Agnculture Department ©20t2 McClatchy-Tnhune News Sertnce

at the Madonna Inn, in her hometown of San Luis Obispo, Calif., which left a lasting impression on her when she was

young. is cleaning something you a •• Why enjoy?

• It's something I've been doing since • the 1980s, as a job or in between other jobs. It's just always been a part of my life. Back in the early '80s, my parents her business and passing out business cleaned up after construction projects as cards in grocery stores. side jobs, making sure new homes were Pink Chandelier provides home clean­ clean and ready for people to move in. I got ing services within a 35-mile radius of experience working with them as a kid, Bend. A basic house cleaning could run and cleaning was always a constant in my in the $75-$125 range, but Stoops empha­ life. I stopped for a while, got married and sized that prices can vary widely depend­ moved to Texas. But I decided to start back ing on the job. She will come out to a prop­ up over there. I really like it. I enjoy inter­ erty, check out a job and give customers a acting with people and hearing about their free quote before moving forward. lives. I can always sense when I'm on a job As for the company name? Pink is whether someone just wants me to clean Stoops' favorite color, she said, so that and get out, or whether they want some­ had to be in there. And chandelier comes one to talk to. You can sort of gauge that. from the massive ornament that hangs SeePink Chandelier/E3

phones have a limitation: You need to hold them. As the smartphone has pushed some camera companies off a cliff, a tiny, ul­ trahigh-resolutioncamerathat

the invention of the self-timer, TE CHFOCU5

60 30

The Associated Press

SPOKANE, Wash. — The glistening waters and sandy beaches of the Lake Roosevelt National Recreation Area have drawn millions of tourists over the years. But the lake for decades also collected wastes dumped into the Colum­ bia River from one of the world's largest lead and zinc smelters, just across the border in Trail, British Columbia. Now, in a land­ mark case,a federaljudge in Yakima soon will decide if the Canadian smelter operator is subject to the U.S. Superfund law and must pay to clean up nearly a century of pollution. Teck Metals Ltd., based in Vancouver, British Co­ lumbia, contends that as a Canadian company operat­ ing in Canada, it is not sub­ ject to U.S. laws. The state of Washington and an In­ dian tribe, which have sued the company,believe Teck intentionally polluted Lake Roosevelt for decades and now must pay to clean >t. For John Sirois, chair­ man of the Confeder­ ated Tribes of the Colville Reservation, the issue is

FDA report cites deaths following energy drink consumption By Barry Meier New York Times News Service

Five people may have died over the past three years after drinking Mon­ ster Energy, a popular energy drink that is high in caffeine, according to incident reports recently released by the Food and Drug Administration. The reports, like similar filings made with the FDA in cases connected with drugs ormedical devices, do not prove a link between Monster Energy and the deaths or health problems. The records were recently obtained under the Free­ dom of Information Act by the mother of a 14-year-old Maryland girl who died in December from a heart arrhythmia after drinking largecans of Monster Ener­ gy on two consecutive days.

SeeEnergy drinks/E3

Video camera findswild successgoing for wild rides



By Nicholas K. Geranios

SeePollution /E3

Several frustrated customers took to Twit­ ter on Monday to com­ plain that they could not and Flip­ board. It appears that some of the affected services then affected services that, in turn,

Polluted lake leads to legal spat across the border


Amazon's popular EC2 cloud hosting service also reporting problems.

get access to websites including Foursquare,


which Kodak began selling during World War I. The sec­ ond came a few years ago, as teenagers stood before mirrors taking pictures of themselves with camera phones to share online. The camera phone is perfect for the social networking era. But even smart­

ca n record that very feat has

taken off into the stratosphere, figuratively and literally. The GoPro, which costs $200 to $400, was mounted on Felix Baumgartner as he sky-dived 24 miles. It has been af­ fixed to jets traveling at Mach 5 and surfboards sent down 100-foot waves. SeeGoPro/E3

A snowboard­ er wears a helmet­ mounted Go­ Pro camera while holding a second GoPro. GoProvia New York Times News Service



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Pink Chandelier Continued from E1 What servicesdoes Pink • Chandelier provide'? • My focus is on residen­ • tial cleaning. But I con­ sider myself to b e f l exible. Everyone's needs are differ­ ent, and every job is different. A number of times I've heard from people who need help cleaning up after a party. I'm also finding some clients want me to organize some of their things, which I can do. My strategy is to drive out to a job and get a feel for how many hours it would take. And that's how I come up with pricing, I'll give people a quote based on what the job might entail.



I'm fully insured, so there are a lot of things I can do. I am primarily residential, but I can do some small-office work. strategies have Q•• What you taken to try to boost your company's visibility? • When I came to town, • one of the first things I did was to join the Bend Chamber of Commerce, and then of course to get insured and licensed to run a cleaning business here. I think being on top of industry changes is something I've taken pretty seriously. There have been some pretty dramatic changes in cleaning in the last 25 years, and with what customers ex­ pect. A lot of people ask me if


Energy drinks

I use eco-friendly materials, or havecertain special needs. I cleaned a h ouse recently where the owner had an auto­ immune disease, so I couldn't use any chemicals. The Inter­ net is huge for our industry, too. I was able to go online and figure out some alternatives to traditional materials. Having a smartphone helps me find solutions instantly. I can find products and techniques that let me take on any job to meet a customer's needs. • Where do you see the

• business going f rom here'? My husband and I love • it in Bend. We love the sense ofcommunity, so we're


P o llution

not going anywhere. My plan is to build up a client list here, and then I'll be ready to grow. There will definitely be a point where I'll be looking to add some workers. In Texas I did some work with independent contractors, but the idea here is that eventually I would have people working for me at Pink Chandelier. And Ithink it's im­ portant to build relationships with some of the other clean­ ing services here in town. Ide­ ally, we would be able to refer projects to each other if one business felt like maybe the other would be more suited to a job. I think those kinds of re­ lationships are key. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, egluchlichC<

the state, and did not know its actions were likely to cause Continued from E1 harm, key elements in prov­ "Where does the p ollu­ largest mining companies, ing liability, Teck said. tion end up?" he said. "That's and its smelter 10 miles north The company c o ntends where the jurisdiction would of the U.S. border discharged that evidence it even knew end up." mining waste directly into significant amounts of slag But Teck spokesman David the river for a century. That settled into Lake Roosevelt is Godlewski said placing the waste was carried by swift thin. Instead, its experts con­ company, formerly known currents into Washington. cluded that any slag carried as Teck Cominco, under the A decade ago, the Colville into the United States eventu­ S uperfund law i s n o t t h e tribes petitioned the U.S. En­ ally would have passed over right way to proceed. They vironmental Protection Agen­ the Grand Coulee Dam and would prefer a collaborative cy to assess contamination in out of the lake. "The extent to which slag approach in which U.S. and the reservoir. In 2003, the EPA C anada officials work t o ­ decided Teck was subject to and effluent settled in Wash­ gether toward cleanup, which the U.S. Superfund law, and ington state is not k n own is estimated to cost up to $1 demanded the company pay even today," Teck contended. billion. for studies to determine the The slag itself is an inert, Much of the pollution is in extent of the contamination, granular substance similar to the form of a fine black sand and then clean it up. Teck ob­ the natural sand sediments, that is known as slag. It has jected, and the tribes filed suit and would have caused little washed downstream o nto in 2004to force Teck to com­ environmental damage, Teck beaches where people camp ply. The state of Washington contended. and swim along the shores of joined the case. Even now, the state and Na­ the 150-mile-longlake formed The next big ruling is ex­ tional Park Service advertise by Grand Coulee Dam. Teck pected in December, when Lake Roosevelt as an idyllic contends the pollution does U.S. District Judge Lonny setting for boating, fishing, no harm to humans or wild­ Suko is to decide whether the s wimming, c a mping a n d life, but a major study of the federal court has jurisdiction other water-related activities, wastes is ongoing. over Teck, and whether the Teck said. L ast month, Teck M e t­ company's actions made it li­ Teck also contends it is not als admitted in court for the able to pay for cleanup. the sole source of any pollu­ first time that some of the In its legal brief saying it tion, as almost 1,000 metals slag dumped into the Colum­ should be exempt from Su­ mines and mills have operat­ bia River between 1896 and perfund, Teck noted it is a ed in the Columbia River wa­ 1995 flowed into the United Canadian corporation reg­ tershed above Grand Coulee States, and some hazard­ istered in British Columbia since the late 1800s, contribut­ ous substancesfrom the slag that does not do business in ing millions of tons of miner­ were released into the U.S. Washington. Those are key al-rich pollution to the river. " These metals, a s w e l l environment. facts that establish there is no That admission eliminated jurisdiction to bring the law­ as metals from l a ndslides the need for a costly trial on suit, the company says. and erosion, dwarf Teck's the source of the pollution, The company also did not discharges," the company "expressly aim" its conduct at contended. and allowed the parties to

Continued from E1 Last week, Wendy Cross­ land, the mother of that teen­ ager, filed a lawsuit against Monster Beverage, a publicly traded company in Corona, Calif., that used to be known as Hansen Natural. The law­ suit charges that M o n ster failed to warn about the risks of its energy drinks; a spokes­ woman for the company said last week that it s p roducts were safeand not the cause of the teenager's death. That spokeswoman, Judy Lin Sfetcu, added that Mon­ ster was "unaware of any fa­ tality anywhere that has been caused by its drinks." In an i nterview, an FDA s pokeswoman, Shelly B u r ­ gess, said the agency had re­ ceived reportsof five deaths possibly linked to the drink as wellas another report of a heartattack.The reports cov­ er a period of 2004 to June of this year. The reports do not make clear whether the i ncidents involved other factors, like al­ cohol or drugs. However, the number of reports that the FDA receives about any prod­ uct it regulates usually under­ states by a large degree the actual number of problems. In a statement, Burgess said the FDA was still looking into the cases but had yet to estab­ lish a causal link between the deaths and the drink.

move directly to the issue of who must pay for cleanup. Teck is one of Canada's



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You certainly don't see peo­ ple uploading videos that say, 'Check out my Sony Cyber­ shot ski vacation.'" A search on YouTube for "GoPro" summons more than half a million videos. Mil­ lions of photos and videos litter social networking sites, all tagged with the camera's name in the same way people


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my GoPro going sky diving.'

buying YouTube, and sites like Twitter and Facebook were going mainstream. Woodman began selling in­ expensive mounts that could attach the GoPro to anything: surfboards, bicycles, helmets, body harnesses, cats, you name it. He follows in the long tra­ dition of the lone innovator disrupting an industry, like Michael Dell selling comput­


ers out of his dorm room or Kevin Plank creating Un­ der Armour clothing in his grandmother's basement. Innovators have to seek the right mix of features to reach their new audience and un­ dermine entrenched compa­ nies. Ross Rubin, a consumer technology analyst with Reti­ cle Research, said GoPro had made wise decisions about what not to do, like whether to add an LCD screen on the back of the camera or Wi-Fi function. "They were willing to say no to many things as welL" What happened next was astounding, even to Wood­ man: People started to devel­ op a relationship with GoPro. "One of the magical things that started happening with the company was our cus­ tomers felt compelled to give us credit in their photos and v ideos," W o odman s a i d . "People would upload videos to YouTube saying, 'Me and

happening just as Google was

Market reeap

YTD Div PE Last Chg%Chg 1.44 21 1.08 18 1.827 21 .08 16 .80 12

with a d i sposable camera that was strapped to surfers' wrists, unveiled the Hero 3. You might think a product announcement from a cam­ era company would be like a funeral held shortly before the subject died. But it was more like a celebration for someone who was going to live forever. Big-wave surf­ ers — those who ride 80-foot waves for fun — showed their GoPro shots to sky divers, who, in turn, had their own stories to show. How di d t h i s h a ppen? Nick Woodman, the founder and inventor of GoPro, says, "Right place, right time." It was almost that simple. Woodman, 37, made the first crude GoPro when he went to Indonesia on a surfing trip. He wanted to take pictures of a friend in the water. But when he turned the camera around to take pictures of himself, he realized the com­ pany's potential. "The big 'aha' moment was in 2007, when we realized the bigger opportunitywasn't just making wearable cameras for photographers," W oodman said. "It was making wearable cameras for people to photo­ graph themselves." This was



(541) 318-7311

Northwest stoeks YTD Div PE Last Chg%Chg

which began 10 years ago

Rebecca Nonweiler, MD, Board Certified

856 NWBond • Downtown Bend• 541-330-5999


Continued from E1 As other companies have sunk, GoPro has sold 3 mil­ lion cameras in three years. The market research firm IDC says that makes the Go­ Pro the most popular video camera inthe country. Last week, the company,

400 SW Bluff Dr Ste 200 Bend, OR 97702


Warehouse Prices


Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

1,209 1,225 122 2,556 36 54

52.Week High Lo w

Net Last Chg

N ame

13,661.72 11,231.56 Dow Jones Industrials 5,390.0 4,53t79 DowJonesTransportation

DowJonesUtilities NYSE Composite AmexIndex Nasdaq Composite

499.82 42z90 8,515.60 6,898.12 2,509.57 2,IOz29 3596.93 z44t48 1,474.51 1,158.66 15,43z54 12,158.90

13,345.89 5,064.48 481.74


+.02 +9.24

+1 z02

-1 7.68

-.35 + . 89 -.42 +3.67 +.06 +1 t40

+3.32 +6.89 +10.35 +813 +0.76 +14.32 +13.42 +11.48


8,329.18 +5.03 z4I9.87 t11.33 3,016.96 tu.34 1,433.82 +.63 14,958.26 -1.61

S&P 500 Wilshire5000

868.50 666.16 Russell2000


World markets

YTD 52-wk % Chg %Chg % Chg

+.47 +6.21 +.38 +1 5.81 +.04 +14.01

-.01 +1 3.41 -.06 +1 0.74



Hereis how key international stockmarkets Keycurrencyexchangerates Monday compared with late Friday inNewYork. performed Monday. Market Close %Change Dollarvs: E x changeRate Pvsoay Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt HongKong Mexico Milan NewZealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich

334.46 2,377.25 3,483.25


7,328.05 21,697.55 42,120.41 15,866.78 3,98816 9,010.71 1,941.59 3,045.67 4,564.59 6,219.35

+.09 s -.39 t -.61 t -.22 t -.71 t e68 s -.63 t +.03 s -.34 t +.09 s -.12 t -31 t -.63 t -.14 t

AustraliaDollar BritainPound CanadaDollar ChilePeso ChinaYuan EuroEuro HongKongDollar

Japan Yen MexicoPeso RussiaRuble So. KoreaWon SwedenKrona SwitzerlndFranc TaiwanDollar

1.0302 1.6006 1.0062 .002100 .1599 1.3045 .1290 .012517 .077466 .0321 .000906 .1513 1.0781 .0342

1.0329 1.6014 1.0066 .002108 .1599 1.3023 .1290 .012613 .077729 .0322 .000904 1520 1.0771 .0342

Selected mutual funds YTD Name NAV Chg%Ret Amer Centuy Inv: Eqlnc 7 .98 -0.02 +11.8

