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WEDNESDAY September24,2014

a i $i n Qg Q e $t; g Q$ Prepcoverage SPORTS • C1

OUTDOORS • D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

IN SALEM

Bill may put youth camp plans on hold

Polar hear eats —climate change has themswimming for shore — andfinding new food — but that maynot bea good thing in the iong run.A3

By Claire Withycombe eThe Bulletin

By Taylor W. Anderson The Bulletin

The reconstruction of the Colorado Dam, which is scheduled to begin next week, will limit access Plus: Climate poll — More people than ever think warming is human-caused, andthat it should be apriority. A3

to the Deschutes River, the Colorado Avenue footbridge and McKay Park for about a year. While Miller's Landing Park will remain open, adjacent trails will be closed and McKay Park will close for the duration of construction.

at the site of the former city

of Rajneeshpuram. Young Life, a nonde-

Military marriageSame-sex spouseshavedifferent rights, depending on which state they live in.AS

nominational Christian

ColoradoDamSafe Passageproject degins

group that already has two

Starting Oct. 1, McKay Park and the Colorado footbridge will be closed. Detours for trail and river users will be in place, and barriers will be installed to prevent access. • • • • River detour LEGEND • • • • Trail detour — B a rrier

Economyonthe rise-

youth camps on the site, e

was intended to allow the

nonprofit to avoid a lengthy land use exception process

parkopen

I

regzz

ln world news — ThecDc

But that wasn't the end Trail

,:, detours

Deschutes River

~+~ +o

agency to create rules that

will govern all new youth camps on the low-quality, Eastern Oregon farmland. But the proposed rules, if finalized Friday, might

closed

makes dire predictions about Ebola.A2

closed

s e

• • •

'

' C

'

either deter future camps

+

~+

• •

~t

~+

t~

~I

4%

and potentially millions of dollars' worth of develop-

og

~o

Helping the homeless,

of the game. The bill required a state

Trail

closed

c

EDITOR'5CHOICE

immediately.

r

Put in •gga

them out?

and build another camp

c

c

As they remodel, they're taking online reviews into account.C6

or pushing

watched as the Legislature passed a law last year that

Miiier's Landing~

An interview with JPMorgan Chase's topeconomistahead of his visit to Bend.C6

Plus: Hotel changes-

Trail

ment, or lead to more laws

closed

specifically for Young Life after, critics say, the land commission undermined the law's intent.

e

\

+

e

"'" River userdetour

"I can absolutely guar-

antee it wasn't the intent

of the Oregon Legislature to pass a bill and create Source: Bend Park & Recreation District

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

The Colorado Avenue footbridge will be closed. A detour will lead walkers, runners and bikers to the sidewalk and bike lane on the north side of the Colorado Avenue bridge and extend from the

By Frank Shyong Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — It's a

quandary faced by anyone who's been asked for money by a homeless person: Will my spare change stave off hunger or support an addiction?

Pasadena is testing an alternative to giving to the

panhandler. Fourteen repurposed parking meters across the city will collect change for nonprofits that serve the homeless. The meters,

painted bright orange and decorated with smiley faces and inspirational sayings, are supposed to raise awareness for the city's homeless programs.

west side of Shevlin Hixon Drive to Carlon Avenue and Industrial Way east of the river. Barriers

try the donation meters,

though Los Angeles has been talking about trying them downtown. Officials

don't expect to raise huge sums of money: The two meters currently in place

raised $270 over three weeks. "This is a clear alter-

native where people contributing know that all the money will go to effective services," said Pasadena Housing Director Bill Huang. But the meters are rooted in a more controversial

idea — that putting money directly into the hands of homeless people is not an effective way to help them. Some homeless advo-

rules that would allow for

no camp at all," said Craig Kilpatrick, a land use consultant for Young Life.

"We wouldnothave made an application if the rules today were passed." SeeCamp/A6

will be erected on the southwest edge of McKay Park to prevent access. Those riding the current of the De- from time to time denoted by flaggers. chutes River Trail through 2016. schutes, whether by inner tube or by kay- Meanwhile, the city is making changes Road, trail and feature dosures may ak, must portage with their watercraft to sewer infrastructure in the coming changedepending upon theneeds ofthe and proceed through a walking detour months that may require additional clo- project. "The only concerns would be wateron Shevlin Hixon Drive before putting in sures in the area. again 600 feet downstream. The takeout Preparationfor construction, sched- and weather-related events that could will remain in its current location. A new uledtobe underway Oct.1,began Monhappen on any construction project," beach will be built for the temporary

day with the removal of park features

said Schneider. If water needs to be

put-in, a process that is expected to take such as benches, water fountains, light releasedfrom Wickiup Reservoir, or about four weeks, according to Chelsea fixtures and the plaza sculpture of geese, there's a big freeze this winter, that could Schneider, a landscape architect for the said Schneider. delay construction, though some leeway Bend Park & Recreation District. Dam construction is expected to be is built into the schedule to account for Street access is expected to stay open, finished in about a year. Workwill con- delays, said Schneider. but there may be temporary closures tinue in McKay Park and along the DesSee Dam /A6

Pasadena is the first city

in Los Angeles County to

SALEM — A nonprofit's

proposed expansion of its youth camps may be in jeopardy as a state lands commission considers new rules governing the project

SYRIA AIRSTRIKES

Obama stretches hisown restrictions By Greg Miller and Karen Deyoung The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — After

spending nearly sixyears of his presidency installing a series of

ANALYSIS constraints on U.S.

was aimed mainly at amilitant group, the Islamic State, that is no longer among the al-Qaida "associates" envisioned bythe military authorization passed after the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.

The group is not even suspected of planning attacks against the United States.

counterterrorism operations, The unfolding U.S. air President Barack Obama has campaignhasemployed launched a broad military ofweapons — including dozens fensive against Islamist groups of 3,000-pound Tomahawk in Syria that stretches the missiles launched from U.S. limits of those legal and policy warships — that have flattened endosures. targets in ways destined to test The barrage ofairstrikes Obama's doctrine requiring

Related • More on the airstrikes,AS "near certainty" that no civil-

counterterrorismplaybook: a flurry of strikes against an al-Qaida cell said to be "nearing the execution stage" of

Successin free online classesif you finish By Nick Anderson The Washington Post

Students in a free online physics course from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology demonstrated roughly equal learning gains if they stuck with the class— regardlessof previousacademic experience,researchers reported Tuesday. Their progress also was comparable to what some MIT students showed

when they were required to take the introductory

ians be killed. Obama said the assault was a message"to anyone who would plot against America

attacks against America or

course on campus as a re-

Europe.

medialmeasure. The findings offer

and try to do Americans harm that we will not tolerate safe havens for terrorists." Pen-

the United States on a significantly different counterter-

open online courses," or MOOCs, can be an effec-

rorism course than Obama

tive way to teach a broad

tagon officials described the strikes as a successful opening to a long-term campaign. The opening salvo included a smaller and separate mission

envisioned last year, when he delivered a speech de-

range of people from

more in line with Obama's

But overall, the initial dimensions of the assault put

scribing the nation's security

landscape as returning to preSept. 11 status. See Airstrikes /A5

evidence that "massive

around the world who want to learn from topflight universities without

paying tuition. See Classes/A6

cates say the donation meters lack the human

element normally found in charitable giving and monopolize money that might have gone to genuinely needy people. See Homeless/A6

TODAY'S WEATHER Evening showers High 63, Low45 Page B6

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INDEX Business Calendar Classified

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voI. 112, No. 267,

s sections

0

88 267 0 23 29

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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

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By Denise Grag

mission. The report said the

New York Times News Service

proportion of patients now

Bryan Lewis, an epidemiologist at the Virginia Bioin-

in such settings was about 18

formatics Institute at Virginia

Another set of ominous projections about the Ebola

percentin Liberia and 40 perepidemic in West Africa was cent in Sierra Leone. released Tuesday, in a report The caseload projections from the Centers for Disease are based on data from AuControl and Prevention that gust, but Dr. Thomas Frieden, gave worst- and best-case es- the CDC director, said the timates for Liberia and Sier- situation appeared to have ra Leone based on computer improvedsincethen because modeling. more aid had begun to reach In the worst-case scenario, the region. "My gut feeling is, the acthe two countries could have a total of 21,000 cases of Ebo- tions we're taking now ar e la by Sept. 30 and 1.4 million going to make that worst-case casesby Jan. 20ifthe disease scenarionot come to pass," keeps spreading without ef- Frieden said in a t elephone fective methods to

c ontain interview. "But it's important

Tech, agreed that the estimates were reasonable, per-

haps even a bit low compared with those generated by other models. He said that if some of the latest data from the

World Health Organization is plugged into the CDC model, "the verylarge numbers of estimatedcases are,unfortunately, even larger." The current official case count is 5 ,843, including 2,803 deaths, according to the WHO. The CDC estimates omit Guinea, which has been hit

it. These figures take into ac- to understand that it could count the fact that many cases happen." hard, becausethe epidemic go undetected and estimate Outside experts said its struck in waves that could not that there are actually 2.5 modeling figures were in line be modeled. times as many as reported. with estimates by others in President Barack Obama's In the best-case model, the the field. promise last week t o send "It's a nice job," said Ira epidemic in both countries 3,000 military personnel to would be "almost ended" by Longini, a professor of bio- Liberia and to build 17 hospiJan. 20, the report said. Suc- statistics at the University of tals there, each with 100 beds, cess would require safe fu- Florida who has also done was part of the solution, Frienerals at which no one touch- computer modeling of the epi- den said. But it was not clear es the bodies and treating 70 demic. "It summarizes the ex- when those hospitals would percent of patients in settings tent of the problem and what be ready, or who would staff that reduce the risk of trans- has to happen to deal with it." them.

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MOre health planS —Consumers in much of the country will have a broader selection of health insurance plans next year, the Obama administration said Tuesday, as it predicted an increaseof about 25 percent in the number of insurers expected to compete in federal and state marketplaces. The administration released preliminary data on insurers that have indicated they want to participate next year. So far, it said, the number is up to315 next year, from 252 this year. For the 36states served bythe federal marketplace, it said, the number is up almost 30 percent, to 248, from191 this year UPS Sheetihg —The manwho killed two former co-workers and then himself at a UPS shipping center Tuesday hadtold some people that hewas having problems at work but never suggested the situation might turn violent, his pastor said. Birmingham police late Tuesday identified the shooter as 45-year-old Kerry JoeTesney of suburban Trussville, Alabama.They did not releasethe slain people's names but said they werepart of management. Theyare investigating as a double homicide andsuicide. FerguSOn memOrial —Anger spilled over Tuesdayafter fire destroyed one of two memorials on the street where Michael Brown was killed, a site that has becomesacred to many in Ferguson, Missouri, and others nationwide focused oninteractions between minorities and police. Howthe fire happenedwasn't clear, but it stoked fresh resentment amongthose who question whether the shooting of the unarmed, black18-year-old by a white Ferguson police officer on Aug. 9 is being adequately investigated. "It's the same as if somebody came and desecrated agrave," Anthony Levine of Florissant, another St. Louis suburb, said as hestudied the charred sceneandshook his head. Many whogathered at the site Tuesday blamed police for the blaze, even asthe chief said officers did everything they could to keep the stuffed animals andother items from burning. last person seenwith a University of Virginia student before she disappeared hasbeencharged with abduction, police said Tuesday night. Charlottesville Police Chief Timothy Longo said at anews conference that officers are looking for Jesse Leroy Matthew Jr., 32, after obtaining a felony arrest warrant from a magistrate on a charge of abduction with intent to defile. Theyalso continue to search for 18-year-old HannahGraham, whowent missing early the morning of Sept. 13. Matthew was last seenSaturday when hestopped by the police station with his mother and uncle to askfor a lawyer. Police said he spedawayafterward, losing officers who had him under surveillance and prompting authorities to issue two arrest warrants for reckless driving.

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BiiI Laden Sen-ill-laW —A Kuwaiti-born cleric who sat with Osama bin Ladenhours after the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, was sentenced to life in prison Tuesday by federal a judge in New York. Sulaiman AbuGhaith, 48, was accused of giving voice to bin Laden's recruitment drive for suicide bombers. In court, Abu Ghaith, a son-inlaw of bin Laden's, offered no apology andwarned of the repercussions his imprisonment would bring. "Islam is the religion that does not die when its followers die or get killed," he said, "and it does not come to a stop whenthey get captured or imprisoned."

Missing U.Va. student —Themanauthorities believe wasthe

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GaZa aid —Palestinian Prime Minister Rami Hamdallah said Tuesday he hasasked for $3.8 billion in urgent aid to help rebuild Gaza after its devastating 50-day war with Israel this summer. Hamdallah told The Associated Press that Saudi Arabia haspledged$500 million and other nations haveindicated they would join. Hespoke at the end of a donor meeting led byNorway on thesidelines of a gathering of world leaders at the United Nations. Theaid request came as Palestinian leader MahmoudAbbasAbbas is preparing to submit a resolution to the U.N.Security Council seeking a three-year timetable for the withdrawal of Israeli forces from theWest Bank.

Anupam Nath 1 The Associated Press

An Indian villager carrying his goat walks along a flooded roadTuesday inthevillage of Chaygaon inthe Kamrup district of Assamstate, India.

Landslides and flash floods triggered by two days of heavy rain havekilled at least 28 people in India's remote northeast, officials said Tuesday.

CenSOrShip prOteSt —A proposed curriculum-review committee for Denver suburbs that would promote patriotism and respect for authority and guard against educational materials that "encourage or condone civil disorder" prompted protests Tuesday. Hundreds of students from 11 high schools across the Jefferson County School District, the second-largest in Colorado, streamedout of school and along busy thoroughfares, waving signs andchampioning the value of learning about the fractious chapters of U.S. history. The proposed committee would evaluate advancedplacement U.S. history and elementary school health classes. Onestudent at Arvada HighSchool said, "You can't erase our history. It's not patriotic. It's stupid." — Fromwirereports

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Oregon Lottery results

Australianp~~i«ki~~Former top agents criticize man after '"Ã 5ecret 5ervicesecurity errors By Edward Johnson

flict zones. The government plans legislation to curb peoSYDNEY — A us t r alian ple traveling abroad to areas counterterrorism police shot where the militant group is dead a man who was under active and has been canceling surveillance, with the Aus- passports. tralian B r oadcasting C orp. Onlookers who witnessed reporting he allegedly made the incident said the man had threats against Prime Minis- been shouting insults about Bloomberg News

ter Tony Abbott.

The 18-year-old man was shot late Tuesday after stab-

Abbott and t h e A u stralian government in the moments before he was shot, the Age

bing two officers outside a

newspaper reported. Police

police station in southeast h ad recently c anceled t h e Melbourne, where he was due man's passport, the ABC said. to be interviewed as part of The two stabbed officers an investigation, authorities were from the Joint Counter said. Intelligence indicated the Terrorism Taskforce and were man had been seen waving an taken to a hospital in stable Islamic State flag, Australian condition, Victoria state police Federal Police Commander Bruce Giles told reporters in

a midnight briefing, without elaborating. "The information that we have at the moment is that the

said in a statement. State Assistant Commissioner Luke Cornelius told reporters he wasn't in a position to comment on what had motivated the man to attack the

individual was acting alone," said Giles, who didn't comment on reports the man had

officers. Abbott was on his way to

The numbers drawnTuesday nightare:

made threats against Abbott. Australia raised its terrorism alert this month to the

tions Security Council meeting on how to tackle the Is-

highest level in a decade, citing the threat posed by supporters

Australia is deploying 400 air force personnel and 200

The estimated jackpot is now $93 million.

of Islamic State extremists. Last week, authorities said po-

special forces soldiers to a U.S. military base in the Unit-

As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

MEGA MILLIONS

02> ®402s040043So

New York for a United Nalamic State.

lice foiled an alleged Islamic ed Arab Emirates, along with State beheading plot after car- fighter jets. The United States rying out the nation's largest and Middle East allies have anti-terrorism raid. pounded Islamic State posiAbbott's government says tions in Syria in a barrage of 60 Australian c itizens are airstrikes, a major expansion fighting with Islamic State of President Barack Obama's in Iraq or Syria and 20 fight- effort to destroy the Sunni exers have returned from con- tremist group.

By Del Quentin Wilber

Obama and his daughters departed by helicopter for Camp W ASHINGTON — Th e David, Maryland, to join first Secret Service's errors in re- lady Michelle Obama for the sponding to the trespasser weekend. who dashed into the White The incident highlights House last week occurred the complicated nature of relong before he vaulted the ex- sponding to fence jumpers ecutive mansion's iron fence, and more ambiguous threats former top agents said. against the president. SecuriThe agency didn't properly ty personnel must make lifehandle two previous encoun- or-death decisions in a matter

tioning. On July 19, authori-

Bloomberg News

ties said, he was pulled over in Wythe County, Virginia,

ters with former U.S. Army veteran Omar Gonzalez, 42, including one last month in

why the Secret Service didn't keep better track of Gonza-

of seconds.

The Secret Service is reviewing the incident and its

which a Secret Service officer questioned him strolling

interactions with Gonzalez,

more than a few feet into the White House, said John

p rosecutors said i n

about 300 miles from Wash-

ington, and charged with possession of a weapon after officers found in his Ford Bronco

a sawed-off shotgun and a map with a line drawn to the White House.

Magaw said internal investigatorsneed to uncover lez after his arrest and why

the officer who later stopped of Copperas Cove, Texas, who him apparently didn't run his near the White House with a w as charged in federalcourt name through databases that hatchet in his pants, accord- with unlawful entry and is would have triggered a deeping to the former officials. being held without bond. er investigation. "Why didn't they do more A nother error w a s m o r e Ed Donovan, a Secret Sermundane: failing to lock the vice spokesman, declined to with him in Richmond? That executive mansion's f r ont discuss specifics about the in- is one question," Magaw said. "Another is why this officer door. cident or the review. "Was it training? Was it didn't name-check him. If he Despite those mistakes, the former officials said the secu- tactics'? Was it execution'? Or had name-checkedhim, they rity officers on duty showed was it protocols?" he said. would have had him weeks proper discretion in not un- "Everything is under review." ago." leashing attack dogs or openWhen he hopped the fence, Magaw said officers dising fire when the man raced Gonzalez was wearing a played good judgment in not across the lawn just before T-shirt and jeans and had a unleashing guard dogs to 7:20 p.m. Friday. knife in his pocket. A search chase down the fence-jump"The officers were actually of hiscar turned up more ing intruder. In the confusion successful," because nobody than 800 rounds of ammuni- of the moment, the dogs may was hurt and the trespasser tion in boxes and magazines, have attacked officers by was stopped before getting two hatchets and a machete, mistake. c ourt

Monday. M agaw, f aormer Secret SerWhen he was stopped on vice director. "It's not pretty. Aug. 25 near the south fence But I think there were a lot of of the White House, he had good decisions made here." a hatchet in his waistband, The b reach o c curred prosecutors said. The officer just after President Barack released Gonzalez after ques-

The internal review likely will find that most offi-

cersacted appropriately and showed restraint in not shooting Gonzalez.They could probably tell he wasn't carrying a gun or a bomb or other type of weapon, he said.


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Wednesday,Sept. 24, the 267th day of 2014.There are 98 days left in the year.

Global

HAPPENINGS

imaec an es,menuc an es warming

ISlamiC State —President Barack Obama will convene a special meeting of the United Nations Security Council and urge the group to pass a sweeping resolution designed to place additional requirements on governments to halt the support of terror groups.

ROSh HaShanah — The Jewish NewYear begins at sunset.

HISTORY Highlight:OnSept. 24, 1789, President GeorgeWashington signed a Judiciary Act establishing America's federal court system and creating the post of attorney general. In1869, thousands of businessmen were ruined in aWall Street panic known as"Black Friday" after financiers Jay Gould and JamesFiskattempted to corner the gold market. In1890, the president of the Church of JesusChrist of Latter-Day Saints, Wilford Woodruff, wrote a manifesto renouncing the practice of polygamy. In1929, Lt. James Doolittle guided a Consolidated NY-2Biplane over Mitchel Field in New York in the first all-instrument flight.

In1948, Mildred Gillars, accused of being Naziwartime radio propagandist "Axis Sally," pleaded not guilty in Washington, D.C., to charges of treason. (Gillars, later convicted, ended upserving 12 years in prison.) In1955, President Dwight D. Eisenhower suffered a heart attack while on vacation in Denver. In1960, the USSEnterprise, the first nuclear-powered aircraft carrier, was launchedat Newport News, Virginia. In1976,former hostage Patricia Hearst was sentencedto seven years in prison for her part in a1974 bank robbery in San Francisco carried out by the Symbionese Liberation Army. (Hearst was released after 22 months after receiving clemency from President Jimmy Carter.) In1988, Canadian sprinter Ben Johnson wonthe men's 100-meter dash at theSeoul Summer Olympics — but he was disqualified three days later for using anabolic steroids. Members of the eastern Massachusetts Episcopal diocese elected Barbara Harris the first female bishop in the church's history. In1991,kidnappers in Lebanon freed British hostage Jack Mann after holding him captive for more than two years. Ten years ago:Iraq's interim prime minister, AyadAllawi, appealed to world leaders at the U.N. General Assembly to unite behind his country's effort to rein in spiraling violence, lighten the foreign debt and improve security aheadof the January elections. Fiveyears ago: With President Barack Obamapresiding, the U.N. Security Council unanimously endorsed asweeping strategy aimed at halting the spread of nuclear weapons and ultimately eliminating them. The heads of theGroup of 20 nations began a two-day meeting in Pittsburgh aimedat making sure afledgling global recovery remained ontrack. One year ago:President Barack Obama andnew Iranian President HasanRouhani appeared separately before the U.N. General Assembly, with both leaders speaking up for improved relations and a resumption of stalled nuclear talks but giving no ground on long-held positions that had scuttled previous attempts to break the impasse.

BIRTHDAYS

Polar bears have become a symbol of the danger of global warming, but in Canada's Hudson Bay, scientists have found that our understanding of climate change may not be as simple as it seemed. Case in point: Polar bears have gotten lucky in one area, in that they have something new to eat.

Is 32. — From wire reports

concerns growlng

By James Gorman

bearseatgeese but questions

By Marjorie Connelly

New York Times News Service

how important that fact is. He said he worried that these

New York Times News Service

findings would be taken by the public to mean that polar bears were doing fine. "What they have established," he said of Rockwell's

regard the environment as the nation's foremost chal-

LA PEROUSE BAY, Manitoba — The sea ice here on the

western shore of Hudson Bay breaks up each summer and leaves the polar bears swim-

ming for shore. The image of forlorn bears on small rafts of ice has become a symbol of dimate change. And for good reason. A warming planet means less icecoverage oftheA rctic Sea, leaving the bears with less time and less ice for hunting seals. New YorkTimes NewsService file photo They dependon sealsfortheir The polar bear, an Arctic species vulnerable to climate change, is survival. turning from a diet of seal pups to one ofsnow-goose eggs and But the polar bears here have caribou as a warmingclimate melts sea ice, pushing the bears to discoveredanew menu option. spend more time on land. They eat snowgeese. Because the ice is melting

earlier ,thebearscome on shore earlier, and the timing turns out to be fortunate for them.

of a large snow goose summer breeding ground before the geese have hatched and fledged. And with 75,000 pairs of snow geese on the Cape ulation explosion — there is an

abundant new supply of food for the bears.

long-popular fall destination forpolarbear tourism has become a case study in how climate change collides with oth-

er environmentalchanges at the local level and plays out in a blend of domino effects, trade-

offs and offsets. "The system is a lot more

complicated than anybody thought," said Robert Rockwell, who runs the Hudson Bay

Project, a decadeslong effort to monitor the environment.