Equityov 20.15 -0.03 +12.6 G blMacAbR 9.97 + 4 .8 DivGth 30.10 +0.02 +17.2 500ldxAdv50.85 <0.03+16.0 Intl r 5 9.98 +0.22 +14.4 Lord Abbelt A: GlobA p 6t88 NA PioneerFunds A GlbAlloc r 19.72 +0.03 +9.0 FMI Funds: EqInc 47.50 -0.03 +17.3 TotMktAd r4t63 +1 5 .6 Harlford FdsA: Aff>IA p 12.03 -0.02 +15.5 G blstrlncA 4.33 + 1 t 5 PionrdAp 4195 +0.01 +9.5 Cohen &Steers: Lgcap p 17.37 -0.03 +13.9 EQII 1 9.81 -0.03 +15.8 USBondI 1t91 -0.02 +3.8 CpAppAp 3309+008 +148 BdoebAp 810 -001 +1t4 IntBdAp 6.58 -0.01 +9.3 Price Funds: RltyShrs 681S -031 +138 FPA Funds: Fidel 36 05+003+164 First Eagle: Harfford HLSIA: ShourlncA p465 + 5 .8 MnStrdA 37.63 +0.13+170 BIChip 45.17+0.08 +16.9 Newlnco 10.61 +19 FltRateHir 995 -001 +59 GlblA 49.60 +0 02 +9 9 CapApp 42.51 +0.08+14.3 Lord Abbelt C: RisingavA1745 +0.01 +124 CapApp 23.24+0.01 +12.7 Gro|Nthl 27.97+004 n38 ColumbiaClassZ: FPACres 28.71 +0 01 +8 1 IVA Funds: Acom Z 30.65 -0.10 +12.6 GNMA 1180 -001 +28 OverseasA 22.42 +0.02 +10.1 S hourlncj:t4.68 + 5 . 2 S&MdcpVI31 26 -006 +5.5 EmMktS 32.71+0.37 +14.7 Ultra 26.08 i0.09 n3.8 Wldwide Ir1620+002 +55 Lord Abbelt e AcomlntZ 40.22+0.20+17.9 Farholme 31 53 -0 03+362 Go|Nnc 1060 -0.01 +24 Forum Funds: Oppenheimer8: Eqlnc 26.43 -0.05 +16.4 American FundsA: FederatedInsll: AmcpAp 2t17 -0.03 42.9 Credit SuisseComm: GrOCO 9569+014+183 Absstrlr 1t24 -0.01 +t7 InvescoFundsA: S htDurlnco 4 65 + 5 . 9R isingoivB15.V + 1 t 5 Eqlndex 38.67+0.02 +15.8 ComRett 8.36 -0.06 +2.2 TotRetBd n 61 -0 02 +5.9 Frank/Temp Frnk k Chartp 17.99 -0.03 +12.1 MFS Funds A: AMutlAp 28.49 -0.04 +12.0 Grolnc 21.31 +0.02 +18.5 S&MdcpVI26.41 -0.06 +4.8 Gmwlh 37.30+0.08 +17.2 StrValDvlS 5 16 -0 01 +9.4 Growj:oF 9573 +0.15 +18.5 FedTFAp 12.75+0.01 +81 CmstkA 17.80 -0.01 +18.4 TotRA 15.24 -0.01 +10.6 OppenhesmerC&M: HlthSci 42 94-0.17 +3t7 BalAp 2029 -0.02 +13.1 DFA Funds: Groe(hCOK 95.71 +0.15 +18.4 GrwlhAp 49.62 +0.01+11.2 EqlncA 9.28 -0.01 +13.1 ValueA 25.61 -0.02 +15.8 Risingovcp15.71+0.01+1t7 HiYield 6 93 +13 0 BondAp 1294 402 +53 IntlcorEq 1023+006 +13.1 Fidelity Advisor A: 12.25 -0.01 +15.1 Nwlnsgh p2274 +002 +153 Highlnc r 9.34 + 1 3.1HYTFA p 10.93 +1 0.1 GrlntAp 21 23 404+154 MFS FundsI: OppenheimerRoch: InstlcpG 1855+0 04 +15.'I CaplBAp 5310+005 +109 USCorEq1 USCorEq212.11 -001 +156 StrlnA 1277 -001 +9.0 IntBd 'It12 -002 +43 IncomAp 2.25 -0.01 +13.0 H YMuA 1010 +1 2 5 j t aluel 25 73 -0 02 +16.1 R I:NtMuA 757 +1 6 6 IntlBond 10.16-0 02 +6 3 CapWGA p36.44 +0.09 +15.8 A: Fidelity Advisor I: I ntmMU 10 66 +4 . 4 R>sovAp 37.52 -0.05 +7.8 Ivy Funds: MainStayFundsA: OppenheimerY: Intl G&l 1277 +0 06 +109 CapWAp 21.56 -0.03 +7.1 Davis Funds +1 t 3 DevMktY 3429+0.21+18.4 IntlStk 14.06 +0 11 +14 4 EupacA p 40.27+0.22 n4.5 NYVenA 36.34 -0.01 +1t8 Nwlnsgtl 2306+0.02+15.5 IntlDiSC 3219 +008 +166 Stratlnc p 10.74 + 10.6 Assetsct 24.48+0.17 +13.2 H iYldBA 6.12 Fidelity Freedom: InvGrBd 1165 -002 +50 USGovAp 684 +14 AssetstA p25.34 +0.17 +13.8 ManagessFunds: IntlBIY 658 -0.01 +97 Mecap 5790-0 06 +9 8 FdlnvA p 40.24 +0.01 +14.8 Davis FundsY: FF201 0 14.32 -0.01 t9.6 NYVenY 3678 -002 +12.1 InvGB 7.99 -0.01 +5 7 Frank/Tmp FrnkAdv: AssetStrl r 25.60+0.17 +140 Yacklman p1916 -002 +108 IntGrowY 29.69+0.02 +163 McapVal 2529-0 03 +182 GovtAp 14.55 -0.02 +t8 A: F F2010K 13.13 + 9 . 8LgcapVal 11.54 -001 +14.6 GlbjjdAdv 13.46 +001 +13.1 JPMorgan AClass: YacktFOC2055 -004 +10.0 PIMCOAdmin PIMS: NAsia 1636 +0 17 +176 GwthAp 33.72 +0.03 +17.4 Delaware Invest F F201 5 11.98 + 9 . 9LowP r 39.12 +0.03 +14.6 IncmeAd 2.24 + 1 3.8CoreBdA 1210 -002 +43 ManningSNapierFds: TotRtAd 1t56 -0.01 +8.9 NewEra 44 44 -0 04 +5.7 HITrAp 1129 -0.01 +12.2 Diverlnc p 9.46 Dimensional Fds: F F2015K 13.20 + 1 0 0 PIMCO Instl PIMS: LowPnK r39.10 +0.03 +14.7 Frank/Temp Frnk C: JP MorganInstl: WldoppA 7.55 -0.01 +13.9 N Honz 3510 -0 04 +13.1 IncoAp 1813 402 +113 + 10.9Magelln 74.00 +0.06 +17.7 I ncomct 2.28 + 1 2 9MdcpVal 28.17 -006 +18.6 MergerFd 15.86 -0.02 +t7 AIASetAut n1 26 -0 03 +14.9 N Inc 9 9 5 -001 +54 IntBdAp 1376 401 +24 EmMCrtq 19.31 +0.19 +13.5 FF2020 14.51 JPMorgan RCl: Metro Wesl Fds: AIIAsset 1275 -001 +13.0 QverS I CAAp 3068 +14 7 EmMktV 28.95 +0.30 +12.9 F F2020K 13.63 + 1 t o Midcap 29.57 -0.06 +13.2 Frank/Temp Mll A&B: SF 8.35 +O.N +14.1 + 1 2.2Munilnc 1355 +0.01 +7.0 SharesA 22.49 -0.02 +14.3 CoreBOnd1211 -0.01 +47 TotRetBd n 04 -001 +9.9 ComodRR 696 -006 +9.0 R2010 16.70+0.01 +11.2 NEcoAp 28.31 +0.08 +19.0 IntsmVa 1534+010 +149 FF2025 12.10 L argeco n 32 + 1 59 FF2025K 13.79 + 1 2.2 NwMktr 1183 -002+173 Frank/Temp Temp k JPMorgan Sel Cl s : TotRtBdl 11.04 -0.01 +10.1 Divlnc 12.27 -0.01 +13.0 N PerAp 30.63 +0.09 +17.1 R2015 13.00+0.02 +12.3 + 1 2.5OTjl 5 9 32 +011 +84G IBdAp 13.50 + 1 2 9 CoreBd 12.09 -0.02 +4.5 MorganStanley Inst EmgMkcun055 +0.01 +76 R2020 18.01+0.02 +13.2 NwWrldA 53.01+0.21 +14.9 USLgVa 2271 -001 +20.2 FF2030 14.41 +1 2 7 MCapGrl 34.68 -0.06 +5.3 EmMkBd 12A3 -0.02 +14.5 R2025 13.20t0.02 +14.0 SmcpAp 39.27+0.04 48.4 USSmall 2308 -002 +13.2 FF2030IC 13.94 + 12.7 100lndex 10 33 +001 +171 GrwthAp 1908 -001 +171 a ghYld 8.18 + 13.4Puntn 19.53 -0.01 +13 2 WorldAp 1584 -003 +153 ShtourBd 1101 401 +1 5 Mutual Series: HiYld 9.59 -0.01 +12.2 R2030 18.96+0.03 +14.6 T xExA p 13.15 +8 . 1 USSmVa 26.14 -0.01 +160 FF2035 11.94 + 1 3.4Frank/TempTmpB&C: USLCCrPls2317+002 +174 GblDiscA 3003 -001 +12.4 InvGrCp 1t31 -0.03 +13.1 R2035 13.41+0.03 +15.0 WshA p 31 48 -0.05 i12.7 Intlsmco 15.40+0.07+13.2 FF2035K 14.04 + 13.6 PuntanK 19.53 F ixd 1 0.35 +0. 9 FF2040 8.33 +1 3.4SAIISecEqF13.05+0.01 +16.2 GIBdj, 'p 13.53 + 1 2.6Janus TShrs: GlbDiscZ 30.47 -0.02 +12.6 L owou 10.64 +5 . 5 R2040 19.08+0.04 +15.1 Arlisan Funds: IntVa 16.00 >0.10 +1t4 FF2040K 14.08 + 13.6 SCmdtystN9.20 -0.07 +2.7 GE Elfun S&S: P rkMCVal T22.07 + 9 .3 SharesZ 22.71 -0.02 +14.6 RealRtnl 12.55 -0.02 +8.2 ShtBd 4.86 +2.7 Intl 23 .78 +0.10 +19.9 Fidelity Invest: SCmdtyStrF9.23 -0.07 +2.9 Usrqtr 45.27+004 +16s John HancockCI1: Neuberger&BermFds: ShortT 9.8 8 +2.9 SmCpStk 35.51-0.05 +13.6 IntlVal r 2913 +0.12 +161 Glb5Fxlnc 11.25 -0.01 +4.2 AIISectEq 13.03 +0.01 +16.0 2 YGIFxd 10.13 + 0. 9 SrslntGrw 1t73 +002 +16.0 GMO Trusl III: LSBal a nc 1354+0.01 +122 Genesl n st 4975 -007 +7.2 TotRt 11.56 -0.01 +9.1 SmCapVal 38.73 -0.04 +12.3 Midcap 3754 405 +140 AMgr50 16.35 + 10.2 SrslntVal 926+003 +146 Quahty 23.54 +0.01 +12.9 LSGrwth 1348+001 +'l32 NorthernFunds: PIMCOFundsA: Specln 13.02-0 02 +9 2 MidcapVal2t40+0.01+86 Dodge&cox: Baron Funds: Balanced 7737 410 +16.2 AMgr20r 13.36 -0.01 +6.2 SrlnvGrdF 1166 -002 +51 GMO Trusl IV: Lazard Instl: HiYFxlnc 7.50 -0.01 +12.8 RealRtAp 1255 -002 +7.8 Value 26 60 -0 03 +180 Balanc 20.19+0.01 +124 OakmarkFundsl: Growth 5740 4.03 +12.5 Income 1392 401 +76 S TBF 8 5 9 +2 ' I IntllntrVI 2056 +008 +10.0 EmgMktl 1956 +0.17 +164 TotRtA n 56 -001 +8.8 Principal Inv: Longleaf Partnem: Eqtylncr 2914 -004 +7.7 PIMCOFundsC: Bernstein Fds: intlStk 3359+020 +149 BalancedK20.18+0.01 +12.5 Stratlnc 1t44 -001 +93 GMO Trusl Vl: LgCGIIn 10.21 +0.01 +15.0 IntDur 14.23 -0.02 +5.0 Stock 120.47 -0.18 +20.2 BlueChGr49.28+0.05 +16.2 TotalBd 1101 -001 +59 EmgMktsrx1t40+007 +10.9 Partners 31 45 +0.20 +180 Intl I r 1953 +001 +18.0 TotRtj, 't 11.56 -0.01 +8.1 Putnam FundsA CapAp 29.85 +0.08 +2t2 USBI 1t 91 -0.02 +3.7 Quahty 23.56 +0.02 +13.0 Loomis Sayles: Oakmark 4959+007+18.9 PIMCOFunds 0: a vMu 14.90 +2. 9 DoubleLine Funds: GrlnA p 14.77 NA TRBd I 11.40 NA Cplnc r 9.44 +1 4 .0Value 74.65 -0.05 +17.6 GoldmanSachsInsl: LSBondl x 15.06 -0.06 +12.7 Old Weslbury Fds: TRtn p 11.56 -0.01 +8.9 Royce Funds: BlackROckA: NA Contra 78.00 +0.06 +15.6 Fidelily Sparlan: H >Yield 73 9 +13 . 5 Strlnccx 15.50 -0.04 +10.8 Globopp 7.54 + 1 2.2PIMCOFunds P: PennMul1t69 r +8.6 Eqtyav 20.11 -0.03 n2.4 TRBdNp 11.39 GIAIA r 19.61 +0.02 i8.7 Dreyfus: ContraK 78.02 +0.06 +15.7 500ldxlnv 50.85 +0.03 +16.0 HarborFunds: LSBondRx1500 -006 +124 GlbSMdcap14.66-001 +10.8 AstAIIAuthP11 25 -003 +14.8 Premierl r 19.690.01 +6.3 BlackRockB&C: Aprec 4502+012 +12.4 DisEq 24.61 +0.04 +14.4 500ldx I 50.85 +0.03 +16.0 Bond 12.99 -0.01 +8 3 StrlncAx 1541 405 +114 LQCapStrat 983 + 1 2.1TotRtnP 1156 -001 +9.0 Schwab Funds: GIAIC t 18.23 +0.02 i8.0 EatonVanceI: Divlntl 29.35 +0.09 +15.0 Fidelily Sparl Adv: CapAplnst 42.15 +14.2 Loomis Sayles Inv: OppenheimerA: Perm PortFunds: 1000lnvr 40.82+0.01 +15.4 BlackRockInsll: FltgRt 9.11 +0.01 +7.2 DivrslntK r29.34+0.09 +15.1 ExMktAd39.92 r -0.08 +13.9 Intllnvt 59.28 i0.22 +14.0 InvGrBdY12.82 -001 +1t1 DvMktA p34.61 +0.28 n8.0 P ermannt 49.19 + 6 . 7S&P Sel 22.69i0.01 +15.9

ScoutFunds: TtlBAdml 11.15 -0.02 +3.7 Wndsll 29.62 i0.01 +162 Intl 32 .05 +0.1 5. 04+1 TStkAdm 35.68 + 1 5.6 VanguardIdx Fds: Sequo>a162.12 -0.62 +11.4 WellslAdm5946 -013 +96 ExtMktI 110.62 -0 20 +14.0 TCW Funds: WelltnAdm5946 410 +122 Midj,'plstPI109.40-0.15 +12.7 TotRetBdl 10.27 Windsor 5010+009 +175 Templelon Inslit: WdsrllAd 525S +002 +16.3 TotlntAdmr2426+014 +129 ForEqs 19.26 + 1 3.2VanguardFds: Totlntllnst r97.01+0.56 +13.0 Thornburg Fds: Cap0pp 3333 -002 +129 TotlntllP r 97.03 +0.56 +13.0 IntValAp 26.58 -0.03 +1t7 DivdGro 17.00 -0.02 +11.5 500 1 32.34 +0.06 +15.9 IncBuildC p18.99 -0.03 +10.2 Energy 6t91 -0.26 +5.0 IntValue I 27.17 -0.04 +12.1 Eqlnc 24.42 -0.04 +13.9 TotBnd 11.15 -0.02 +3.6 Tweedy Browne: Explr 78.42 -0.16 +9.8 Totllntl 14 50 +0 09 +12.9 GblValue 25.07 -0.03 +14.7 G NMA 11.02 +2. 1 Totstk 35.67 +1 5 .5 VanguardAdmiral: HYCorp 607 -001 +123 VanguardInsll Fds: BalAdml 23.78 -0.01 +10.9 Hlthcre 14933+026 +161 Ballnst 2378 -001 +10.9 C AITAdm 1t75 +6. 2 InflaPro 1483 -002 +60 t 9.55i0.04 n3.4 CpopAdl 77.02 -0.05 +13.0 IntlGr 18.76 +0.11 +14.7 DevMklns EMAdmr 35.12 r +0.36 +12.3 IntlVal 30.24 +0.1 7 +1 3.6 Extln 4482 -008 +14.0 Energy 116.27 -0.48 +5.1 ITIGrade 10.47 -0.02 +8.5 Grwthlst 36.67 i0.08 +164 EqlnAdmn5t19 -009 +14.0 L ifecon 17.26 +8 . 1 InfProlnst n.81 -001 +6.2 ExtdAdm 44.82 -0.08 +13.9 LifeGro 2358+003 +'l26 Instldx 13t47 +0.06 +16.0 500Adml132.35 +0.06 +16.0 LifeMod 2097+0.01 +104 G NMA Ad 1t02 +2. 1 LTIGrade n 03 -006 +117 InsPI 13t48 +0.06 +16.0 GrwAdm 36.67 +0.08 +16.4 Morg 1987+002 +13.7 I nsTStPlus3230 + 1 5 7 Hlthcr 63.02 +0.11 +16.2 Mulnt 14.40 +5. 2 M>djlplst 22.18 -0.03 +12.7 HiYldCp 6.07 -0.01 +12.4 Prmcpcor 15.10 -002 +1t9 STIGrlnst 10.81 -001 +4.2 InfProAd 29.14 -0.02 +62 Prmcpr 69.58 -004 +127 SClnst 37.93 -0.04 +13.6 ITBdAdml 12.13 -0.03 +6.1 SelValur 2t14 +1 3.7 ITsryAdml 1t72 -0.03 +20 STAR 20.74 +001 +'It7 TBlst 11.15 -0.02 +3.7 IntGrAdm 59.72 +0.34 +149 STIGrade 10.87 -0.01 eu Tslnst 3569+001 +15.7 I TAdml 14.40 +53 StratEq 21 03 -0.01 +147 Valuelst 23.12 -0.04 n52 ITGrAdm 10.47 -0.02 +86 TgtRetlnc 1222 +74 VanguardSignal: LtdTrAd 1118 -0.01 +1 S T gRe2010 2444 +9. 0 LTGrAdml 1103 -0.06 +118 TgtRe201513.54 +0.01 +10.1 L T Adml 11 80 +74 tgRe202024.05 +001 +109 McpAdml10039 -0.15 +126 TgtRe202513.71+0.01 +1t7 MUHYAdm1t27 +8. 5 TgRe2030 23.54+003 +125 Prmj:ap r 72.23 -0.05 +12.8 TgtRe203514'I8+002 +'l33 ReitAdmr 92.40 -0.52 +15.2 TgtRe20402330+004 +137 S TsyAdml 10.78 + 0 . 6TgtRe204514 63 +0.02 +137 STBdAdml10.65 -0.01 +t7 USGro 2t01 +006 +16.4 ShtTrAd 15.93 +t 0 Wellsly 24.55 -0.04 +9.6 STIGrAd 10.87 -0.01 +4.2 Welltn 34.43 -0.05 +12.2 SmCAdm37.93 -0.04 +13.6 Wndsr 14.85 +0.03 +17.4

500Sgl 10932 +005 +16.0

Midj, 'pldx 3t68 -0.05 n2.6 STBdldx 10 65 -0 01 +t7 TotBdSgl 11.15 -0.02 +3.7 TotStkSgl 3444 + 1 5.6 Virlus FundsI: EmMktl 10.01 +0.07 +15.9

WeslemAsset: C orePlus I n.68

+ 7 .9



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






BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALHIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. KEEPINGYOUR EMPLOYEES ENGAGED:Registration required; includes lunch; $25 for Chamber members and $45 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-7437 or WORKFORCE INCLUSION RECOGNITIONAWARDS:Award presentation to local businesses that support inclusive hiring and presentation about the support available for businesses to make diversified partnerships successful; with appetizers, beverages and door prizes; free; 5-6:30 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436. SAVINGAND INVESTING: Reservations required; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-318-7506, ext. 309. SMALL-BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one-on-one small-business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or HOW TO DEVELOPA BUSINESS PLAN:First-time business owners will learn how to evaluate their finances, target their market and present their ideas in a written business plan; registration required; coursecontinues Oct.30;$59;6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290. HOW TO STARTA BUSINESS: Registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-383-7290. ID THEFT, WHO'S GOT YOUR NUMBER?:Sheriff Jim Adkins of the Jefferson County Sheriff's Office presents a workshop on how to identify schemes, scams and fraud; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 395 S.E. Fifth St., Madras; 541-382-1795. INTEGRATION, REVITALIZATION AND TRANSPORTATION, OPPORTUNITIESFOR A SMALL CITY CAMPUS:David Bagnoli will discuss ways that educational institutions can physically integrate campus buildings into surrounding neighborhoods while minimizing traffic and other impacts; free; 7 p.m.; Bend Park & Recreation District Office, 799 S.W. Columbia St.; 541-389-7275 or

BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541­ 749-0789. BUSINESSAFTER HOURS BUSINESS SHOWCASE: Limited number of booths; contact Robin at; $125 for nonprofit organizations and new memberbusinesseswho joined within the past six months, or $150 forseasoned businesses;5-7 p.m.; Seventh Mountain Resort, 18575 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-382­ 322 I.

THURSDAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES BUSINESSNETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-610-9125. 2012 BENDWEBCAMWEB, CREATIVEAND MARKETING CONFERENCE:Registration required; $249- $479; 8 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or www.bend GETTINGTHE MOST OUT OF SCHWAB.COM:Free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318­ 1794. THE ADVOCACYANDCITY ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT RESOURCES SUBCOMMITTEE: Open to the public; 3-5 p.m.; City Hall, 710 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541­ 388-5529. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALWILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765. OCTOBER GREENDRINKS: Green Drinks is a fun way to network, learn about other businesses and their sustainability efforts and share a drink or two with like­ minded community members; 5-7 p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; 541-244­ 2536. SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF BEND: Andi Buerger will speak about Redmond-based Buelah's Place, a refuge for teens victimized by sexual predators and other abusers; RSVP requested; $15 includes dinner, beverage and gratuity; 5:30-7 p.m.; Boston's, 61276 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 140; 541-728-0820, president© or

Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 2012 BENDWEBCAMWEB, 541-420-7377. CREATIVEAND MARKETING ENTREPRENEURIALSUPPORT CONFERENCE: Registration ORGANIZATIONSUBCOMMITTEE: required; $249- $479; 8 a.m.-5:30 Open to the public; 8 a.m.; City Hall, p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall 710 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 54 I-388­ St.; 541-317-0700 or www.bend 5529. KNOW WORD FORBEGINNERS: MENTAL FITNESSFORLEADERS: Reservations recommended; free; National speaker Nikki Nemerouf 2-3:30p.m.;Downtown Bend Public discusses howyou can build high­ Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617­ performing teams by overcoming obstacles that occur in your role as 7050 or a leader; registration required before SMALL-BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCORE business counselors will Oct.12; $59 includes breakfast; be available every Tuesday for 8-11:30 a.m.; Central Oregon free one-on-one small-business Community College, Campus counseling; no appointment Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Bend; 541-383-7270. Downtown Bend Public Library, COFFEE CLATTER: 8:30-9:30 a.m.; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541­ INVESTMENT BASICS:Learn 548-3367. about different types of EDWARDJONESCOFFEECLUB: investments and how they work; Current market and economic update including current rates; free; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, 9a.m.; Ponderosa Coffee House, Bend;541-382-1795. 61292 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite KNOW MORE EMAIL: Reservations 105, Bend; 541-617-8861. recommended;free;6-7:30 p.m .; OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER Downtown Bend Public Library, PERMIT TRAINING:Meets the 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; WEDNESDAY Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or Ocf. 31 BUSINESSNETWORK CENTRALOREGONREAL ESTATE INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11 WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, or bobbleile© 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541­ KNOW WORD FORBEGINNERS: 749-0789. Free; 1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. THURSDAY FREE TAXFRIDAY: Freetax return reviews; schedule an appointment at Nov. 1 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax .com; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 BUSINESSNETWORK S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite100, Bend; INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES BUSINESSNETWORKERS 541-385-9666. CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior MONDAY Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-610-9125. FORECLOSURE PREVENTION CLASS:Learn about EXPLORETHEBENEFITS OF Neighborlmpact's Housing Center WORKING WITHSCHWAB: Free; tools and services that can assist noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., individuals struggling to pay 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 541-318-1794. p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; 541-318-7506, ext. 309, karenbO or www.home


10, Lot 508, $329,900 Gary N. and Deborah E.Krambeal, trustees for Krambeal Family Deschutes County Trust, to Daniel R. and Pamela J. Premierwest Bank to Karoma Brown,Ridge at Eagle Crest12, Lot Properties LLC,Township 15, 56, $210,000 Range13, Section 8, Partition Plat Loryn L. Moore to Theodore J. and 1997-1, Parcel 2, $199,000 Jeannie C. Denton,Valleyview, Lot Jeffrey and Jill L. Freund to 52, $195,000 Bardara Reed,Howells River Rim, Bridges at ShadowGlen LLCto Lots1 and 2, Block 5, $325,000 Pahlisch HomesInc., Bridges at Sterling Savings Bank toLarch Shadow Glen, Phase1, Lots 28, 41 Locust LLC,Partition Plat 2000-16, and 53, $243,200 Parcel 2, $325,000 Northwest Farm Credit Services Glen Babcock to LeahDillon and FLCA to Dale W.Griffith, Jeffrey Burt,Township 22, Range Arrowdale, Lots 5 and 6, Block1, 10, Section 5, $157,000 Township14, Sections 2-4, 9-14, Michael G. Cooper andPatricia L. $925,000 Melchiori to Eugene R.Nudelman SouthRedmond Associates LLC Jr. and linda D. Alexander,Pine Meadow Village Condominium, Unit to PL RedmondU.S.A. Limited Partnership,Parkland, Lots1-84, 2, Building A, $199,000 $850,000 Zhen ChenandBaili Hu to Steve and NancyScott to Michelle Xiaogang Zhuand Mingwei Li, Thomas,Wiestoria, Lots10 and11, Arrowhead, Phases1-4, Lot 64, Block 28, $165,500 $160,000 Mark S. Borquist to Tamera A. First American Title Insurance Bechen,Pheasant Run, Phase 1, Companyto FlagstarBank FSB, Cagle Subdivision Plat No.1, Lot13, Lot 25, $260,000 Block1, $176,880.60 Ronald E. andChristine J. Corliss, trustee for Jane Corliss Bailey Fannie Mae aka Federal National Revocadle Living Trust, to Phyllis Mortgage Association to EvanC. E. Collins,Fairhaven, Phase 5, Lot Earwicker,River Trails, Phase 2, 21, $155,000 Lot 14, $219,900 Laura C. Wending,trustee for Laura Jalene Adbott to Jason L. and Crystal A. Nunez-Mooney,La Casa C. Wending Trust, to Keith W. and Pamela J. Bell, RiverRim P.U.D., Mia, Lot 8, Block 4, $161,000 Phase1, Lot 81, $324,000 Casey RunkandAngela Runk Martin W. and Eleanor J. Seibold aka Angela Gunn toShanna R. Hancock,Yardley Estates, Phase 4, to Sandra L. McKinley, trustee for Sandra L. McKinley Revocadle Lot 95, $225,000 Theodore J. and Jeannie C. Denton Trust,Orion Estates, Lot 6, Block 4, $283,000 to Robert L and Gweneth M. Cal-Western Reconveyance Clarke,Conifer Acres, Lot 5, Block Corporation to Vergent LLC,Forest 5, $159,000 Hills, Phase1, Lot57, $250,001 Recontrust Company Bank Julie M. Carey to JohnandHelen of America N.A.,Plateau Estates, Peterson,Township 16, Range 10, Lot 7, Block 3, $289,157 Section1, $340,000 Recontrust Company Bank Kathryn M. Gestri, trustee for of America N.A.,Deschutes River Woods, Lot 28, $248,607 Gestri Family Trust, to David L Smith,Hawks Ridge, Phase1, Lot Sage Builders LLC to Michael 11, $335,000 L. and Heather P. M. Power, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9 and Billie L. Longand Patricia A.

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Barnaby-Long toSid R. Spurgeon, Darnel Estates, Phase1, Lot15, $229,000 Joseph D. Marshello to Steven B. and Sandra C. Lindsay,Northwest Townsite COSSecond Addition to Bend, Lot 5, Block 21, $225,000 Daren and PamCurry to Robert E. and Lori Mitchell,Heritage Ranch, Lot 16, $164,000 Steve and Janice L. Taylor to Christal Valdez,Indian Ford Meadows, Lot 5, Block 6, $280,000 Bank of NewYork Mellon fka Bank of New York to AnnePendygraft, Township 17, Range 13, Section 21, $280,000 George Myers to Michele L. and William R. Martin,Tetherow, Phase 1, Lot 98, $233,000 David A. andCathy L. Dodsonto Timothy S. andBreah M. Bollom, Broken Top, Phases 4A, 4B and4C, Lot 435, $700,000 Donnel V. and Vickie L. Borne to Janine Curtis,River Terrace Addition to Bend, Lot 6, Block 2, $272,000 DavidD.and Carolyn M. Rasca to WilliamL. Parnell Jr.,Northwest Townsite Company's Second Additionto Bend, Lots15and16, $188,000 Walter Lofquist Jr. to Melanee Stempien andGaryAtteberry, Partition Plat1995-4, Parcel 1, $412,000 Jeffrey S. and Janet D. W. Patterson to Betty A. Craig and James A. Wandling,Ridge at Eagle Crest14, Lot 86, $247,000 Dewey andGwendolyn S. Cummins, trustees for Cummins Family Trust, to Advanced Mobility LLC,Center Addition, Lot 6, Block 14, $188,090.11 Michael W. and Beverly J. Finn to Lawrence E. andPatricia R. Reedy,Ridge at Eagle Crest 56, Lot 134, $229,000 Wood Hill Enterprises LLC to Kaylin S. Tornay,Shady Pines, Lot 5, $175,000




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Continued from E1 According to his analysis, the drop in exports to China alone is responsible forshav­ ing 0.1 to 0. 2 p ercentage points off the growth rate for the U.S. economy, which expanded at an annualized rate of 1.3 percent in the sec­ ond quarter. The recent slowdown in export growth h a s p r ob­ ably contributed to the loss of 38,000 jobs in the U.S. manufacturing sector since July, while the overall job market has improved and the unemployment rate has fallen. The decline has been striking because exports, along with manufacturing, have been relative bright spots since the end of the recession. Wall Street will be look­ ing for further signals about Chinese demand today, as e xport-dependent gi a n t s like 3M and DuPont report their latest results and dis­ cuss their business outlook. Earlier, Alcoa, the first such major company t o r e port third-quarter earn i n g s, slightly lowered its estimate for global growth in alumi­ num demand because of slowing sales in China for products like trucks, trailers

and aluminum cans earlier this month. On Monday, Caterpillar became the latest company to confirm that after a long boom, business in China is down. "I don't think there's any doubt that things got over­ heated in China," said Ed Rapp, C aterpillar's c h i ef financial officer. "Our long­ term view is still positive but things have slowed consider­ ably in China in 2012." T he U .S . o u t look f o r growth and jobs will depend on many factors. A pickup in economic activity in Eu­ rope or the United States, f or example, could h e l p compensate for any weak­ ness in China, the source of roughly 10 percent of the world's economic output in 2012. And the United States still brings in far more than it sends to China, importing nearly $4 in goods for every $1 it exports. Nevertheless, the r a p id growth rate there benefited many large U.S. exporters and made China the third­ largest buyer of American g oods after C anada a n d Mexico. In 2011, China im­ ported $103.9 billion in prod­ ucts from the United States, or 7 percent of worldwide U.S. exports.

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Recipe Finder, F6





Author shares her tips to cut plastic use By Alison Highberger For The Bulletin

For five years, Beth Ter­ ry has been obsessed with living a plastic-free life.

Photo courtesy Oregon State University

Indigo Rose tomatoes grow in a garden in Corvallis. The variety was developed by Jim Myers, a vegetable breeder at Oregon State University.

The popular blogger

By Liz Douville

and author of "Plastic Free: How I Kicked the Plastic Habit and How You Can Too,n told us in a phone interview from her home in Oakland, Calif., that her unusual new lifestyle is fun and creative. For instance, when she needed new foam pads for her headphones, she didn't buy new ones. She couldn't. They're made from synthetic materials. "I crocheted replace­ ment ear pads. Now, you could call that fanati­ cal, or just a

For The Bulletin

crafty proj­

Dedicated tomato grow­ ers are always excited about trying out new vari­ eties. They are interested in all the details. Where did it come from, how do you grow it, will it grow in our area and, of course, how does it taste? Another segment of the population is just con­ cerned with the biggest, brightest and best tasting of the tomato world. These people aren't concerned with the behind-the-scenes culture of that red slice of heaven in their BLT. At the end of the season, the two groups inevita­ bly gather at the virtual water cooler and end up discussing the pros and cons of the characteristics that make the best-tasting tomato. This year the con­ versations center around the merits of the Indigo Rose tomato, a new vari­ ety developed by horticul­ tural professor Jim Myers and his team at Oregon State University. After listening to con­ versations, I have decided there have been many misconceptions of the place Indigo Rose has in

ect. People do all sorts o f things for Ter r y enjoyment. I thought it was fun,n Terry told us with a laugh. Refusing to buy deodor­ ant in plastic packaging,

Parsin a ur e tomato

she applies baking soda to her armpits after she showers. "For me, baking soda with a few drops of tea tree oil in it works better than any deodorant I've ever tried," she said. She used to be like most of us, buying whatever she wanted and needed, with­ out thinking about plastic. Maybe you've been cut­ ting down on plastic by taking reusable bags to the store, and carrying a refill­ able bottle instead of buy­ ing bottles of water. Terry wants to help you reduce your plastic foot­ print even more. Her goal is to cut down on environ­ mental problems caused by plastics, especially ocean pollution and potential hu­ man health issues. For Terry, that involves getting rid of as much plastic as possible and not buying more, even if it means depriving herself of favorite things, like frozen, microwaveable meals. "That was the hardest thing to give up in the be­ ginning, because that was what I was used to living on, and I really, really, re­ ally searched for frozen meals that didn't come with plastic packaging, and there aren't any," Terry sard. The upside of a no-plas­ tic life for Terry and her husband, Michael, is more home cooking and new discoveries, like home­ made yogurt, mayonnaise, ketchup, mustard, pesto, and her favorite, chocolate syrup (see recipe, Page F4). She makes them all to avoid buying the brands packaged in plastic bottles. "Homemade chocolate syrup tastes so good and is so easy to make. It lasts a long time in the refrigera­ tor, too,n she said. See Plastic/F4

+- •

Oe 'T

v •

' •

1 y

the gardening/culinary world. In defense of Indigo Rose, it was never touted to be the world's largest or best-tasting tomato. None of the reputable seed cata­ logs advertised it as such, nor did any of the garden­ relatedmagazines rave about exceptional flavor. I am not very tolerant of criticism, especially when all the facts aren't known. The merits of Indigo Rose are that the tomato was bred to contain high levels of antioxidants, increasing its value as a health benefit. See Tomato /F5

I,'r th C

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

See Page F2 for recipes and instructions on making ghostly cookies, lollipop spiders, a severed-hand punch bowl and more.

• Short on Halloween party ideas? Don't be scared ... By Linda Turner Griepentrog For The Bulletin

or some reason, kids (and kids at heart) love foods with the "ick" TODAY'S RECIPES • Ghost Cookies, F2 • Lollipop Spiders, F2

• Severed Finger Cookies, F2 • Gelatin Worms, F2 • Frog Guts, F2

• Penne Pasta Salad, F2 • Earl Grey Tea Loaf, F3 • White Chocolate

Cranberry Bread, F3 • Praline-Apple Bread,

factor — the grosser the better, it seems — and Halloween is a great time to take advantage of this perverse penchant for the yuckiest edibles around. Whether you're having a Halloween bash for the masses or just trying to have fun with the family, thereare some fun foods sure tochallenge the senses. If you can get past the thought of it, these terribly tantalizing treats are actu­

FOOD ally fine to eat.

Terrorizing touchables If you turn out the lights and lead your "victims" to these tactile treats, they're

sure to squeal at the thought of the hands-on horror. Eerie eyeballs: If optical illusions are on the agenda, carefully peel some green grapes to expose the inside slimy surface and pile them in a bowl. See Fright/F2

"I crocheted replacement

ear pads (for headphones). Now, you could call that fanatical, orjust a crafty project. People do all sorts of things for enjoyment. I thought it was fun."


• Polenta Loaf, F3 • lozza's Corn and Bacon Loaf, F3 •Homemade Chocola te Syrup, F4 • Dick Taeuber's Brandy Alexander Pie, F6

— Beth Terry Thinkstock




Next week: Baking the best brownies


Severed Finger Cookies Makes 8 dozen.

Continued from F1 Add a drizzle of olive oil to make them even slipperier. Fake slime: Almost as gross as it gets, this thick, viscous slime can turn even the stron­ gest stomachs. Heat '/~ cup of water until it boils, then remove it from the stove. Sprinkle in three packages of gelatin and let it sit for a while. Stir with a fork. Add about t/~ cup of light corn syrup to enhance the goo factor and stir again until you have long strands of snot. Add a little green food coloring if the lights will be on, but it's not necessary for the purely tactile experience. Budding b r ains: L i g h tly steamed cauliflower offers up the cranial convolutions, but add a bit of small-curd cottage cheese to the mix for a total gross-out. Easy-to-make treats that will give your Halloween party a thematic boost.

Note: You may halve this recipe (no pun intended) to make a smaller

batch, or store any unuseddough in the freezer for future use.



For the cookies:Heat oven to 350 degrees. Cream butter and sugar. Add eggs and vanilla. Mix dry ingredients and add to butter mixture. Mix

well. (To makemonster claws, add somegreenfood coloring to the dough when mixing.) Chill dough for1 to 2 hours. Break off silver-dollar-size pieces of dough and roll in your hands to make a long tube that resembles a finger. Using a butter knife, make three

indents to makethe knuckles. Make asmall indent where the "fingernail" (almond) will go. Bake on an ungreased baking sheet for 8 to 10 minutes or until the

fingers just begin to turn brown around the edges. Remove from oven and allow to cool. Andy Tulllei The Bulletin

Ghastly grub If the lights are on and it's party time, there are even more options for grossing out your Halloween guests. Ants on a log: Spread some celery with peanut butter and s prinkle r aisins a long t h e length. While actually a pretty healthy treat, kids may cringe at the thought of it. Finger chills: Use a non-pow­ dered latex surgical glove and fill it with water (add a little hint of red food coloring to make a skin tone). Tie off the wrist end. Carefully put the glove into the freezer. When it's solid, cut away the glove and float the hand in the punch bowl centerpiece. If the fingers happen to break while you're

removing the glove, simply float the severed sections in the bowl.

Icky ice: Making creepy ice cubes for your guests' drinks is easy as pie. Look for small flies and other insects at dis­ count stores and place one in each icecube tray section.Add

Decorating:When cooled, put decorator gel on the fingertip to hold the almond sliver (fingernail) in place. For added creepiness, squeeze some red gel at the severed end of the finger to resemble blood. — Adapted from wwwfamilycornercom, Family FonBook

Munchingon maggots: Wa­ tery cooked rice will get to even the toughest of Hallow­ een guests — they'll feel things crawling on them for a while afterthe hands-on experience ends. Ghoulish guts: Cook t h in spaghetti, drain and chill thor­ oughly. Add enough olive oil to coat it and add the slime factor.

Ghost Cookies

Gelatin Worms

Makes 32 cookies. 1 pkg (1 Ib) Nutter Butter Sandwich cookies (plain or peanut butter)

2 tsp vanilla extract 1 tsp salt FOR DECORATING: Almond slivers Red cake decorating gel Green food coloring (optional)

FOR THE COOKIES: 6 C flour 3 tsp baking powder 2 C butter 2Csugar

1 pkg (12 oz) white chocolate or almond bark Mini chocolate chips

Makes 100 worms. Straws with a bendable neck make the most realistic worms by adding

ridges to the bodies.

Microwave the white chocolate in a bowl for about 90 seconds, until melted. Stir every 30 seconds.

100 flexible plastic straws Empty, clean 1-quart milk or orange juice carton to hold Use two mini chocolate chips for ghost eyes and press into the chocolate to secure. Let the cookies harden straws before storing. 1 pkg (6 oz) raspberry or — Adapted from grape flavor gelatin

Dip each cookie into the melted chocolate until covered, or just spread chocolate over the top andsides of the cookie. Lay the cookies onwax paper.

3 envelopes unflavored gelatin 3 C boiling water e/4C whipping cream 12 to 15 drops green food coloring Wax paper

Combine gelatins in a bowl and add boiling water; stir until com­ pletely dissolved. Chill until lukewarm, about 20 minutes. Meanwhile, gently pull straws to extend to full length; place in tall

Lollipop Spiders These are soeasy, they're perfect for kids to make. EACH SPIDER: 1 round lollipop (like Tootsie Roll Pop)

container with bendable straw necks at the bottom of the container.

4 chenille stems or pipe cleaners 2 small googly eyes

Wrap the straws together with a loose rubber band. Blend cream and food coloring with the lukewarm gelatin mixture.

Craft glue

Carefully pour into container, filling the straws. Chill until gelatin is firm, at least 8 hours, or cover and chill up to two days. Pull straws from container or, if you're using a carton, simply tear

Tightly twist the center of one chenille stem around the lollipop where the sucker meets the stick. Shapethe

the carton away from the filled straws.

extensions into legs. Twist another chenille stem at a slight diagonal to the first one and repeat the shaping pro­ Pull straws apart. Run hot tap water for about two seconds over cess. Add two more chenille stems to make eight spidery legs. three to four straws at a time.

Bend each legdownward to make a"joint." Glue two googly eyes to the top of the chenille-wrapped area. Trim legs if needed for stability. — Adapted from www.candyabout com

Starting at the empty ends, push worms from straws with rolling pin, or use your fingers to squeeze the straws. Lay worms on wax pa­ per-lined baking sheets. Cover and chill until ready to use, at least1

hour or up to 2 days. Worms will hold at room temperature for about 2 hours. — Adapted from water to encase your prey. Or use novelty ice t rays and freeze grape juice shapes. When they melt in the punch bowl, they'll look like they're

bleeding. Here's lookin' at you: If you

mento side up). Using a tooth­ pick dipped in red food color­ ing, draw broken blood vessels into the cream cheese.

Venous variations

To make fake blood, mix I cup of light corn syrup with I tablespoon of water and add 2 tablespoons of red food color­ ing to make the desired hue. To make it more opaque, add a teaspoon of whole milk. Vary the food coloring to get blue blood, monster green or black blood. The blood can be driz­ zledover any food, like frosted cupcakes, cookies, pudding, mento-stuffed green olive (pi­ etc., to add a bit of edible gore. prefer eyeball ice cubes in­ stead, trim out the center of a radish and fill the hole with a pimento-stuffed green olive. Place it in an ice cube tray and add water to encase. Bloodshot appetizer: Hard c ook eggs, cut in h alf a n d remove the yolk. Fill the re­ cession with a little whipped cream cheese and insert a pi­

Find It All Online



neighborhood on Bend's tAteStSide.

HWY 20E & Dean SwiftRd. (1 block West of Costco)

541-323-3011 •

Sewing Machine Repair 8 Service

Check out these cookbooks devoted to frightful fare:

"Creepy Cuisine" by Lucy Monroe "Ghoulish Goodies" by Sharon Bowers "Gross Grub" by Cheryl Porter

"Gross-Out Cakes" by Kathleen Barlow

Frog Guts Makes100. 1 stick margarine 40 Ig marshmallows ~/2 tsp vanilla

Melt margarine in a large pan. Add marshmallows and cook over low heat; stir constantly until the margarine and the marshmallows are

melted. Remove from heat. Add vanilla and food coloring; mix well. Add corn flake cereal and M&Ms and mix again. The mixture should be bright green — add more

For fine vein lines, apply it with a toothpick.

coloring if needed. Drop the mixture by the tablespoon on a sheet of wax paper and cool. — Adapted from

— Reporter: gwizdesigns

By Melissa Clark

pasta salad and a m a yon­ dish to roasted lamb for the naise-slicked macaroni salad. omnivores, yet hearty enough There are two kinds of pasta Generations of pasta salads for those not eating meat. salad in this world. The first­ have sufferedever since, leav­ And finally, I wanted to use made with al dente noodles, ex­ ing behind a bland and soggy the last of the eggplant and cellent olive oil, well-seasoned legacy. tomatoes I had snagged at the vegetables and fresh herbs — is It is because of this that I did farmers market. a dish as noble as any. not even think to call the roast­ To bring out the soft meati­ Then, there is the second ed eggplant, tomato and mint ness of the eggplant, I roasted type, born of an unfortunate penne dish I whipped up for a cubes until they collapsed into liaison between that l ovely party recently a pasta salad. a caramelized heap, and tossed My primary goal was to them with chopped raw to­ make a bright, intensely fla­ matoes and a handful of salty vored pasta dish that would capers. taste good warm or at room Then I dressed the vegeta­ temperature, something my bles and pasta in a pungent, friends could nibble right out spicy oil rich with anchovies, of the pan, then continue to browned garlic and c hilies, snack on between cocktails a strong contrast to all those and conversation. sweet flavors. I also wanted something Since I didn't plan to serve light enough to serve as a side t he pasta piping hot, I w a s New York Times News Service

-.I '


2 tsp green food coloring 5 C corn flakes SC M&Ms

is enne astasaa ee sitscoo



able to experiment with the way I handled the garlic. Usu­ ally, I toast the smashed but still-whole cloves in oil, then add them directly to the pasta in large chunks while they're still hot. But I had time to let the garlic-oil mixture cool, and I fished out the softened, nutty cloves, chopped them up and added them back to the oil. In­ stead of isolated bites of "garlic candy" here and there, each forkful delivered that compel­ ling flavor. I don't know whether, in the end, this dish truly reclaims the pasta-salad family honor, or merely declares a truce with its unctuous cousin. Either way, it certainly knows how to shine in polite company.


Penne with Roasted Eggplant, Chili and Mint

I Nx<

Makes 2 servings.

Opening Night

Cascade Adventist Church

$aturday, October 27- 7:00pm

60670 BrookswoodBlvd ~ Bend, ORc)7702

Unlocking Revelation's Mysteries • Free Admission $unday, October 28 — 7:00pm

A Thief in the Night Afonday, October 29 — 7;00pm

• Free Nightly Materials • Children's Activities (Ages 2-11)

Spiritualism Exposed! Death's Mystery Solved!