To fully appreciate how the chain reaction plays out in La Perouse Bay requires studying the individual links in the chain

— the geese, the bears, and the plants and the land beneath them.

Good for thegoose

bears in the western Hudson Bay is deteriorating, whatever their diet.

beyond the sightings of bears shows a rich and diverse mineating geese and eggs. They ap- iature forest of grasses, sedges,

a few buildings surrounded that was once in part limited by an electric bear fence. It is by winter habitat now has an reachable only by helicopter. infinite winter supply of food, From this v antage point, and that includes the best agriRockwell and his team have cultural products: corn, wheat, witnessed the snow goose pop- soybeans, canola, rapeseed, all ulation swell to the point where of that," Rockwell said. they are harming their own Some snow geese now nesting grounds. The number winter in Nebraska and Iowa of snow geese that live and mi- where these crops are grown. grate in the continent's central But they keep coming to the flyway exploded from about 1.5 sub-Arctic and the Arctic in million in the 1960s to about 15 the summer, following ancient million now, and many of them habit. During Rockwell's time nest here or stop by on their here, thecolony increasedfrom

postdoctoral research at the

way farther north.

She and Quinoa worked with Rockwell to collect and study samplesofpolarbear scat for severalyears and found that the bears were eating lots of geese. They were also eating caribou and other animals, as well as berries — anything in

sedges and other plants in the

marsh and tundra of the bay shore. The goose population, Rockwell said, was once limited in size by its sparse winter food ter many of the marshes were drained for various kinds of development, "the snow geese just sort of said, well, wait a minute,

what was that green stuff just north of here? And it turns out

The early bear gets the bird T he conventional view i s

that overall, polar bears are "food-deprived" in the summer

proached the bear diet question

wildflowers, crowberries, cran-

in a scientific way. Gormezano, who has begun

berries, blueberries,cloudberries and gooseberries. Researchers such as Christa

University of Montana, special- Mulder, a plant ecologist from izes in noninvasive methods the University of Alaska, Fairfor monitoring the behavior of banks, are studying what the predators. In terms ofdiet,sci- plants are doing to better unentists can observe what goes derstand how the whole ecoin, or what goes out. With an system is faring. In one project, animal such as apolarbear, the she is tagging 40 species to see second approach is more prac- how the timing of their growth tical. They turned to polar bear is changing. feces, or scat. She emphasizes that alGormezano trained a Dutch though climate change brings shepherd named Quinoa to find an overall warming trend, it polarbear scatand drove him also is bringing increased vari-

reach. Rockwell and Gormezano

ation in average temperatures, andthetimingof the seasons.

"In some years, summer sea-

son starts very late," she said.

c oncerns,

ahead of the environment, were foreign policy, poverty, education, immigration and

politics. Still, nearly half of the public said global warming was having an effect now. One-quartersaid they doubteditwould have a seri-

ous impact at all, and about three in 10 expected its con-

sequences to show up in the future. Even at the risk of lim-

iting economic growth, 58 percent said protecting the environment should be a

priority. "Economic growth is important, but if we don't take care of the environment, we won't be here to

enjoy it," Bernice Schneiderman, 66, aretired teacher

from Studio City, California, said in a follow-up interview. E conomic growth w a s

more important to 37 percent of those surveyed, induding Steven Swoboda, 36, from Victorville, California. "Because our economy is so bad," he said, "we need to focus on it and on jobs and not worry so much about global warming." Fifty-four percent said the warming was caused by human behavior. "Man has ruined the earth," said Laura Fort, 27, from Lexington Park, Maryland. "We need

renewable energy that won't hurt the environment." By contrast, 31 percent

consideredwarming to be solely a natural phenomenon, and 10 percent did not

accept the idea that global warming existed. Fiftyseven percent of those surveyed said they did not think global warming would harm them personally. But 42 percent saw it as an imminent threat.

Partisan and g enerational divides were reflected throughout the survey.

About half of Republicans considered the economy more important than the

environment, while nearly two-thirds of Democrats said the environment should

take priority. Visit Central Oregon's

HunterDouglas

"Some years, itstartsvery early. Sometimes, the fall comes very late. Sometimes, the fall

comes very early." And, she says, "A cold year slams plants down much hard-

er than a warm year advances becausethereis justnotenough have published several papers them." food on land to make a signifi- on their findings. cant contribution to their diet. Some other polar bear reBut the snow geese may have searchers reacted with dismay changed that, at least here. about how the results may be p ui4 5dDd.6 50. By 2007, it was dear that the interpreted. sea ice was melting earlier, on Steven Amstrup, chief scienaverage, and the polar bears tist of Polar Bears InternationBend were often coming on shore in al, says he does not doubt that Redmond time to harvest the eggs from John Day vast numbers of geese and otherbirds. Burns Rockwell, a researcher at Lakeview the American Museum of NatLa Pine

those are the rice prairies," he ural History, and Linda Gorsald. mezano, a graduate student he Having found the rice farther was supervising, decided to go

ant problems, and I percent

try. Other to p

dull at first, a closer inspection

nearthe coastbecause oftheir eating habits.

Economic issues continue totop thelist of mostimport-

nutritional losses by taking advantage of goose eggs." But,

h a s b e en north in Louisiana, the geese counting geese in this area ev- continued to explore and exery summer since 1969. pand their winter range, findIn the late 1970s, he started ing the vast agricultural fields building his current campof the Midwest. "So a species

largely to Louisiana and Texas, in the coastal marshes where the geese long spent their winters feeding on spartina, also known as salt hay or salt meadow cordgrass. They then migrate north in spring to nest and raise goslings on grass and

more than half say global warming is caused by human behavior, the highest level ever recorded by the national poll.

offered the environment as a top concern for the coun-

in the goose population, as he A warming planet means less ice coverage of the Arctic Sea, which once hoped. leaves polar bears with less time and less lce for hunting seals, but For the geese population more opportunity for coming across snowgoose nests, like this to remain constant, a pair of one on the ice-free ground in Manitoba, Canada. geese needs to have only two surviving offspring in a lifetime of breeding. Snow geese have Tnesday's U.N. Climate Summit —Inthefirst international many chances, typically with test for his climate-changestrategy, President Barack Obama five orsix seasons of four or pressed world leadersTuesdayto follow the United States' lead five eggs each. Those are good on the issue,evenasa United Nations summit revealedthe many odds for maintaining a stable obstacles that still stand in thewayof wider agreements to reduce population. heat-trapping pollution. And that puts the plants of ButnopledgesmadeatTuesday'sone-daymeetingwerebinding. the tundra in an uncomfortable The largest-ever gathering of world leaders todiscuss climatewas place, between a goose and a designed to laythe groundwork for anewglobal climate-change warming trend. What that is treaty. It also revealedthe sharp differencesthat divide countries on doing to plants is what scienmatters such asdeforestation, carbon pollution andmethaneleaks tists at the Hudson Bay project from oil andgas production: are studyingnext. • Brazil, home to theAmazonrainforest, said it would not sign a The tangled tundra pledge to halt deforestation by2030. • The United States decidednot to join 73 countries in supporting The geese, birds, caribou a price oncarbon,which Congresshas indicated it would reject. and many other animals here • And minutes after Obamasaid "nobody gets a pass," Chinese live on plants. Those plants are Vice PremierZhangGaoli insisted theworld treat developing nations, facing the goose onslaught, an including China,differently than developed nations, allowing themto increase in the caribou popularelease moreheat-trapping pollution. China,theNo. 1carbon-polluttion and swings in temperature ing nation, signed on insupport of pricing carbon andvowed to stop thataccompany the changing the rise of carbon-dioxideemissions assoon aspossible. climate. — The Associated Press Although the tundra and marsh may look uniform and

northfor several field seasons.

Times/CBS News poll. And

of those surveyed last week

its would not put a real dent

2,500 pairs to 75,000, and the The reason for the increase, birdsmoved as far as 20 miles Rockwell said, can be traced inland as they ruined areas

lenge, most consider it to be of great concern and say it should be a priority, according to the latest New York

tential for some number of polar bears to offset some of their

Michael Kirby Smith i New YorkTimes News Service

R ockwell, 68 ,

While few Americans

He added, "There is the po-

dedines, "There's no evidence that anything like current polar bear populations can be supported," he said. Setting aside for a moment what the bears' eating eggs ultimately means for the bears, Rockwell said their eating hab-

sult of a continuing goose pop-

What is clear is that this

impact." Studies, he said, have shown the condition of polar

global. In the future, as sea ice

Churchill peninsula — the re-

however, has been devastating to the plants and the landscape, with the geese turning large swaths of tundra into barren mud. Nor does it mean the bearsaregoing tobe OK in the longrun.

eating some goose eggs and even geese.The important question is how many bears are doing that and what is the

expect there's going to be some great salvation of polar bears." Besides, he said, the concern for the bears is long-term and

now often arrive in the midst

What's good for the bears,

work, "is that some bears are

he said, "It's not reasonable to

As a strange side-effect of climate change, polar bears here

supply in Southern states. "Af-

Rhythm-and-blues singer Sonny Turner is 75. Newsanchor Lou Dobbs is 69. Proand College Football Hall of Famer Joe Greene is 68. Olympic gold medal gymnast Paul Hamm

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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Officials: U.S.carrying out most airstrikes against IslamicState New York Times News Service WASHINGTON — The vast

majority of airstrikes launched against Sunni militant targets

Sunni militant group.

attack Iraqi forces. "What we have been doing of RoyalJordanian Air Force over these last couple of weeks fighters destroyed" a number and what last night's campaign of targets but did not specify was about was simply buying where; the Emirati Ministry of them some space so that they Foreign Affairs said that the air can get on the offensive," Mayforce "launched its first strikes ville said. against ISIL targets" on MonMilitary officials said the day evening, using an acronym airstrikes began at midnight

Ri ts o same-sex s ouses int e miitar var state

Jordan said that "a number

in Syria have been carried out by U.S. war planes and ship-based Tomahawk cruise missiles, military o fficials said 'Ibesday, in what they describedas the successful beginning of a long campaign to for the Islamic State. U.S. offidegradeand destroytheIslam- cials said that Saudi and Bahic State. rain also took active part in the In disclosing the identities strikes and that Qatar played a of the five Sunni Arab nations "supporting" role. that joined or supported the But Lt. Gen. William Mayattacks in Syria early Tuesday ville, the director of operations morning — Saudi Arabia, the with the Joint Chiefs of Staff, United Arab Emirates, Bah- said that the majority of strikes rain,Jordan and Qatar — the were carried out by U.S. warObama administration sought planes and cruise missiles, to paint a picture of an inter- with the aim of hindering the national coalition resolute in its determination to take on the

A5

ability of the Islamic State to

crossthe border into Iraq and

By Michael Biesecker and Julie Watson

)v

The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE, N . C.

— On the wall over her bunk in

K u wait, Marine

Monday local time with the

Cpl. Nivia Huskey proudly displays a collection of

launching of some 40 Toma-

sonogram printouts of the

hawk cruise missiles from the

baby boy her pregnant spouse is carrying back

guided missile destroyer Arleigh Burke at positions held in Aleppo by the al-Qaida-linked network Khorasan and at Is-

lamic State targets around the group's headquarters in Raqqa. That first stage of the attack

was conducted solely by the United States. In the second

and third stages, the U.S. was joined by regional allies.

h g

t

home in North Carolina.

If all goes as planned, the 28-year-old military policewoman will return to Camp

Lejeune in time for a January delivery at an on-base hospital. Gerry Broome /The Associated Press But the space on the ba- JessicaHuskey stands by a yellow ribbon placed by her spouse, by's birth certificate marked Nivia Huskey, in Jacksonville, North Carolina, before Nivia Hus"Father" will be left blank. key's military deployment. Though her wedding in Washington, D.C., to Jessi-

Some ofthetargets hit in Syria

ca Painter Huskey is recognized by the federal government, including the military, Cpl. Huskey is assigned to a battalion based in North

l

Carolina, where state law

'g

bans same-sex marriage. She is barred from legally adopting her spouse's biological child, and she will have no legal recognition as aparent.

Last year's U.S. Supreme Court ruling striking down

g$~,'-PF

Syria

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the 1996 Defense of Mar-

riage Act ensured that federal military benefits extend to same-sex partners and their children. But about two-thirds of a ctive-duty personnel i n

4~~g(~' ' +kis ),

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A commandcenter near Manbij. A financial center in Raqqa. Source: United States Department of Defense

A storage facility in Abu Kamal. The New York Times; satellite photographs by Google

the U.S. are based in states that don't recognize gay marriages, leaving thousands of military families missing out on legal rights they would enjoy if Uncle Sam had stationed them elsewhere. At their home near Ed-

Airstrikes

other conflic t zones, a senior administration official said.

tions under the 1973 War Pow-

Continued from A1 "We must define the nature and scope of this struggle, or else it will define us," Obama said in a May 2013 speech at

U.S. officials provided varying descriptions of the alleged Khorasan plot, with some saying that heightened airport securityreflected broad concern about the group's expertise

A senior administration offi-

the National Defense Univer-

sity, outlining an array of new with explosives and efforts to limits, including "respect for recruit Westerners, rather than state sovereignty." a plan in motion. Sen. Angus King, I-Maine, Lines in the sand a member of the Senate Intel"There are a lot of lines that ligence Committee, declined to he's drawn in the sand. Just

discuss specifics of the threat

about every one of which he tied to Khorasan, but he deseems to have crossed now," scribed strikes against the said Jack Goldsmith, a Har- group as warranted. "Their vard University law professor business is planning strikes and senior Justice Department

official in the Bush adminis-

against the West," he said.

tration, who attributed the outcome in part to the nature of

Legal justification

Obama's job. "The reality is that security

a Syria campaign required White House lawyers to scour

threats are his first responsibility," Goldsmith said. "Between past statements and

international and domestic law and the administration's coun-

pretty-sounding principles on the one hand, and the reality of security threats on the other, every president will always address the security threats and discard the principles."

ways to justify operations that

Obama administration offi-

the two congressional Autho-

Obama's decision to approve

terterrorism guidelines for

ers Resolution.

sonville, a short drive north of the sprawling base where her

founded in Iraq in 2003, even

we would want to stay in

though it split from al-Qaida this year.

California," said Acosta, 39, an aerospace engineer.

Congress did not intend "to

said, a position that is at odds with earlier interpretations of the 2001 law.

Obama is unlikely to be challenged on the issue at a moment there is broad support in Congress for strikes against the Islamic State and an expanded effort to arm and equip An increasing number of elastic interpretations of the AUMF and have introduced

cials disputed that characteri- rizations for Use of Military bills designed to address that zation and said the unfolding Forcepassed since al-Qaida's measure's perceived flaws. offensive in Syriais inline with September 2001 attacks. A A measure sponsored by the presi dent's broader objec- 2001 AUMF against al-Qaida Sen. Timothy Kaine, D-Va., tivesto keep U.S. forces out of and its associates was seen as w ouldrepealthe 2002 Iraq auground wars, place more pres- overly broad and obsolete in thorization and approve action sure on foreign allies to con- the faceof al-Qaida's near-de- against the Islamic State for front overseas threats and rely mise in Pakistan and Afghan- one year only, with limitations on lethal U.S. capabilities only istan and the development of on ground troops and on applias a last resort. new terrorism threats with cability to any other so-called In remarks Tuesday, Obama no relation to the World Trade "associated forces." on Iraq had been directed at

Saudi Arabia and Jordan, and

Saddam Hussein, who no lon-

described the danger posed ger exists. by the Islamic State — which Yet those two authorizations

"Ultimately, this is about a

precedent for the future," Kaine said in a speech Tuesday at the Center for American Prog-

ress. "If Congress allows this president to begin this camand Syria and beheaded two paign against ISIL ... we will American journalists — as one its current actions in Iraq and have created a horrible precehe could not ignore. Syria, along with an assertion dent that future presidents will h as seized territory in I r a q

have formed the basis of the administration's justification for

But eight of the 22 airstrikes

of the president's constitutional

no doubt use."

that began Monday night

power to protect American citi-

Washington time were aimed

zens and national security. In an NBC interview Tues-

In the House, a bill introduced by Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., would repeal the Iraq AUMF. It would pass a new authorization narrowly allowing

at targets associated with an alleged al-Qaida cell in Aleppo called the Khorasan group, an organization so obscure that U.S. officials had never men-

day, Antony Blinken, deputy national security adviser, said

the Syria strikes were justified under "a doctrine of collective tioned it by name until a week self-defense," because Iraq had ago. asked "the United States and By Tuesday, officials across other countries to act against the Obama administration and

U.S. military were describing the group as an "imminent threat" to this country.

Marine shipped out for a war

George Guthrie, enjoy the tour in Afghanistan. benefits of living in a state Currently in Kuwait, Cpl.

are listed as parents on their daughter's passport and

lawmakers have raised concern about the administration's

Center attacks. A 2002 AUMF

ried last year, just before the low for Nivia," Huskey said.

their tidy house outside Jack-

outside U.S. war zones.

other countries, induding

Ask, Don't Tell." They got mar-

of Los Angeles, Lt. Col. Ivan Acosta and his husband,

named Emma. Both men

remove the president's authority to use force against this group simply because it had a disagreement with the al-Qaida leadership," the official

action against the Islamic State

in Iraq and Syria and sunset that measure, along with the 2001 authorization, after 18

months.

ISIL because ISIL i n S y r ia By relying on the 2001 al-Qathreatens them." ISIL is anida authorization, Schiff said in other acronym for the Islamic an interview, the administraState. Samantha Power, the tion is "putting the best legal

U.S. intelligence officials U.S. ambassador to the United arguments on a very weak describedthe group as a unit Nations, offered the same justi- case." They "would probably like a of Jabhat al-Nusra, al-Qaida's fication in a letter to U.N. Seca ffiliate in S y ria, that w a s retary General Ban Ki-moon. new authorization that repeals formed specifically to plot atE arlier in t h e d ay, as i t the old ones and sets out a new tacks against Western targets. strived to cover all internation- authority," he said, "but I'm not "These are operatives who are al and domestic justification sure they're confident it can be quite seasoned," with experi- bases, the White House sent done in such a dysfunctional ence in Pakistan, Yemen and Congress notification of its ac- Congress."

"I know that's hard to swal-

wards Air Force Base north

that "the president had the authority under the 2001 AUMF" to strike in Syria because the Islamic State has its roots in

an al-Qaida affiliated group

photos andkeepsakes oftheir

Columbia. Challenges in other nearly 10 years together. states continue to make their A lawyer, Huskey has put a way through the courts, many lot of thought into the potential ofthem successfully. legal implications of what will A three-judge federal ap- happen if their baby is born bepeals panel recently upheld fore the law changes. When a a lower court ruling striking marriedheterosexual woman down Virginia's same-sex has a child in North Carolina, marriage ban, a legal prece- the law presumes her husband dent considered binding on a to be the biological fatherjudge currently consideringthe even if the child was in reality constitutionality of North Car- conceived through an extraolina's very similar prohibition. marital affair or by using a reThe Virginia ruling, like productive donor. "A straight couple could be similar cases in a slew of states, remains on hold and appears in the exact position we are, headed to the U.S. Supreme their child conceived in the Court. exact same way, but automatiThe Huskeys grew up in an cally that parent is considered area dominated by peach or- to bethe other parent, regardchards outside Gaffney, South less," Huskey said. "That isn't Carolina. They were good fair." friends in high school and beThe baby will qualify for gan dating while in college. federal family benefits through Cpl. Huskey enlisted with Cpl. Huskey's military service, the Marine Corps within days but only if she registers the of the 2012 repeal of "Don't child as her stepson.

that recognizes their rela-

moderate rebels in Syria.

stressed the involvement of

in 19 states and the District of

cial, briefing reporters'Tuesday under White House-imposed conditions of anonymity, said

might exceed the narrow limits Obama had set on lethal action In particular, the administration had called for repeal of

spouse is posted when stateSame-sex marriage is legal side. The home is filled with

to think about."

"For her, that's not her step-

child. That's her son."

Huskey was not available for

tionship. In April 2013, they an interview. jointly adopted a baby girl Jessica Huskey spoke at

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. On August 18, 2014, the (the "QBM~Br O tS"). United States BankruPtcYCourtforthe Districtof Delaware(the ANy pEeSON OR ENrrN WHO FAt~ TO R E ApeppF OF " ~ ") e ntered an order [D.l. 1866] (the "B~ ~ ) CLAtM , t 4CLtjctNe ANY REQUEST FOR PAYMENT UNDER establishingcertain deadlinesfortllefilingof Proofs of claim, SECrtpN 5Q3(b)(9) OF rHE SANKRtjprCV CODE ON OR including requests for Payment under section 503(b)(9) of SEFORE THE gENERAL SAR DATE, SHALL NOT SE TREATED

the Bankruptcy Code, in the chapter 11 cases of the followingAs A ceEotroR wrrH eEspEcr to sucH CLAIM FOR THE debtors and debtors in Possession (collectivelY, the "QRbhKS"): puRpOSES OF VOTtNe ANO DISTRIBUTION ON ANY CHAPTER Debtor and Case Number 11 PLAN. Energy Future Holdings Corp. 14-10979 (CSS) 4Chartge Ertergr Each roof of claim must be filed Company 14-10980 (CSS) 4Change Energy Holdings LLC 14 includingsupportingdocumentation, by U.S. Mail orother hand 10981 (CSS)Big Srown 3 power Companr LLC 14-10983 (CSS delive s tem so as to be aggglg ree t b t h e Debtors' Blg Brown Lignite Company LLC 14-10986 (CSS) Big Brown notice and ciaims a ent E i Bsnkru t So l utions LLC power Company LLC 14-109SS (CSS) Brlghten Enertb' LLC 14- (.EQQ ) on or beforethe GeneNI Bar Dat (or wherea Ilcable 10991 (CSS) Brighten Holdings LLC 14-10995 (CSS) Collin power Company LLC 14-10998 (CSS) Dallas power & Llght on or bef're any ~her bar dat' as se f'rth In the Sar Dat' Company, Ih'c. 14-11000 (CSS)DeCO~OWII Power C,mpany Order) atone of the followlng addre~s: LLC 14-11003 (CSS) Deoordova Power Company LLC 14-109S2 If by First4lass Mail: (CSS) Eagle Mountain Power Company LLC 14-10984 (CSS) EBAsco $ERvtcE$QF cANApA LiMn Eo f4 gpss7 (css) EEc Energy FuBankruptcy tuw Holdings &rp. Clai msPmmssing &nter c/o Epiq Solutions, LLC Holdirtgs, lrtc. 14-10990 (CSS) EECI, Iitc. 14-10992 (CSS) EFH Grand Centrtl Station po Box4613 Australia (No. 2) Holdings ComPany 14-10994 (CSS) EFH CG N++ yorkIty gpgSSS4eja HoldingsCompany LP 14-11047 (CSS) EFH CG Management Company LLC 14-11048(CSS) EFH Corporate Services Company If by Hand Deliveryor Overnight Mail: 14-10996 (CSS) EFH Finance (No. 2) Holdings ComPanY 14 Enertlr Future Hotdings Corp. Ctaims processing Center 10999 (CSS)EFH FS Holdings ComPanY 14-11004 (CSS)EFH cgo Epiq SankruptcySotutions,LLC RenewablesComPanY LLC 14-11006 (CSS)EFIH FINANCE INC. 757 rhjrd Ayehoe 3pj Fipor

14-11001 (CSS) Ener& Future ComPetitive Holdings ComPany Ne+ york gy gpcgr LLC 14-11005 (CSS) Energy Future Intermediate Holding e . Each psoof of claim must (i) be Companr LLC 14-11008 (CSS) GenerationDevelopment Company LLC 14-11017 (CSS) Generation MT Company LLC 14- tsritten in English; (ti) include s claim amount denominated in 11021 (CSS) Generation SVC Company 14-11025 (CSS) Lake United States dollars; (tii) clearly identify the Debtor against Creek 3 power Company LLC 14-11029 (CSS) Lone Star Energy which the claim is asserted; (iv) conform substantially with the Company, Inc. 1411031 (CSS) Lone Star pipeline Companr, Proofof ClaimForm providedbythe DebtorsorofficialForm 10; Inc. 14-11036 (CSS) LSGTGas Company LLC 14-110SS (CSS) (v) be signed by the claimant or by an authorized agent or legal LSGT SACROC,Inc. 14-11012 (CSS) Luminant Sig Brown Mining representative of the claimant; and (vi) include as attachments Company LLC 14-1101S (CSS) Luminant EnertSr Company LLC any and all supporting documentation on which the claim is 14-11023 (CSS) Luminant Energy Trading California Company based. Hllletttttethateach proofofclaimmuststatea claim 14-11026 (CSS) Luminant ET Services Company 14-11030 against only one Debtor and clearly indicate the specific Debtor (CSS) Luminant Generation Company LLC 14-11032 (CSSl against which the claim is asserted. Tothe extent more than Luminant Holding Company LLC 14-11037 (CSS) Luminant one Debtor is listed on the proof of claim, a proof of claim is Mineral Development Company LLC 14-11040 (CSS) Luminant treated as if filed only against the first-listed Debtor, or if a proof Mining Company LLC 14-11042 (CSS) Luminant Renewables of claim is otherwise filed without identifying a specific Debtor, Company LLC 14-11044 (CSS) Martin Lake 4 Power Company the psoof of claim may be deemed as filed only against Energr LLC 14-11010 (CSS) Monticello 4 Power Company LLC 14- Future Holdings Corp. 11011 (CSS) Morgan Creek 7 Power Company LLC 14-11014 CS Any proof of claim (CSS) NCA Development Company LLC 14.11016 (CSS) htCA andgor prioritr asserting a claim arising under section 503(b) Resources Development Company LLC 14-1101S (CSS) Oa" (9) of the Banttrttptcr Code must also (i) include the value of Grove Management Company LLC 14-11022 (CSS) Oak the goods detitreredto and received by the Debtors in the 20 Grove Mining Company LLC 14-11024 (CSS) Oak Grove poNre" dars priorto the petkion Date; (ii) attach any documentation Company LLC 14-11027 (CSS) Sandow power Company LLC identitying the particutar invoices for which such 503(b)(9) 14-11033 (CSS) Southwestern Electric Service Company, Inc. claim is being asserted and (iii) attach documentation of an '

14-11035 (css) TCEH Finance, Inc. 14-11028 (css) Texas Competitive EleNric Holding C mpany LLC 14-10978 (CSSl reclamationdemandmsdetothe Debtors undersection546(c) lexas Electric Service Company, Inc. g4.ggpa4 (CSS) Texas of the BankruPtcyCode(if aPPlicable). Energy Industries Company, Inc. 14-11038 (CSS) Texas power i . If you require additional information & Light Company, Inc. 14-11041(CSS) Texas Utilities Company, regarding the filing of a proof of claim, you may contact the Inc. 14-11043 (CSS) Texas Utilities Electric Company, Inc. 14- Debtors'claimsagent, Epiq, directlybywritingto: EnergyFuture 11045 (CSS) Tradinghouse 3 & 4 power Company LLC 14- Holdings Corp. Claims processing Center, c/o Epiq Bankruptcy 11046 (CSS) Tradinghouse Power Company LLC 14-10985 Solutions,LLC,GrandCentralStation,P.O.Box4613, New York,

(CSS) TXU Electric Company, Inc. 14-10989 (CSS) TXU Energy NY 10163-4613 or contact the Debtors' restructuring hotline Receivables Company LLC 14-10993 (CSS) TXU Energy Retail at: (877) 276-7311. ~PI ~ t SS that Epiq ~ off e r legal Company LLC 14-10997 (CSS) TXU Enertb Solutions Company advice oradvise whetheryou should file a proof of claim.

' The last four digits of Energy Future Holdings Corp.'s tax identification number are 8810. The location of the debtors' service address is 1601 Bryan Street, Dallas, Texas 75201. Dueto the large numberof debtors in these chapter 11 cases, for which joint administration has been granted, a complete list of the debtors and the last four digits of their federal tax identification numbers is not provided herein. A complete list of such information may be obtained on the website of the debtors' claims and noticing

agent at http://www.efhcaseinfo.com.


A6

TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

Wyoming wolves' protection restored Dam

Continued from A1

By Michael Wines

area covered by that designa-

In Idaho, where federal pro-

New York Times News Service

tion. But she said the state's

tection also has been lifted,

A federaljudge restored Endangered Species Act protection for wolves in Wyoming on Tuesday, ruling that

management plan was inade- the state has established a quate and unenforceable and board to limit the population.

the federal Fish and Wildlife

Serviceaccepted a state commitment to maintain the wolf

population without requiring adequate safeguards. The state's wolf-manage-

ment plan declared the wolf a trophy-game animal, allowing seasonal hunting in some areas, and labeled it a predator that could be shot in fourfifths of the state. I n U.S. District Court i n

that federal off icials w ere

ended federalprotection for the wolf in Wyoming in late

Her ruling requires that the

2012, but it required the state

wolves remain under federal to maintain at least 10 breedprotection until Wyoming of- ing pairs and 100 wolves outficials devise an enforceable

proposal to maintain their numbers. Bonnie Rice, a senior rep-

resentative for th e Sierra Club's Wild America campaign, said the ruling recognized that Wyoming's management plan had "very big

Berman Jackson ruled that

flaws." " We think

the wildlife service's judg-

right to require them to de-

ment that the wolf was no

velop a plan that's more sci-

Washington, Judge Amy

t h e c o ur t i s

longer imperiled in much of ence-based and doesn't treat its range was reasonable. She wolves as vermin in the maalso deferred to the wildlife

service's judgment that the wolf was not unduly threatened by Wyoming's decision to brand it a predator, noting that its numbers were small

jority of the state," she said.

Conservationists and offi-

camps in Oregon's forests. The Young Life site is the former city of Rajneeshpuram, a commune on the landscape that consisted of thousands of followers of a guru from India in a mad chapter of the area's history. The group invested millions of dollars in infrastructure for as many as 5,000 people who livedtherenearly 30yearsago and built the commune for no wages.

a property that is 100 square miles of arid and desolate land about 18 miles southeast

of Antelope in Wasco County. The first development would o ccur as soon as a r ule i s

made that allows Young Life to move forward, and another would come a decade or two later, Kilpatrick said. But he

various amenities at M cK-

increased to 306, said Noah

ay Park, among them new walkways, restroom facilities

Greenwald, the endangered speciesdirector forthe Center for Biological Diversity, one of the groups that sued the wildlife service. But in the first year after

federal protection for the wolf was lifted, he said, 62 wolves were killed by trophy hunters, and an unknown number were shot or trapped in areas clared a predator. "That's no way to manage an endangered species," Greenwald said in an interview.

Camp ment of as much as 40 acres of

time, and the population has

states, where many ranchers consider wolves a threat to fate of the gray wolf for years.

When the group went into

dam without getting out of

the water once construction is complete. Other highlights of the project include a new pedestrian and bicycle bridge and

where the animal was de-

livestock, have contested the

each for fish passage, whitewater kayakers and wildlife that require calmer waters, such as frogs and birds. The fish passage channel will also be open to floaters, who will be able pass through the

side Yellowstone N a tional Park. Some 270 w o lves l i v ed o utside Yellowstone at t h e

cials in the nation's mountain

or nonexistent in much of the

Continued fromA1 The additional Young Life camps would mean develop-

The Obama administration

"arbitrary and capricious" in accepting it.

Theproject will create three distinct river channels, one

and a plaza overlook for the

lion bond package for park tion and the current need for improvements in November portage. Schneider described 2012. At that time, the cost the new ramp as a series of of the Colorado Dam project 6-inch steps submerged deep was anticipated to be $6.3 under the river's water. "It's an eight-foot drop, million. "What we h ave found which is unsafe in any conthrough the finalization of this figuration," Schneider said. project is that costs are going "There's all kinds of opporup across the board," said tunities for people to get hung Schneider. "There were things up under water." that weren't accounted for" in The Bend park district the initial estimation, indud- opened access to floaters ing the true costs of water di- on the calm parts of the Deversion, she said. "You're actu- schutes River in 2005. Since ally dammingpart of the river then, there have been severand doing construction on one al accidents in the Colorado side, and switching it all back." Dam area,according to the The Bend Paddle Trail Al- district. A woman drowned liance, a nonprofit dedicat- after getting caught in the ed to the promotion of local spillway under the Colorado paddle trails, has pledged $1.1 Avenue Bridge in 2006, ac-

whitewater area, according to million toward the cost of the Schneider. project. The amount allocated to The dam is being reconthe project is just more than structed not only to improve $9.68 million. The park dis- recreational opportunities for trict's board of d i rectors paddlers and pedestrians, but agreed to put all remaining also tomake the area safer, contingency funds from a said Schneider. 2012 bond measure toward In the dam's current form, covering the costs of the proj- a sheerdrop of eightfeetreect after it awarded a $7.68 quires that those floating or million contract to Hamilton kayakingthe river disembark. A 300-foot ramp will alleviConstruction Co. on Sept. 16. Voters approved a $29 mil- ate the river's change in eleva-

cordingtoBulletinarchives.

The Colorado Dam was constructed in 1915 to create

a pond for nearby lumber mills, according to the website of the Bend Paddle Trail

Alliance. If all goes according to schedule, floaters and kayakers will have a chance to

enjoy the dam's new incarnation in its hundredth anniver-

sary year. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, cwithycombe@bendbulletin.com

That was put in the forest rule to prevent the camps from ever being converted to a re-

sort. The proposed farmland rule would allow for one shower for every five beds in the

camps' dormitories. "We've made many changes based on (Young Life's) input," Jinings said. "I think we really responded to what

they've asked for in a way that continues to be acceptable and

5,.'•

reasonable to the other folks at the table."

KeaL

bankruptcy after a ttempt- The process, which comes said the project won't be a go ed killings of politicians and after years of focus and litigaunless the proposed rules are lawsuits over its incorpora- tion on the area, has the attenchanged. tion, Dennis Washington, tion of six Central Oregon lawThe commission for the a w e althy M o n t ana-based makers who have made their Department of Land Conser- philanthropist, acquired the distaste known. vation and Development, the property before giving it to House Republican Leader agency tasked with creating Young Life. Mike McLane, who has served the rules, will consider the Jon Jinings, with the Deon the Young Life committee draft proposed by its rulemak- partment of Land Conserva- in Prineville, promised legis-

It,

Ricardo DeAratanha/Los Angeles Times

ing committee this week in

tion and Development, said

lation next session if the com-

A passerby takes a glance at a machine used for collecting moneyfor the homeless in Pasadena,

Eugene. The draft rules would limit all new camps to 350 people, and up to 600 if the group sets aside more land, a number Kilpatrick said in Young Life's

there were many compromises made to get to the draft

mission passes the draft rules as they stand.

California. The city is installing the machines to collect money that will go into a fund where organizations serving the homeless can apply for it.

rules, which it r ecommends

"We have extremists who

the full commission pass. are using the land use sys"We've of course listened tem, which was designed to very closely to them. You can

appreciate that's kind of the balancing that we do," Jinings said. "It's not just about one stakeholder. It's about a varinecting to an existing sewer ety of stakeholders." system and l i mi t a c tivities The interested groups incampersareallowed to do,he clude 1000 Friends of Oregon, said. a conservation group, WasThat all adds up, Kilpatrick co County planners, tribal said, to a rule that would pre- members and Young Life vent Young Life from creating representatives. the additional camps. Jinings said it's difficult to "What is the point of adopt- satisfy everyone when creating an administrative rule that ing rules for every future Eastnobody's going to use?" Kil- ern Oregon camp. patrick asked. The nonprofit compromised with the Confederate Tribes of Forest rules Warm Springs on archaeologThe rulemaking commit- ical and burial concerns. tee has tied the new rule for The r ulemaking g roup Eastern Oregon youth camps made exceptions to a rule that case would i n clude about one-third staff and two-thirds campers. The rules would also prevent Young Life from con-

on farmland with poor soil

would have prevented show-

to a rule that was created for

ers in the camp dormitories.

be a shield and turned it into a

sword," said McLane, a Powell Butte Republican who has

Homeless

long been critical of the state's

Continued fromA1 "If we would get serious about addressing the actual

approach to land use regula-

economic and social issues

tion. "And they are waging war with the sword."

Catherine Morrow, a comm ission member wh o w a s the liaison on the rulemaking

committee, declined to discuss the outstanding issues ahead

of Friday's potential vote. Representatives of 1000 Friends

of Oregon didn't immediately respond to requests for comment on the proposed rules. The commission could also

decidethe rules aren't ready and put off a vote until the rulemaking group has revised them. — Reporter: 406-589-4347, tanderson@bendbulletin.com

that we find so off-putting, we wouldn't need meters," said Paul Boden, director of

the Western Regional Advocacy Project, a homelessness advocacy group. He called the meter programs "asinine" and said they are designed to help cities push out the homeless. In San Diego and Denver, for example, the

donation meters were used as panhandling deterrents, installed in a reas where

people gathered to ask for money. Pasadena officials said their main goal is to raise awareness — but the meters could reduce

panhandling. The view on the streets

Classes Continued fromA1

"It's an issue that has been

very controversial," David Pritchard, an MIT physics

Georgetown University. There are dueling views on the significance of MOOCs. Advocates say the courses are lowering barriers to higher education around the world.

Skeptics say they are chiefly a "A number of well-known ed- promotional vehicle for branducators have said there isn't name schools, pointing out going to be much learning in that many people who enroll professor, said in a statement.

MOOCs, or if there is, it will

be for people who are already

never finish the courses. The MIT-led study aimed to

quantify what students learn if Pritchard led a team of ac- they persist. ademics from MIT, Tsinghua About 17,000 people regisUniversity in China and Har- tered for Mechanics Review, vard University who analyzed a MOOC patterned after a the results of an MIT course course offered on campus well-educated."

called M e chanics

R e view,

which was offered in 2013 on the MOOC platform edX. Results of their study were published in the International Re-

view of Research in Open and Distance Learning.

MOOCs have drawn widespread attention for more than

two years as a potentially disruptive force in higher education. Websites have sprung up to offerhundreds of courses free, covering subjects from computer science to poetry

and produced by major colleges and universities. Coursera, based in Mount ain View, California, is a

for-profit company that offers onlinecourses from the

Universities of Virginia and Maryland,among many oth-

who had obtained adoctorate

advanced about as much as those whose highest creden-

used to panhandle by the

tial was a master's degree, a

na. She'd use the money to buy food for her dog, rain gear and tents. Buying her own supplies helped her feel independent, but the

bachelor's degree or a high school diploma. Gains also were about equal for MOOC

students regardless of their level of preparation in math and physics. That did not mean all scored

equally well. Some had superior results, and some failed. But

the relative progress of those who persisted was roughly equal across groups. "If you look at the final grades, you're going to say to MIT students who had re- (some) people did horribly," ceived a D or lower in a fall Pritchard said in a telephone physics course. Most of those interview. "But they learned who registered were just win- as much as everybody else. dow-shopping. After the sec- That's an important point." ond assignment, fewer than 10 The analysts also compared percentwere on track to com- how the p ersistent MOOC plete the MOOC. Eventually, students did to results for 35 about 1,000 people earned cer- MIT students who took a simtificates of completion. ilar review course on campus The researchers gave stu- in 2013 after struggling with dents an identical test before the subject. Here, too, there and after they took the MOOC, was a surprise: Even though comparing resultsto assess on-campus students had exgains. They also analyzed tra i nstruction, researchers in detail the performance of found "no evidence of positive, 1,080 students who attempted weekly relative improvement more than half of the MOOC of our o n -campus students questions, using a statistical compared with our online method called item response students." theory. That meant the MOOC Pritchard said this finding "dropouts" were effectively ex- was puzzling, given how much cluded from the study.

faculty attention the MIT students receive. "I had hoped that because they went to our

What surprised Pritchard ed nonprofit edX, based in was that v arious types of Cambridge, Massachusetts, in MOOC students showed rel- classes, they would learn a lot 2012; participants now include atively equal progress. Those more," he said. ers. MIT and Harvard found-

of Pasadena is mixed. Dorothy Edwards, 56,

said. "But we won't get that meters to collect donations. money." Officials claim the meters Pasadena leaders argue the have cut down on panhanmeters could stimulate giv- dling while raising more than ing by offering donors some $30,000 annually for food, assurance that their money housing and therapy for the won't be used for drugs or al- homeless. cohol, he said. In other cities the results Huang cited a recent survey have been more modest. In by a business improvement Orlando, Florida, 15 parkdistrict in San Francisco in ing meters raised $2,027 in which 44 percent of panhan- three years — $27 more than dlers surveyed admitted to what the city spent to install purchasing drugs and alcohol them. In downtown San Diwith handouts, in addition to ego, about 20 meters generfood. About 31 percent of vis- ate about $3,600 a year in itors to San Francisco's Union change, though officials with Square said they would prefer the downtown business imto donate to social services provement district say the supporting the homeless, rath- meters have helped them raise er than give money directly $50,000 more through grants to th e p a n handlers. More and sponsorships. than half of visitors to Union Square were afraid that panhandlers would not spend the

donated money wisely, the survey found. Since 2007, Denver has installed55 repurposed parking

for her to stay homeless, she said. " Homeless peo p l e wouldn't be out there doing that if they didn't really

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

BRIEFING Sewer rate workshoptoday The city of Bendis holding a workshop from1 to 5 p.m. today to kick off a discussion of possible changes to the way it charges residents for sewer services. The workshop will be at the north fire station

training center, NE 63377 Jamison St. in Bend. The city is re-examining the structure of sewer rates, which could result in increases and decreases in some customers' bills. City councilors havesaid they are interested in changing the waythe city charges for water and sewer services, in an effort to make bills more equitable andencourage conservation. City officials havesaid the goal is not necessarily to increase the amount of revenuethe city receives through these rates. Thecity uses utility rate revenue, not property taxes, to pay for sewer andwater services. At the meeting, city employees will present information on the cost to provide sewer service to homes andbusinesses around the city, as well as a comparison of the potential impact to customers under various proposed rate structures, according to a meeting agenda.The City Council will attend the meeting, along with a citizen committee appointed to provide input on the options to the council.

OSU-CASCADES

nro men ro'e e By Tyler Leeds

about enrollment gains from

The Bulletin

Becky Johnson, an OSU vice president and the high-

OSU-Cascades' leadership gave a presentation on the state of the university to its

est-ranking administrator in

board of advisers Tuesday

"Enrollment at a lot of universities and community col-

Bend.

afternoon, touching on en-

rollment, finances and the land use struggle over the

OSU-Cascades is projected to hit 994 this year, up from

and strategic planning, discussed how this change in

million from tuition and fees, which she projects to increase about $500,000 during the current fiscal year. However, Sparks said the university will also ramp up spending to "build up our programs for the four-year program." During the current fiscal year, the university expects to spend slightly more

enrollment will lead to more

than it will take in, while still

revenue for the university. During fiscal year 2014, the university took in about $6

retaining a reserve of about $1.8 million.

936 lastacademic year.The

number of credits is expected to rise more steeply, jumping from the equivalent of 502 full-time students to 550.

leges is down," Johnson said. "We have been concerned because it had been down

school's proposed west-side

campus. The board of advisers, school or have financial responsibilities, heard first

Kelly Sparks, associate vice president for finance

the last two years at (Central Oregon Community College), our main feeder." Despite the overall trend

which does not govern the

O riSe

at COCC, enrollment at

SeeOSU/B5

Teachers added to

handle growth By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

Since the school year has started, the equivalent of 7.3 full-time teachers has

been added to Bend-La Pine Schools to accommodate

student growth, according to a presentation at a school board meeting Tuesday night. Three classes began the year with substitutes as the

ew coun c inic o ens u rs a in i s e r s

district continued to cope with rapid growth, which has been nearly constant for

almost three decades. Since the last board meeting two weeks ago, when the district

had grownby 331 students over the last schoolyear, 62 have since been added,

bringingthe enrollment total to 17,180.

"And we're still growing," said Brad Henry, the district's chief operations and

finance officer. SeeBend-LaPine/B5

rnL= Nov. 4 ~ -a

bendbnlletin.cnm/electinns

DeBone, Barram

100% I sd

ss

'0 'o'

ELE CTION

4

IN

:I

dISCLISS

charter

Nore briefing, B5

STATENEWS

By Ted Shornck The Bulletin

One of the main differencesbetween incumSalem

Photos hy Joe Kline 1 The Bulletin

eSalem:After being displacedbyafire, womanmakes friend,B3

Be d

~ liah~ipbj)~uI

The new health clinic adjacent to Sisters High School will offer more services than were available at the clinic's previous site.

• Students, adults can accesspublic health, behavioral health servicesand dental care By Ted Shorack The Bulletin

Deschutes County's school-based health center in Sisters will move into a new

were asked

Tuesday whether they would be in favor of

opening up the Denone board to five nonpartisan positions instead of the current

The new clinic has three exam rooms, a minilab and a dental area. Located at 1700 SW McKinney Butte Road, next to the high school, the

three-member

building Thursday and be the building took fewer than six first of the county-run school months to build. clinics to offer a combination

FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit • http://inciweb.nwcg. gnv/stnte/38 • www.nwccweb.ns/ infnrrnniinn/iiremn.

nspx

partisan body. Barram

When the foundation was

The question was one of

of services. The new, 2,500-square-foot red building will provide a space for exams and immunizations as well as behavior-

poured, the county hoped an A dental chair inside the new school-based health clinic adjacent to Sisters High School. The building will provide a space for exams

debate between the can-

hookups. Construction was

al health services and dental

delayed for two months but

and immunizntions as well nsbehavioral health services and den-

Hotel 8 Crossings Restau-

care to students and area residents.

eventually went ahead with

tal care to students and area residents.

rant in Bend. DeBone, a Republican who has served on the

The county operates four

school-based health clinics, including the one in Sisters,

many posed by

assisted living center would

members of the Rotary Club of Greater Bend at a

be built nearby and allow for water and electricity

the county putting in additional money for utilities and 1"oads.