1'A Ibs eggplant (about 4 med), cut into 1-inch cubes 5 TBS extra virgin olive oil, more as needed 'h tsp kosher salt, more as needed

'/4 tsp black pepper, more as needed 1 very Ig ripe tomato, cored and diced (1'A C) 'y2 Ib dried penne 3 garlic cloves, peeled and smashed

3 anchovy fillets Lg pinch chili flakes 2 TBS drained capers Freshly squeezed lemon juice '/4 C torn basil leaves 2 TBS torn mint leaves 2 TBS finely chopped chives

Heat oven to 400 degrees. On rimmed baking sheet, toss together eggplant, 3 tablespoons olive oil,i/e tea­

spoon salt and /4 teaspoon pepper. Spread in one layer. Roast, tossing occasionally, until eggplant is golden brown, about 25 minutes. Place tomato in large bowl and sprinkle lightly with salt. Bring large pot of salted water to a boil. Cook penne to al dente according to package instructions; drain well.

While pasta cooks, heat large skillet over medium-high heat. Add 2 remaining tablespoons oil. Stir in garlic, anchovies and chili flakes, and cook until golden and soft, about 3 minutes. Turn off heat and, using slotted spoon, put garlic on cutting board. Let it cool a few minutes, then chop and add back to oil. Pour garlic-chili oil

into bowl with tomatoes. Addeggplant and capers; toss well.

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Add pasta to bowl with eggplant and tomatoes. Season with salt, pepper and lemon juice to taste, and drizzle

generously with oil. Toss in herbs andserve warm or at room temperature.



• With these recipes, there'sno waiting aroundfor yeast to do its thing

lozza's Corn and Bacon Loaf Makes 1 loaf. 12 oz. hardwood-smoked bacon, coarsely chopped 1 ear corn, husked 2'/a C all-purpose flour 4 tsp baking powder '/2 tsp salt '/4 tsp cayenne pepper

By Sharon K. Ghag The Modesto Bee

The idea came together in a flash. Someone mentioned quick breads, and everybody jumped on the bandwagon. That's the beauty of quick breads: Mix, bake, take, share. They are sweet or s avory, studded with fruits or nuts, and full of flavor and endless possibilities. Quick breads are in the same family as muffins and

1t/4 C whole milk

3 Ig eggs 2 C grated sharp white cheddar, divided use '/4 C coarsely chopped fresh chives Salted butter, for serving Preheat the oven to 400 de­

scones and rely on baking

For best results with these recipes, use baking powder and baking soda before their "best by" d ates. I f b a k i ng powder is nearing expiration, check to see if it is still active by mixing 2 teaspoons of it in a cup of hot water. If the foam­ ing reaction is weak, toss it. H ere are some more tips for

for 8 minutes, or until browned

and crisp. Transfer bacon to paper towels. Brush loaf pan with bacon drip­ pings from the pan. Set asideJ/2

1 .4~t

cup of bacon drippings to cool.


Slice the corn kernels off the

cob. You should have1 cup. Whisk the flour, baking powder, salt and cayenne pepper in a large bowl to blend.

Whisk the milk, the eggs and reserved bacon drippings in an­ other large bowl. To this, stir in the bacon, 1J/~ cups cheese, corn and chives. Stir the milk mixture into the flour mixture just until

ra i'


Joan Barnett Lee/ Modeato Bee

Quick breads are just what the name implies:you mix, bake, take and share them, relying on baking soda or baking powder for rise instead of waiting for yeast. They can be sweet or savory.

Spoon batter into prepared pan. Sprinkle tops with remaining

cheese. Bake for 40 to 50 min­ utes, or until a knife inserted into perfect loaves: • Preheat the oven. • Prepare nuts and fruit ahead of time. • Don't overmix the batter. Too much mixing can result in loaves not properly rising,

Earl Grey Tea Loaf

turning out tough and possibly with tunnels through them. • T ent t h e lo a v es w i t h a luminum f o i l o n c e t h e y begin to b r own t o p r event overbrowning. • Loaves that are too com­

pact are a result of too much flour or too much leavening. • Use a knife — a toothpick is too short — to check for doneness by sticking the blade in the center of the loaf. If the knife blade comes out clean,

or with a few crumbs attached, it's done. • Shiny pans reflect heat, but dark pans absorb heat so baked goods brown more quickly. If using dark pans, lower the heat by 25 degrees.

3 C all-purpose flour 2 tsp baking powder Pinch salt 1 tsp quality pumpkin pie spice 1 whole nutmeg, for grating 1 lemon

'j2 C buttermilk 6 oz white chocolate, finely chopped Grated zest of 1 orange 2t/4 C all-purpose flour J/4 C fresh orange juice '/2 tsp salt 2 tsp pure vanilla '/4 tsp baking soda 1 C fresh or frozen whole a/4C sugar cranberries, not thawed 8 TBS (1 stick) salted butter, 1 C toasted, skinned, coarsely at room temperature chopped hazelnuts Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Put 4 tea bags in a measuring cup and 3 Ig eggs, at room 1 C white chocolate chips add1'/4 cups boiling water. Leave to brew for a fewminutes, then remove temperature tea bags. Put the dried fruit into a large mixing bowl, grate over the zest of the orange and pour over the hot tea. Cover and leave overnight. Position rack in center of oven and preheat to 350 degrees.

Whisk the eggandadd to the bowl of fruit along with1 cup sugar. Add

the center comes out clean. Serve with butter. Note: If baking these as muf­ fins, bake for18 minutes. — From "RelaxedCooking With Curtis Stone" (Clarkson Potter,$3250).

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White Chocolate Cranberry Bread Makes 10 servings.

Makes 12 servings. 6 Earl Grey tea bags 14 oz dried fruit, such as raisins, golden raisins, cherries, cranberries 1 orange 1lg egg 1'/t C sugar, divided use

grees. Cook the bacon in a large heavysautepanovermedium heat


powder and baking soda for rising. The chemicals in the soda or powder react with ac­ ids to produce carbon dioxide, the gas that gives baked goods their lift. Baking powder and soda are not interchangeable, though, because baking pow­ der is baking soda mixed with cornstarch and a dry acid. If you find yourself without baking powder, "The Ameri­ ca's Test Kitchen Quick Family Cookbook" offersthis recipe for a "passable substitution": Replace each teaspoon of bak­ ing powder with '/2 teaspoon cream of tartar and '/4 tea­

spoon baking soda.




The Bulletin


• e I


Lightly butter and flour a 9-by-9-by-3-inch loaf panandtap out excess

the flour, baking powder, salt, pumpkin pie spice and a few good gratings of nutmeg, and squeeze in the juice of the orange. Mix until a dough-like

flour. Melt and cool the chopped white chocolate. In a medium bowl, whisk together the flour, salt and baking soda. In a

consistency (it might seem abit dryj.

large bowl, beat the sugar and butter with an electric mixer set on high

Spoon the mixture into a 4-cup loaf pan lined with parchment paper and bake for 1 hour and 10 minutes or until cooked through, or until a

speed until light and fluffy, about 3 minutes. One at a time, beat in the eggs, beating well after each addition, and scraping down sides of the

skewer inserted into the center comesout clean.

bowl as needed.

Put the 2 remaining tea bags into a pan with '/4 cup water and the zest and juice of the lemon. Gently bring to a boil, removing the tea bags after

Beat in the buttermilk, followed by the tepid white chocolate, orange zest and juice, and vanilla. The mixture will look curdled. a few minutes. Add the remaining /~ cupsugar and bring to a boil without With the mixer on low speed, add the flour mixture, and beat just until stirring — keep it on a steady medium heat so that you have a steady boil smooth, scraping down the sides of the bowl as needed. for 5 to10 minutes, or until the mixture has reduced by half and you have Stir in the cranberries, hazelnuts and white chocolate chips. Spread

a golden syrup. Pour this into a measuring cup. As soon as the loaf comes out of the oven, poke little holes in the top

batter in prepared pan. Bake until a bamboo skewer inserted in the center of the cake comes

and pour the syrup over the loaf. Once the syrup has absorbed, turn loaf out clean, about 1t/2 hours. Let cool on a wire rack for 10 minutes before onto wire rack andcool. inverting and unmolding bread. — From "Jaime Oliver's Great Britain: 130 of MyFavorite British Recipes, From Comfort Food toNewClassics"(Hyperion Books, $35)

— From 'Tate's BakeShop Baking for Friends,"by Kathleen King (Tate's BakeShop, $24.95)

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Makes1 loaf. 1'/t C chopped pecans 1 (8 oz) container sour cream 1 C granulated sugar 2 Ig eggs 1 TBS vanilla extract

qtltfd r-gBrtt qtnittnited'

1'/a C finely chopped, peeled Granny Smith apples ('/4 Ib) '/2 C butter '/2 C packed light brown sugar

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Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Bake /~cup pecans in a single layer in a

shallow pan for 6 to 8 minutes, or until toasted and fragrant, stirring after 4 minutes.






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Beat sour cream and the next three ingredients on low speed with an


electric mixer for 2 minutes until blended. Stir together the flour and next three ingredients. Add to sour cream mixture, beating just until blended.

Stir in apple and /ecup toasted pecans. Spoon batter into a greased9-by­ 5-inch loaf pan. Sprinkle with remaining pecans. Lightly press pecans into batter. Bake at 350 degrees for 1 hour to 1



hour and 5 minutes, or until a woodenpick inserted into center comesout clean, shielding with aluminum foil after 50 minutes to prevent excessive browning. Cool in pan for10 minutes. Remove from pan to wire rack.

Joan Barnett Leei Modeato Bee

Bring butter and brown sugar to a boil in a 1-quart heavy saucepan over medium heat, stirring constantly; boil 1 minute. Remove from heat, andspoon over top of bread. — From "Southern Living HomeCooking Basics: GreatFoodMade Simple" (Oxmoor House,$29.95)

Polenta Loaf with Rosemary, Parmesan and Olive Oil Makes1 loaf. 2 C all-purpose flour 1 C (5 oz) polenta 1 TBS minced fresh rosemary 1'/t tsp baking powder 1 tsp baking soda

'/2 tsp salt 3 oz Parmesan cheese, grated course (1 C), divided use '/4 C sour cream

'/2 C whole milk '/4 C sugar 6 TBS extra-virgin olive oil 2 Ig eggs

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Heat oven to 400 degrees. Whisk flour, polenta, rosemary, baking powder, baking soda andsalt together in a large bowl. Stir inJ/2 cup Parmesan, breaking up any clumps, until coated with flour. In a separate bowl, whisk sour cream, milk, sugar, oil and eggs together until smooth. Gently fold sour cream mixture into flour mixture until just


combined; donot overmix. Pour into greased loaf pan or greased muffin tins. Sprinkle with remaining Parmesan. Bake until golden brown and a knife inserted in the center comes out clean, 15 to 20 minutes for muffins, 40 to 50 minutes for loaf pan. Cool

before inverting. Note:Cornmeal can be used in place of the polenta. It will result in a more cake-like texture. — From '7he America's TestKitchen QuickFamily Cookbook," by editors atAmerica's Test Kitchen ($34.95)



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Next week: Your guide to different types of bedding


Homemade Chocolate Syrup

Continued from F1 Terry used to generate about 100 pounds of plastic waste per year from her purchases, like the average American. T hat stopped abruptly i n 2007 when she was home­ bound, recovering from sur­

1 C unsweetened cocoa powder (bulk bln) 1 C brown sugar (bulk bln)

1 C raw sugar (bulk bln) '/4 tsp salt (bulk bln or cardboard container)

1 C cold water (tap) 1 TBS vanilla (glass bottle)

Combine cocoaandsugar in a saucepan and blend until all lumps of cocoa are gone. Add water and salt and mix well. Cook over medium heat, bringing to a boil, stirring constantly. Make sure there are no lumps. Continue stirring on the stove for a couple more minutes, being careful not to let the sauce burn on the bottom of the pan.

gery. Terry saw a disturbing

The sauce should still be fairly runny. Removefrom heat and let cool. The sauce will thicken as it cools. Add the

photo that changed her life. It showed the body of a Lay­ san albatross in a magazine article titled, "Our Oceans Are Turning to Plastic ... Are We?" The dead bird she saw in the photo nests on Midway Island in a remote area in the Pacific Ocean. "The flesh of this particular bird — a chick! — had fallen away to r eveal a r i b c a ge filled with plastic bottle caps, disposable cigarette lighters, even a toothbrush — small pieces of plastic that had no business out there in the mid­ dle of nowhere," Terry writes in "Plastic Free: How I Kicked the Plastic Habit and How You Can Too" (Skyhorse Publish­

vanilla. We store our chocolate syrup in a small ceramic pitcher in the refrigerator. Note:This is syrup, not fudge sauce, and it will not be as thick as fudge sauce. It's great for chocolate milk, hot

cocoa,andtopping icecream andcake. — From "Plastic Free:How IKicked the Plastic Habitand How YouCan Too,"by Beth Terry Skyhorse Publishing, 20f2

Potentialplasticprodlems • Bisphenol A (BPA)is a chemical used in a variety of plastic products, including canand bottle linings, that is a known disrup­ tor of normal endocrine gland functions, but has not been proven

to cause disease or illness. • A study in the September 2012 issue of the Journal of the American Medical Association links BPA and childhood obesity. • The Food and Drug Administration banned BPA in baby bottles

and sippy cups in 2012. • On July1, Seattle's citywide ban on single-use carry out plas­ tic bags went into effect. Retailers are prohibited from providing

the bags to shoppers. More than 80U.S.cities have plastic bag bans, including San Francisco; San Jose, Calif.; Austin, Texas; and Portland.

ing, 2012). Albatross mothers t h i nk small pieces of plastic floating in the ocean are food, and feed it to their chicks. "Huge numbers of b a by albatrosses die of starvation each year, their bellies full of the dross of civilization — the stuff that you and I t h r ow away casually every day. And while the body of the bird will f inally disintegrate and r e ­ turn to the earth, the plastic that killed it will linger on in the environment, never biode­ grading, available once again to be eaten by future birds,so that the deadly cycle would continue," Terry writes. She changed her life im­ mediately, using up what she had that was in plastic — food, personal care and cleaning products — and resolved to not buy more, if possible. She felt recycling was problematic. Just because a plastic item has a triangle or number on it doesn't mean it will be re­ cycled. "Plastic packaging is usually down-cycled into sec­

Photo courtesy Beth Terry

Beth Terry slts wlth about slx months' worth of plastlcfrom 2007, the year she resolved not to buy any more, if possible. ondary products (like fleece or carpet) that are rarely re­ cycled themselves," and there are economic limitations and environmental problems as­ sociated with recycling, Terry explains in her book. She learned how to fix bro­ ken appliances and furniture instead of automatically buy­ ing new ones. Her dad helped her repair a broken hair dryer, and she found someone on Craigslist to help fix a burned-out rice cooker. "He tested circuits and fig­ ured out what needed to be replaced. Amazing. T h ings like that make me feel self-suf­ ficient and self-confident," she said. Terry, 47, is a part-time ac­ countant, so she likes to count things an d c r eate s pread­ sheets. She now collects and

— Sources:,,, www.

Ways toreduceplastic waste • Carry reusable shopping bags.

weighs her plastic trash each • Give up bottled water. Get a reusable stainless steel bottle or year. In 2010 and 2011, she travel mug. generated only 2.11 pounds of • Don't use plastic produce bagssince you'll wash the fruits and plastic per year. veggies at home. Terry knows that she's ec­ • Buy from bulk bins. Bring your own reusable bagsand con­ centric. She knows that most tainers. people will take a few of her • Carry your own containers for take-out food and leftovers. ideas and run with them, but • Carry reusable utensils and glass drinking straws so you'll be not go on the anti-plastic mar­ ready if the restaurant you eat in only has plastic. athon that she has committed • Bring a plate, bowl, glass and utensils to keep atthe office. to, and that's OK with her. • For food storage at home, choose glass or stainless steel con­ "I work three days a week, tainers, and reuseglass jars. Store leftovers in bowls with a saucer so I have more time than most on top instead of plastic wrap. people to look into this, and I • Use natural cleaning cloths and scrubbers instead of plastic use myself as an example to scrubbers and synthetic sponges. show what's possible. I love • Use bar soap instead of liquid hand soap. doing the research so that oth­ — Source: "Plastic Free: How I Kicked the Plastic Habit and How You Can Too," er people with less time don't Skyhorse Publishing, 2012, and for 85+ more ideas from Beth Terry for reducing plastic use and waste. have to," Terry told us. Even Terry's husband isn't — Alison Highberger fully on board with his wife's plastic-free life. " Michael does h i s own around. They give their clients glasses "He's taken charge of the thing. He's reduced his plas­ and pitchers of water, which is tics significantly, but I don't recycling program at the law nicer anyway," Terry said. Terry's website (­ nag him, and I don't boss him firm where he works, and has been instrumental in encour­ and book aging them to stop buying are guides to greener living bottled water. Instead, they in­ that i nclude r esources for stalled a filtration system, and plastic-free household items bought everyone Kleen Kan­ like glass straws, stainless teens (BPA-free metal bottles). steeland glass food storage

containers, as well as school and office supplies. Terry also emphasizes how small, personal changes can make a difference "A lot of this is about exam­ ining your values, figuring out what's important to you and what isn't. It's really empow­ ering. A woman told me she went to a food court in a mall and brought her own p late and silverware. They served her food on her own plate. She said she felt so good, eating on a real plate," Terry said. Terry has moved beyond personal change to involve­ ment in larger projects. She spearheaded a cam­ paign to pressure Brita water filters to offer filter cartridge recycling like they do in Eu­ rope. It was a success, and consumers no longer have to throw Brita filters in the trash. (See recycling options at www. Plastic is everywhere, but Terry is showing the way to live with less of it, and explor­ ing why thatmay be a much healthier choice for people, animals and the planet. In the meantime, she reas­ sured us that she's not spend­ ing every minute of her life obsessing about plastic. "I seem to have this ability to compartmentalize, so I'm still able to have fun. If I were constantly seeing plastic ev­ erywhere and stressing about it, I wouldn't be able to enjoy life. For instance, I love amuse­ ment parks. There'stons of plasticeverywhere, and I see it and think about what I can do about it, but I bring my own mug and containers, and I still have fun," Terry said. — Reporter: ahighberger

Smart technologycanhelp reduce energyuseat home By Mary Beth Breckenridge

Each kit has a hub, which connects to a broadband router AKRON, Ohio — Our homes and communicates with the are getting smarter. various devices in your home. Smart technology that auto­ The kits come with free basic mates our homes' devices is be­ service that provides a limited coming mainstream, making it array of alerts and gives you re­ convenient for us to rein in our mote control of some functions. energy use and cut our energy But you'll have to buy the pre­ bills. New York Times News Service file photo mium service at $10 a month if The technology isn't new, Heatlng and coollng modes you want a more sophisticated but until fairly recently it's been are dlsplayedon Nest smart system. complicatedtoinstallandpriced thermostats. Iris has been available on­ out of most people's reach. Now line and at a limited number many systems boast plug-and­ of storessince summer, and play simplicity, and affordable automatically turn on certain it's expected to be in all Lowe's optionsare as close asyour lo­ lights, launch your f avorite storesby early next year, Mea­ cal big-box store. music and maybe warm up gher said. Smart systems allow auto­ your hot tub. Hendler said Hon­ Another smart device that's matic or remote control of an eywell is even working on a gotten a lot of attention is the array ofdevices that affectour system that will sense your ap­ Nest thermostat, which was de­ heating, cooling and electri­ proach using the GPS software signed to automate and greatly cal costs, such as thermostats, on your cellphone, so you won't simplify the process of pro­ lights, window shades, appli­ even have to press a button. gramming a thermostat. ances and electronics, said Hubbard said manufacturers The need for the Nest was Laura Hubbard, a spokesper­ are jumping on board, embed­ rooted in the simple fact that son for the Consumer Electron­ ding smart technology in ev­ most programmable thermo­ ics Association. erything from air-conditioning stats don't get programmed, T ypically you can us e a compressorsto clothes wash­ said Kate Brinks, director of smartphone or computer to ers. "You're going to see this corporate communication for see what's running and how taking off," she said. Nest Labs Inc. Homeowners much electricity is being used, Evidence of th e g r owing might program a thermostat she said. You can then use that reach of smart technology is once when it's new, but they information to make decisions, Lowe's recent introduction of often neglect to tweak the pro­ such as turning off your cable a smart home-automation sys­ gram as their household sched­ box when you're away or over­ tem called Iris. It's designed ules change, she said. riding your thermostat's pro­ to be affordable for the aver­ The Nest, on the other hand, gramming when you're work­ age consumer, easy to install learns your schedule from the inglate. and capable ofaccommodat­ adjustments you make to it, Remote access is beneficial ing whole-house automation, either by turning a dial on the because it allows you to over­ said Kevin Meagher, general unit or operating it remotely. It ride settings you've chosen in manager and vice president for also senses your presence, so advance, said Ian Hendler, di­ Lowe's smart home. it can adjust the temperature if rectorof business development Iris comes in three starter you're home when you're nor­ for L eviton M a nufacturing, kits ranging from $179 to $299. mally gone or vice versa. which makes home automation One kitfocuses on home secu­ The occupancy sensor is a devices. Scheduling is great, rity and monitoring, allowing far-field activity sensor that but "life doesn't always happen you to get notifications if a se­ detects heat and body fluids, on a schedule," he said. curity sensor is triggered. One so it can differentiate between Some of the functions of contains a smart thermostat humans and animals, Brinks smart systems won't save on and also lets you control one sa>d. your energy bills, but they do other electrical device in your The Nest is available for $249 have a wow factor. Imagine house and monitor its power on, or you can buy in entering a code to unlock your use. The third kit combines the from or Lowes. front door and having that code features of the other two. com. Akron Beacon Journal