Ross said the hospital pro-

these type of services."

vided computers and the clin-

ic's furnishings. Advantage

The project was done with the help of a $500,000 U.S.

two-room modular building

"It was a fairly easy project," said Susan Ross, the county's property and facili-

Dental installed the dental

Department of Health and

for the past two years next to

ties director. "It all went very

Sisters High School. County officials say the Sisters

smoothly." The clinic is a partnership among the county, St. Charles Medical Center and

clinic equipment, she said. "We definitely wouldn't be

Human Services grant. The county announced plans for the new building in

which has been run out of a

health clinic has needed to

able to do this over there," said Ross about the former

1. Scoggins Creek • Acres: 211 • Containment: 83% • Cause: Unknown

expand and provide more services to the public.

2. 36 Pit

Five head to livestockjudging nationals

• Acres: 5,508 • Containment: 45% • Cause: Humancaused

bent Deschutes County Commissioner Tony DeBone and his challenger, Jodie Barram, might be their views on county governance. The Deschutes County Commission candidates

Advantage Dental.

By Megan Kehoe

3. Deception Complex • Acres: 6,010 • Containment: 95% • Cause: Lightning

The Bulletin

Traci Dulany is no longer surprised when her students

4. 790 Fire • Acres: 3,023 • Containment: 90% • Cause: Lightning

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS

5. Onion Mountain • Acres: 4,105 • Containment: 70% • Cause: Unknown

Educational newsand activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School notes and submission info,B2

try to quit the Future Farmers of America program. Some come to the Mountain View High School agriculture teacher with excuses about

too much homework in other classes. Others tell her they're frustrated by always losing at competitions. Still others simply send her a text message, shirking from a face-to-face meeting.

modular building. "We just wouldn't be able to have

December. — Reporter: 541-617-782o, tshorack@bendbulletin.com

didates at the Riverhouse

commission since 2011, said changing to a home rule charter should be put off until the county's smaller cities grow larger. Voters struck down the

idea of a home rule charter and five nonpartisan com-

missioners in 2006. See Debate/B5

fFA k

Dulany responds to each attempt to quit in the same way. nNO n

Two of the five students on the program's Livestock Evaluation team tried to quit

at various points in the last four years. And if their teacher had let them, maybe the team

eaU, clllca wm'COul" API

wouldn't have gone on to win 11 contests since spring. Maybe they wouldn't have swept the state competition last

Mountain View High School FFA students, from left, Shannon Tacy,

month.

Emma Rooker, Meghan King,Lindsey McPeake and Delaney Hood have See FFA/B2

H Gll Hlll Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

won all 11 of their livestock evaluation competitions since March.


B2

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

EvxNT TODAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Street, between NW Frankli n and NW Oregon avenues; www.bendfarmersmarket.com. PICKIN' AND PADDLIN':Featuring the Moon Mountain Ramblers, with Sweet Harlots and The Pitchfork Revolution; $5, free for children 12 and younger; 4-9 p.m.; Tumalo Creek Kayak 8 Canoe, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; www. tumalocreek.com or 541-317-9407. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "Elizabeth & Hazel" by Dave Margolick; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/sisters or 541-312-1070. LEE KOCHTRIO: TheCalifornia folk artist performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com or 541-382-5174.

THURSDAY SMART ART, SHOW,SALE, SOCIAL:Featuring an art contest, raffles, live auction and music; proceeds benefit Start Making A Reader Today programs; $10 or a new hardcover children's

book, reservation recommended; 5 p.m.; Aspen Hall, 18920 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend; www.bendparksandrec.org, dturnbull@getsmartoregon.org or 541-355-5600. TEACHERS' NIGHTOUT: Teacher appreciation nightand community resource fair for Central Oregon educators and school administration; free; 6-8 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend;

FFA Continued from B1 Maybe they wouldn'tbe headed to the National FFA Convention 8t: Expo in Louisville, Kentucky, to compete

ENm a

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

www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. AUTHOR! AUTHOR!:Jess Walter, author of "Beautiful Ruins," will speak; $20; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 NESixth St.; www. dplfoundation.org or 541-312-1027. "GOD OF CARNAGE": A play by

YasminRezaaboutaplayground altercation between two boys and the tensions thatemerge; $15, $12 for seniorsand students; 7:30 p.m.; Cascades Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. ARMCHAIR STORYTELLING: Featuring several storytellers sharing personal stories; $10 in advance only; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 NW Tin Pan Alley, Bend; www. tinpantheater.com or 541-241-2271. BEND COMEDY SHOWCASE: Featuring Central Oregon female comics; $5 inadvance,$8 at the door; 8 p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 NWOregon Ave.; www.bendcomedy.com, scotti e©cocomedyscene.com or 480-257-6515. PATCHYSANDERS:TheAshland seven-piece folk band performs, with Brothers Reed; free; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.

FRIDAY MT. BACHELORKENNELCLUB ALL BREEDAGILITYTRIALS: More than120 dogs of different breeds race through a timed obstacle course; free; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; www.mbkc.org or

Hannah Assouline / Submitted photo

Jess Walter, Spokane, Wash.-based author ofThe New York Times best-seller "Beautiful Ruins," will speak at Bend High School on Thursday in the Deschutes Public Library Foundation's Author! Author! Literary Series. 541-388-4979. "THE BOXTROLLS": Showing of the 2014 stop-motion animation film, Morgan Hay from Laika will present and bring puppets from the film; $7.50, $7 for children12 and younger, $7 for seniors 65 and older; 2:30 p.m.; Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court; www.sistersmoviehouse.com/ or 541-549-8833. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West Cascade Avenue andAsh Street;

sistersfarmersmarket©gmail.com. VFW DINNER:Fish and chips; $6; 3-7 p.m.; VFW Hall,1503 NE Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. MISSIONCHURCHFALL FESTIVAL:Featuring hay rides, pumpkin decorating, a mechanical bull and more; free; 4-8 p.m.; Taylor Ranch, 22465 McArdle Road, Bend;

"We've grownso much together and had a lot of losses along the way. This is the first year that we've ever won anything before. It was three years of hard work and not giving upeven thoughsome of us tried to." — Shannon Tacy, 18

this October. "We've grown so much together andhad a lotof losses

along the way," said Shannon Tacy,18."This is the first year that we've ever won anything

before.It was three years of hard work and not giving up — even though some of us tried to." Mountain View's FFA team

has had plenty of accomplishments in past years, but never in the livestock evaluation event until this year, Dulany

Fundraising Mountain View's FFA

Livestock Evaluation team is raising funds to attend the national competitionin Kentucky in October. Those interested in donating can contact Traci Dulanyat 541-355-4495 or at traci.

dulany@bend.k12.or.us

said. The core of the team, which includes recent graduimal they are judging and 18, and Meghan King, 18, have asolid grasp of livestock have been t o gether s i nce terminology. They must also they were freshmen. Delaney be able to explain and defend Hood, 17, a senior, has been their positionsto the judges, a member for two years, and as they are often asked spesophomore Emma Rooker, 16, cific and technical questions joined last year. Since spring, about why they make the the team has traveled to var- choices they do. "No animal is the same," ious parts of the state to participate in livestock judging Delaney said. "The hardest competitions at county fairs. part for me personally is beThey've participated in 11 to- ing able to tell someone why I tal, including the state com- placed them the way that I did. petition where they went up I know what makes an animal against almost 30 highschool a good animal, but explaining competition. While judging the quality of livestock may seem a simple task, the reality is it's much more difficult than it looks.

that to someone else can be re-

ally difficult." While the event challenges students to memorize and

use terminology, Dulany said

Contact: 541-383-0358,

youth©bendbulletin.com Mail:P. O.Box6020,Bend, Other schoolnotes: College announcements, military graduations or training completions, reunion announcements. Contact: 541-383-0358,

bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Story ideas School briefs:Items and announcements of general interest. Contact: 541-633-2161,

news@bendbulletin.com Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling story? Contact: 541-383-0354, mkehoe©bendbulletin.com

it also helps students in ways

that have a much bigger, longterm impact on their lives. "They're learning how to presented with a group of four of the same animal, which can confidently make a decision be hogs, sheep, cattle or goats. and then present it to a group, Students must then inspect justifying why they came each animal and number to the conclusion they did," them one through four, from Dulany said. "They're learnbest quality to lowest quality. ing how t o a r t iculate their They judge the animals on thoughts." their build and other factors Delaney said she's experirelated to quality. enced this firsthand. "When I first got to high Students' assessments are then compared to the judg- school, I didn't have a lot of es'earlier assessment of the confidence," Delaney said. animals, and they are given "Being a part of this team, points based on how closely though, has given mesomuch their scores match the judg- of that. It's taught me more At each contest, students are

es'scores. Students compete individually, but t eammates

Teen feats:Kids recognized recently for academic achievements or for participation in clubs, choirs or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.)

OR 97708

ates Tacy, Lindsey McPeake,

teams. The Mountain View team came out on top in each

How to submit

about why I think in certain

ways. It's made me a more scores are totaled at the end of well-rounded person." the competition. Being part of the livestock To do well in the compe- team has had other benefits in

comes with being part of a winningteam. Tacy, McPeake and King all received scholarships because of their livestock wins. All three are at-

tending community colleges this year that have competi-

tive livestock judging agriculture programs. After winning the state competition last month, the girls

hope to continue their winning streak at the national competition the third week of October.

At the very least, they'd like to closeout four years of hard

work on a high note. "It's never been about a single individual doing well," McPeake said. "It's been about the team and dependingon

h a ve addition to first-place trophies

each other." — Reporter: 541-383-0354,

knowledge of the type of an- and the camaraderie that

mkeftoe@bendbulfetin.com.

tition, students must

ScHooL NoTEs MILITARY NOTES Air Force Airman Chris-

tian H. English has graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Anto-

nio-Lackland. He is a 2 013

Find It All

graduate of Trout Lake High School in Trout Lake, Wash-

Online

ington. He is the son-in-law of

bendbulletin.com

Jeff Haken and Jen Haren of Sisters.

www.experiencethehighlife.com, info@mymissionchurch.org or 541-306-6209. REDMOND KIWANIS OKTOBERFEST:Over 30 craft beers on tap, plus wines and ciders; live music, games and silent auction; free admission; 4-10 p.m.; Wild Ride Brewing Co., 332 SWFifth St.; 541-980-2040. BEND ROOTSREVIVAL:A festival that celebrates and showcases the musical, artistic and cultural character of our community; free; 5:30 p.m.-1 a.m.; Deschutes Brewery's lower warehouse, 399 SW Shevlin Hixon Drive; www. bendroots.net. CITIES UNDERFIRE: The Christian band from Canada performs; free; 6 p.m.; American Legion Community Park, 850SW Rimrock Way, Redmond.

DOUBLEFEATURE, "UNTRAMMELED"AND "THE MEANING OF WILD": Featuring a showing of two films, presented by Deschutes National Forest and Discover Your Forest; free; 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 NW Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com or 541-382-5174. "THE TROUBLEWITH HARRY": Alfred Hitchcock's comedic whodunit about Harry Worp, who appears dead on a hillside by a small town, presented by Bend Experimental Art Theatre; $15, $10 for students; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave., Bend; www.beattickets.org or 541-419-5558. REDWOOD SON:ThePortland Americana band performs, with The Revelry; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins. com or 541-382-5174. "GOD OFCARNAGE":A playby YasminRezaabouta playground altercation between two boys and the tensions that emerge; $15, $12 for seniors and students; 7:30 p.m.; Cascades Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC SERIES:Featuring VanchesteinPark-Vanhauwaert Trio; $35, $10 students and children age18 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; www. highdesert chambermusic.com, info©highdesertchambermusic. com or 541-317-0700. CRUTCHES:The Seattle punk band performs, with Frustration, E.F.A. and Hog's Breath; free; 8 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 SE Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017.

SATURDAY SEVEN PEAKSSCHOOL GARAGESALE:Sale to benefit the school's Sparrow, or child in need in Central Oregon; free; 8 a.m.-2 p.m., donations will be accepted Sept. 26 from noon-3 p.m.;Seven Peaks School,19660 SW Mountaineer Way, Bend; www.sevenpeaksschool.org or 541-318-6373. MT. BACHELORKENNELCLUB ALL BREEDAGILITY TRIALS: More than120 dogs of different breeds race through a timed obstacle course; free; 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; www.mbkc.org or 541-388-4979. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring local artists and crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Downtown Bend Public Library, 600 NWWall St.; 541-420-9015. CRAZY MAMACRAFTFAIRE: Featuring 70 local craft vendors and artists; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Factory Stores, 61334 S. U.S. Highway 97; SewSavvyMP©hotmail.com or 541-848-0334. DD RANCHFARM FESTIVAL: Featuring hay rides, pony rides, kids' corral, petting zoo and live music; proceeds benefit the Opportunity Foundation; $35 per vehicle; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 NE Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; www. ddranch.net or 541-548-2611. PIONEERDAY:Featuring map making, canoeing, cross-cut sawing and more in honor of the 50th anniversary of the Wilderness Act; free;10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Reynolds Pond Trailhead, Reynolds Pond Road, Alfalfa; www.blm.gov/or/districts/ prineville/events.php, Imclark©blm. gov or 541-416-6700.

NEws OF REcoRD under the influence of intoxicants at 3:33 p.m. Sept. 15, in theareaof SW10th Street and SWBlack Butte The Bulletin will update items in the Boulevard. Police Log whensuch arequest Vehicle crash —Anaccident was is received. Anynew information, reported and arrest made at9:18 such as the dismissal of charges p.m. Sept. 15, in thearea ofSE or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-633-2117. Sisters AvenueandSEVeterans Way. Theft —A theft was reported at 8:47 a.m. Sept.16, in the1800 blockof S. BEMD POLICE U.S. Highway97. DEPARTMEMT Theft —A theft was reported at 8:59 a.m. Sept.16, in the 600 block of SW Theft —Atheft was reported at 6:54 Rimrock Way. p.m. Sept. 12, in the61100block of Theft —A theft was reported at S. U.S. Highway97. 11:28a.m. Sept.16,inthe2000 Criminal mischief —Anact of block of SWTimber Avenue. criminal mischief was reported at Theft —A theft was reported at 3:58 a.m. Sept. 21, in the20500 12:46 p.m. Sept.16, in the 600 block block of Jacklight Lane. of SW Rimrock Way. Criminal mischisf —Anact of Theft —A theft was reported at 3:02 criminal mischief was reported at p.m. Sept. 16, in the4500 block of 9:12 a.m. Sept. 21, in the200 block SW Elkhorn Avenue. of NW Riverside Boulevard. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was Criminal mischief —Anact of reported at 9:51 a.m.Sept.17, in the criminal mischief was reported at 700 blockofSW DeschutesAvenue. 9:17 a.m. Sept. 21, in the 900block Criminal mischief — Anact of of NE Franklin Avenue. criminal mischief was reported at Criminal mischief —Anact of 8:07 a.m. Sept. 18, in the700block criminal mischief was reported at of SW DeschutesAvenue. 9:56 a.m. Sept. 21, in the100 block Theft —A theft was reported at 9:39 of SE CessnaDrive. a.m. Sept.18, in the1500 blockof Criminal mischief —Anact of SW Highland Avenue. criminal mischief was reported at Theft —A theft was reported at 10:50a.m. Sept. 21, in the1000 11:52 a.m. Sept.18, in the 600 block block of NWFederal Street. of SW Sixth Street. Criminal mischief —Anact of Theft —A theft was reported at1:59 criminal mischief was reported at p.m. Sept. 18, in the 2300 block of 12:20 p.m. Sept. 21, in the200block SW 25th Street. of NW Riverside Boulevard. DUII —Shannon William Speer, 45, Criminal mischisf —Anact of was arrested onsuspicion of driving criminal mischief was reported at 12:24 p.m. Sept. 21, in the 100 block under the influence of intoxicants at 5:09 p.m. Sept. 18, in the300 block of SE CessnaDrive. of NWOakTree Lane. Criminal mischief —Anact of DUII —Lina Marie Sizemore, 37, criminal mischief was reported at was arrested onsuspicion of driving 12:29 p.m. Sept. 21, in the61200 under the influence of intoxicants at block of Kwinnum Drive. a.m. Sept. 19, in thearea of SW Theft —Atheft was reported at 2:22 8:12 28th Street and SWUmatilla Court. p.m. Sept. 21, in the1600 block of DUII —Cody RayHopper, 26, was NW Fourth Street. arrested on suspicion of driving Criminal mischief —Anact of under the influence of intoxicants at criminal mischief was reported at 2:09 a.m. Sept. 20, in the area ofNE 4:26 p.m. Sept. 21, in the21100 KingWay andNW CanalBoulevard. block of Bayou Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 9:48 Criminal mischisf —Anact of a.m. Sept. 20, in the2400 block of criminal mischief was reported at SW Wickiup Court. 4:43 p.m. Sept. 21, in thearea of NW Bond Street and NWGeorgia Avenue. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at11:04 a.m. Sept. 20, in Criminal mischief —Anact of the area of SWSeventh Street and criminal mischief was reported at SW Black Butte Boulevard. 4:52 p.m. Sept. 21, in the300 block DUII —Laura Ann Phillips, 37, was of SE Soft Tail Loop. arrested on suspicion of driving Criminal mischisf —Anact of under the influence of intoxicants at criminal mischief was reported at 1:57 p.m. Sept. 20, in the1600 block 11:13 p.m. Sept. 21, in the200 block of SWOdemMedoRoad. of SE15th Street. DUII —Eric JamesPlatt, 38, was DUII —Victoria Ann Sams, 24, was arrested on suspicion of driving arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants under the influence of intoxicants at at1:47a.m. Sept. 21, in the areaof 9:57 p.m. Sept. 21, in the1100 block SW Fifth Street and SWBlack Butte of SE Third Street. Boulevard. Theft —A theft was reported at Unlawful entry —Avehicle was 11:14 a.m. Sept. 21, in the1700 block reported entered at 2:26 a.m.Sept. of SE Tempest Drive. 21, in the 2200 block of SWYew Avenue. REDMOND POLICE Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 6:43 a.m.Sept. DEPARTMENT 21, in the1300 block of SW16th Street. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 7:54 a.m.Sept. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was 15, in the1000 block of SW17th reported at11:16 a.m.Sept. 21, in the Street. 2400 block of S. U.S.Highway 97. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was Theft —Atheft was reported and an reported entered at 8:08 a.m.Sept. arrest made at1:26 p.m. Sept. 21, in 15, in the1700 block of SW Juniper the300 blockofNW OakTree Lane. Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported at 4:02 Vehicle crash —Anaccident was p.m. Sept. 21, in the1800 block of S. reported at 2:18 p.m.Sept. 15, in the U.S. Highway97. 3800 block of SW21st Street. Theft —Atheft was reported and an DUII — JamesLaszlo Hanzely,39, arrest made at4:18 p.m. Sept. 21, in was arrested on suspicion of driving the300 blockofNW OakTree Lane.

POLICE LOG

Burglary —A burglary was reported at 9:08 p.m. Sept. 21, in the4300 block of SWCallaway Court. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 9:11 p.m. Sept. 21, in the1500 block of NW KingwoodAvenue.

PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMEMT Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at10:53 a.m. Sept. 22, in the area of N.MainStreet.

OREGON STATE POLICE DUII —Joshua MosesHastings,31, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1 a.m. Sept. 20, in theareaof NE Fourth Street and NE Franklin Avenue. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at 6:26 a.m.Sept. 20, in the area of S.U.S. Highway 97and Forest Service Road9724. DUII —Eric Douglas Monsen,46, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 8:57 p.m. Sept. 21, in thearea of Revere Avenue and Lytle Street. DUII —David William De Avila, 61, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:10 p.m. Sept. 22, in the area ofU.S. Highway 97 nearmilepost132. DUII —Ryan Nicholas Rivera, 22, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:30 a.m. Sept. 23, in the area ofSE Third Street and SEYew Lane.

BEND FIRE RUNS Friday 8:28p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 16335 Skyliners Road. 31 —Medical aid calls. Saturday 10:06 a.m.— Unauthorized burning, 62760 WaughRoad. 4:30 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 927 SE Briarwood Drive. 10:15 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 2804 NELapoint Court. 27 —Medical aid calls. Sunday 5:52 a.m.— Trash fire, 1400 NW College Way. 12:34 p.m. —Unauthorized burning, 61140 Parkwood Court. 25 —Medical aid calls.

REDMOND FIRE RUNS Sept.15 16 —Medical aid calls. Sept.16 2:27 p.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 5110 NW 83rd St. 5 — Medical aid calls. Sept.17 12 —Medical aid calls. Thursday 4 —Medical aid calls. Friday 8 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 18 —Medical aid calls. Sunday 9 — Medical aid calls.


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON AROUND THE STATE

oin a ovean e on

egon Gov.John Kitzhaber is one of two politicians at the heart of its first foray into the 2014election season. Everytown for Gun Safety said Tuesday it will air television ads in the Portland market featuring Paul Kemp, the brother-in-law of ClackamasTownCenter shooting victim Steve Forsyth. Kempcalls for expanded background checks on gun buyers andsays he's supporting Kitzhaber. Kitzhaber has unsuccessfully urged state lawmakers to support tougher gun laws, including a requirement for a background check. Authorities said the gun in the 2012Clackamas mall shooting was stolen.

U

By Joce DeWitt

,!

(Salem) Statesman Journal

S ALEM — I f

Ad hacks Kitzhader —Anational gun-control groupsaysOr-

~6

n

t h er e w a s

anything that Edilyn Domenden didn't expect to get out of a tragedy that destroyed her home and displaced her family, it was a lifelong friend.

4i

But that is what she found

in Cari VanOsdol, the woman who has led the cause to bring meals, supplies, clothing and money for housing to Domendon'sfamily of 10 after a fire

Teen pleads not guilty —Ayoungoffender accusedof raping a woman during a supervised group outing to a University of Oregon football game pleadednot guilty at his arraignment in Eugene.Jaime Tinoco is being tried as an adult on charges of rape, kidnapping, sexual abuseandassault. His court-appointed attorney did not return aphonemessage seeking comment Tuesday.The17-year-oldsuburban Portland teenwas arrested Sept. 13after a 39-year-old woman was beate nandrapednearAutzenStadium inEugene.Tinocowas one of a dozenyoung offenders taken to the Oregon-Wyoming game that day by four Washington County Juvenile Department staff members. Tinoco escapedsupervision after the game. In July, hewas sentenced to supervised probation for burglary, meth possession and harassment convictions.

wreaked havoc at the home.

Early in the morning of Sept. 10, Salem Fire responded to the house in the 1100 block of

Madison Street NE and found a fire burning from the back of the home. Somehow, Domen-

don,herhusband,Joaquin,and their eight children escaped safely. The children are ages 1

p.-~ A

r!r

StOre OWneraCCuSedOf theft — Washington County authorities alleged that the owner of a usedsporting goods store sold $60,000 worth of goods athief had wheeled awayfrom major retailers over the last five years. KGW-TVreports that a grand jury indictment accuses 62-year-old JamesLarkin of aggravated theft. Beaverton police said 49-year-old Matthew Poorman filled shopping carts at Target andFred Meyer stores and walked out without paying. Police said the goodsweresold to Larkin at the Play It Again Sports store in Beaverton. Poormanwas accused of theft.

..s

through 17, and Domenden

Danielle Peterson I Statesman Journal

is pregnant with the couple's Edilyn Domenden, right, hands her daughter, Destiny, to Cari VanOsdol in Salem onMonday. Domenninth child.

den didn't expect to get a friend out of a tragedy that destroyed her home and displaced her family.