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ARDEN Tomato Continued from F1 "It is the first improved to­ mato variety in the world that has anthocyanins in its fruit," according to Myers. Antho­ cyanins are in the class of fla­ vonoids — compounds found in fruits, vegetables and bever­ ages that have potential health benefits. The research began in the 1960s with wild tomato spe­ cies from Chile being crossed with species from the Galapa­ gos Islands. Some wild species have anthocyanins in t h eir fruit, but until now tomatoes grown in home gardens have had the pigment only in their leaves and stems, which are Photo courtesy Tiffany Woods/oregon State University inedible. Jim Myers, a vegetable breederat Oregon State University,slices open an Indigo Rose tomato, Myers emphatically states which he helped develop. these are not genetically modi­


fied organisms (GMOs). Blueberries have a higher sense to look at the possibil­ concentration o f a n t hocya­ ity of th e additional health nins, but tomatoes are con­ benefit. s umed more f r equently i n Gardeners who tried Indigo the United States, so it makes Rose agree the thick stalks

were exceptional, as was the productivity. In our short sea­ son, it would have been better to remove some of the fruit to allow full ripening to the larg­

er fruit. In news releases from OSU, the first ripe date was listed at91 days after trans­ plant. Catalogs list the mature size of the fruit as being about

2 inches, which I found to be the norm. Myers cautions not to pick the tomato too soon. Indigo Rose must be allowed to ripen fully for c o mplete develop­ ment of sugars and acids. My­ ers admits it is easy to harvest too early because the usual vi­ sual clues won't be there. The tomatoes will be purple where exposed to light. They are ripe when their color changes from a shiny blue-purple to a dull purple-brown. The fruit also softens similarly to regular to­ matoes, and the bottom of the tomatoes will turn from green to red when ripe. I checked out some of the websites and found some com­ ments that help to understand the new tomato. Organic Gardening's test gardeners reported: "Indigo Rose has sweet flesh with acid seeds and a bit of an earthy musk essence. Earlier in the season its flavor was boring, but now it is very good." "Sweet and flavorful in a roasted rata­

touille." "Not impressed with taste eating out of hand but in­ terested in exploring different things to do with them." Gardeners did list that the tomatoes had been used in a Caprese salad, a combination of different tomatoes with a lot of visual appeal, dressed with a tiny drizzle of a good balsamic vinegar, which brought out the sweetness of the tomato. Several r eferences w ere made suggesting slow oven roasting would c oncentrate the flavors and really bring out the sweet, plumy flavors. I did a taste testing with friends, and one friend com­ mented that with her allergy to an acidic tomato, maybe Indigo Rose would allow her to enjoy a tomato without a reaction. I am w<II<ng to g>ve them another planting next year, planting a l ittle earlier and definitely controlling the fruit production. — Reporter: douville@

ew or ar ens ro uce ari ean reasures • Plants and gardeners of West Indian heritage arethriving on the city's east side By Michael Tortorello


New York Times News Service

In Guyana, the y ardlong is plain-old bora, said Carol Wharton, a 58-year-old police dispatcher who cultivates the vine in the Nehemiah 10 com­ munity garden, a few blocks north of the United Commu­ nity Centers farmers market. The tendrils she was winding onto a trellis have their roots in a recent trip home. "I must have brought back, like, three beans," she said on a recent evening. Each superlong shell contains perhaps a dozen peas. How the yardlong got to Guyana and the Caribbean is another question. The answer would seem to lie in an earlier human migration: the forced passage of 12 million souls in the trans-Atlantic slave trade. "Our image ofAfrica is of a continent that can't feed itself," said Judith Carney, author of "In the Shadow of Slavery: Africa's Botanical Legacy in the New World," and professor of geography and environmen­ tal studies at the University of California, Los Angeles. But in fact, over the course of 400 years, the farms of the Sen­ egambia region needed to pro­ duce a massive surplus of food to provision the slave trade. T he seed stock for N e w World food gardens, Carney believes, likely came from the l eftover provisions and t h e dried medicinal plant stocks of the Atlantic passage. "There's no Johnny Apple­ seed who tells his story" of dis­ tributing African seeds in the Americas, Carney said. Yet it would seem that many of thepopular Caribbeanplants in East New York — yardlong beans, lablab (o r b o navist beans), okra, vegetable ama­ ranths (or callaloo) and sorrel (Hibiscus sabdariffa) — started their migration in Africa. A nother t r ansplant, w i t h origins in the ancient Indian Ocean exchanges, is the bitter melon (Momordica charantia), now growing in one of Pau­ line Watson's four raised beds. The spiny varieties of this vin­ ing plant can resemble a pale green puffer f i sh. Watson's warty specimen, which she calls"cerasee," looked more like a cucumber in need of a dermatologist. Watson, a 65-year-old copy editor,traces her fondness for bitter melon to a Chinese co­ worker in Jamaica. One day, she "brought this wondetful curry" forlunch, Watson re­ called. "And I said, 'What is this?'" The taste can be a surprise, to say the least. The flesh is shockingly bitter, but the seed

NEW YORK — Heathcliff Huxtable, theprominent Brook­ lyn Heights gynecologist, knew just where to find a dasheen bush for his anniversary gum­ bo. Hecalled a Caribbean chef, a "Mr. Atkins," he said, from a "clean but shabby restaurant" known as the Callaloo Pot. Most northern g ardeners would recognize dasheen (Co­ locasia esculenta) only as a tame houseplant in a window­ sill. Here, it goes by the name elephant ears. Yet the corms, or bulbous tubers, of the da­ sheen plant are the "coco" of J amaican cuisine, and t h e young leaves are a popular

boiled green. T wenty y e ar s a g o , D r . Huxtable — yes, we're talking about the fictional character on "The Cosby Show" — liked his dasheen bush in an okra soup called callaloo. Today, the place to unearth dasheen, and dozens of other Caribbean mainstays, is East New York and the neighbor­ hood's 60 community gardens. There are likely some 16,000 residents of West Indian heri­ tage, saidresearchers at the Center for the Study of Brook­ lyn, looking at recent census data. And among this popula­ tion are some of the most de­ voted and prolific gardeners in the city of New York.

Diversity Their bounty often lands at the Saturday farmers market in front of the United Commu­ nity Centers and its adjacent youth farm. This is not your "convention­ al Greenmarket," said Eric-Mi­ chael Rodriguez, 31, a lifelong community gardener in East New York and a horticulturist and seed collector at the near­ by Weeksville Heritage Center. "The diversity of plants you see there is like no other mar­ ket I've seen in the Northeast United States." It's a clearinghouse for Ca­ ribbean plants: greens like callaloo and Malabar spinach; peppers like the hot Scotch bonnet and the sweet aji dulce; beans like the yardlong, the lablab and the red round; and cucurbits like the sour gherkin and the bizarre bitter melon. "It's funny," Rodriguez said. "Someone not too long ago asked what it was like to grow up in a so-called urban desert. I didn't know howto answer that question. In my backyard, we had a nectarinetree and blue­ berry bushes. We grew beans and leafygreen vegetables.We grew a lot of stuff." Rodriguez suspects that the availability of green space at­ tracted many Puerto Ricans, like his parents, and other West Indians, too. "You would just walk down the street and see everything that p eople were growing. People would

superweed that has developed a resistance to the herbicide Roundup. Alternately, you could call callaloo a supetfood. The plant is vitamin- and protein-packed and edible, when young, from roots to shoots. The flowers


' ghQ

g 4g Robert Wright/ New York Tunes News Sertnce

Marlene Wilks holds a variety of peppersat East New York Farms, acommunity garden, in New York. The garden and others in the area are full of diverse plants, all with history at­ tached, from places like the Caribbean and West Africa.

Melting pot

It hasbecome passe in re­ cent decades to talk about the United States as a melting pot. Except that in the case of the West Indian gardens of East New York, there often is an actual pot — a callaloo pot, as Dr. Huxtable might say. And it really does bubble with the botanical diversity of the Americas. The Nehemiah 10 garden, for example, originally comprised 10 women from 10 countries, all residents of the surrounding town houses. That number has increased, though. And on a recent eve­ ning, Teresa Girard-Isaac, 51, and a few friends attempted to tick off the heritages of the site's two-dozen growers. "We have Guyanese, Grena­ dians, Trinidadians," she start­ ed. "Mrs. Hassan" — the found­ er of the garden, some 20 years ago — "is from Cairo." The list went on: Panama, Puerto Rico, St. Vincent, Belize and an Af­ rican contingent from Ghana and Nigeria. Girard-Isaac hails from Cas­ tries, the capital port of St. Lu­ cia. As she "tidied up" the arti­ ficial turf in her tiny backyard, she reminisced about the ex­ pansive gardens of her youth. "I'll be honest with you," she said. "When I got here, that's when I really missed it. On the island, you see all these things. It's beautiful, but you don't fuss over it." A prime example, she said, was the Malabar spinach (Ba­ sella alba) climbing the fence between her backyard and the community garden beyond it. "In St. Lucia, that's all over the place," she said. Theplant could pass for an ornamental, with its pinkish blossoms and dark fruit. E specially h a ndsome was the red-stemmed Mala­ bar spinach, Rubra, which was growing inseveral raised beds at Nehemiah 10. G irard-Isaac p l u cked a bunch o f p u r p lish b e rries coating (or aril) inside, by con­ and tossed them into one of trast, is gelatinous and sweet. the raised beds. "That will be ( It's also possibly toxic t o growing tomorrow," she said.


Watson said she soaks the Callaloo leaves into a tea. "It cleans The difference between a your blood and helps treat high weed, a food crop and an or­ blood pressure and diabetes," namental can seem at once ar­ bring seeds back, or physi­ she said. bitrary and profound, a matter cally bring plants back, or have A vegetable as odd as the bit­ of taste and culture. Take the them shipped from relatives in ter melon ought to be good for curious example of callaloo, a the Caribbean." type of edible amaranth that you, somehow.

flourishes in virtually every plot in East New York. The most common prepara­ tion is to boil it into a gumbo called callaloo. In fact, it is the soup (calalu, in New World Spanish) that gave its name to the greenthat goes into it. It can be any green at all. The fasci­ nating ethnography "Jamaican Food," by B.W. Higman, sug­ gests that "callaloo has become both the generic green leafy vegetable of Jamaica and a particular plant." But what specific plant? As far back as 1756, the historian recounts, European botanists struggled to classify callaloo. A definitive identification came in 1971: Amaranthus viridis. And yet this species may have crossed with other wild Jamai­ can amaranths. Once it's in the pot, who cares? A crop of callaloo, from start to harvest, can take just three weeks. Let it go and the plant will seed itself. The challenge may not be how to grow ama­ ranth, but how to stop growing amaranth. The vegetative am­ aranth called pigweed, Ama­ ranthus palmeri, is a tenacious

looked alike." She disappeared into a row of plants and returned with six Scotch bonnets (Capsicum chi­

nense). The peppers appeared

similar: all were the shape of tiny paper lanterns, and they ranged in c olor f ro m l i ght form a grain. green to solar orange. And yet In the case of amaranth, notice, she said, how some had the gardenersat Nehemiah 10 pointed tips, or apices, and oth­ have helped to introduce an ers rounded ones. edible green to New York. Yet M any of her peppers started what they've really brought is as seedsshe carried from the a botanical culture: a new way island. But others have come to see a plant that was already from friends in the neighbor­ here. hood. Pack a p r ofusion of genetic material into a small Peppers space, add bees and random M arlene Wi lks, 6 0 , h a s crosses are bound to occur. counted three callaloos grow­ With each year'sharvest, ing in her garden alongside the then, you could say that she farmers market. Her husband, has grown a slight variation Denniston, was just winding of a West Indian plant. Or you down their Saturday stand could look at the brilliant red while she harvested an extra globe in her hand and conclude bunch of greens for an elderly something else: Marlene Wilks customer. has bred a brand-new pepper Wilks identified the various from East New York. types not so much by name, she said, but by the shapes of the leaves and the color of the stalk. A woody, chin-high plant represented "the original cal­ laloo." A lower, bushier speci­ men with rounder leaves and paler new growth was "a wild


Oriental>Rug ,~ wn'ers'


She paused at yet another amaranth. " This is new t o here," she said, perhaps a hybrid. Wilks has filled her back­ yard with p lants, and four community garden plots, too. "Last year, we had 42 different kinds of peppers," she said, a number that sounded fantastic. She countered, "They were all sitting on my table, and none

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ohmy.bran pie By julie Rothman The Baltimore Sun

Karen Licarowitz, of Balti­ more, was looking for a reci­ pe for a no-bake brandy Al­ exander pie. Barbara Aswad, of Gambrills, Md., sent in a recipe for the pie that she said ap­ peared in an article in The New York Times

by Craig Claiborne in 1975.

borne published the recipe again renaming it the Dick Taeuber's Cordial Pie and included all 2 0 v a r iations in a chart. (A complete list, including the original cordial-pie recipe, can be found at nytimes.

com/magazine.) This pie really packs a punch and is prob­

R E CIPE ably

no t s omething

FINPER you want to serve at a

As it turns out, that was not the first time the recipe had appeared in the Times. According an ar­ ticle by Amanda Hesser in the Times magazine written in 2006, the recipe had origi­ nally run in paper in January 1970 and at the time was one of the three most-requested dessert recipes. Due to the r ecipe's p opularity, C l a i ­ borne, then the food editor, decided it was worth run­ ning it again and he did so that year. As Hesser report­ ed, by all rights that should have been its swan song. However, it turns out that a fellow named Dick Taeu­ ber, a Maryland statistician, after tinkering with the orig­ inal recipe, discovered that you could use a simple for­ mula to make the pie in the flavor of almost any cocktail you wanted with the formula of 3 eggsto I cup cream to '/z cup liquor. Taeuber sent Claiborne a letter including 10 variations on the pie. Clai­ borne was wowed and by the time he contacted Taeu­ ber saying that he wanted to run his recipes, Taeuber had come up with more than 20 variations. In 1975, Clai­

child's birthday party. But clearly there will be many adults who will en­ joy this boozy mousse-like pie and as Taeuber discov­ ered years ago, the flavor variations are only limited by your imagination or what happens to be in your liqueur cabinet.

Request M. Veronica Mack, of Bal­ timore, is looking for a recipe for making Polish duck soup

(Czarnina). She said her mother used to make this when she was young using the duck and the blood and

homemade noodles (Kluski). She has her mother's origi­ nal recipe but she has not been able to find the duck blood anywhere. She is hop­ ing someone might have a similar recipe for the soup that has a substitute for the duck blood. — Loohing for a hard-to-find recipe or can answer a request? Write to Julie Rothman, Recipe Finder, The Baltimore Sun, 501N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278,or email baltsunrecipefinder@gmaibcom. Names mustaccompany recipes for them to be published.

Dick Taeuber's Brandy Alexander Pie Makes 6 servings. 1'72 C graham-cracker crumbs '/3 C melted butter 1 envelope unflavored gelatin /3 C sugar Yotsp salt

3 eggs, separated t/4 C Cognac

'/4 C creme de cacao 1 C heavy cream Food coloring (optional) Chocolate curls, for garnish

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Combine the crumbs with butter. Form in a 9-inch pan and bake for10 minutes. Cool. Pour i/~ cup cold water in a saucepan and sprinkle gelatin over it.

Add Ys cup sugar, salt and eggyolks. Stir to blend. Place over low heat and stir until the gelatin dissolves and the mixture thickens. Do not boil. Remove from heat.

Stir the Cognac and creme de cacao into the mixture. Then chill until the mixture starts to mound slightly when nudged with a spoon. Beat the egg whites until stiff, then add the remaining /~ cup sugar

and beat until peaks are firm. Fold the meringue into the thickened mixture. Whip the cream, then fold into the mixture. Add food coloring if

desired. Turn the mixture into the crust. Add garnish, if desired. Chill several hours or overnight. — This recipe originally appearedin The NewYork Timesin an article by Craig Claiborne andPierre Franeyin January 1970

oosin Ljra e, eve a is ware MARTHA STEWART


• What is the most prac­ • tical t y pe o f d i n n e r­ ware? Is porcelain the best option, or would earthenware or stoneware be better? • When choosing which • type of dinnerware to use in your home, consider your lifestyle. If you have small children, chances are mealtime is often informal and you need sturdy dishes. In this case, invest in stoneware — it'smade from clay fired at high tempera­ tures, which results in dura­ bility and strength, and it's usually microwave and dish­ washer safe. E arthenware i s a l s o i n ­ formal, but because it's fired at lower temperatures than stoneware, it's porous and less durable. If you prefer a more formal setting for family meals, the most suitable — albeit deli­ cate — option may be porce­ lain, a type of china made of kaolin clay mixed with other materials such as quartz or



Ruth Fremuou New / York Times News Service

u V

o X



Tony Ceuicola /New York Times News Service


Stoneware, top, is a durable choice for everyday use. Bone china, above,tends to have a more formal look than stoneware or earthenware.

have a tailor sew a muslin pocket sleeve across the back, I inch from th e top. Then slide a painted wooden rod through the sleeve and set the feldspar. Marilyun K. Yee / New York Times News Service rod on brackets. Bone china i n pa r t i cu­ To display a lightweight quilt, sew a sleeve onto the back and For a heavier quilt, try dis­ lar is highly regarded for run a wooden rod through it. playing it in a guest room. "I prefer to lay out quilts its strength and pure-white color. on a guest bed — a horizon­ The dish on dishes: Earth­ "I prefer to lay out quilts on a guest bed­ tal position provides the best enware tends to have a po­ a horizontal position provides the best support support for them," says Har­ rous, grainy texture, while old Mailand, a co-author of "Preserving Textiles: A Guide s toneware i s r u s t i c ye t for them." — Harold Mailand, co-author of "Preserving Textiles: smooth. Porcelain is the most for the Nonspecialist." A Guide for the Nonspecialist" polished. Laying the quilt flat is best, but if you do fold yours, get Chicken: to rinse some muslin, roll it up and or not to rinse? the meat in its packaging in towel instead of a dish towel; place it inside the fold to pre­ • D o I nee d t o ri n s e the sink and open it; use pa­ and wash c u t ting b o a rds vent permanent creases with • chicken before I cook per towels to blot the chicken with hot soapy water right af­ dirt lines. it? and remove any excess mois­ ter using. — Questions of general interest • Years a g o , i t was ture. Doing so will result in can be emailed to mslletters@ • thought t h a t r i n s i n g the crispiest skin if roasting, Displaying a quilt For more What's the best way to meat with cold water before get the best possible sear on information on this column, visit cooking to rid it of impurities the meat if sauteing or pan­ • showcase a 75-year-old and germs was the most sani­ roasting, and help seasonings quilt'? tary thing to do. adhere. • Hanging is a p o p ular But the United States De­ In general, keep chicken • way to display a quilt, Weekly Arts & partment of Agriculture has separated from other foods, but the weight of embroidery, Entertainment found the opposite to be true. in both the grocery cart and appliques and dense batting Inside MAG f LZINE Rinsing before cooking actu­ the refrigerator;wash hands can cause it to sag, lose form ally spreads the germs that well after handling raw meat, or rip. •I TheBulletin can cause food-borne ill ness and dry them with a paper If your quilt is lightweight, to more parts of the kitchen — the sink, the utensils, the cutting board and whatever else is nearby. The only way to eliminate 0 bacteria is to cook chicken well. For a whole bird, that means until a food thermom­ eter registers 165 d egrees (about an hour and 15 min­ utes for a 3- to 4-pound bird). Boneless breasts need 6 to 8 minutes per side on the grill. - ~ a~ Instead of r i n sing, place • aue I ~ • i IeaI eeIeee • ue






Saucesfaceoff in heated competition j By judy Hevrdejs

In the vast world of chili-pep­ Chicago Tribune per-pungentcondiments, these They are two of the biggest two very different characters players in a chili-fired challenge demand attention. playing out in homes and res­ Judging by the condiment taurants across America. La­ selections at restaurants, Huy dies and gentlemen, meet our Fong's pulpy sriracha, at 32 contenders: years old, is an up-and-comer In one corner, a dapper, clas­ in a w o rld l ong dominated sically labeled slim glass bottle by McIlhenny's 144-year-old filled with tangy Mcllhenny Tabasco sauce. Co.'s Tabasco Pepper Sauce. In "Tabasco sets the gold stan­ the other, a brawny plastic bot­ dard as the king of L ouisi­ tle sporting several languages, ana/Cajun-style hot sauces. If a strutting rooster and Huy Tabasco is the Coca-Cola of hot Fong Foods Inc.'s Sriracha Hot sauces,sriracha might be the Chili Sauce. Red Bull," says Packaged Facts'

David Sprinkle. Tabasco sells about $100 million at retail annually, and s omewhat more t h a n t h a t through restaurants and food s ervice, Sprinkle s ai d v i a email. Huy Fong's sriracha sales are less clear, but it does not have the "high-volume chain res­ taurant penetration." Still, Huy Fong's cranks out some 20 mil­ lion bottles a year, according to news reports. Here'swhat our tastersfound when we compared the two. The winner'? You decide.