She remembers taking a look around the house around 10 the night before the fire, af- stood outside, facing the burn- helped the family get tempoter everyone else had gone to inghouseinshock. rary lodging in two rooms at "We just came out with the the Shilo Inn, Domenden said. bed, to make sure everything was all right. clothes on our body," DomenBut the Red Cross could pay The next morning, a little be- don said. for the family's stay for only a fore 6, she said the family scurLaird Case, an investigator few days. Luckily for the famiried out of the house when they with Salem Fire, said the fire ly, a group of community memrealized there was fire. She had originated under the back deck bers, namely from the JROTC her hands full with the young- of the house. A box of recycla- program that Alladin and est girls, Destiny, 1, and Angel, ble material caught fire from 14-year-old Crystalynn partic2; her oldest son, Alladin, 17, what the department believes ipate in at North Salem High grabbed his younger brothers may have been a discarded School, stepped up. and sisters and ran. Joaquin cigarette. The box likely smolFirst Sgt. Ji m W agner, attempted to save more items dered for hours before spread- JROTC instructor and a footinside the house, she said, but ing to the house, Case said. ball coach at North Salem, there was no time. "It was so overwhelming,

C ase estimates th e

fire

caused $100,000 in damage to trying to make sure all the kids the house and another $20,000 were out," Domendon said. to the contents. He said it will All 10 got out of the house depend on an assessment from aroundthetime fire crews ar- an insurance company to see rived. About 35 firefighters and whether the house will be renine engines from a number of built or torn down. local agencies assisted with the On that first day, the Amerithree-alarm fire. Domendon said all of them

read the Statesman Journal

Though the two previously lived blocks apart before the

Human FemelnS feund —Authorities said human bonesfound last week in BakerCounty appear to bethose of someone whodied, up to two years ago, of nonviolent causes. TheBaker City Herald reported Tuesdaythat authorities have atentative identification. A hunter reported finding the bones last week in theMarble Creekarea, where clothing and abackpackwere also found.

fire and their children went to

the same school, they had nevermet.

"We had a big cry fest when we first met," VanOsdol said. After holding in emotions for a couple of days and trying to be strong for her family, Do-

Shots fired —An Oregon City man accused of firing a.45-caliber handgun through his front door, hitting the houseacross the street, has been arraigned on reckless endangering and related charges. No one was injured. TheOregonian reports that 31-year-old Robert Fear was also charged with unlawful use of aweaponand meth possession. He wasarraigned Monday and released. Fear's next court appearance is set for Oct. 21. OregonCity police Sgt. Matthew Paschall said officers respondedearly Sunday to a report that a manhadfired a gun through his front door several times. Theofficer said one round hit the side of a houseacross the street. Another shattered the rear window of a parkedvehicle.

menden cried. VanOsdol has since spear-

headed support and contributions for the family.

Aside from the donation accounts, her house has turned

story about the fire and recog- into a storage unit for item donized Alladin's name. nations, including baby food He posted information about and clothing. "A lot of money to pay for the fire and the family's situation on an alumni page. This their hotel is coming out of sparked contributions from personal pockets," VanOsdol several people as well as in- said. "We'd like to get them in volvement f ro m

Police deliver pizza —After a pizzadelivery driver was injured in a crash in Portland, two police officers completed the delivery for him. Steve Huckins told KOIN he and his wife wereconcerned Sept. 1 when the officers showed up attheir home, but they started laughing when they received the pizza.

V a n Osdol, a house.... They have to start

who met Domenden when she over with kitchen stuff and all fire and provided assistance. It visited the family's hotel room. the little things." can Red Cross responded to the

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— From wire reports

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Helping Central OregoniansStay Healthy

D E S E R T

Healthy Living i

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ometime in the coming months, members of the Redmond School Board will have to decide if they want to carve off a small piece of their district and allow it to join Bend-La Pine Schools. While there are clear travel advantages to allowing the change, Redmond's officials must consider a variety of things as they make up their minds. The district has faced similar re- w ould take a large transfer to make quests in the past, but the situation a real difference, however. has changed over theyears. Too, a change in district boundPerhaps most important, the way aries can require changes in transOregon's schools are financed has portation routes, school attendance shifted since the early 1990s. Today areas and a variety of other things. the state gives each school district a All can be worked out satisfactorily, set figure for every student enrolled. but doing so could take time. If a child moves or transfers to anNot that there's a major rush. other district the money goes with The subdivision in question has yet . In that respect, a decision to tobeaPProvedbyDeschutes Comt ~ f e r prope& f om one d t ct to another is fairiy straightforward ty according to Mike McIntosh, the Moreover school districts must al- Redmond schools superintendent, and that Muldtake sever~montl .' l ow ~dents m d~ g t heir ~ u ~ He believes his office and his board open enrollmentperiods. have time to move deliberately, do There's more to it than that, how- theirhomework and make a ever. School districts generally car sion that works weII for everyone. ry bonded indebtedness for school H C W 8 r ead ise l o ~ th e i m con~& o n, and the bonds are pactsuch a change might have. paid off with property taxes collectIn the end, the major question edforthatpurpose. Thepayoffrates are determined by the size of a dis- has little to do with taxes or attentrict's tax base, and if enough land dance boundaries, however. Rather, were to leave a district, it presum- the board must decide if the shift is ably could result in higher property b estforthe childreninvolved. If so, it taxes for those who remain. It likely m ust, we believe, grant the request.

CO hJ W>hlT.

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Secret Service must first examine own failures before hiking security an architectural solution. The closure of the front doors of

racy, must understand that holding

cir c umstances the Supreme Court greatly confuses should the Secret Service be the architectural experience of the allowed to encroach further building, especially the short axis on the public space of Washington. between the entrance and the courtIll-considered, unnecessary and un- room itself — a powerful enactment democraticsecurity measures have of our right to appeal unjust laws already stolen from the American to the judiciary. The closure of the people the West Terrace of the Cap- West Terrace of the Capitol denies itol, the front doors of the Supreme residents and visitors the most acCourt and the free flow of traffic on cessible and dramatic view of Pierre Pennsylvania Avenue at Lafayette L'Enfant's basic plan of the city, its Square.Now there are reportsthat axial relation between the legal and the Secret Service is considering executive branch, the monumental

taining that direct connection to the people, but also incurring some in-

Philip Kennicott The Washington Post

nder n o

new securitymeasures around the

Protect Sisters teensby rejecting pot dispensaries isters City Council put a moratorium on medical marijuana dispensaries this year and is now giving residents a chance to revisit that decision. It's not an easy choice, but we believe the balance tips in favor of rejecting Measure 9-101 and thereby continuing to ban dispensaries in Sisters. What tips that balance is concern about the impact on youth. Even proponents of full marijuana legalization agree that the still-developing brains of teens can suffer from consistent use of marijuana. Compounding that worry — and fully relevant to the Sisters voteis evidence that medical marijuana commercialization is linked with increased teen consumption. Data from a study in Colorado have shown that teen use of marijuana grew significantly after the spread of medical marijuana dispensaries. Although Colorado is one of the two states that has since legalized recreational marijuana, it is too soon to measure that impact, so the Rocky Mountain High Intensity Drug Trafficking Area study looked back earlier to the era before and after medical marijuana dis-

S

pensaries became common starting in2009. The studyfound a 26 percent increase in monthly marijuana use by those ages 12 to 17 inthe threeyears when the number of known dispensaries went from zero to 532. At Sisters High School, a 2013-14 anonymous student survey shows 40 percent of juniors and seniors say theyhave used marijuana. For freshmen and sophomores, the number is 27 percent. Containing that number should be a critical focus for Sisters residents. Sisters' Measure 9-101 would permit the medical marijuana dispensaries but restrict location, limit signage,set hours and ban sale of items packaged "in a manner that is attractive to minors." Medical marijuana dispensaries are licensed and regulated by the state. While other Central Oregon communities joined Sisters in banning them, Bend is home to 10 dis-

pensaries, according to the Oregon Health Authority. That means Sisters residents with a medical need for marijuana will still be able to purchase it without a dispensary in their own town.

dramatization of the Civil War and

elected office means not only mainevitable measure of risk. If they do

not wish to run the risk, they should not run for office.

It is not reasonable to ask a free people to continually submit to police control; doing so becomes ingrained, and when we freely submit to unreasonable searches, we lose the all-important, reflexive distrust

of authority that helps keep us free. We must not allow the ever-increasing, ever-more-powerful security apparatus to train us in slavish behavior, or our deepest habits will

White House, including bag search- reunification, and the passion for es in nearby blocks. civil rights embodied in the MalL These potential new intrusions Now there may be plans to fur- conform to their darkest estimation on civil liberties and the free circu- ther alienate the White Houseof our worth. "We throw open our city to the lation of a democratic people are which, as the People's House, should apparently in response to a security relate to its neighborhood in a mod- world," Pericles said in his Funeral breach at the White House on Fri- est, democratic, neighborly wayOration. We, alas, have become the day. And yet all reports indicate that from its urban context. Visitors who descendants not of that fine and it was a failure of established Secret come from around the country to fundamental sentiment of democService policies that allowed Omar understand and celebrate the glo- racy, but of the brutal imperial arroJ. Gonzalez,an Iraq war veteran, ry of self-governance will be asked gance that corrupted the Athenian to jump the fence, traverse the lawn to sacrifice yet more of their con- state in later years. and briefly enter the White House. stitutional rights in its proximity. Only weeks after events in FerguThe SecretService should examResidents, who already endure the son, Missouri, revealed the extent to ine its own failures before it further agony of motorcades and the surly which we have militarized our pohumiliates local citizens and tour- demeanor of all manner of police, lice, we are asked to surrender yet ists who circulate near the White Secret Service and other security more freedom of circulation in the House. It should not be rewarded personnel, will be forced to suffer national capital? This is fearmonwith yet more control over public more of this abuse. gering, and worse, it is fearmonspace. Nor should any further visuThe loss of public space and the gering by a troubled federal agency al clutter around the White House intrusion of the security appara- that can't seem to curb its own fraperimeter be allowed, including any tus into daily life are not merely ternity-boy culture of drunkenness additions to the security fence or inconveniences. Among the most and sexual license. Until the Secret any loss of access to the fence itself. cherished symbols of democracy is Service has reformed itself, it should This is an institutional, organiza- openness, including direct access to not be granted any further indultional problem; it does not require our leaders. Politicians, in a democ- gencefrom thepeople.

Letters policy

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P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

Amid leadership crisis, we live in a comparatively fortunate era ve been living in and visiting New York for a l most a

h a lf-century

ow. One thought occurs as I walk around these days: The city has never been better.

There has never been a time when there were so many interesting places to visit, shop and eat, when the riv-

ers and the parks were so beautiful, when there were so many vibrant neighborhoods across all boroughs, with immigrants and hipsters and new businesses and experimental schools. I suppose New York isn't as

artistically or intellectually rich as it was in the 1940s and 1950s, but daily life is immeasurably better. And when I think about the 15 or 20 largest American cities, the same

thought applies. Compared with all past periods, American cities and suburbs are sweeter and more in-

teresting places. Of course there are the problems of inequality and poverty that we all know about, but there hasn't been a time in American

history when so many global cultures percolated in the mainstream,

and rising crime — we are living in a childish notionthat we don't need a regolden age. sponsible leadership dass, that power Our global enemies are not exactly can be wielded directly by the people. DAVID impressive. We have the Islamic State, The United States was governed best BROOKS a bunch of barbarians riding around when it was governed by a porous, in pickup trucks, and President Vlad- self-conscious and responsible eliteimir Putin of Russia, a lone thug sit- during the American Revolution, for when there was so much tolerance ting atop a failing regime. These folks example, or during and after World for diverse ethnicities, lifestyles and thrive only because of the failed states War II. Karl Marx and Ted Cruz may the complex directions of the heart, and vacuums around them. believe that power can be wielded diwhen there was so little tolerance I mention all of this because of the rectly by the masses, but this has alfor disorder,domestic violence and despondency and passivity and talk most never happened historically. prejudice. of unraveling that floated around this Second, the elite we do have has to Widening the lens, we're living in summer. Now there is a mood of pes- acknowledge that privilege imposes an era with the greatest reduction in simism and fatalism evident in the duties. Wealthy people have an obliglobal poverty ever — across Asia polls and in conversations — a lack of gation to try to follow a code of seemand Africa. We're seeing a decline in faith in ourselves. liness.No luxury cars forcollege-age It's important in times like these to kids. No private jet/ski weekends. Live civil wars and warfare generally. The scope of the problems we face step back and get clarity. The truest a lifestyle that is more integrated into are way below historic averages. We thing to say is this: We are living in an middle-class America than the one face nothing like the slavery fights of amazingly fortunate time. But we also you can actually afford. Strike a blow the 1860s, the brutality of child labor happen to be living during a leader- for social cohesion. and industrialization of the 1880s, or ship crisis and a time few people have Powerful people might follow a code a civilization-threatening crisis like faith in elites to govern from the top. of public spiritedness. That means reWorld War I, the Great Depression, We live in a vibrant society that is not straining your partisan passions and World War II or the Cold War. Even being led. parochial interests for the sake of donext to the 1970s — which witnessed This leadership crisis is eminently mestic tranquility. Re-establish the Watergate, stagflation, social decay solvable. First, we need to get over the lines between public service and pri-

vate enrichment.

Third, discredit political bigotry. In 1960, 5 percent of Republicans and 4 percent of Democrats said they would be displeased if their children married someone of the opposite party. By 2010, Cass Sunstein observes, those numbers had jumped to 49 percent

and 33 percent. Fourth, put congressional reform atop the national agenda. More states

couldhave open primaries.Nonpartisan commissions could draw district lines. Presidential nominees should

get an up-or-down vote within 90 days. Rep. Jim Cooper of Tennessee suggests that if Congress doesn't pass a budget or annual spending bills on time, then members don't get paid.

Politics is generally the same old tasks. Rejuvenating ailing institutions. Fighting barbarians to preserve world order. Today is nothing new. Instead of sliding into fatalism, it might be a good idea to address our problems without

exaggerating our plight. — David Brooksis a columnist for The New York Times.


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

court's decision denies theSawyers' right to present a defense. Continued from Bt The Sawyers contend their defense would haveshownthey Sawyers appeal again didn't deliberately defraud their A Bend couple serving time investors and that their mindset in federal prison for committing was not with a goal of fraud at fraud has askedthe 9th U.S. the time the investors loaned Circuit Court of Appeals to rehear their money to theSawyers, and their appeal enbanc, as alarger that the question of whether they'd intended to defraud their panel. Former BendPolice Capt. Kev- investors should havebeenleft in Sawyer and his wife, former to a jury to decide. real estate broker TamiSawyer, The appeals court will now were sentenced to prison in April decide whether to grant the en 2013 after pleading guilty to banc hearing. crimes associated with defrauding more than 20people out of more than $4 million. Book a night in When the Sawyers pleaded Deschutes Countyjail guilty, it was on thecondition If you've ever wanted to that they could challenge aruling by Chief U.S. District Judge Ann spend a night in jail without the complications, you'll soon have Aiken, who determined theSawyers could not present evidence probable cause. The Deschutes County sheriff that they hadassets that could will hold a fundraiser from 5 to 8 have beenused to paybacktheir investors. The appeal, heardAug. p.m. Oct. 3 in the county's newly expanded jail. 25 in Seattle, was heard by atrio A $100 donation to the of judges whoagreedwith Aiken. Now the couple is requesting Wounded Warriors Project ensures an evening of revelry. Have an en banchearing, which in the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals your mugshot taken. Enjoy ahot meal cooked in the jail's kitchen. means it would be heardagain Test out one of the144 newbeds. before one chief judgeand a Instead of a criminal record, panel of10 other judges from the you'll make acleangetaway. Jail court. In their petition, the couple's staff will provide guests with attorneys allege theappeals a goody bag full of jail hygiene

LOCAL BRIEFING

BITUARIES FEATUREDOBITUARY

DEATH 1VOTIt ES

Her switch

James Jay Costello, of Bend

Douglas Wayne

Nov. 2, 1958 - Sept. 18, 2014 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel 541-382-5592

Oct. 13, 1947 - Sept. 15, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Celebration of Life will be held on September 27, 2014, at10:OOAM, at the Redmond Grange, located at 707 SW Kalama Street in Redmond. Contributions may be made

www.deschutesmemorialchapehcom

Services: Mass will be celebrated in Jay's honor at 11:00 am on Friday, September 26, 2014 at St. Francis of Assisi Historic Church in downtown Bend. A viewing will precede mass at 10:00 AM.

Clarence Todd Avila, of Powell Butte May 5, 1964 - Sept. 19, 2014

Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: A recitation of the Rosary will be held Thurs., Sept. 25 at 6:00 PM in Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home in Bend. Graveside service will be Friday, Sept. 26, 2014 at 10:30 AM in the Powell Butte Cemetery. Contributionsmay be made to:

Oregon High School Rodeo Assn. c/o Bobbi Aldrich, PO Box 607, Terrebonne, OR 97760.

Gene Rackley,of La Pine Oct. 2, 1931 - Sept. 22, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine is honored to serve the family. 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private family gathering will be held at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:

St. Charles Hospice, 2500 NE Neff Rd., Bend, OR 97701, tNtNw.stcharleshealthcare.org

Richard "Dick" H. Tyler, of Sunriver Nov. 30, 1939 - Sept. 21, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private service will be held at a later date. Contributions may bemade to:

Ducks Unlimited Inc., 1665 NW 2nd Street, Bend, Oregon 97701, Bend, Oregon 97701 www.ducks.org or the charity of one's choice.

Shannon E. Poland, of Bend July 23, 1956 - Sept. 16, 2014 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel 541-382-5592 www.deschutesmemorialchapehcom

Services: A memorial service in Shannon's honor will be held at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:

Wounded Warrior Project, 1120 G Street NW, Suite 700, Washington, DC 20005,

www.woundedwarriorproiect.org.

Hartzell, of Bend

to:

{drama to novels) paid off By DonnaGordon Blankinship The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Prolific writ-

er J. California Cooper, who was writing plays until Alice Walker suggested she switch to short stories and novels, be-

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

cause they were an easier path

Barbara "Bobbye" A. Layman, of La Pine

to a paycheck, has died at age

July 21, 1938 - Sept. 20, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine is honored to serve the family. 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A viewing will be held on, Friday, September 26, 2014 from 4:00-5:OOPM at Baird Memorial Chapel located at 16468 Finley Butte Rd in La Pine. A Celebration of Life will take place the following morning, Saturday, September 27, 2014 at 10:OOAM also held at Baird Memorial Chapel in La Pine. Contributions may be made

Cooper died early Saturday after experiencing several heart attacks over the past few years, her daughter Paris Williams said'Itiesday. She lived most of her life in

to:

Heart 'n Home Hospice, PO Box 3540, La Pine, OR 97739, (541) 536-7399 www.gohospice.com

82.

lished after switching to prose fiction. She met Walker after the Pulitzer Prize winner came to

see one of her plays. "Her advice to my mother was you should write short

stories or novels because it was easier to get paid. She went home and wrote 12 stories,"

Williams said. When Cooper asked Walker er who had just been honored

Judith Ardell Grenbemer

for "The Color Purple" asked to publish the book at her own publishing house. Walker also helped Cooper get one of her stories published in Essence

Ilev. 20, 1940- Sept. 18, 2014

magazine,and the book took

off from there, Williams said. Williams called Cooper a hard worker who held a vari-

OSU Continued from B1

crow officer and a manicurist,

our plan is to move to self-suf-

to pay the bills. She went to the pipeline

ficiency,"Sparks said. eTwo

to work as a secretary and

switched to bus and truck driving after she realized she could make a lot more money, her

daughter recalled. She drove welders to their work site and

then panned for gold while waiting for the return trip, Williams said. "My mother tried a lot of

things when I was growing up," she said. "Writing was something she always did. She just stuck them in a drawer." She was known for a folksy, conversational style and for stories of women scarred by

"Over the next three years,

fic controller who rose to the Oleg Ivanovsky, 92: A Rus- top of his union and led a 1981 sian engineer inthe earlyyears strike that turned into a moof the space race who helped mentous defeat for organized l abor. Died Sept. 15 at h i s

years fromnow, we willbreak

an argument to the Bend City even. From then, we will inCouncilon Monday, which crementally go positive." is considering an appeal of a To keep pace with stu- decision by an independent dent growth and establish hearings officer that apfreshman an d s o phomore proved the campus. "Beyond the legal arguprograms, O SU-Cascades will hire about 27 new facul- ments we will make, I want to ty members, including more discuss why this just makes than 10 for the 2015-16 school sense," Johnson said. Part of the appeal is based year,according to Marla Hacker, dean of

never own," she said.

Her collections induded "A Piece ofMine" and "Home-

Fax: 541-322-7254

P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

be outofsome money,"Johnson said, adding the university's plans were thwarted in both cases. "We just can't afford to

— Reporter: 541-633-216O, tleeds@bendbuIIetin.com

made Love."

Reviewing her novel "Family" in The New York Times in 1990, Roy Hoffman called it

"the sort of book that ought to be read out loud." "Never mind that the narra-

tor, Clora, is a ghost," Hoffman wrote. "In its strong rhythms and colloquial expressions, this book is a living woman's monologue. At times, Clora

"Her advice to my mother was you should write short

stories or novels because it was easier to get paid.She went

J. California Cooper's daughter Paris, on Alice Walker'e advice to her mother

— From wire reports

Mail:Obituaries

Mt. Bachelor park and ride. "If we had master-planned

for theentire 56 acres be-

Obituary policy

Email: obits©bendbulletin.com

Colorado Avenue and the old

But the m ost a n imated cause, they say, it intends to discussion centered on the eventually develop both.

stories."

Phone: 541-617-7825

acre property isn't the only site the university had intended to develop, saying plans had been drafted for a collection of buildings along SW

campus.

home and wrote 12

Death Notices are freeandwill be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of theseservices or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

To build on the legal argument, Johnson noted the 46-

didactic.

Texas-El Paso. Died Monday in Vietnam. He previously was

day in Knoxville, Tennessee.

permitted use on that site.

master plan what we may

ball coach Don Haskins at

the Saigon Heat when he died.

a cademic on whether the u niversity

parcel doesn't require a master plan because a college is a

should create a master plan

A.W. D a v is , 71: An All-America guard at Tennessee who later worked as an asfor his alma mater. Died Tues-

for property that isn't owned. Furthermore, t h e 1 0 - acre

most environmentally sound

man in space. Died Thursday.

an assistant coach at Washington State and was coaching

Drive and Chandler Avenue roundabout. The university will present

w as praised forits power and at times criticized for being

violenceor betrayal.Her work

home in Meridian, Idaho. Jason Rabedeaux, 49: The

sistantcoach and broadcaster

The legalargument, Johnson said, is that city code doesn't require a master plan

those sites, which we didn't own but wanted to, we would

design Sputnik, the first satellite to orbit Earth, and Vostok 1, the craft that carried astronaut Yuri Gagarin, the first

man who succeeded basket-

legal challenge facing the universi ty's proposed campus near the SW Century

programs. should be required to have a The presentations touched master plan for the 10-acre on many subjects, includ- parcel it owns and an adjaing how t o d i ff erentiate cent 46-acre site it is evaluOSU-Cascades from the Cor- ating for purchase. Those vallis campus and the possi- appealing the ruling have bility of building the nation's argued that the university

grabbing at our lapels."

the world:

— Bulletin staff reports

Construction is on pace for ver. The vacancy was created a fall 2015 opening, but Boyd by the resignationthis summer Continued from B1 focused his presentation on of Mike Jensen, who was apThe board also heard an the process of hiring current pointed to the board in 2012. update on the construction of district teachers as instrucAmong those interviewed a middle school adjacent to tional leaders. The leaders will were a former superintendent Summit High and Miller El- discuss how to createan iden- of a district in Oregon and ementary, which is intended tity for the school, considering school systems abroad and a to help alleviate crowding in subjects such as project-based former professor of math and schools. learning, service learning and computer science. "It's unique to have a project how to group students within The board did not say when sit between two school sites," the school. it will appoint one of the applisaid Chris Boyd, the school's In other business, the board cants but discussed the possiplanning principal. "There interviewed five candidates for bility of acting at its next meetare 2,200 students at Summit its vacantposition representing ing, on Oct. 14. and Miller and a big dig in the southern Deschutes County, — Reporter: 541-633-216O, middle." including La Pine and Sunritleeds@bendbuIIetin.com

ety of jobs, from a Teamster on the Alaska pipeline to an es-

even seems to lean toward us,

Robert Poli, 78: An air traf-

Central OregonCommunity College will hold an electronic equipment sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday at the north end of the college's Barber Library. The college will sell retired electronics that are older but still haveuse.Theseincludecomputers, monitors and video projectors, among other materials. For more information, contact COCC's Information Technology Services at 541 383-7400.

Bend-La Pine

Debate Continued from B1 "I do support it as a function of population, in the future," said DeBone, when

Redmond and La Pine grow. "Then we have a need to have more representation from the

geographic areas." DeBone said the county's stretch of l and

Deaths of note from around

COCCelectronic equipment sale Friday

more than a dozen plays and had about a dozen books pub-

first story collection, the writ-

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

items and acommemorative wooden coin. Constructionbegan on the 22,800-square-foot expansion in August 2013 after several years of negotiating the size, scope and cost of the facility. The $11 million expansion wasfunded by bonds and the county budget. The WoundedWarriors Project serves veterans andservice members hurt — physically or mentally — in the aftermath of Sept. 11, 2001. To reserve your bed in the clink, visit support.woundedwarriorproject.org/individual-fundraising/DCAJ.

Northern California and wrote

to write an introduction to her

"Judy" Judith Ardell Grenbemer die d Se p t ember 18, 2014 in Bend, OR. M ass will b e h el d a t S t . Edwards Church, located at 123 Trinity W a y , S i sters, OR, on Friday, October 3, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. Judy was born November 2 0, 1940 i n Ro m e , N Y , d aughter of A n t h ony a n d Phyllis Rice. Judy married David L. Grenbemer February 4, 1961 in St. Joseph's C hurch i n C r e scent C i t y , C A. T h e y c e l ebrated 5 3 happy years of marriage. After graduating from Del Norte Hig h S c hool, C rescent City, CA i n 1 958 she studied at L a yton M e dical Assistant S chool, B e verly Hills, CA. After moving to Medford, OR in 1972, she worked as a Teacher Aide for the 549-C School Di strict for 23 years. She then retired and devoted her time b etween e n j o yin g r e t i r ement, friends, family activities, bird watching and the outdoors. She is survived by h er husband, D a vid; t w o sons, Mark of Medford, OR and Greg of Gates, OR; four g randchiidren; a n d th r e e great-grandchildren. B aird F u neral H o m e i s proud to serve the Grenbemer family www.bairdmortuaries.com. We would like to extend our g r atitude to Partners In C are fo r t h eir efforts.

B5

Deadlines: Death Notices areaccepted until noon Mondaythrough Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the seconddayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication,and by9a.m. Monday for Tuesdaypublication. Deadlines for display adsvary; please call for details.

Rotary members werealso interested in the candidates' stances on Measure 91, which would legalize recreational marijuana in Oregon. The ballot measure will be decided by voters in November. Both DeBone and Barram have said they do not thinkitis the

right time to legalize the substance.

i sn't over-

whelming for him as a commissioner, and he is able to travel to the various regions to connect with the four cities

and members of the public. Barram, a Democrat who

recreational marijuana in Oregon. The ballot measure will be decided by voters in November.

a criticism she had of the council before taking office. She said the council has to be careful with every dollar it

has served on the Bend City DeBone and Barram have spends and has done a better Council since 2008, said she said they do not think it is job since. "We have very good fiscal would like to see the com- the right time to legalize the mission go to five nonparti- substance. policies," she said. "As we "I don't think it accurately continue forward, what the san positions. " Since the c o unty h a s estimates the cost and the recession has taught us, is grown by about 17,000 resi- revenue," said Barram. "I to be better prepared for the don't think our public safe- future. Not just the five-year dents since this was brought up in 2006, a lot has changed ty officers at whatever level future." in our communities, and I of government are going to DeBone said the county think we do need to revisit have the resources they need has done well through the rethat conversation," she said. to manage this." cession with fiscally responAlthough th e c h ange DeBone mentioned con- sible approaches. "We are would result in a pay cut, cerns about children having building our reserves right Barram suggested the cur- access to the drug and about now," he said. rent salaries of three com- enforcement for those drivDeBone added, however, missioners could be divid- ing under the influence of that he voted against the cured among five part-time marijuana. rent 2015 fiscal year budget "There are alot of issues because he felt more money commissioners. "I do think you would get around that," DeBone said. could have been saved. better r epresentation t h at The candidates were asked The candidates also disway," said Barram, adding a bout the B end an d D e - cussed the possibilities of that how districts are divided schutes County fiscal policies woody biomass being desigshould come from communi- and how the local governing nated as a renewable source ty input. bodies made it through the of energy by the Legislature R otary m e mbers w e r e Great Recessionyears. and the county's role in ecoalso interested in the candiBarram said the city could nomic development. dates' stances on Measure have raised tax rates in a — Reporter 541-617-7820 91, which would legalize more sustainable fashion, tshorack@bendbuitetin.com


B6

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather,Inc. ©2014

I

I

r

I

'

TODAY

iI

TONIGHT

HIGH 63'

ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday

TEMPERATURE Yesterday Normal Record

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

"'"

64' 39'

LOW 45'

t, t,

Mostly cloudy, cooler; brief p.m. showers

I f' I

i

Intermittent rain, becoming steadier

Periods of rain

SATURDAY

64' 42'

6

""

65' 40'

~

Mostly cloudy, chance ofa little rain

TRAVEL WEATHER

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. umatiaa Hood 77/55 RiVer Rufus • ermiston

Yesterday Today Thursday

Cily Hi/Lo/Prec. HiRo/W High 77 71 89' in 1 907 Abilene 87/65/0.00 85/62/pc 67 iington 74/53 Portland ~ Akron 70/43/0.00 75/51/s Low 54' 38' 22' in 1913 Meac am Loshne 71/51 Albany 70/40/0.00 72/52/s • w 81/47 Enterpnise PRECIPITATION dlehn 3/ heoaa 7 4 Albuquerque 81/58/Tr 84/61/pc • 75/ 3 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" CENTRAL:Mostly andy • Anchorage 56/36/0.00 54/38/s 70/66 Mc innviff 0/66 Govee 0.50"in 1917 cloudy today.Periods 66/65 Joseph Atlanta 77/62/0.00 77/61/s Record • He ppner Grande • n t • u p i Condon 4/54 81 49 Atlantic City 66/48/0.00 73/64/r Month to date (normal) 0.0 1 " (0.32") f'a"t "ght b union Lincoln Austin 84/66/0.00 85/59/s 60/ Year to date(nnrmal) 5.52 " (7.08") ing steadier. Periods of 64/I Sale Baltimore 72/44/0.00 73/60/sh pmy Granitee Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 29 . 9 0" rain tomorrow. 72/ 6/53 Billings 86/59/0.00 89/57/s 'Baker C Newpo 77/44 • M51 Birmingham 82/54/0.00 81/60/s SUN ANDMOON 0/52 63/63 • Mitch ll 83/43 Bismarck 72/54/0.00 86/55/s Camp Sh man '72/49 WEST:Cloudy with Today Thu. Red n Boise 86/63/0.01 91/60/s • John eu Sunrise 6:54 a.m. 6: 5 6 a.m. a touch of rain 70/51 Boston 66/54/s • Prineville Day 1/44 tario Bridgeport, CT 72/50/0.00 I'6 Sunset 6:59 p.m. 6: 5 7 p.m. today.Plentyofclouds 70/47/0.00 71/58/s 67/49 • Pa lina 79/49 9 52 84/4 Buffalo 67/45/0.00 75/53/s Moonrise 7:22 a.m. 8: 2 2 a.m. tonight with a couple Floren e • Eugene ' Be d Brothers 47 Valee 64/56 Burlington, VT 64/49/0.00 72/52/s 71/51 Moonset 7:10 p.m. 7 : 3 9 p.m. of showers. 45 Su Were 63/45 91/54 Caribou, ME 55/38/0.01 63/42/s Nyssa • 6 4/ Ham ton MOONPHASES c e Charleston, SC 72/66/0.58 75/64/1 • La Pine 90/52 Grove Oakridge Charlotte 62/59/0.03 70/58/r First Fu l l Last New • Burns Juntura OREGON EXTREMES 87/49 69/51 /51 Chattanooga 80/58/0.00 81/58/s 67 3 FortRock Riley 84/38 YESTERDAY Cresce 69/44 Cheyenne 76/53/0.00 81/51/s 81/41 63/43 Chicago 74/51/0.00 73/55/s High: 87' Bandon Roseburg • C h ristmas alley Cincinnati 73/45/0.00 77/50/s Oct 1 O c t 8 Oc t 15 O c t 23 at Medford Jordan VHey 65/54 Beaver Silver Frenchglen 72/53 Cleveland 69/41/0.00 74/52/s Low: 43' 84/52 Marsh Lake 82/46 THE PLANETS ColoradoSprings 84/50/0.00 81/53/s 62/42 at Lakeview Po 0 70/45 Gra • Burns Jun tion Columbia, Mo 75/48/0.00 76/55/s The Planets Rise Set • Paisley 64/ a Columbia, SC 71/64/0.07 72/61/c • 67/60 Mercury 9:20 a.m. 7:39 p.m. • Chiloquin 74/47 Columbus, GA 79/61/0.00 81/62/pc MedfO Gold ach 65/44 Rome • o Venus 6:12 a.m. 6:48 p.m. 0' Columbus,OH 74/45/0.00 78/53/s 70/54 63/ 88/50 Mars 12:46 p.m. 9:40 p.m. Klamath Concord, NH 71/37/0.00 67/44/s Fields • • Ashl nd 'Falls Jupiter 2:49 a.m. 5:13 p.m. • Lakeview McDermi Corpus Christi 89n5/0.01 87/70/t Bro mgs 84/50 69/5 66/44 Saturn 11:04 a.m. 9:03 p.m. 64/5 78/43 84/52 Dallas 84/63/0.00 85/61/s Dayton 74/42/0.00 77/50/s uranus 7:25 p.m. 8:13 a.m. Denver 83/52/0.00 83/55/s Yesterday Today Thursday Yesterday Today Thursday Yesterday Today Thursday Des Moines 72/54/0.00 72/58/pc City H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i ty Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Detroit 71/44/0.00 73/52/s 68/6 0/0.0871/57/r 73/53/sh 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. Astoria 65/58/0.31 68/55/sh 67/54/sh L a Grande 82 / 54/0.16 81/49/pc 72/43/t Portland Duluth 73/50/0.00 66/55/c Baker City 80/50/0.07 83/43/pc 74/40/pc La Pine 72/46/0.00 65/43/c 64/38/r Prinevige 79/ 54/0.0067/49/sh 64/42/r El Paso 83/66/Tr 84/64/pc 2 4~3 ~ 3~ I 2 Brookings 68/58/0.21 64/54/r 65/51/sh Medford 8 7 /59/0.00 69/54/r 75/48/shRedmond 78/ 54/0.0063/46/sh 65/37/r Fairbanks 42/29/0.12 43/25/pc The highertheAccuWealher.rxrmIV Index number, Bums 87/65/0.00 84/38/pc 70/35/pc N e wport 6 4/59 /0.24 63/53/r 6 2 /52/sh Roseburg 84 / 56/0.00 72/53/r 75/49/sh Fargo 77/56/0.00 76/57/s the greatertheneedfor eysandskin protscgon.0-2 Low Eugene 71/54/0.04 71/51/r 73/46/sh N o rth Bend 7 3 / 61/0.01 67/54/r 66/52/sh Salem 68/56/0.04 72/54/r 72/49/sh Flagstaff 76/42/0.00 78/44/pc 3-5 Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlrsms. Klamath Fags 76/55/0.00 66/44/c 64/34/r On t ario 81/58/0.00 91/52/s 82/50/s Sisters 77/50/0.00 64/46/sh 66/38/r Grand Rapids 74/45/0.00 73/51/s Lakeview 77/43/0.00 78/43/pc65/30/t Pendleton 79/59/0.03 75/53/pc 67/48/t The Dages 7 3 / 57/0.00 70/56/sh 73/49/r Green Bay 74/45/0.00 70/51/s Greensboro 60/56/0.05 66/59/r Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-partlycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers,t-thunderstorms,r-rain, sf-snowflurries, sn-snowl-ice,Tr-trace,Yesterday data asof 5 p.m. yesterday Harrisburg 72/45/Tr 73/58/s G rasses T r ee s Wee d s Harfford, CT 72/44/0.00 73/52/pc Absent ~ L o~ w Abs e nt Helena 80/50/0.27 89/53/s Source: OregonAgergyAssociates 541-683-1577 Honolulu 92/78/0.01 91/78/s ~ e s ~t es ~ 208 ~3 0s ~4 0s ~ 50s ~ 608 ~ 708 ~ags ~9 0s ~ 10 0 s ~ T TOs Houston ~ tos ~ g s 84/64/0.00 86/65/s Huntsville 85/50/0.00 81/57/s NATIONAL Igary v Indianapolis 72/47/0.00 75/51/s As of 7 a.m.yesterday d Que c sia darar /49 • i nidag~~Etrs nder aay ea/ Jackson, MS 83/58/0.00 84/61/s v a d, Reservoir Ac r e feet Ca pacity EXTREMES d d d d 73 x x x >4 5 7 Jacksonville 81/69/0.06 80/67/1 (for the C rane Prairie 290 4 5 53vo YESTERDAY aismarck orda Wickiup 48552 24'Yo 48 contiguousstates) 1/SO sa/55 dddd dsds • Billings Crescent Lake 6 0 2 60 69% National high: 110 ronto he s Amsterdam 64/48/0.00 61/53/r d d d d 89/57 iii v /ao /5 Ochoco Reservoir 15677 35% at Death Valley,CA P Boston Athens 93n3/0.00 77/64/s d d d • 91/ac x xx a uke 85/5 /54 ullalo Auckland 58/46/0.00 63/52/pc Prineville 92049 62vo National low: 31 sss /8 w York Baghdad 99/72/0.00 99/71/s River flow St a tion Cu. ft.lsec. at TuolumneMeadows rn s Che n 4/5II -4'4'4'.v.v.v.~ Bangkok 93/84/0.06 92/78/t (2758 Deschutes R.below Crane Prairie 221 CA ,s 81/5 Beijing 65/60/0.25 76/59/pc C icag • 7Col mb Deschutss R.below Wickiup 1170 Precipitation: 1.91" Beirut 84n5/0.00 88/79/s an aacisco Sa l i Lakeity d d Om 7 /55 • Dea 89/43 a ey 4 4. W V. V. v. > v. Berlin 59/47/0.00 61/49/pc Deschutes R.below Bend 92 at Russell, KS 77/63 83/5 us ne 7 5 /64 d LasV as Bogota 70/48/0.00 65/46/1 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1600 d d w y yy ~ 79/53 97/7 KansasCtty si. u Budapest 61/46/0.00 61/43/pc Little Deschutss near LaPine 124 72/59 s d rv.xy' 77/ Buenos Ai r es 61/59/0.20 69/57/s 0/SS ashva C rescent Ck. below Crescent Lake 1 1 9 Los Aa les dd Cabo San Lucas 99n5/0'.00 89/76/t 81/5 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 0 • 7/4 • L' Cairo 93/73/0.00 100/75/s pheen d Anchorage Albuque u6 ' kl a homa Ci 8 89 • Ai Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 191 Calgary 68/57/0.03 77/49/pc • 104/8 • 54/3 e 0 84/61 8 77/av Cancun 88n3/0.35 87/77/t Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 173 air inuha • uana Juneau al Pa Dublin 59/52/0.25 59/48/pc Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 8 81/ ss/6 4/6 Edinburgh 59/52/0.31 58/49/pc 59/44 Geneva 63/52/0.00 64/48/sh /Yev.k k Harare • rIdawwwwwx 79/50/0.00 81/49/s ~~~~~d d Bend/Sunriver xtrsm~s 4/as .eixx Hong Kong 88/77/0.00 90/78/pc ~ ~ Chrhuahua W WW% X X V.V. X X v k V. V. V. X% X'CV.lk X X X k W % Istanbul 77no/0.04 70/60/s efns Redmond/Madras ~x tre ~me 81/57 ~vv. 'e x M%%>xxwwwvv. ~exxhxwh~' Jerusalem 79/62/0.00 84/63/s Me ~v.v.v.v. emavxtv<Y<v.x 'exYaxx Johannesburg 74/53/0.00 77/52/s Sisters ~E xt re~me 83/4 • k v v v '+ '+ 'v v ' v v v '+ '+ '+ v '4 '+ vQwwwv. 'v Lima 66/58/0.00 68/58/pc Prinevige ~~ xt rsm~s Lisbon 73/63/0.24 76/62/t Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 64/45/0.00 64/47/pc La Pine/Gilchrist ~x tre ~ me T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 75/55/0.00 74/51/1 Manila 88/79/0.00 89/76/sh Source: USDA Forest Service •

UV INDEX TODAY

POLLEN COUNT

NATIONAL WEATHER

WATER REPORT

2/

~

64' 42'

Sun and clouds

Clouds limiting sunshine

OREGON WEATHER ria

EAST:Partly sunny and dry today.Partly Seasid cloudy tonight. Cooler 66/57 tomorrow; turning out Cannon cloudy. 64/57

~

SUNDAY

o

,

O.'-"'

FIRE INDEX

Hi/Lo/W 85/61/s 75/52/s 68/50/pc 83/61/t 53/40/s 79/63/pc 71/60/r 86/63/s 67/56/r 90/57/s 83/62/s 88/59/s 84/57/s 66/55/r 66/57/r 73/51/s 72/52/pc 71/48/pc 82/67/c 76/60/sh 83/61/s 83/51/s 74/53/pc 77/53/s 72/53/s 83/53/s 79/58/pc 79/64/c 82/64/pc 78/56/s 65/44/c

Yesterday Today Thursday

City

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

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

Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Peoria Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME

Providence Raleigh

Rapid City Reno Richmond Rochester, NY

ssno/t

87/65/s 77/54/s 87/56/s

Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Jose Santa re Savannah Seattle Sioux Fags Spokane Springfield, Mo Tampa Tucson Tulsa Washington,Dc

79/60/pc 73/52/s 68/52/s 82/62/s 48/27/s

81/60/pc 78/49/pc 76/51/s 72/49/pc

75/59/sh 68/53/r 65/51/r

88/53/s 90/78/sh 86/67/s 84/58/s 76/54/s 87/63/s

Wichita

Yakima Yuma

83/70/t

r

63/56/pc

sono/pc 63/52/c 101/72/s 91/78/t 73/59/pc

Syng/pc 61/51/sh 68/46/c 61/48/sh 71/48/pc 86/73/t 100/73/s 73/47/s

ssns/t

68/55/sh 63/55/sh 63/44/sh 83/52/s 90/80/s 72/61/s 81/63/s 80/56/s 67/58/pc 80/63/s 66/57/pc 76/50/s

87nsn

8

Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 56/44/0.01 59/44/c 57/44/sh 74/52/Tr 72/59/pc 79/60/s 73/45/Tr 96/73/0.00 74/44/0.00 70/58/0.19 80/53/0.00 84/63/0.00 75/47/0.00 74/45/0.00 81/54/0.00 83/72/0.81 73/53/0.00 74/51/0.00 78/49/0.00

s5no/0.00 71/52/0.00 74/50/0.00 65/62/0.00

73/50/s

78/51/s 79/55/s 78/56/sh 83/61/s 81/59/s 84/62/s 87/67/s 86/66/pc 79/53/s 79/56/s 71/52/s 74/50/pc 83/61/s 85/63/s 87n7/t 87/78/t 69/55/s 70/53/pc 70/60/pc 76/59/s 81/55/s 82/57/s 85n1/pc 86/72/s 74/59/s 66/58/r 73/59/s 67/57/r 74/68/r 76/65/r 83/58/pc 84/58/s 76/58/sh 81/62/s

82/54/0.00 73/60/0.05 86/71/0.72 87/74/t 87/74/t 105/73/0.00 107/81/s 106/80/s 76/48/0.00 75/55/s 77/55/pc 72/50/0.00 75/61/pc 67/59/r 102/77/0.00 104/81/pc 104/82/pc 69/38/0.00 73/52/s 72/52/s 69/41/0.00 62/45/s 65/47/c 69/43/0.00 72/54/s 68/54/r 64/57/Tr 66/61/r 74/61/sh 82/56/0.01 85/54/s 90/57/s 89/54/0.00 86/56/pc 76/49/s 70/52/0.00 72/63/r 73/60/r 72/42/0.00 75/52/s 73/49/s 89/61/0.00 85/62/pc 75/56/sh 75/51/0.00 77/58/s 80/59/pc 85/58/0.00 89/63/s 89/64/s 92/73/0.00 87/66/pc 87/69/pc 78/67/0.00 81n0/s 81/70/pc 77/65/0.00 77/63/pc 75/62/sh 78/59/0.00 78/62/pc 73/58/sh 81/59/0.00 81/53/pc 80/53/1 79/67/0.08 76/63/1 81/68/c 66/58/0.01 69/56/r 70/55/sh 63/57/0.13 73/57/pc 80/58/s 77/58/0.02 71/53/pc 69/48/t 75/50/0.00 76/55/s 80/58/s 81/73/0.02 85n3/t 87/75/t 98n5/0.00 97n5/pc 97/73/pc 79/54/0.00 81/58/pc 84/60/s 75/54/0.00 75/64/r 71/62/r 83/58/0.01 82/60/c 86/60/s 74/53/Tr 70/50/sh 67/42/r 103/78/0.00 106/82/s 106/83/pc

I

Mecca Mexico City

109/84/0.00 106/82/s 74/56/0.14 71/55/1 Montreal 63/45/0.03 69/51/s Moscow 63/46/0.10 52/40/r Nairobi 79/53/0.00 81/58/1 Nassau 88/80/0.10 89/76/t New Delhi 99n5/0.00 95n4/s Osaka 83/59/0.06 81/72/r Oslo 46/34/0.00 50/39/c Ottawa 64/39/Tr 71/48/s Paris 64/48/0.00 67/48/pc Rio de Janeiro 79/64/0.00 85/68/pc Rome 79/63/0.00 75/61/1 Santiago 59/43/0.00 60/44/pc Sao Paulo 82/55/0.00 83/65/1 Sapporo 71/52/0.00 72/59/c Seoul 83/63/0.43 71/58/r Shanghai 78n5/0'.49 80/68/pc Singapore 90/78/0.03 87n7/t Stockholm 46/37/0.26 50/42/c Sydney 70/47/0.00 78/56/s Taipei 84ng/0'.40 89/79/t Tel Aviv syn2/0.00 88n3/s Tokyo 77/66/0.00 76/70/1 Toronto 72/46/0.00 71/51/s Vancouver 64/57/0.22 64/53/r Vienna 59/48/0.07 62/51/pc Warsaw 54/46/0.09 56/45/pc

OREGON NEWS

K. ®5 II .

Groundskeeper nurtures

both garden,youngpeople By Nathan Bruttrell

Q

Corvallis Gazette-Times

l

ea.