I •



What's in a name: Variety of

What'sinaname:AThaibeach/ seaport named SiRachawhere a

Capsicum frutescens. A state in Mexico across the Gulf of Mexico from



Made:In Rosemead,Calif.

Made:In Avery Island, La. Ingredients:Distilled vinegar, red

Ingredients:Chili, sugar, salt, garlic, distilled vinegar, potassium

pepper, salt Cost:$2.09 per ounce Firepower:UsesTabasco peppers THE TASTING

sorbate, sodium bisulfite as

few drops perks up plain rice." "So vinegary hot." On chicken:"Cuts through the fat, nice contrast."

"Masks chicken taste too much." "Nice with richness of chicken." With tomato juice:"Nice foil to sweet juice."

similar sauce is served with seafood.

Louisiana where suchpeppers grow.

On its own:Clean, bright and tart with pleasing vinegar bite, although ChIcagoTnbune SOme fOund that itS aCidiC punCh was too intense when tasted straight. Onrice:"Fruity, lively." "Overwhelmed the rice." oA

preservatives, and xanthan gum.

Gost:39 cents per ounce Firepower:Usesjalapeno peppers THE TASTING On its own:Pastelike sauce, with

an off-the-vine red pepper scent and fruity, garlicky, chili pepper taste with a trace of sweetness. Moderate heat that lingers. Onrice:"Rounds out the rice; rice tames the heat." "Just right amount of heat." "Too sweet with rice." On chicken:"Chicken tames the heat." "Plain chicken

doesn't hold up; garlic rubbed orstrong seasonings would complement." "Great bright flavor."

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With tomato juice:"Complements the Iuice's

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new mixer in town." Also try with:Gazpacho, guacamole, fries, onion rings, fried fish, shrimp, sausages, gumbo.

change in sweetness." Also try with:Crabcakes, black bean soup, salty Asian dishes, phoanddishes with citrus notes such as kumquat, tangerine or lemon grass.

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Ever­ Labradors (2), age 4 trimmed or a house $20 or less. Also tack close the name of the Heating & Stoves green, Redmond, is mos., may have inter­ & s t ables for sale. business or the term built, you'll find looking for artists and REMEMBER: If you nal medical problems. 541-504-9078 "dealer" in their ads. a NOTICE TO professional help in craftsman for Nov/Dec Boxer have lost an animal, Private party advertis­ Pups, AKC / CKC, Free to good homes. Secretary/china cabinet, ADVERTISER don't forget to check Handmade only. The Bulletin's "Call a 1st shots, very social 541-536-5385 Since September 29, coppertub, yokes, pack ers are defined as $50 mo., 25% comm. $700. 541-325-3376 The Humane Society Service Professional" those who sell one 1991, advertising for saddle. Decanters w/ Labradors AKC: black & New Today Susan, 541-350-4847 in Bend 541-382-3537 John Wayne, Stat. computer. used woodstoves has choc; dewclawed, ath­ seals: Directory Patty 541- 350-4845 Redmond, CANARY 2012 been limited to mod­ letic parents; $350 each. of Liberty, Crown Royal, Two Michelin tires, 70% 541-923-0882 541-385-5809 Water Slager, Stafford 541-410-9000 257 Wild Turkey. Metal els which have been tread 215 / 1 6-R16, Prineville, Red Factor, 2 males, chest, pedastal oval c ertified by th e O r ­ 208 Musical Instruments $80. 541-382-0421 541-447-71 78; 12 females, $45 ea. Maltese pups, 7 weeks, 2 vase, 541-504-9747 egon Department of Pets 8 Supplies males, $350, 2 females, OR Craft Cats, Terrebonne, Looking for your 202 Environmental Qual­ $450 ea., adorable lov­ The Bulletin reserves 541-389-8420. 541-420-2149. next employee? ity (DEQ) and the fed­ Want to Buy or Rent ing, frisky & fl u ffy! the right to publish all eral En v ironmental Place a Bulletin The Bulletin recom­ 541-678-0120 ads from The Bulletin Dachshund AKC mini 286 Protection A g e ncy help wanted ad Wanted: $Cash paid for mends extra caution POODLEpups, AKC toy newspaper onto The purc h as­ $375. 541-508-4558 (EPA) as having met Sales Northeast Bend today and vintage costume jew­ when Bulletin Internet web­ POM-A-POO pups, toy. smoke emission stan­ reach over elry. Top dollar paid for ing products or ser­ site. So cute! 541-475-3889 cer t ified Gold/Silver.l buy by the vices from out of the Piano, Steinway Model dards. A 60,000 readers DO YOU HAVE Estate, Honest Artist area. Sending cash, 0 Baby Grand 1911, w oodstove may b e ** FREE ** POODLE TOY PUPPIES each week. identified by its certifi­ Elizabeth,541-633-7006 checks, or credit in­ SOMETHING TO Parents on site, $300­ gorgeous, artist qual­ Garage Sale Kit Your classified ad f ormation may b e SELL cation label, which is $350 ea. 541-520-7259 ity instrument w/great Place an ad in The will also 246 People Look for Information subjected to fraud. FOR $500 OR action 8 S t einway's permanently attached Bulletin for your ga­ appear on Queensfand Heelers About Products and Guns, Hunting For more i nforma­ LESS? to the stove. The Bul­ warm, rich sound. Will rage sale and re­ standard 8 mini,$150 8 bendbulletin com Services Every Daythrough tion about an adver­ Non-commercial & Fishing adorn any living room, letin will no t k n ow­ ceive a Garage Sale up. 541 -280-1 537 http:// which currently tiser, you may call ingly accept advertis­ TheBulletin Classifieds advertisers may church or music stu­ Kit FREE! receives over the O r egon State place an ad with 22LR S8W AR-22, $575. dio perfectly. New re­ i ng for the sale of WANTED: RAZORS, 1.5 million page Schnauzer purebred mini Rem. 700 22-250 BDL, tail $ 6 9,000. Sacri­ uncertified Attorney General's oui' KJT INCLUDES: Double or single­ puppies, 1F / 1M, shots, $875. USMC gold Com­ fice at $26,000 OBO, woodstoves. views every Office Co n s umer "QUICK CASH • 4 Garage Sale Signs edged, straight e roomed, ready to go! memoratiye Colt A uto call 541-383-3150. month at no Protection hotline at • $2.00 Off Coupon To SPECIAL razors, shaving 500 ea. 541-678-3924 Ordinance 1911 SE pis­ 1-877-877-9392. extra cost. 1 week 3 lines 12 Use Toward Your brushes, mugs & Next Ad Bulletin o s~ eeks 20! Yorkies, 2 purebred fe­ tol, $1475. 541-647-8931 260 • Fu e l 8 Wood scuttles, strops, • 10 Tips For "Garage Ad must include Classifieds males, ready to go! $600 shaving accessories Misc. Items Sen ne Cent ai0 egoe rece Fate Sale Success!" Find exactly what price of single item each. 541-460-3884 Get Results! & memorabilia. WHEN BUYING of $500 or less, or you are looking for in the A few openings for ven­ Call 541-385-5809 Fair prices paid. 210 multiple items FIREWOOD... or place your ad Call 541-390-7029 CLASSIFIEDS dors for an indoor Sat. PICK UP YOUR Adult companion cats whose total does Furniture & Appliances on-line at between 10 am-3 pm. FREE to seniors, dis­ market, Oct. through GARAGE SALE KIT at To avoid fraud, not exceed $500. abled 8 veterans! Tame, Bend local pays CASH!! M arch. Call Don at The Bulletin 1777 SW Chandler altered, shots, ID chip, for Guns, Knives 8 541-977-1737; email A1 Washers&Dryers recommends pay­ Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Call Classifieds at Holiday Bazaar more. Will always take Ammo. 541-647-8931 ment for Firewood $150 ea. Pull war­ 541-385-5809 back if c ircumstances 8 Craft Shows ranty. Free Del. Also only upon delivery CASH!! Livestock & Equipmentl change. 389-8420. Visit Buying Diamonds wanted, used W/D's and inspection. For Guns, Ammo & Sat/ Sun 1-5. Photos, 541-280-7355 /Gold for Cash • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Community Clothing, Reloading Supplies. Saxon's Fine Jewelers Weaner Pigs, $70 each 4' x 4' x 8' Food and Dry Goods info: English Bulldog Puppy, 541-408-6900. FINDYOURFUTURE o r $ 6 0 e ach for 2 o r 541-389-6655 • Receipts should Drive @ High Desert only one left! AKC reg­ Bdrm set - Headboard HOME INTHE BULLETIN Assisted Living, 2660 AUSSIES, M I N I/TOY istered. All shots up to include name, w/mirror, dresser w/ DON'TMISSTHIS BUYING NE Mary Rose Place, phone, price and AKC, all colors, $325 date & m icrochipped, mirror, night s tand, Your future is just a page Call The Bulletin At Lionel/American Flyer kind of wood pur­ Bend, Oct. 15-31. 8 up, parents on site. $2000. 541-416-0375 Brass foot & h e ad­ away. Whether you're looking 541-385-5809 trains, accessories. chased. Drop off your dona­ 541-598-5314 or board, $500 all, great DO YOU HAVE for a hat or a place to hangit, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 541-408-2191. • Firewood ads cond., 541-516-8642. tions between 8 a.m. 541-788-7799 SOMETHING TO The Bulletin Classified is At: MUST include spe­ and 7 p.m. daily. SELL your best source. BUYING & SE L LING cies and cost per (Clothing may be new Barn/shop cats FREE FOR $500 OR All gold jewelry, silver cord to better serve Every daythousandsof or gently used and will some tame, some not LESS? and gold coins, bars, our customers. buyers and sellers of goods be dispersed to Beth­ We deliver! Fixed, shots Farmers Column Non-commercial Dasltrn rounds, wedding sets, and services do business in lehem Inn residents) 541-389-8420 advertisers may class rings, sterling sil­ English Bulldogs DOB Visit our HUGE these pages. They know 541-312-2003 Wanted: Irrigated farm place an ad ver, coin collect, vin­ home decor 8/6/12. Healthy show Fewne ceni ai0 eeonsince Fate you can't beat TheBulletin ground, under pivot ir­ tage watches, dental with our p arents AK C r e g . consignment store. BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! Classified Section for rigation, i n C e n tral "QUICK CASH gold. Bill Fl e ming, males/females $1600 New items The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are e selection and conveni e nce 6 C ords of seasoned OR. 541-419-2713 541-382-9419. SPECIAL obo. 541-410-0344 arrive daily! still over 2,000 folks in our community without lodgepole f i rewood, - every item isjust a phone 1 week 3 lines 12 • OBIMore Pixat Bendbtflletin.c 930 SE Textron, permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift call away. Cut 16" rounds and ot' COWGIRL CASH Bend 541-318-1501 Get your camps, getting by as best they can. We buy Jewelry, Boots, split, $1000. You haul. The Classified Section is k 2 tl ! ~2 The following items are badly needed to 541-420-7168 business Vintage Dresses & Ad must easy to use. Every item help them get through the winter: More. 924 Brooks St. A-1 Dry seasoned Juni­ include price of is categorized andevery GENERATE SOME ex­ 541-678-5162 @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ ii i sscc caftegory is indexed onthe citement i n your per, $200/cord split; G ROW I N G New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets or less, or multiple section's front page. neighborhood! Plan a $175/cord rounds. S WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves items whose total Call 541-977-4500 or garage sale and don't Whether youare lookingfor Frenchton pups. Ready forget to advertise in Wanted- paying cash does not exceed with an ad in 530-524-3299 PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT for homes on 10/28. a home orneed aservice, for Hi-fi audio & stu­ $500. classified! The Bulletin's THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER Registered parents on 541-385-5809. dio equip. Mclntosh, your future is in the pagesof Split, Dry 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. "Call A Service site. Puppy package The Bulletin Classified. J BL, Marantz, D y ­ Cedar or Lodgepole Call Classifieds at included.$900 to $950. Recliner chair, leather naco, Heathkit, San­ For Special pick up please call 541-385-5809 $200/Cord, Professional" 541-548-0747 Ken @ 541-389-3296 Ethan Allen, $ 2 45. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Delivery included! The Bulletin Directory PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. • IoOIMore Pixat Culver, 541-546-9008 Call 541-261-1808 541-923-6987, Iv msg.

More PixatBendbuletirj,com

The Bulletin


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The Bulletin

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The Bulletin



541 w385-5809


Edited by Will Shortz Across 1 Rocklegend Jimmy 5 In the midst of 10 Ruckus 13 Extract with a solvent 15 Manuscript

37 Coral island 64 Prince Valiant's wife 39 Number of prime ministers on 65 Word after Downing Street? running or jump 40 Lindsay of "Mean 6 6 Sault M a r ie Girls" 67 Martini's partner 41 Signs of deep in wines sleep on an 68 " expert, but electroencephalo­ sheet gram 16 One of the Manning brothers 44 Growl Down 45 Old name for 17 Wanted poster 1 Ring, as church Tokyo word bells 46 Any ship 18 Longtime 2 Eased 47 Gradually "Nightline" host 3 Standout slowing, in mus. 20 "Stop fretting over performance for 49 Letters after a that" 1-Across long-ago date 22 Govt. divisions 4 Amazon -Aztecan 50 23 Bravery transactions, e.g. language 24 Woodworking tool 5 Old Spice 51 Snacks with alternative 25 Lancelot's title shells 6 Homer's 26 Long-running 53 Cornered, as a hangout on "The PBS film wild animal Simpsons" showcase 56 Cotillion V.I.P. 7 88 or 98, carwise 28 Pub pour 60 Henrik Ibsen, for 29 Lively dance one 8 Suffix with neat or 3 2 5Que ? " beat 62 Workout reminders 34 Succeed, but just 9 Bargain hunter's barely 63 Red sushi fish goal 10 Johnny who ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE played Sweeney M E T A P A S S E M AM A Todd A A H S A R E A S R T E S 1 1 Abba's" t h e T RE S R E E L S P E T S Music Speak" A S P A R T A M E M E A R A 12 Rocker Lofgren L I E L E M M E A T E M 14 Legally bar S C A L E S URN S O Y S Y N O D S U G L I 19 Candy with a collectible T H E R E 5 NO I I N T E AM dispenser S0 R E T E N A C E T W A D I E A A R O N S 21 Ship's front C H E C KMA T E L A V 2 4 Prince K h a n L O R R E M I N C E M E A T 25 Jack that's one­ A N N O C A L L A A R T I eyed and lacks a RO I S O N E A L D I O N heart A RE S BA S I L A T M E 27 Curriculum









40rj0rj 421

Schools & Training


Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-387-9252

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin 476

Employment Opportunltles CAUTION READERS:

Ads published in "Em­ ployment Opportuni­ t ies" i n c lude e m ­ ployee and i ndependent pos i ­ tions. Ads for posi­ tions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job

Food Service

Kitchen Manager/ Exp. Line Cook



Wallowa Memorial Hospital Located in Enterprise, OR 25 Bed critical ac­ cess hospital. Or­ egon RN licensure, CPR, ACLS,









Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an 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. This advertising tip

brought to youby

The Bulletin Caregiver —All Shifts avail. Apply in person. Interviews this week. 1099 NE Watt Way, Bend. DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to pub­ lish the next day! 541-385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at:

Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Mone Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese




35 39 43









Starting at 3 lines




54 Precisely

36 Eggy drink 38 The recent past 42 Sci-fi's "Doctor

55 Spreadable cheese 56 Passes on 43 In (as found) 57 Vittles 48 Goodbyes 5 8 B' r i th 50 Motor City org. 52 Prickly plants 59 This, to Tomas 53 Small marching 61 Shine, in product band? names

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554.

Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT8T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, ($39.95 a year). Share tips: Crosswords for young soivers:

i 50jj0rj 528

Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom­ mends you use cau­ tion when you pro­ vide personal information to compa­ nies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for ad­ vance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have

I 476 For more i nforma­ I I tion about an adver­ Employment I tiser, you may call I Opportunlties the Oregon State I Attorney General'sI Remember.... Office Co n s umerg A dd your we b a d ­ I Protection hotline at I dress to your ad and I 1-877-877-9392. I readers on The LTlae Bulletin


concerns or ques­ tions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER

Looking for your next


Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000

readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on 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 Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real es­ tate equity. Credit, no

problem good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200. Ever Consider a Re­ verse Mortgage? At least 62 years old? Stay in your home & increase cash flow! Safe 8 Effective! Call Now for your FREE DVD! Ca l l Now 888-785-5938. (PNDC)


541-385-5809 LOCAL MONEY7We buy secured trustdeeds 8 note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13.

Reverse Mortgages by local expertMike LeRoux NMLS57716

Call to learn more.

541-350-7839 Securitv1 Lending


Property Management, Inc.

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 which currently re­ ceives over 1.5 mil­ lion page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at

COrj0rj 630

Rooms for Rent NE Bend: pvt bath/entry/ patio, laundry, no smkg, $495 541 317 1879

Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV wl cable, micro & fridge. Utils & l inens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885

Need help fixing stuff? Call A ServiceProfessional find the help you need.

Sell an Item



If it's under$500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend *

$299 1st mo. rent!! GET THEM BEFORE THEY ARE GONE! 2 bdrm, 1 bath $530 & $540 Carports 8 A/C included! Fox Hollow Apts. (541) 383-3152

$10 • 3 lines, 7 days $16 • 3 lines, 14 days

Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co *Upstairs only with lease

(Private Party ads only)

541-382-0053 AVAILABLE BEND AREA RENTALS • 2 Bdrm, 1 Bath Apt. Near Hospital - Private setting. On site laundry. New carpet. Lots of storage. No Pets. $625 yyST • 2 Bdrm, 1 Bath SE Duplex -Single garage. Small fenced, natural back yard. FP. W/D Hookups.New carpet& paint.N o Pets. $650


• Furnished 1 Bdrm/2 Bath Condo - next to Pioneer Park. Laundry facilities. Indoor Pool. Murphy bed.Gated community. No pets.$6 75 (All Utilitiesincluded except cable) • FULLY furnished 1 Bdrm/1 Bath Condo­ Mt. Bachelor Village. Has Murphy bed, too! Great place to transition or vacation. Access to pool & Jacuzzi. Free Wi-Fi. No pets. $675 yyST • Open, bright, cheerful 2 Bdrm, 1.5 Bath House - Central location. Huge yard. Single garage. W/D Included. Gas FP.$835. yys • Lovely Condo on the Rlver -2 Bdrm, 2 Bath. Great community. Single garage. Extra stor­ age room. Gas FP. Vaulted ceilings. W/D Hook-ups. Great Floor plan.$1000 yyS •Open spacious 3 Bdrm, 2.5 Bath SW Home near schools - Office at entrance. Hardwood floor. Lots of Built-ins & pull outs. Large gas fireplace. Vaulted ceilings. Large upstairs laundry room. Fruit trees. Pets? $1495. AVAILABLE REDMOND AREA RENTALS

3 Bdrm/2 Bath SW Home -Fenced back yard with large patio. Dbl. garage. New paint, car­ pet, appl., 1120 sq.ft. $850.00 *** FOR ADDITIONAL PROPERTIES ***

CALL 541-382-0053 &/or Stop By the Office at 587 NE Greenwood, Bend J

'e oleI



8$ OIIit'ltS P


Winter is on it's way and now is the time to promote your business in our special Service Guide page in Classifieds! This special one page guide will feature an option of three different ad sizes. The guide will run 8 consecutive Fridays beginning November 2nd in our Classjfjeds Section. I 4




Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds


*Supplement Your Income*

• WeatheriZation • HOme imprOVement • Carpet Cleaning • AutOmOtiVe • And mu Ch mOre!

Operate Your Own Business


Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

© Call Today ®


* Prineville *


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

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at:

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

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!





A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( * ) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702



The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

(call for commercial line ad rates)

Business Opportunities

I credit i n f o rmationI I may be subjected to

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

Garage Sale Special 4 lines for 4 days..................................


products or I I chasing services from out of ' I the area. SendingI c ash, c hecks, o r


OVER '500in total merchandise 4 days .................................................. $18.50 7 days .................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

Employment Opportunities

r.=.-"-,.— .a

Bulletin' s web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.

'UNDER '500in total merchandise 7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days ................................................ $16.00 *Must state prices in ad

Puzzle by Andrew Reynolds

28 "Li'I" comics fellow 29 Bandmate of 1-Across 30 Polish-born violin master 31 Category 33 PC key 35 One side of the Hoover Dam: Abbr.

Placea photoin your private partyad for only $15.00 perweek.





Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Fr i d ay. . . .. . • • • • • • . • • • • • • . • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3: 0 0 pm FrI • Sunday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5$00 Pm FrI •







47 51








Independent Contractor Sales Required/Masters We are seeking dynamic individuals. Preferred. Minimum 5 years acute care & DOES THIS SOUND LIKE YOU? 2 y e ar s n u r sing • OUTGOING 8 COMPETITIVE Use extra caution when m anagement. E x ­ • PERSONABLE 8 ENTHUSIASTIC Bene f i t applying for jobs on­ c ellent •CONSISTENT 8 MOTIVATED line and never pro­ Package. EOE vide personal infor­ Visit our website at Our winning team of sales 8 promotion mation to any source or contact Linda Chiiders, professionals are making an average of you may not have re­ searched and deemed (541)zf26-531 3 $400 - $800 per week doing special to be reputable. Use events, trade shows, retail 8 grocery extreme caution when store promotions while representing r esponding to A N Y Office Assistant THE BULLETIN newspaper online e m p loyment Needed as an independent contractor ad from out-of-state. Opportunity to work full­ fast-paced real yyEOFFER: We suggest you call time in office in Red­ *Solid Income Opportunity* the State of Oregon estate mond. Must be a self­ *Complete Training Program* Consumer Hotline at starter, m u lti-tasker, 1-503-378-4320 *No Selling Door Io Door * with strong communi­ *No Telemarketing Involved* For Equal Opportunity cation skills, and a *Great Advancement Opportunity* L aws: Oregon B u­ great attitude that is * Full and Part Time Hours * highly organized. Start reau of Labor 8 In­ at $11.00/hr with room dustry, C i vil Rights to grow for the right FOR THE CHANCE OF A Division, individual. Email re­ LIFETIME, 971-673-0764 sume and cover letter Call Adam Johnson to 541-410-5521, TODAY! If you have any ques­ stace davis@ tions, concerns or comments, contact: Independent Contractor Classified Department Parenting The Bulletin FaciiitatoriDRCM

The Bulletin

Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e 5:00 pm Frie


Certifications. BS N

Parf time. Pathfinders provides parenting classes t o inmates i n a state correction fa­ c ility. 3 p l u s y r s exp/educ in social services or related f ield. Over 2 1 + background check required. Resume + cover letter to: resumes@path­ re: DRCM 10.2012. $12.70 — 14.0/hour.









opportunity, p l ease investigate thor­ oughly.





Chief Nursing Officer



Inside the Truck Stop at 7 40 Hwy 2 0 S . i n H ines, OR has b e ­ come one of the fin­ Sales est establishments in Telephone prospecting Harney County to en­ position for important services. joy Breakfast, Lunch professional Income pote n tial or Dinner. If you are $50,000. (average in­ interested in j o ining our team please for­ come 30k-35k) op­ f o r ad­ ward your resume and portunity qualifications to vancement. Base 8 Commission, Health Brian.Farraiiy@ and Dental Benefits. Will train the right per­ son. Fax resume to: Medical



FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Morlgages 543- Stocksand Bonds 55 8 - Business Investments 573- Business Opportunities

Employment Opportunities



Can be found on these pages :





JZI:~ M & J JIJTJ I/J~ EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools aitd Training 454- Looking for Employment 470- Domestic & In-Home Posit ions 476 -Employment OpporIunities 486 - Independent PositiOIIS



Or gO tO WWW.bendbulletin.cOm

Deadline for ad space ancl copy: Fri., Oct. 26,20I2 Publishes on Friday, Nov. 2, 9, I6 & 23 Additional Publish dates:

Nov. 30, Dec. 7, I4, 2I

Ad Size


1.120" x 2.6511"

$100.00(4 runs)

2.4715x 2.6511"

$160.00(4 runs)

2.4715x 5"

$240.00(4 runs)


Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

MUSt have reliable, inSured VehiCle.

Contactyour Bulletin Advertising RePresentative for moreinformation

Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933

Nena Close: 54I-383-0302 • email: Tonya MCKiernan: 54I -6I7-7865 • email:

during business hours

apply via email at online©

The Bulletin

s om The Bulletin







I •

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

f • •


682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719- Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 -Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land




Redmond Homes

Boats & Accessories

Boats & Accessories

Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently re­ ceives 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


13' Smokercraft 1985, good cond., 15HP gas Evinrude + Minakota 44 elec. motor, fish finder, 2 extra seats, trailer, 860 extra equip. $3200. Motorcycles & Accessories 541 -388-9270





Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fish­ ing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Econoline RV 19 8 9, Jayco Seneca 2 007, fully loaded, exc. cond, 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy Class 875. 35K m i. , R e duced 5500 d i e sel, to y 541-385-5809 $17,950. 541-546-6133 hauler $130 , 000.

EThe Bulletin

541-389-2636. Just too many Harley Davidson Soft­ Servtng Central Oregon srnce tg03 CAN'T BEAT THIS! Tail D e luxe 20 0 7 , collectibles? GENERATE SOME ex­ L ook before y o u white/cobalt, w / pas­ citement in your neig­ buy, below market senger kit, Vance & Sell them in borhood. Plan a ga­ value! Size 8 mile­ Hines muffler system aqe DOES matter! & kit, 1045 mi., exc. The Bulletin Classifieds rage sale and don't Class A 32' Hurri­ forget to advertise in c ond, $19,9 9 9 , cane by Four Winds, classified! 385-5809. 541-389-9188. 541-385-5809 2007. 12,500 mi, all Immaculate! Harley Heritage amenities, Ford V10, at Beaver Coach Marquis Softail, 2003 gervmg Central Oregon srnce 1903 Ithr, cherry, slides, 40' 1987. New cover, 17' 1984 Chris Craft like new! New low $5,000+ in extras, new paint (2004), new - Scorpion, 140 HP $2000 paint job, price, $54,900. Used out-drive inverter (2007). Onan inboard/outboard, 2 541-548-5216 30K mi. 1 owner, 762 6300 watt gen, 111K mk parts Mercury depth finders, troll­ For more information Homes with Acreage parked covered $35,000 OMC rebuilt ma­ ing motor, full cover, please call obo. 541-419-9859 or EZ - L oad t railer, rine motors: 151 541-385-8090 Take care of 541-280-2014 5 Acres, 2 irrigated, E. $3500 OBO. $1595; 3.0 $1895; or 209-605-5537 your investments side of Bend, 4 bdrm, 541-382-3728. 4.3 (1993), $1995. 2.5 bath, small shed, 541-389-0435 with the help from HD FAT BOY must be pre-qualified, The Bulletin's $350,000, 541-389-7481 1996 17' Seaswirl 1988 Completely rebuilt/ "Call A Service open bow, r ebuilt customized, low 773 Watercraft Chev V 6 e n g ine, Professional" Directory miles. Accepting of­ new uph o lstery, Acreages Monaco Dynasty 2004, fers. 541-548-4807 $3900 obo. Bend. 2007 SeaDoo Gulfsfream S cen i c loaded, 3 slides, die­ 707-688-4523 2004 Waverunner, Cruiser 36 ff. 1999, sel, Reduced - now HD Screaming Eagle CHECK YOUR AD Cummins 330 hp die­ $119,000, 5 4 1 -923­ excellent condition, Electra Glide 2005, n Please check your ad LOW hours. Double sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 8572 or 541-749-0037j 103 motor, two tone on the first day it runs in. kitchen slide out, trailer, lots of extras. candy teal, new tires, The Bulletin to make sure it is cor­ 23K miles, CD player, new tires, under cover, $10,000 634 642 rect. Sometimes in­ hwy. miles only,4 door To Subscribe call 541-719-8444 hydraulic clutch, ex­ s tructions over t h e Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Apt./Multiplex Redmond f ridge/freezer ice ­ 541-385-5800 or go to cellent condition. phone are misunder­ Highest offer takes it. maker, W/D combo, eWa­ Ads published in 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 stood and a n e r ror Call for Specials! Duplex 2 bdrm/1 bath, Interbath t ub & 541-480-8080. Volvo Penta, 270HP, tercraft" include: Kay­ shower, 50 amp pro­ Limited numbers avail. appl., W/D hookup, can occur in your ad. aks, rafts and motor­ Honda 110 1980 trail low hrs., must see, If this happens to your 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. fenced yard, storage gen & m ore! a: Ized personal pane W/D hookups, patios shed, $599+dep., ad, please contact us bike, new tires, runs gd, $15,000, 541-330-3939 watercrafts. $55,000. For $500. 541-420-2026 the first day your ad 541-948-2310 or decks. 2812 SW 24th. " boats" please s e e 541-815-1146. appears and we will Honda Elite 80 2001, = MOUNTAIN GLEN, = = = lass 870. be happy to fix it as 541-383-9313 1400 mi., absolutely PW P P 541-385-5809 Professionally TRIPLEX - 2 bdrm, 2 s oon a s w e ca n . like new., comes w/ 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Southwind 35.5' Triton, 745 Deadlines are: Week­ carrying rack for 2" managed by Norris & bath, 1130 sq. ft., w/d 2008,V10, 2slides, Du­ 205 Run About, 220 Hunter's Delight! Pack­ Homes for Sale Stevens, Inc. in h o u se , mi c r o, days 11:00 noon for receiver, ideal for use pont UV coat, 7500 mi. HP, V8, open bow, age deal! 1988 Win­ next day, Sat. 11:00 w/motorhome, $995, Bought new at fridge, d/w. WSG 8 exc. cond., very fast nebago Super Chief, BANK OWNED HOMES! a.m. for Sunday and 541-546-6920 $132 913 gardener pd., garage w/very low hours, 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t FREE List w/Pics! 636 Monday. asking $93,500. w/opener $625/mo. + lots of extras incl. Motorhomes • shape; 1988 Bronco II 541-385-5809 Call 541-419-4212 security dep., v e ry Apt./Multiplex NW Bend tower, Bimini 8 4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K bend and beyond real estate Thank you! Softail Deluxe clean. 541-604-0338. 20967 yeoman, bend or custom trailer, I mostly towed miles, 2010, 805 miles, 141 NW P o rtland, 2 The Bulletin Classified $19,500. nice rig! $15,000 both. Black Chameleon. bdrm, oak cabinets, DW, 650 541-389-1413 Travel Trailers No Reserve 541-382-3964, leave txl W/S/G & cable paid, $1 7,000 Timed Online msg. Houses for Rent laundry facilities. $650, 775 Call Don @ AUCTION NE Bend $500 dep. 541-617-1101 e~~ 541-410-3823 Ends Nov.14th Manufactured/ Spirit Class C Country Coach Intrigue Itasca Building Lot in Prong­ 2007, 20K miles, front Mobile Homes 2002, 40' Tag axle. Looking for your next h orn S u b . 23 0 1 3 PUBLISHER'S 20.5' Seaswirl Spy­ center, 865 400hp Cummins Die­ entertainment Canyon View Loop NOTICE employee? der 1989 H.O. 302, all bells & whistles, SPECIAL ATVs sel. tw o s l ide-outs. Selling to the Highest FACTORY All real estate adver­ Place a Bulletin help extremely good con­ Pioneer Spirit 1 8CK, New Home, 3 bdrm, 285 hrs., exc. cond., 4 1,000 m iles, n e w Bidder 28 Properties tising in this newspa­ wanted ad today and stored indoors for dition, 2 s l ides, 2 2007, used only 4x, AC, $47,500 finished Polaris 335 2000, good tires & batteries. Most in 5-States! per is subject to the reach over 60,000 on your site,541.548.5511 HDTV's, life $11,900 OBO. $45,000 electric tongue j ack, options.$95,000 OBO t ires, w i nch, e x c . 541-379-3530 F air H o using A c t readers each week. OBO. 541-447-5484 $8995. 541-389-7669 541-678-5712 208-377-5700 $2995. 541-977-5358 which makes it illegal Your classified ad to a d v ertise "any will also appear on preference, limitation, Where can you find a or disc r imination currently receiving helping hand? based on race, color, over 1.5 million page From contractors to religion, sex, handi­ views, every month cap, familial status, at no extra cost. yard care, it's all here marital status or na­ Bulletin Classifieds in The Bulletin's tional origin, or an in­ Get Results! "Call A Service tention to make any Call 541-385-5809 or such pre f erence, place your ad on-line Professional" Directory limitation or discrimi­ at nation." Familial sta­ NOTICE tus includes children All real estate adver­ under the age of 18 tised here in is sub­ 654 living with parents or ject to t h e F e deral legal cust o dians, Houses for Rent F air H o using A c t , pregnant women, and SE Bend which makes it illegal people securing cus­ to advertise any pref­ tody of children under 20249 Knights Bridge erence, limitation or 18. This newspaper Place, brand new discrimination based will not knowingly ac­ deluxe 3 bdrm, 2t/g bath, on race, color, reli­ cept any advertising 1760 sq. ft. home. gion, sex, handicap, for real estate which is $1095. 541-350-2206 familial status or na­ in violation of the law. tional origin, or inten­ O ur r e a ders ar e tion to make any such hereby informed that BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS preferences, l i mita­ all dwellings adver­ Search the area's most tions or discrimination. tised in this newspa­ comprehensive listing of We will not knowingly classified advertising... per are available on any advertis­ an equal opportunity real estate to automotive, accept ing for r eal e state basis. To complain of merchandise to sporting is in violation of discrimination cal l goods. Bulletin Classifieds which this law. All persons HUD t o l l -free at appear every day in the are hereby informed print or on line. 1-800-877-0246. The ' 15 per w e e k * that all dwellings ad­ toll f re e t e lephone Call 541-385-5809 vertised are available GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck ' 40 for 4 w e e k s * number for the hear­ on an equal opportu­ We are three adorable, loving Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, ing im p aired is ('Speciolprivate party ratesapply to nity basis. The Bulle­ 1-800-927-9275. puppieslookingforacaring home. you will need. Room to grow in and a tough V8 engine will get Servrng Central Oregon srnce1903 tin Classified merchandise ondautomotive categories.) Please call right away. $500. your own little paradise! Call now. the job done on the ranch!

The Bulletin



The Bulletin


OW O U I U B OUt U In The Bulletin's print and online C lassifieds

Full Color Photos

F or an addifiona l

The Bulletin

Add Co lor to your ad call54I-3855809tgpromoterggr serviceAdvertise ' far 28daysstarting at I4I IlbssptcreIIatcka geis no t evatleueoaearwtbsiteI


Zorrttz gaaErip Za~gga e/,.

tractors Board (CCB). More Than Service A n active lice n se Peace Of Mind means the contractor i s bonded an d i n ­ Fall Clean Up s ured. Ver if y t h e Don't track it in an Winter contractor's CCB •Leaves c ense through t h e •Cones CCB Cons u m er • Needles Website • Pruning • Debris Hauling

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recom­ mends checking with the CCB prior to con­ tracting with anyone. Some other t r ades also req u ire addi­

tional licenses and certifications.

Weekly/one-time service avail. Bonded, insured, free estimates!

Use Less Water

$$$ SAVE $$$

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Senior Discounts

Pressure-washing, 541-390-1466 Honey Do's. On-time Same Day Response promise. Senior Discount. Work guar­ anteed. 541-389-3361

Nelson Landscape Bonded & Insured Maintenance CCB¹t 81595 Serving I DO THAT! Central Oregon Home/Rental repairs Residential Small jobs to remodels & Commercial Honest, guaranteed or 541-771-4463

work. CCB¹151573 Dennis 541-317-9768

Home Improvement Kelly Kerfoot Const.

28 yrs exp in Central OR!

Quality & honesty, from carpentry 8 handyman jobs, to expert wall cov­ ering install / removal. Sr. discounts CCB//47120 Licensed/bonded/insured 541-389-1413 /410-2422

Call The Yard Doctor for yard maintenance, thatching, sod, sprin­ kler blowouts, water features, more! Allen 541-536-1294

Compost Applications

2012 Maintenance Package Available weekly, monthly and one time service

ERIC REEVE HANDY SERVICES. Home 8 Commercial Repairs, Carpentry-Painting,

541-815-4097 • LCB ¹8451

Aeration/Fall Clean-up BOOK NOW!



Call Cutting Edge Lawnworks:

LCB 5012

Improve Soil

For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel, 541-389-8107

Sprinkler B/owouts Discounts available

Gutter Cleaning

Debris Removal

I Haul Away FREE

F or an addifiona l '2 per day


We are three adorable, loving puppieslookingforacaring home. Please call right away. $500. ~

Modern amenities and all the quiet you will need. Room to grow in your own little paradise! Call now.

FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranch!

L a ndscapingNard Care Landscaping/Yard Care

NOTICE: Oregon state law req u ires any­ one who c o n tracts for construction work to be licensed with the C onstruction Con ­

www.hirealicensedcontractor. com





• Snow Removal • Sprinkler Repair • Back Flow Testing • Fall Clean up •Weekly Mowing Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB¹8759

COLLINS Lawn Maint. Ca/l 541-480-971 4

Add a Border


F or an addifiona l '1.50 per day

Italic and B ol d headlines For an addlfional .50C up to $2.00 per ad

We are three adorable, loving puppies looking for a caring home. Please call right away. $500.

Modern amenities and all the quiett ,'you will need. Room to grow in,' ,'your own little paradise! Call now. ,'

can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranch!

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! FORD F150XL 20t!5. This truck We are three adorable, loving Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, puppieslookingforacaring home. you will need. Room to grow in and a tough V8 engine will get your own little paradise! Call now. the job done on the ranch! Please call right away. $500.

Bend Landscaping Sprinkler Blowouts, and Winterization 541-382-1655 LCB¹ 7990

N OTICE: ORE G O N Landscape Contrac­ tors Law (ORS 671)

Attention­ Getting Graphics

Circle This

F or an addifiona l

r equires a l l bu s i ­ nesses that advertise ' 3 per wee k t o p e r form L a n d­ scape C o n struction '10 for 4 weeks which incl u des: p lanting, deck s , fences, arbors, w ater-features, a n d installation, repair of irrigation systems to be licensed with the Landscape Contrac­ t ors B o a rd . Th i s 4-digit number is to be included in all adver­ tisements which indi­ T o Pl a Ce y Ou r a cate the business has a bond,insurance and workers c ompensa­ tion for their employ­ ees. For your protec­ Hours: tion call 503-378-5909 Monday - Friday or use our website: 7:30am - 5:00pm to check license status Telephone Hours: before co n t racting Monday — Friday with t h e bu s iness. 7:30am — 5:00pm Persons doing land­ scape m aintenance Satruday10:00am -12:30pm do not require a LCB license.

$ Price Lowered $

88f PFAL


FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck We are three adorable, loving Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, puppieslookingforacaring home. you will need. Room to grow in and a tough V8 engine will get your own little paradise! Call now. the job done on the ranch! Please call nght away. $500.

The Bulletin d , V iS i t WWW. b e n d b u l l e t i n . Co m O r 5 4 1 - 3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9


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24-Hour Message Line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel, orextend an ad afterhours. 1777 S.W.Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon97702



• s

s •

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


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

Travel Trailers ROUA Digorgio 1971 fridge, heater, propane & elec. lights, awning, 2 spares, extra insu­ lation for late season hunting/cold weather camping, well maint, very roomy, sleeps 5, reat f o r hu n t ing, 3200, 541-410-6561

0 0



1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963


Aircraft, Parts 8 Service

- '




. .