CORVALLIS — Every day for more than 30 years, Mark

Elledge has helped to maintain more than 60 acres of gar-

ruf nr

den on the 300-acre campus

of the Children's Farm Home north of Corvallis off U.S. Highway 20. With the help of the youngsters who attend the residence

What the great Cascadia earthquake could mean to Central Oregon. '

treatment facility, Elledge, 60,

has takenseveral acres ofdirt fields and transformed them 1,000-plus plants include tomatoes, peppers, onions, turnips, strawberries, squash and

dozens of wildflowers. Elledge works with children at the school to maintain and

Amanda Cowan / Corvagis Gazette-Times

Groundskeeper Mark Elledge strolls through the Children's Farm Home garden outside Corvaliis with an armful of fresh produce Thursday. Children from the residence treatment facility assist Elledge with the garden.

"I want them to experience the outdoors, and

ceeds ensure that the garden

they love it, and they get to learn valuable life

continues to grow. The work is tiring, and the

hours are long, but Elledge doesn't mind. "It's not easy work, but the

Dr. Scott Ashford, Dean of the College of Engineering, Oregon State Univeristy

Lisa Stroup, Executive Director, Oregon Mountain River Chapter of the American Red Cross

harvest the garden and sell the fruits, vegetables and flowers at a produce stand. The pro-

Join expertsforapanel discussion on Cascadia and an in-depth look at how the major earthquake predicted to hit the Oregon coast sometime in the next 50 years could impact Central Oregon.The panel includes:

Sgt. Nathan Garibay, Emergency Service Manager, Deschutes County Sheriffs Office

into a sustainable garden. Its

skills." — Mark Elledge, Children's Farm Home garden groundskeeper

real reason to do this is to help "farm" tradition alive. "I want them to experience the kids," Elledge said. "I've always enjoyed helping the the outdoors, and they love it, kids out and teaching them and they get to learn valuable how to do this work. The gar- life skills," he said. "Gardenden is great, and people love ing may be somewhat basic, the fresh produce, butthe real but for them to learn a life skill goal is to provide as many artd have fun and get some(positive) experiences as we thing positive is the key." can for the kids." The youth at t h e s chool Elledge said that each sea- work year-round on the garson, dozens of the young res- den and are involved from idents from the Children's seed to harvest. The school's Farm Home school apply to cafe,staffand any passersby work in the garden at the pay for the produce, which well-recognized landmark. helps buy materials for the T he most visible part o f garden in the summer and fall the school — its historic brick and for the greenhouse during school building facing High- colder months. way 20 — opened in 1925 as "Nothing goes to waste an orphanage. It has been re- here," Elledge said. "The staff

helped on the garden have become very positive and enthusiastic about the work. "It has been w onderful,"

Frisk said. "The kids enjoy having something to do and being out here. And they really enjoy working with Mark." Frisk noted that the kids

receive a small stipend and vocational training credit for their work in the garden.

"It helps give them skills once they leave the facility, and it gives them a chance

to feel normal," she said. "(Mark's) done a really nice job with this, and they love it."

The garden is open to the public Monday through Friday. The youth also host a dog stored, and it reopened in 2013 and people who come to the bath and car washes with the for use by the school and the stand get fresh produce, and produce stand on Fridays. "We're kind of a well-kept community. the kids get the opportunity These days, the Children's to start the plants, nurture secret, but it is open to the pubFarm Home is administered them and work with it all the lic," Frisk said. "We're always looking to by Trillium Family Services way through to the harvest all as a therapy and education- while gaining life skills." get more peopleout here," al facility for youths who are Glenda Frisk, the develop- Elledge added. "If people want coping with emotional and ment manager at th e Chil- to come outhere and getgood mental health issues. Elledge dren's Farm Home School, produce at great prices, we'd helps to keep some of the said that children who have love to have them."

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

t The Bulletin servingcentral oregon sincelsce

Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014 7 p.m. at the Tower Theatre A panel presentation with time for audience questions. Free and open to the public. Tickets and information: www.towertheatre.org 5C-746-4S66

Amerlcan Red Cross Oregon Mountain River Chapter

grsgsnStats Cascades

I

75/50/s

97n3/s 99/76/pc

StfCharlea HEALTH SYSTEM

108/81/s 72/54/t 72/53/s 54/39/pc 78/57/sh 90n7/t

94ns/s

82/64/sh 56/47/c 73/48/s 67/47/pc 84/70/pc 74/58/t 60/40/pc 74/67/1 70/57/c 80/61/s 81/69/pc 86/77/t 54/44/c 69/54/r 89/79/t 87/74/s 82/67/r 73/47/s 65/53/r 61/49/sh 60/46/sh


IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 Sports in brief, C2 MLB, C3

Preps, C4 Golf, C4 College football, C4

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

O www.bendbulletin.com/sports

PREP BOYS SOCCER

GOLF Bend'sWhitcomd captains Ij.S. win

Out awsrace ast E mira

PERTHSHIRE, Scot-

land — TheU.S. Junior Ryder Cupteam, captained by Bend's Brian Whitcomb, claimed a 16-8 victory Tuesday over the Europeanteam.

Bulletin staff report SISTERS — Allowing a goal in the first 10 seconds, Rob Jensen

Jensen said. "Anyone can come out said with a sarcastic tone, is alwith 20 minutes of energy and play ways an ideal way to start a game. with anybody. Just shake it off. Fortunately, the Sisters coach con- Keep playing. We'll get ours." tinued, it was not a 20-minute conAfter its goal in the opening test. The Outlaws' matchup against seconds, Elmira (0-2 Sky-Em, 3-2-1 Elmira on Tuesday was a regulation overall) clung to a 1-0 lead for most

After taking a7t/2-4/2

lead on the opening day of the Junior Ryder Cup on Mondayat Blairgowrie Golf Club, the U.S. team on Tuesdayearned

80 minutes. Jadon Bachtoldscored twice,

8t/2points in 12 singles

matches (six boys and six girls) to secure the win. The U.S. won its fourth consecutive Junior Ryder Cupand now has a5-3-1 all-time record in the event. But for Whitcomb, the twoday tournament meant more than just who won or lost. "It's heartwarming to see these two unbelievably gifted teams conduct themselves sowell and play at such ahigh level in front of1,500 or 2,000 children," said Whitcomb, the owner of Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend whoearned captain honors as a former PGAof America president. "Thatonly sets the stage for these kids to grow up to be playing the game of golf and adding to our society," W hitcomb added."The fact that we won is great, and that's what we came to do. But to leave Scotland, the home of golf, with the game in better hands

"I always tell my guys that the first half isn't really the truth,"

Joe Kline I The Bulletin

Sisters' AndrensPedersen passes to nteammate duringthe second half against Elmirn onTuesday afternoon at Sisters High School.

of the first half. But in the 39th

Andreas Pedersen had a goal and

minute, after the Outlaws (2-0,3-2) had four shots hit the goalposts and

an assist, and Sisters scored three

another 10 attempts saved, Malachy

times in the second half en route to a 4-1 Sky-Em League boys soccer vlctory.

Sundstrom ripped a shot from 30 yards out to even the score at 1-1. See Outlaws/C4

PACIFIC AMATEUR GOLFCLASSIC

COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL

Moore By Chris Hnnsen The (Eugene) Register-Guard

v

EUGENE — Jim Moore arrived atOregon in 2005

as a coaching nomad, a guy who had held four jobs in the previous 11 years but with a reputation for revitalizing programs at every stop. Ten years later, the rebuilder is about to become the

I

ijj

— Bulletin staff report

record-holder. With a 3-0 win'Ittesday

For complete results:www. inniorrydercnp.com

O

against Seattle in the nonconference finale at Matthew

Knight Arena, Moore tied Karla Rice's Oregon volleyballrecord of196career wins. He has a chance to set the new standard tonight in

Tokatee pro hits 63 at BrokenTop

two-day total. The tournament continues today at Black Butte Ranch's Glaze Meadow.

»'

the Pac-12 opener at home

against Oregon State. »

FOOTBALL

Riley: It's the same oldUSC Despite Southern California having a new coach in Steve Sarkisian, OregonState coach Mike Riley expects the sametype of team the Beavers faced last season. Also, a look at what the Oregon Ducks are doing on their bye week,C4

Moore is 195-98 with the Ducks, who are ranked No.

13 in the AVCA coaches poll and 9-0 this season, one win away from their fifth unde-

feated nonconference season since 2006. "I don't know what it means," Moore said with a

laugh. "I guess it means I've been around a little bit, and Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Colleen Moulton taps in her putt on the ninth hole ns Kathy Nichols,left, nnd Judy Knight watch while playing in the second round of the Pacific Amateur Golf Classic nt Lost Tracks Golf Club on Tuesday.

• Women makeup asmall part of the overall field, but they're having just as muchfun By Zack Hall

Inside

The Bulletin

•Scheduleoftheweek'sevents,C4 • Tuesday's results, Scoreboard,C2

Diane Greenwood just felt comfortable after the second round of the Pacific

Amateur Golf Classic. A 47-year-ol dfrom Eugene, Greenw ood seemedgenuinely happy to be among a like group of women at Lost Tracks Golf Club in southeast Bend.

18-year-oldtournament, includingthe chance to meet newpeople while compet-

ingin anet tournament on some of thebest golf courses Central Oregonhas to offer. "You probably don't see anybody

"A lot of these women are better than

a lot of these men," said Greenwood on an overcast Tuesday at Lost Tracks. "You don't have to act. You can just let

your golfball to the talking. We don't feel threatened, because we're not even

that's a good thing."

At Oregon, it has meant so

much more. When Moore was hired to replace Carl Ferreira, the

Ducks were in a 10-year tailspin, with a combined overall record of 86-209 and

Well, it turns out many of the same draws for men attract women to the

playing with them (men)." The 46 women represent a small miwith a frown on their face, even though nority of the more than 400 golfers in the we scored poorly," said Linda Kueny, a field at this year's Pac Am. In fact, just 63-year-old from Norwalk, California, two of the 18 flights in the tournament playing in her third Pac Am. are specifically for women. The Pac Am is but one tournament Yet many of the women in this year's for Dorothy Walker, a 67-year-old from field are returnees. Lakewood, Colorado. What keeps them coming back? SeePac Am/C4

— Bulletin staffreport

COLLEGE

photos from Tuesday's match at Sisters, and prep events throughout the season, visit bendbnlletin.com/ sports/hlghschool

for coach

was all about."

the pro with the lowest

• Sisters volleyball sweeps Sutherlin in Sky-Em play, Prep roundup,C4

Record in sight

— that's what this week

Casey King, anassistant pro at Tokatee Golf Club in BlueRiver, shot a flawless round of 9-under-par 63 Tuesday to dominate the second round of the FallTour Invitational. King, a former Oregon State golfer, carded seven birdies andeagled the par-4 ninth hole at Broken TopClub. Tim Fraley, the head professional at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend, finished in second place after firing a 67.King's 63, which was oneshot off the competitive course record, gave King the 36-hole win at the Fall Tour. The Fall Tour is a pro-am played at four Central Oregon courses. The tournament is split into four one-round events and includes club professionals andamateurs. The low pro each day wins $500 andan additional $500 goesto

Inside

GOLF: RYDER CUP

When losinghurtsworsethanwinning feelsgood

a conference record of 13-167 between 1995 and 2004. The team Moore inherited was thin on both talent

and hope, a toxic combo that needed an immediate

remedy. "The administration was so great," said Stacy Metro,

Moore's wife and Oregon's top assistant the past 10 years. "They allowed us to make the changes we needed to make. Those first couple

years were really difficult because we had to remove some people who were local people, kids that just weren't good enough, and that's hard to do. "But at the same time, we needed to win and it wasn't acceptable to be last."

SeeMoore/C2

a half-point against Furyk that won the Ryder Cup. Pandemonium broke out on the 18th green at The Belfry. European captain

sprayed me — and then he real-

Nextup

Iop Ducks

ized it was me. He immediately

40th

25 years to experience both ends of emotion in that moment the Ryder

Sam Torrance wasclose to tears.

said, 'Sam, look, it's OK. You all

McGinley was mobbed by his

Cup is over. He knows how empty

teammates.

deserve to celebrate. I know it was an accident. You allhave a good

Jim Moore's195-98 career record at Oregon is both the second-most wins and second-bestwinning percentage in school history, both behind Karla Rice. K arla Rice 1 9 86-77 1 9 6 Jim Moore 2 0 05-Pres 195 C hris Voelz 1978-85 1 8 6 G errt Gregory 1986-97 1 1 5 Carl Ferreira 2000-04 43 Cathy Nelson 1995-99 43

By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

GLENEAGLES, Scotland — Jim

Furyk is the only player in the last

And he has been soaked in a celebrationofchampagne. Oddlyenough,both happened in the same match.

"I'm trying to go over and shake hands," Furyk said. "Sam Torrancehad a bottle ofchampagne in his hand and he was spraying everyone. He had his back turned

It was in 2002 when Paul McGinley made an 8-foot par putt for

to me. He saw someone come up from behind and he turned and

it feels to lose the decisive game.

put the bottle down and said, 'Oh my God, Jimmy, I'm so sorry.' I

time tonight.' "

Furyk eventually got his day. Six years later, he defeated Mi-

guel Angel Jimenez on the 17th hole at Valhalla that clinched victory for the Americans.

SeeRyder Cup/C4

Ryder Cup When: Thursday through Sunday TV:Golf,

CBS


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY BASEBALL

Time TV/Radio

MLB, ChicagoWhite Soxat Detroit OR Balitmore at N.Y.Yankees MLB, L.A. Angels atOakland MLB, KansasCity at Cleveland MLB, Seattle at Toronto MLB, SanFrancisco at L.A. Dodgers

1 0 a.m. 1 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 7 p.m.

ML B MLB E S PN Roo t E S PN

VOLi.EYBALL

Women's college, PennSt. at Wisconsin 4:30 p.m. Big Ten Women's college, Washington St. at Washington7:30 p.m. Pac-12 SOCCER North America, Champions League, D.C. United vsTauro (Panamaj 5 p.m. FS2

THURSDAY BASEBALL

MLB, Seattle at Toronto MLB, Baltimore at N.Y.Yankkes OR Minnesota at Detroit SOCCER W omen's College, Washington at Oregon

1 p.m.

Root

4 p.m.

MLB

4 p. m .

Pac-12

FOOTBALL

College, TexasTechat Oklahoma St, College, Appalachian St. at Georgia Southern NFL, N.Y.Giants at Washington High School, Washington, Sumner at Auburn-Mountainvievv Men's College, UCLAat Arizona St.

4:30 p.m. ESPN 4:30 p.m. ESPNU 5:25 p.m. CBS,NFL 7 p.m. 7 p.m.

Root FS1

GOLF

Ryder Cup

11:30 p.m., 3 a.m.

Golf

ON DECK Thursday Boyssoccer:RedmondatSummit,3p.m.;Ridgeview at Bend, 3p.m.;Junction CityatSisters,4:30 p.m.; Madrasat Molaffa,6 p.mcCrookCountyat Gladstone,4:15p.m.; Glideat LaPine,4:30 p.m4Central Christianat LifeChristian, 4:15p.m. Girl ssoccer:RidgeviewatBend,4:30p.m.;Redmond at Summit,4;30 p.m.;Sisters atJunction City, 4:30 p.m.;MolalaatMadras,4p.m.; GladstoneatCrook County, 4p.mcPleasant Hil atLaPine, 3 p.m. Volleyball:Summitat Bend,6:30 p.mcRidgeview at MountainView,6:30 p.mcSisters at Cottage Grove, 6:45p.mcEstacadaatMadras,6p.m.;La Pine atCoquile, 5 p.m. Cross-coun try: LaPineatHarrier's ChallengeinCottageGrove,4:15p.m. Friday FoolbalkBendat Pendleton,7p.m.; MountainViewat Springfield, 7p.mcSummit at TheDalles, 7 p.m.; Ridge view atAshland,7p.m.;RedmondatHood RiverValley,7 p.m.; Gladstoneat CrookCounty,7 p.m.;SutherlinatSisters, 7p,m4Madrasat Estacada, 7 p.mcBurnsat LaPine, 7 p.m.; Vernoniaat Culver, 7p.m.;ProspectatGilchrist, 4 p.m. Volleyball:CrookCounty at Corbett, 4:30p.m.; Pilot Rock atCulver,5 p.m.; Gilchrist at CentralChristian, 6p.m.;Paisleyat Trinity Lutheran,4:30p.m. Saturday Boys soccer: Culveratlrrigon,1 p.m. Girls soccer:MountainViewat Hermiston, 1p.m. Volleyball:Summ it, CrookCounty at StatePreview Tournamentin Albany,8 a.m.; Ridgeviewat Parkrose Tournae mnt, TBD;Culver, Trinity Lutheranat McKenzie RPITournament, TBD;Central Christian at Paisley,2:30p.m.; Gilchrist vs.Arlingtonand Mitchell/Spray at Mitchell, noon Crosscountry:Bend,Mountain View,Redmond, SummitSi , stersatNikePreNationals in Portland, Ba.m.;Redmond,Ridgeview, CrookCounty, Sisters at OutlawClassic in Sisters,TBD;Bend, Summit, Madras,CulveratMadrasInvite,10a.m.

GOLF Local

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. The Bulletinis notresponsible forlate changesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF

2014 Lithia Pacific Amateur Golf Classic

Tuesdayat coursesthroughout Central Oregon Flight LeadersThrough 36Holes Net StrokePlay Flight 1 — 1,WiliamMcKiegan,142.2 (tie), Tim Holsey,147;David Burkart,147. 4, TroyMcMaster, 148. Flight 2 — 1,VernonCarlson,141.2, GregCheever,142. 3 (tie), FredDouglas,143; EricBercot,143. Flight 3 — 1, DonGoethals, 137.2(tie), Richard Davis, 139;BlakeBarnes, 139.4 (tie), MarkLauren, 141; Don Sherman,141. Flight 4 — 1, TabFrench,131.2, Keith Demego, 141. 3,RickLukas,143. 4(tie), SteveKlock,144; Byron Everist,144. Flight 6 —1,MitchBowman, 130. 2,Clint Walker, 135. 3,RickUnderman,137. 4, RussDodge,138.

BASEBALL MO'ne DaViS to dOnate jerSey to Hall Of Fame — Mo'ne Davis' performance in the Little LeagueWorld Series has earned her a place in baseball's Hall of Fame.The13-year-old Davis plans to donate the jersey shewore last month when she pitched atwo-hit shutout, becoming the first girl to win a gameat the LLWS.Shewill visit the Hall on Thursday with her Little Leagueteammates from Philadelphia's TaneyDragonsandthe Anderson Monarchs, her longtime travel team.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCARSetS teSting dan — NASCARannounced a newrules package Tuesdaythat will ban all private testing in 2015, including the annual Daytona 500 test, and levy the stiffest penalty possible on any team caught conducting its own sessions. Theonly testing allowed nextseasonwillbesessionsconductedbyNASCAR orGoodyear. Any team caught testing on its own will receive a P6 penalty, the highest on NASCAR'snewpunishment scale. It carries a loss of150 points, a minimum $150,000 fine and a sjx-week suspension for the crew chief and other crew members.

MiSS the SPrint CiiP raCe? CheCkYouTiibe — Forthe remainder of NASCAR'spostseason, fans will be able to view full-length replays of Sprint CupSeries races on NASCAR'sofficial YouTube channel, free of charge. Complete race replays of eachChasefor the NASCARSprint Cup racebroadcast will be available at www.youtube. com/NASCAR each weekfollowing the event..

FOOTBALL Goodell meetS With fOrmer PlayerS — NFLcommissioner Roger Goodell met Tuesdaywith 11 former NFLplayer, to discuss Goodell's planned changes to the sport's personal conduct policy in the wake of the league's recent off-fjeld controversies involving Ray Rice, Adrian Peterson andGreg Hardy. According to the league, there will be additional meetings with people from inside andoutside the sport as Goodell begins the work of modifying the conduct policy.

Bears' Houston:Kaepernick usedracial slur —Aweek after he causedSanFrancisco quarterback Colin Kaepernick to behit with a penalty for using inappropriate language,Chicago's Lamarr Houston wasflagged for the sameviolation Monday night. "He was just saying inappropriate language," Houston told theChicagpTribune on Monday night at MetLjfe Stadium. Hesaid Kaepernick cursedat him, including using theN-word. Asked if hevvasinsulted, Houston said it's more a"cultural thing." Houston reiterated that he incensed Kaepernick on theplay by saying "nice pass" at the endof a KyleFuller interception.

Paul Oliver'S family SBOS iliFL Over his SuiCide —Thewife and sons of former SanDiegoChargers defensive back PaulOliver sued the NFL for wrongful death, blaming sports-related concussions for his suicide last year. Thesuit was filed Monday in Los Angeles County Superior Court against the league, theChargers, the NewOrleans Saints and thecorporations that own several helmet manufacturers. It also alleges fraud andnegligence. Oliver, 29, shot himself to death in front of his wife, Chelsea, andtvvo sons last September at his home in Georgia. Thesuit alleges that his death vvasa "direct result of the injuries, depression andemotional suffering caused by repetitive head traumaand concussions suffered as aresult of playing football, not properly appreciating football's risks with respect to headtrauma" and using defective helmets.