-.-.-v'.s -:"ii

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1/3 interest in Colum­ 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; bia 400, located at obo. 541-408-3811 auto 4-spd, 396, model Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. CST /all options, orig. Call 541-647-3718 owner, $24,000, 541-923-6049 1/3 interest i n w e l l­ equipped IFR Beech B onanza A 36 , l o ­ cated KBDN. $55,000. Springdale 29' 2 0 07, 541-419-9510 slide,Bunkhouse style, Executive Hangar sleeps 7-8, excellent at Bend Airport 1980 Chevy C30, 16K condition, $ 1 6 ,900, (KBDN) original miles, 400 cu in, 541-390-2504 60' wide x 50' deep, auto, 4WD, winch. $7000 w/55' wide x 17' high obo. 541-389-2600 bi-fold door. Natural gas heat, office, bath­ room. Parking for 6 c ars. A djacent t o Frontage Rd; g reat Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 visibility for a viation 29', weatherized, like bus. Chevy Wagon 1957, n ew, f u rnished & 541-948-2126 4-dr., complete, ready to go, incl Wine­ $15,000 OBO, trades, ard S a tellite dish, please call 26,995. 541-420-9964


•'il II N... , Iri





Have an item to a I g l ) rri sell quick? ONLY 1 OWNERSHIP If it's under SHARE LEFT! Economical flying in '500 you can place it in your ow n C e s sna The Bulletin 172/180 HP for only $ 10,000! Based a t Classifieds for: BDN. Call Gabe at Professional Air! 541-388-0019 916

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray i nterior, u se d 3X , $24,999. 541-389-9188

Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles •


Automobiles •

Automo b iles

Chevy G-20 c u stom Toyota Camry's: conversion travel van Infinity G35 Coupe B l a ck , 1 1994 128k, 5.7L, rear 2004, 1984, $1200 obo; owner, no accidents, elect. bed, 75% tires. a 1985 SOLD; manual trans., great real beauty in & out! 1986 parts car, Travel in economy and cond., n a viqation, $500. $ 6 2 00. Buick Enclave 2008 CXL Jeep Willys 1947,custom, style and under $4000. 74K m i. , Call for details, V-6, black, clean, small block Chevy, PS, Bob, 541-318-9999 Please call Plymouth B a r racudaAWD, echanicall y sound, 82k OD, mags+trailer. Swap 541-593-2321 or 541-548-6592 1966, original car! 300 m 975 miles. $22,900. for backhoe.No am calls email hp, 360 V8, center­ Automobiles Call 541-815-1216 johnmason2280@ please. 541-389-6990 lines, (Original 273 Toyotas: 1999 Avalon eng & wheels incl.) Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 Mercury 254k; 1996 Camry, M o u ntaineer Audi S4 Cabriolet 2005 541-593-2597 98k, 4 cyl. Lots of 4x4. 120K mi, Power 1999 A WD , le a ther 50K mi, red w/charcoal miles left in these Tow Pkg, 3rd seats, moonroof, key­ interior, 2 sets tires, PROJECT CARS: Chevy seats, cars. Price? You tell 2-dr FB 1949 & Chevy row seating, e xtra pad entry, 141K, $3,000. exc. cond., $19,950 me! I'd guess CD, privacy tint­ 541-312-8290 541-350-5373. Coupe 1950 - rolling tires, $2000-$4000. upgraded rims. chassis's $1750 ea., ing, Buicks! 1996 Regal, Your servant, Bob at cond. $7995 Advertise your car! Chevy 4-dr 1949, com­ Fantastic 87k; 1997 LeSabre, 541-318-9999, no Add A Picture! Timm at piete car, $1949; Ca­ Contact 112k; and others! Mercedes E420 1994, for info Reach thousands of readers~ charge for looking. dillac Series 61 1950, 2 541-408-2393 You'll not find nicer great cond., records, Call 541-385-5809 dr. hard top, complete or to view vehicle. The Bulletin Classifieds Buicks $3500 & up. araged, a gem . Volkswagen Jetta SE, w/spare front c l ip., One look's worth a 4,950. 541-610-9986 2008. 40,500 mi, Great $3950, 541-382-7391 thousand words. Call condition, FWD, ABS, Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT Bob, 541-318-9999. automatic, AC, moon­ 1999, auto., p e a rl for an appt. and take a roof, CD/MP3 & much Ford Excu r sion Need to get an ad w hite, very low m i . drive in a 30 mpg. car more! $12,950 2005, 4WD, diesel, $9500. 541-788-8218. 541-771-2312 in ASAP? exc. cond., $18,900, Cadillac CTS S e dan call 541-923-0231. 2007, 29K, auto, exc. Nissan Sentra, 2012­ Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac, dealer cond, loaded, $17,900 12,610 mi, full warranty, Fax it to 541-322-7253 PS, PB, AC, & more! maint'd, loaded, now OBO, 541-549-8828 $1 7000. 503-459-1 580 Cadillac E l The Bulletin Classifieds D o r ado $17,000. 541-788-0427 1994, T otal c r e a m 940 On a classified ad puff, body, paint, trunk Find It in go to IION'T IISSTHIS as showroom, blue The Bulletin Classifiedsl Vans leather, $1700 wheels 541-385-5809 to view additional MC Yukon XL S L T w/snow tires although VW Karman Ghia G2004, loaded w/fac­ photos of the item. car has not been wet 1970, good cond., tory dvd, 3rd s eat, in 8 years. On trip to new upholstery and $7100. 541-280-6947 Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., convertible top. Looking for your $5400, 541-593-4016. $10,000. next employee? Hyundai Tucson SE 541-389-2636 Place a Bulletin help 2009,¹944560 Chevrolet G20 Sports­ Cadillac Seville STS wanted ad today and $17,995 man, 1993, exlnt cond, 2003 - just finished reach over 60,000 $4750. 541-362-5559 or Porsche 911 1974, low $4900 engine work 541-663-6046 mi., complete motor/ readers each week. by Certified GM me­ Your classified ad trans. rebuild, tuned Oregon chanic. Has every­ will also appear on suspension, int. & ext. AatoSoNrce thing but navigation. Chevy Astro refurb., oi l c o o ling, 541-598-3750 Cargo Van 2001, Too many bells and which currently re­ shows new in & out, w histles t o l i s t . VW Thing 1974, good pw, pdl, great cond., ceives over 1.5 mil­ perf. mech. c o nd. cond. Extremely Rare! bought a new one. business car, well lion page views Much more! $4900 Only built in 1973 & FIND IT! m aint, regular o i l $28,000 541-420-2715 every month at 541-420-1283 1974. $8,000. changes, $4 5 0 0, BVY IT! no extra cost. Bulle­ 541-389-2636 please call PORSCHE 914 1974, tin Classifieds SELL IT! Roller (no engine), Get Results! Call The Bulletin Classifieds 541-633-5149 lowered, full roll cage, 385-5809 or place Pickups 5-pt harnesses, rac­ your ad on-line at ing seats, 911 dash & instruments, d e cent Chev short box shape, v e r y c o ol! step-side pickup, "Please discontinue this ChryslerSebring 2006 $1699. 541-678-3249 I The Bulletin recomH Fully loaded, exc.cond, I ad as the vehicle has 1987, excellent mends extra caution I very low miles (38k), shape inside & out l been sold. l am pleased Get your when p u r chasing < always garaged, fo tell you that I had all electric, all I products or services transferable warranty postedit on Craig's List works, $4500. business from out of the area. on 6 different locations incl. $8600 541-382-5309 I S ending c ash , 541-330-4087 bufitwasfhe Bu¹etinad sL-AWD2004,75k, checks, or credit in­ that so/d it!" all-weather tires, tow Just bought a new boat? formation may be I Lee, G. pkg, gold metallic, Sell your old one in the I subiect toFRAUD. beige leather int., classifieds! Ask about our For more informa­ moonroof, ......... Super Seller rates! I tion about an adver­ 541-385-5809 With an ad in tiser, you may call


Springdale 2005 27', 4' slide tn dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000

Viking Tent t railer 2008, clean, s e lf contained, sleeps 5, easy to tow, great cond. $5200, obo. 541-383-7150.

Antique & Classic Autos

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








Want Results from qualified

local buyers?

Chevy Silverado 2500 HD LT 2001 Crew 6.6L diesel auto 4X4 98K, exc. cnd $17,900

Call us at 541-385-5809 and ask about our Wheel Deal special!


Trucks 8

Chrysler 300 C o upe 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, re­ Ford 250 XLT 1990, painted original blue, 6 yd. dump bed, original blue interior, 139k, Auto, $5500. original hub caps, exc. 541-410-9997 chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. Diamond Reo Dump I Fif t h Wheels Say "goodbuy" 541-385-9350 Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 to that unused yard box, runs good, $6900, 541-548-6812 item by placing it in Chrysler SD 4-Door The Bulletin Classifieds 1930, CD S R oyal Standard, B-cylinder, 5 41-385 -5 8 0 9 Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 body is good, needs by Carriage, 4 slide­ some r e s toration, Ford F250 XLT 1993 outs, inverter, satel­ Econoline t rail e r runs, taking bids, extended cab, 83,500 lite sys, fireplace, 2 16-Ton 2 9 ' B ed, 541-383-3888, miles, tow pkg, $3500. flat screen TVs. 541-815-3318 w/fold up ramps, elec. Call 541-408-1984 $60,000. brakes, P i n tlehitch, 541-480-3923 $4700, 541-548-6812





Ford Crown Vic.

The Bulletin's

d rives, runs a n d looks great, extra set of winter tires on rims, only $3000.

"Call A Service

1997 4 door, 127k,



Professional" Directory

I the Oregon State I

General's t I Attorney Office C o nsumer I I Protection hotline atI 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin reming centrar oregons>nce 1903

Heavy Equipment





Legal Notices

Legal Notices quirements, and may reject for good cause any or all bids upon a finding of Deschutes C ounty it i s i n t h e public interest to do so. The protest pe­ riod for this procure­ ment is seven (7) cal­ endardays.

L e g al Notices cember 31, 2011, and

r Legal Notices • Website at: http://www.fs.usda.go

Legal Notices controlled substances (ORS Chapter 475);

attorney fees pursu­ ant to ORS 20.082. v/detail/centraloregon/ and/or (2) Was used NOTICE T O THE landmanagement/proj or intended for use in ROAD DEPARTMENT DEFENDANT: READ ects or paper copy committing or f acili­ T HESE PAPE R S can be sent by re­ tating the violation of, INVITATION TO BID CAREFULLY! You questing it from Tim solicitation to violate, FOR SUPPLYING AND must "appear" in this Foley, Phone (541) attempt to violate, or DELIVERY OF or by conspiracy to violate AC-15P LIQUID case or the other side 433-3200, will win automatically. sending a letter of re­ the criminal laws of ASPHALT To "appear" you must quest to : C r escent the State of Oregon 2013 Upon mutual agree­ file with the court a le­ Ranger District, PO regarding the manu­ G K E AT Ford F250 XLT 4x4 Sealed bids will be re­ m ent, parties m a y gal paper called a Box 208, C rescent, facture, distribution or "motion" or "answer". extend the term of this OR 97733. This deci­ possession of c o n­ L ariat, 1990, r e d, ceived at t h e D e s­ su b stances 80K original miles, chutes County Road Contract, a t unit The "motion" or "an­ sion is not subject to trolled 4" lift with 39's, well prov i d ed swer" must be given appeal pursuant to 36 (ORS Chapter 475). Hyster H25E, runs Department, 6 1 1 50 prices FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, SE 27th Street, Bend, herein, provided that to the court clerk or CFR 215.12 (e)(1) IN THE MATTER OF: well, 2982 Hours, door panels w/flowers maintained, $ 4 000 F leetwood Wilderness $3500, call obo. 541-419-5495 Oregon 97702, until t he C o ntract t e r m administrator w i t hin Actions for which no­ (1)U.S. Currency in 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, 8 hummingbirds, 541-749-0724 but not a f ter, 2 00 does not extend be­ 30 days of the date of tice and opportunity to the amo u n t of white soft top & hard rear bdrm, fireplace, p.m. on October 30, y ond O c tober 3 0 , first publication speci­ comment have been $4,751.00, Case No. AC, W/D hkup beau­ top. Just reduced to 2012-00168697 2012 at w hich time 2014 plus the appli­ fied herein along with published, for no sub­ tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. $3,750. 541-317-9319 the required filing fee. stantive c o m ments seized 8/1 7/12 from and place all bids for cable warranty term. 541-815-2380 or 541-647-8483 the abo v e -entitled It must be in proper expressing concern James Babcock. public works project Included in this bid form and have proof have been received. (2) U.S. Currency in will be publ i c ly a re p r ovisions f o r o f service o n t h e the amo u n t of $5,067.00, Case No. pened a n d re a d permissive coopera­ plaintiff's attorney or, LEGAL NOTICE Ford Ranger 1999, 4x4, o e Peterbilt 35 9 p o table tive procurement as if the plaintiff does not NOTICE OF SEIZURE 2012-00168697 71K, X- c ab, X LT, aloud. ~ water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, provided i n ORS have a n at t o rney, seized 8/16/12 a nd FOR CIVIL auto, 4 . 0L, $ 8 4 00 K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 3200 gal. tank, 5hp The contract calls for 279A.215. Po l i tical proof of service upon FORFEITURE TO ALL 8/17/12 from Jessica OBO. 541-388-0232 slide, AC, TV, awning. pump, 4-3" h o ses, FordGalaxie 500 1963, s ubdivisions wi t h i n t he plaintiff. If y o u Smith. supplying and deliv­ POTENTIAL NEW: tires, converter, camlocks, $ 2 5,000. 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, ery of 1600 Tons of and adjacent to Des­ have any questions CLAIMANTS AND TO 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & batteries. Hardly used. 541-820-3724 GMC s/4-ton LEGAL NOTICE AC-15P liquid asphalt chutes County and in­ y ou should see a n ALL UNKNOWN radio (orig),541-419-4989 4WD, 1997, to specified locations cluding Polk County attorney immediately! PERSONS READ THIS The Redmond School 925 If you need help in District i s se e king Ford Mustang Coupe Diesel engine, extra in the Bend, Terreb­ are authorized to use CAREFULLY Utility Trailers cab, good shape, onne and La Pine ar­ the quoted price re­ finding an a ttorney, q ualified people t o 1966, original owner, electric windows, V8, automatic, great eas o f De s chutes c eived on t h i s r e ­ you may call the Or­ If you have any inter­ apply for a vacancy door locks & seats, County. quest t o pu r chase egon State Bar Law­ est i n t h e s e i zed on its Board of Direc­ shape, $9000 OBO. $5000 obo. materials at the same yer Referral Service at property 530-515-8199 d e s cribed tors. 541-382-5309 Specifications and terms, conditions and (503) 684-3763 or toll below, you must claim Big Tex Landscap­ MONTANA 3585 2008, other bid documents prices of the original f ree i n O r egon a t that interest or you will The board consists of ing/ ATV Trailer, Ford Ranchero exc. cond., 3 slides, may be inspected and contract. Freight rates (800) 452- 7 636. automatically lose that five members elected dual axle flatbed, 1979 king bed, Irg LR, Arc­ obtained at the Des­ for product delivery to FIRST D A T E OF interest. If you do not at large. Those inter­ 7'x16', 7000 lb. with 351 Cleveland tic insulation, all op­ chutes County Road additional a g encies PUBLICATION: Octo­ file a c laim for t he ested must be regis­ GVW, all steel, modified engine. tions $37,500. Department, 6 1 1 50 may be n e gotiated ber 2, 2012. /s/Mikel property, the property tered voters and resi­ I nternational Fla t $1400. Body is in 541-420-3250 S.E. 2 7 t h St r e et, separately from this R . Miller. Mikel R . may be forfeited even dents of the Redmond Bed Pickup 1963, 1 541-382-4115, or excellent condition, Miller, OSB¹ 914754, if you are not con­ School District for one Bend, Oregon 97702 contract. t on dually, 4 s p d. 541-280-7024. Nu!Na 297LK H i tch­ $2500 obo. or t h e De s c hutes Attorney for Plaintiff. victed of any crime. year immediately pre­ trans., great MPG, Hiker 2007, 3 slides, 541-420-4677 CHRIS DOTY County webs i t e, To claim an interest, ceding the a ppoint­ could be exc. wood 32' touring coach, left 931 Department Director LEGAL NOTICE you must file a written ment. hauler, runs great, kitchen, rear lounge, Inquiries pertaining to Notice of Decision claim with the forfei­ Automotive Parts, new brakes, $1950. many extras, beautiful PUBLISHED: these s p ecifications ture counsel named A pplications will b e Tick, Tock Odell Butte - AT&T 541-41 9-5480. c ond. inside & o u t, Service & Accessories ' shall be directed to THE BEND BULLETIN: r i ll P t below, Th e w r itten taken at the District $34,499 OBO, Prinev­ ~ Tick, Tock... Tom Sh a mberger, October 16 & 23, 2012 USDA - Forest Service claim must be signed Office, located at 145 ille. 541-447-5502 days Two Michelin tires, 70% DAILY JOURNAL OF Operations Manager, by you, sworn to un­ SE Salmon Avenue, & 541-447-1641 eves. What are you ~c esce t Ra er tread 215 / 16-R16, ...don't let time get COMMERCE: telephone der penalty of perjury until Friday, October (541) District Deschutes $80. 541-382-0421 looking for? away. Hire a October 16 & 23, 2012 322-7120. National Forest before a notary public, 26, 2012 at 5:00p.m. and state: (a) Your The board anticipates professional out You'll find it in Winter Tires 4 Bridge­ interviewing c a n d i­ Bids shall be made on LEGAL NOTICE This legal notice an­ true name; (b) The s tone 2 2 5/55 R 1 6 of The Bulletin's The Bulletin Classifieds the forms furnished by IN T H E CI R C UIT nounces the N E PA address at which you dates the week of No­ 95W on alloy rims, "Call A Service the County, incorpo­ C OURT FOR T H E decision for the Odell will a c cept f u t u re v ember 1 2 , 20 1 2 . like new, tire pres­ rating al l co n tract STATE OF OREGON Butte - AT&T Facility m ailings f ro m th e Please contact Trish sure monitors incl. Professional" Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th ad­ FOR THE COUNTY project. On October court and f o rfeiture Huspek at 541-385-5809 documents, wheel, 1 s lide, AC, (Retail@$1900) $650. Directory today! dressed and mailed or OF DES C HUTES. 17, 2012 C r escent c ounsel; and (3) A 541.923.8247 or visit In Bend 619-889-5422 TV,full awning, excel­ d elivered t o Ch r i s L AW O FFICE O F District Ranger Holly s tatement that y o u the Board of Director's lent shape, $23,900. at Doty, Department Di­ MIKEL R. MILLER, Jewkes made the de­ have an interest in the webpage FIND YOUR FUTURE Ford T-Bird 1966 541-350-8629 rector, 61150 SE 27th P .C., P l aintiff, v s . cision to i m plement seized property. Your www.redmond.k12.or. HOME INTHE BULLETIN 390 engine, power I nternational Fla t Street, Bend, Oregon ANDREW T HOMAS Alternative B for the deadline for filing the us for more informa­ everything, new Bed Pickup 1963, 1 97702 in a sealed en­ POWELL, Defendant. Odell Butte - AT&T claim document with tion or to download an Your future is just a page paint, 54K original ton dually, 4 s pd. velope plainly marked Case No. CV 120060. Facility project. Alter­ forfeiture cou n sel application packet away. Whether you're looking miles, runs great, trans., great MPG, "BID FOR SUPPLY­ SUMMONS. To: AN­ native B im p roves n amed below is 2 1 for a hat or a place to hangit, excellent cond. in & could be exc. wood ING AND DELIVERY D REW THOM A S cellular c ommunica­ days from the last day The person appointed The Bulletin Classified is out. Asking $8,500. hauler, runs great, OF AC-15P LIQUID POWELL, Defendant. tions and public safety of publication of this will serve January 9, your best source. 541-480-3179 new brakes, $1950. Pilgrim In t e rnational ASPHALT 2013" and YOU ARE hereby re­ by giving NEPA ap­ notice. Where to file 2013 - June 30, 2013 Every day thousandsof 541-41 9-5480. 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, t he name an d a d ­ quired to appear and proval for c onstruc­ a claim and for more a nd will fill the v a ­ Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 buyers and sellers of goods dress of the bidder. answer the complaint tion of facilities for use i nformation: Da i n a cancy created by the and services do busi n ess in Jim Fall price $ 2 1,865. filed against you in the by AT&T, including a Vitolins, Crook County resignation o f these pages. They know 541-312-4466 Each bid must con­ above-entitled action collocatable 4 0 ft. District Attorney Of­ Erickson effective De­ you can't beat TheBulletin c ember 31 , 2 0 12, tain a statement as to within thirty (30) days communications tower fice, 300 N E T h ird Classified Section for whether the bidder is from the date of the and 36' x 20' equip­ Street, Prineville, OR Anyone wishing to be selection and convenience elected to serve the a resident bidder, as first publication of this ment building. Odell 97754. - every item isjust a phone GMC Vston 1971, Only defined in ORS summons upon you, Butte is a designated Notice of reasons for remaining t w o-year $1 9,700! Original low call away. RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L of the (1) (b). with t h e req u ired electronic site located Forfeiture: The prop­ portion mile, exceptional, 3rd hemiV8, hd, auto, cruise, 279A.120 Vendors shall use re­ C ourt filing fee; i n on t h e Cre s cent erty described below four-year term m ay The Classified Section is owner. 951-699-7171 am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. cyclable products to case of your failure to Ranger District on the was seized for forfei­ file an application with Regal Prowler AX6 Ex­ easy to use. Everyitem 541-420-3634 /390-1285 the maximum extent d o so , f o r wa n t Deschutes N a tional ture because it: (1) the Deschutes County is categorized andevery tremeEdition 38' '05, economically feasible thereof, petitioner will Forest i n Kl a m ath Constitutes the p ro­ C lerk's O f f ice fo r 4 slides,2 fireplaces, all cartegory is indexed onthe in the performance of apply to the Court for County, approxi­ ceeds of the violation placement on the May Want to impress the maple cabs, king bed/ section's front page. M o n terrey relatives? Remodel the contract work set the relief demanded in mately 9 miles west of of, solicitation to vio­ 21, 2013 ballot. bdrm separated w/slide Whether youare lookingfor Mercury 1965, Exc. All original, forth in this document. the complaint. The the Crescent Ranger late, attempt to vio­ glass dr,loaded,always your home with the 4-dr. sedan, in stor­ complaint all e g es Station (legal descrip­ late, or conspiracy to Just bought 8newboat? garaged,lived in only 3 a home orneed aservice, help of a professional age last 15 yrs., 390 Deschutes Co u n ty breach of contract for tion T24S, R7E, S26, violates, the criminal Sell your oldonejn the mo,brand new $54,000, your future is in the pagesof The Bulletin Classified. High C o m pression from The Bulletin's may reject any bid not damages i n the Willamette Meridian). laws of the State of classjfieds! Askaboutour still like new, $28,500, engine, new tires & li­ in compliance with all amount of $3,331.86 The Decision Memo Oregon regarding the will deliver,see, "Call A Service Super Seller rates! ad¹4957646 for pics. c ense, reduced t o Professional" Directory prescribed bi d d ing plus interest of 1.5% can be accessed on manufacture, distribu­ The Bulletin $2850, 541-410-3425. each month since De­ the Forest S e rvice 541-385-5809 Cory, 541-580-7334 p rocedures and r e­ tion, or possession of

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Bulletin Daily Paper 10/23/12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Tuesday October 23, 2012

Bulletin Daily Paper 10/23/12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Tuesday October 23, 2012