Flight 6 — 1, Robert LaPlante, 138.2(tie), David Swanson,140; BartJohnson, 140. 4 (tie), TerryMiwongtum,141;JamesMontroy, 141. Right 7 —1,Biff Lileness,124. 2, JerryMalmevik,139.3(tie), JohnTipping,140; TimothyBorba,140. Flight 8 —1, BruceOlson,138. 2,ToddMcKinnon, 139.3, MikeMugan, 142.4 (tie), JohnMurray, 143;JackBushey,143; FrankYost,143. Flight 9 — 1,JohnNorgaard,139. 2 (tie), Roland Rhue,140; GaryCulp,140.4,Odie Carter,141. Flight 10 — 1,MarvMoneymaker, 134.2(tie), Al Stautz,140;JackWaibel,140. 4(tie), Robert Dake,145; StevenNichols,145. Flight11 — 1(tie), DickEstey,141;Robert Bourne, 141. 3,MichaelCram,142.4 (tie), JoeLindgren,143; DonMort on,143;TedKitchens,143. Flight12 — 1,LewisRogers,134. 2, Roger Kluth, 138. 3,MarkAhern,140. 4 (tie), Robert Long,142;Bob Vidourek,142. Flight 13 —1,KenForster, 138.2, Roger Pitkin, 140. 3(tie), DavidMcAlees,141; Bil Crisp,141. Flight 14 — 1, DevonBratsman,138.2, DonCavarra,140.3(tie), RonGoodrich,143; ThomasRehorst, 143. Flight 15 —1, GeneWhisnant, 140.2,JimCox, 141. 3(tie), TimWinn,143; AlvinWalker,143. Flight 16 —1, ConnerSuzanne, 143. 2, Jane Jones,145.3,Judith Sanders,146. 4(tie), ReneeDake, 148;SoonokCoats, 148;DebbieDakouzlian,148. Flight17 —1,KathyMcDonald,139. 2, Michege Marquardt,141.3, Judith Handa, 142. 4 (tie), Linda Tague,147;PegToft, 147. Flight 18 —1, RyanSchaefer, 155.2 (tie), Jim Gypp,157;RyanSmith,157. 4,Tanner Bown,158. FALLTOUR INVITATIONAL Sept. 22-25

Tuesdayat BrokenTopClub SecondRound StrokePlay Professionals —Gross: 1,Casey King-Tokatee, 63. 2, TimFraley-Awbrey GlenGC, 67.3 (tie), Tracy Snyder-Rogue Valey, CC,68. TylerAustin-Riverside G&CC,68.5, BrianNosler-Golf in thePearl, 69.6, Fred Haney-The Reserve, 70. 7 (tie), BrandonKearney-Bend CC, 71;JohnKawasoe-Astoria, 71;SeanArey-Trysting Tree,71.10(tie), JoshHanson-BrokenTop, 72;Scot Krieger-Broam door, 72;TimHval-PortlandGC,72.Neb 1(tie), MarkAmberson-Awbrey Glen,69; Hank ChildsRoseCity,69.3(tie),JoePeccia-RockCreekCC,71;Tom Baker-BlackButte Ranch, 71; Matt Reams-Grants Pass GC, 71;CraigMelott-unaffiliatedBend, 71. Two-day Totals:1, Casey King-Tokatee135.2, BrianNosler-Golf in thePearl, 137r3,TracySnyder-RogueValley CC , 139. 4, TyleAu r stin-RiversideGolf &CC,139.5(tie), Brandon Kearney-B endCC,140; JeffFought-BlackButte Ranch, 140;SeanArey-TrystingTree,140. 8, TimHval-Portland GC,141. 9(tie), JohnKawasoe-Astoria, 142;ScottKrieger-Broadm oor,142; TimFraley-AwbreyGlen,142. Amateurs—Gross:1. JoshWright,68. RyanFery, 68. 3 (tie),DaveAnderson,72; GregChianelo-The Reserve,72;JeffWard- BendGolf&CC,72. 6,RickSitlanen, 74. 7, CraigMahnke,75; K.C.Winters, 75; RickHatton, 75.10 (tie),DaveMorton, 76;MarkDybvig-Broadmoor, 76; RosiC eook-AwbreyGlen,76;Steve Lervik, 76.Net 1, Mike Bauman65.2, EdCarson66.3(tie), ScottPetersen 68;ToddBiddle68.5 (tie), Bil Tomlinson69; Steve Spangle69. r 7 (tie), HerbParker-Crooked RiverRanch 70; MikeHussey70; ToddNewman70. Team (NetRotation) — 1,Tokatee-Casey King/ Ed Carson/Darin Harbick/Michael Jackson, 124.2 (tie) RogueValley CC -TracySnyder/Curtis/Bob Cox/Al Raduski,128;RoseCity GC-HankChilds/RyanFery/Roger Romeike/JohnFoeckler,128. 4, Ben d CC-Erik Nielsen/ Jeff Ward/MikeBinns/MikeSmolich, 129. 5(tie) The DallesCC-TylerAustin/Mike Jesch/Kevin Kitchen/Buddy Peterman,130; Tokatee-Dan King/Mike Bauman/Josh WrightrKCWinters, 130;LostTracks-Bob Garza/Terry Rennie/Tim Booher/KoryCallantine,130;WilametteValley CC-D anny Moore/Pat McKewon/KenDocekal/Kevin Krueger,130;TrystingTree-SeanArey/StevePetersen/ CraigMahnke/Scott Petersen,130.

Moore Continued from C1

SOCCER TimberS Shut Out AIPha —Norberto Paparatto scored twice and the Portland Timbers defeatedAlphaUnited 6-0 in a CONCACAF Champions Leaguematch onTuesday night in Portland. Gaston Fernandez, JackJevvsbury,MichaelNanchoffand FanendoAdialso scored for the Timbers, vvhoare making their first appearance in the premier club tournament for the North andCentral American and Caribbean region. Portland qualified asMajor LeagueSoccer's Western Conferencechampion last year. It was Portland's secondvictory over Alpha United in Group 5.TheTimbers (3-0-Oj have also defeated Olympia. Portland will travel to Honduras to playOlympiaagain on Oct. 21 for a chance toadvance tothe quarterfjnals of the tournament next year. TheTimbers arethe first team to win their first three CCL matches since FC Dallas in 2011-12. SOIO aSSertS her innOCenCe —U.S. national team goalkeeper Hope Solo is againasserting her innocence in adomestic violence assault case that shefaces in Washington state. Solo posted astatement toonherofficialFacebookpageonTuesdayevening.Shesays "once all the facts come to light andthelegal process is concluded, I am confident that I will be fully exonerated." Solo is chargedwith two misdemeanor counts of fourth-degree domestic violenceassault stemming from aJune 21altercation with her sister and17-year-old nephevvatafamilygathering in Kirkland, Washington. — From wire reports

The results were not immediate, as the Ducks went 12-18 in 2005, including 1-17 in the conference. It was their fifth straight sea-

Firsl Round Monday atEagleCrest Ridge StrokePlay(Moneywinnem) Professionals — Gross: 1,JeffFought, 66.2, Brian Nosler,68. 3 (tie), BrandonKearney, 69; Mat Reams,69;SeanArey,69; TimHval, 69.7 (tie), Scott Krieger,70;TomCarey, 70; Zach Lampert, 70.10(tie), Bob Garza,71;John Kawasoe, 71; Tyler Austin, 71. Net:1 (tie), MarkSwift, 68;TracySnyder, 68. 3 (tie), Erik Nielsen, 69;Jerry Mowlds, 69. Amateurs —Gross:1, JoshWright, 68.2, Greg Chianego,69. 3, Ryan Fery, 70.4, Rosie Cook, 72. 5 (tie), CharlieRice,73; RickHatton, 73.7, Scott Holmberg,74.8(tie), Binji Gilchrist,75;JeffWard,75; Mark Wilson,75.Net: 1, AndyBaida, 65.2, GaryJohanns, 66.3(tie),RickSittanen,67; SteveWaite,67.5(tie), Bob Daggett,68;Scott Petersen,68;TomKemph, 68. 8(tie), BobRoach,69; PatMartin, 69.10(tie), AlRaduski, 70; Bill Caddy, 70; Bil Tom linson, 70; StevePetersen, 70; TerryRennie, 70;T.K. Stephens,70. Team(oneGross,OneNet) —1,BendGolfand CountryClub,123.2, GrantsPassGolf Club,125.3, BlackButteRanch,126. 4(tie), TrystingTreeGolf Club, 127; Three RiversGolf Club, 127.6, Golfin thePearl, 128. 7(tie), TheDagesCountry Club,129; StoneCreek Golf Club,129.

College Pac-12 All Times PDT Norlh Division Conf. O v era IIPF PA W L W L 0 0 0 1 1

Oregon 1 0 4 Washington 0 0 4 Oregon St. 0 0 3 California 0 1 2 Stanford 0 1 2 WashingtonSt. 0 1 1 South Division Arizona ArizonaSt. SouthernCal UCLA Utah Colorado

L 0 0 0 0 0 1

W 4 3 2 3 3 2

194 85 165 101 95 51 131 87 tralia, 4-6,7-5, 6-3. 90 13 Pierre-Hugues Herbert, France,def. BernardTomic, 3 141 124 Australia,6-4, 3-6,7-6(3). MarinkoMatosevic, Australia, def. NickKyrgios L PF PA (8), Australia,7-6(4), 7-6(3). 0 168 109 0 141 61 DEALS 1 96 60 0 90 72 0 141 51 Transactions 2 103 119 BASEBAL L

Thursday'sGame UCLAatArizonaSt., 7p.m. Saturday'sGames Colorado at California,1 p.m. Stanford at Washington,1:15 p.m. WashingtonSt.at Utah,5p.m. OregonSt, atSouthern Cal, 7:30 p.m.

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All TimesPDT

NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT

Today'sGame Seattle FC atFCDallas, 6 p.m. Friday's Game NewEnglandat Sporting KansasCity,5 p.m. Saturday'sGames PortlandatToronto FC,10 a.m. PhiladelphiaatD.C.United, noon ChivasUSAat Seattle FC,1 p.m. RealSaltLakeatVancouver, 4p.m. MontrealatColumbus,4:30p.m. SanJoseat Colorado, 6p.m. Sunday'sGames ChicagoatHouston, noon NewYorkat LosAngeles,5:30p.m.

Thursday'sGame N.Y.GiantsatWashington, 5:25 p.m.

Sunday;sGames GreenBayat Chicago,10 a.m. Buffaloat Houston,10 a.m. Tennessee atlndianapolis, 10a.m. CarolinaatBaltimore,10a.m. Detroit atN.Y.Jets,10 a.m. Tampa Bayat Pitsburgh,10 a.m. Miamivs.OaklandatLondon,10 a.m. JacksonvilleatSanDiego,1:05 p.m. Philadelphiat a SanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. Atlantaat Minnesota,1:25 p.m. NewOrleansatDallas, 5:30p.m. Open: Arizona,Cincinnati, Cleveland,Denver, Seattle, St. Louis Monday'sGame NewEnglandatKansasCity,5:30p.m.

CONCACAF Champions

League All Times PDT FIRSTROUND

Group Five W D L GF Portland(UnitedStates) 3 0 0 14 Olimpia(Honduras) 2 0 1 9 AlphaUnited(Guyana) 0 0 4 1 Tuesday'sGame Portland6, AlphaUnited 0 Tuesday,Oct. 21 Olimpiavs. PortlandTimbers, 7p.m.

W 1 1 1 0 0 0

GAPts

HOCKEY

3 9 4 6 17 0

NHL Preseason NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All TimesPDT

Tuesday'sGames

Buffalo 2,Carolina0 Columbus 2, Pittsburgh0 FOOTBALL Toronto 4Philadelphia0 Montreal3,Boston2 TampaBay4,Nashville2 merica's Line 2, Detroit1, OT Favorite Open Current 0/U Underdog Chicago Vancouver (ss) 4,SanJose(ss) 2 (Hometeamin caps) Arizona 4, Anaheim0 NFL SanJose(ss) 5,Vancouver(ss) 2 REDSKINS Dolphins

Packers

TEXANS COLTS RAVENS

4

Thursday

3 ' / r 45

4

4

401 / 2

I'/r 1 '/ r 4 9'/r 3'/z 3 41 7

7

Bills Titans 40 Panthers 45 JETS 4 4'/r Buccaneers 451 / 2

3 3 I'A 1 'A Lions TH 7'/r STEELE RS 4 4 '/r Jaguars CHARG ERS 13r/r 13 49ERS 4 r/r 5 50' / r Eagles Falcons 3 3 47 VIKINGS Saints 3 3 53 COWB OYS Monday,Sept. 29 Patriots 4 3 ' / r 4 5'/r CH IEFS

College Thursd ay

St GA SOU THERN15'/z 1TKr 60 App'chian OKLAHOMASTf4' Ir 14 Tfr/~ TexasTech Ucla 3r/z 5 59'/r ArizonaSt OLDDOM 3'A Fresno St Sr/r

Friday 3 67 5N

Saturda y MICHIGANST32 31 471/2 MICHIGAN 8 12 441/2

Mid TennSt NEWMEXICO

INDIANA 3 4 69'/r Baylor 2 2 r/r 21 68r/z WISCONSIN 33N 33 50 VIRGINIA 21 26'A 441/2 VA TECH 26 22 54

Wyoming Minnesota Maryland IOWA ST S. Florida KentSt W. Michigan UCONN Akron

46'/r

PURDUE

41/2 441/2 T emple 3 N PITTSBU RGH 17A 19'/r 471/2

lowa

13 r /r 10 ff'A 1ITA 14'/r 17 21 BOSTONCOL 4'Iz 6'/z 5'/r BUFFALO 7 41/2 T ULSA 5 ' / r 26'/z KANSAS ST 30 AUBURN 33'/r 33'/r BowlGreen 10 5 CALIFOR NIA 10'Ir 13 Tcu 30 31'A Rice 10 10 S. CAROLINA 6 6 NAVY 7 7 Notre Dame 13~/r 12'A Texas A&M 10vr 9 USC 11 91/2 CLEMSON 13 14

Tulane N'western 45 57'/r C. Michigan 501/2 Vanderbilt 441/2 W akeForest 58'/z Colorado St 59'/r Miami-Ohio 62KX TexasSt 56r/r Utep 61'/r La Tech 64'/r UMASS 67r/r Colorado 51 SMU 561/2 S. Miss 63'/~ Missouri 68r/2 W. Kentucky 48'/r Syracuse 69'/r Arkansas 551/2 Oregon St 67'/r N. Carolina Stanford 6 71/2 471/2WASHINGTON T exas 14 r /r I3'4 41'Ir KANSAS GEORGIA 18 17 55'/z Tennesse e MIAMI-FLA 4 7 61'/r Duke Florida St 24 19 571/2 NC STA TE S. Alabama 6r/r 51/2 58r/r IDAHO OHIO ST 14 15 64 Cincinnati U AB 12' / z 16 52'/r FloridaInt'I MISSISSIPPI 21 19 571/2 Memphis UT-S.Antonio 3r/z 5 48'/zFLAATLANTIC UL-MONROE 9 12'/r 52'/r Troy UTAH 10 12 67'/r Washington St Boise St 1 4 13 571/2 AIR FOR CE LSU 45 43 54'/r NewMexico St 19'/z 67'/r NEBRA SKA 18 lffinois SANDIEG OST 17 16'/r 56'/r Unlv 4'/z 54 SANJOSEST Nevada 2 RUTGERS 11 PENN ST 10N TOLEDO 14 KENTUCKY 14N LOUISVILLE 21

541/2

Malaysi anOpen Tuesday at KualaLumpur, Malaysia First Round PabloAndujar(7), Spain, def.Gregoire Burquier, France,6-2,6-4. GoSoeda,Japan,def.KentoTakeuchi,Japan,6-2,6-1. Philipp Petzschner,Germany, def. JamesWard, Britain,6-4,3-6,7-6(5). Jarkko Nieminen,Finland, def. Philipp Oswald, Austria,6-1, 6-2. RajeevRam,United States, def. Oma r Jasika, Aus-

Today'sGames Washington atBoston,4 p.m. Carolinaat N.Y.Islanders, 4p.m. Arizonavs. Calgary at SylvanLake, Alberta, 4p.m. Ottawa(ss)at Toronto(ss), 4:30p.m. Toronto(ss)at Ottawa(ss), 4:30p.m. DallasatFlorida,4;30p.m. Edmontonat Winnipeg,5 p.m.

TENNIS ATP World Tour ShenzhenOpen Tuesday atShenzhen,China First Round Ricardas Berankis, Lithuania,def.GigesSimon(5), France,6-4,6-2. SantiagoGiraldo(6), Colombia,def. BowenOuyang, China, 3-6, 6-3,6-4. VasekPospisil (7),Canada,def. TeymurazGabashvili, Russia6-3, , 6-4. AndreasSeppi (8), Italy, def. MaximoGonzalez, Argentina,7-6(3), 6-2. Viktor TroickiSerbi , a,def. Martin Klizan,Slovakia, 5-7, 6-1,3-0,retired. ThanasiKokkinakis,Australia, def. EgorGerasimov, Belarus,7-6(3), 6-1. GillesMuffer,Luxembourg, def.MarcoChiudinelli, Switzerland,6-4,3-6, 6-4. LukasLacko,Slovakia, def.EvgenyDonskoy, Russia, 6-1,7-6(4). SamGroth,Australia, def.JamesDuckworth, Australia, 6-3,6-7(5), 6-3.

AmericanLeague

TEXASRANGERS— Reinstated OF Jim Adduci

from the15-dayDL. National League COLOR ADOROCKIES—Signedafour-year player developm ent contractwithBoise (NWL) through2018. NEWYORKMETS— SignedgeneralmanagerSandy Alderson toacontractextensionthrough2017. BASKETB ALL National Basketball Association ATLANTA HAWKS— SignedG KentBazemore.ResignedF-0 EltonBrand. MIAMIHEA T— Signed GAndre Dawkins and F ShawnJones. Women'sNational Basketball Association INDIANAFEVER— NamedStephanieWhitecoach FOOTBALL

National Football League ARIZON ACARDINALS— SignedRBMarionGrice from the SanDiego practice squad.Released PDrew Butler. ATLANTAFALCONS— SignedOTReidFrageltothe practicesquad.WaivedOTTerrenJones. CHICAGO BEARS— SignedWRJoshuaBeff amyto the practicsq euad. CLEVELAND BROWNS — SignedWRLeeDossto the practicsq euad. DALLASCOWBOYS — Re-signedDELavarEdwanis. GREENBAYPACKERS — SignedGJoshWalker to the practicesquad.Released0 JoshAllen fromthe practicesquad. INDIANA POLISCOLTS—SignedLBTrevardoWilliams the to practice squad. ReleasedDENnamdiObukwelu from the practice squadwith aninjury setlement. JACKSO NVILLEJAGUARS— Signed LBJeremiah George fromthe NewYorkJetspractice squadand rookietightendNicJacobsfromNewOrleanspractice squad.Re-signedSSherrodMartin. Waived/injured S ChrisProsinski.WaivedTEMarcelJensenandWRKerry Taylor.SignedFBEric Kettani to thepractice squad. NEWYOR KJETS — Released CBElis Lankster. SignedCBBrandonSmith. PITTSBURGHSTEELERS — Si gned LB James Harrison. SAN DI EGO CHARGERS — Signed LB Cordarro Law,RBShaun Draughn and LB Kevin Reddick. PlacedRBDanny Woodhead on the injuredreserve list. Released DELawrenceGuy. Released CBMarcus Cromartiefromtheinjuredreservelist. SignedRBMarion Gricefromthepractice squad.Re-signedLBColton Under woodandRBD.J.Adamstothepracticesquad. SignedTEDavePaulsonto thepractice squad.Waived SAdrianPhilips fromthepractice squad. SANFRANCISC049ERS—Signed QBJoshJohnson toaone-yearcontract. WaivedTEAsanteCleveland. TAMPABAYBUCCANEERS— Announcedoff ensive coordinatorJeffTedford hastakenanindefinite leaveof absen ce.Re-signedWR LouisMurphy.Waived WR Chris Owusu.Released LBKa'Lial Glaud,S Kimario McFadden andDEAdrianRobinsonfromthe practice squad. WASHINGTONREDSKINS—SignedOLTevita Stevens to thepractice squad.ReleasedOLBraxston Cave from thepractice squad. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague BUFFALO SABRES—AssignedFJos

VVTA Dongfeng MotorWuhanOpen Tuesday atWuhan, China SecondRound Alize Cornet,France,def. SerenaWiliams (1), UnitedStates,5-6, retired. GarbineMuguruza,Spain, def. SimonaHalep(2), Romania2-6, , 6-2, 6-3. CarolineWozniacki(8), Denmark,def. CarlaSuarez Navarro,Spain,6-1,3-6, 7-6(4). CocoVandeweghe,UnitedStates,def.JelenaJankovic (10),Serbia,4-1, retired. Alison Riske,UnitedStates, def. SaraErrani (11), Italy,6-4, 6-4. TimeaBacsinszky, Switzerland, def. Ekaterina Makarova (13), Russia, 6-4,6-1. Karolina Pliskova,CzechRepublic, def. Andrea Petkovic(16),Germany, 6-4, 6-4. KirstenFlipkens,Belgium,def. Jarmila Gajdosova, Australia,6-3,3-6, 6-3. Elina Svitolina,Ukraine,def. SabineLisicki, Germany, 7-6(3), 6-3. BarboraZahlavovaStrycova, Czech Republic, def. Madison Keys, UnitedStates, 3-6, 6-2,6-2. CaseyDegacqua, Australia, def.Anas tasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia,7-6(7),6-7(5), 6-1. AngeliqueKerber(7), Germany, def. ZarinaDiyas, Kazakhstan, 4-6,6-2,6-4. Petra Kvitova(3) CzechRepublic def. Karin Knapp,Italy,6-3,6-0. EugenieBouchard(6), Canada, def. MonaBarthel, Germany, 4-6,6-3, 6-4.

"When t got here I knew that kids from Oregon wanted to come to Oregon. But now, kids from all over the country, this is their dream school."

FISH COUNT Upstreamdaily movement of adult chinookjack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonTuesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd B onneville 10,943 3,009 1,784 6 7 9 The Dalles 11,292 2,331 2,747 1,191 John Day 9,956 2,065 2,449 1,191 McNary 12,588 2,049 3,905 1,743 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville1,039,315152,597 176,167 122,056 The Dalles 667,337 102,752 121,721 83,292 John Day 541,832 84,177 88,750 55,968

McNary 486,632 73,900 84,504 50,778

After starting his coaching career in 1989 at Northern

Michigan, where he went 123-55 and won the 1993 NCAA Divi-

sion II national championship, Moore moved on toathree-year stint at Kansas State (61-34), then four years at Texas (84-38), rankings. where he won a Big 12 champiA waiting them a fter t h i s onship before resigning after a

— Ducks volleyball coach Jim Moore

son of one or fewer wins in con- the year and one of 10 all-Amerference play. icansforOregon underMoore's "I can't even imagine that watch. "He is a great coach," Brenner happening now," senior outside hitter Liz Brenner said. said. "He's not a big yeller, but Thatisbecause ithas nothap- he knows exactly how to work pened since. with us, how to talk to us. He Despite playing in what has wants to know how we're feeilong been recognized as the ing, like how's my shoulder after strongest conference in the the game last night? Then he'll NCAA, the Ducks have become adjust practice or drills to howa national power under Moore, ever we're feeling." who has six 20-win seasons This season, the Ducks were at Oregon and has taken the picked by Pac-12 coaches to Ducks to the postseason seven finish fifth, along with Califortimes. nia. They also opened the year That includes 2012, when unranked. Oregon played for the national With a spotless start that has championship against Texas to included wins against thencap a 30-5 season. No. 20 Hawaii and then-No. 23 That team included Aiaina Michigan State, the Ducks have Bergsma, the national player of climbed back into the national

week is a Pac-12 schedule that includes six teams ranked in the

10-18 season in 2000.

got here I knew that kids from

in the middle of it still and I want

He followed with two seasons top 25, including No. 1 Stanford. at Chico State (34-21) before re"I always think it's going to turning to Northern Michigan turn out great," Moore said. "I (50-8) for twoyears. thought we would be good. The W hen Oregon came calling one thing I didn't know is how again — the Ducks tried to hire good the University of Oregon Moore after Cathy Nelson reathletic department would turn signed following the 1999 season — hejumped atthe chance out tobe. "I have been so fortunate to to head back to the West Coast. "I'm excited about what we've be part of this department as it's grown like crazy. When I been able to create, but I'm right Oregon wanted to come to Ore- to be here a little while longer," gon. But now, kids from all over Moore said. "I'm still framing the country, this is their dream the house." school." And taking up a long-term As it turns out, it has been

Moore's dream school as well.

residence in his latest rebuild-

ing project.


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN C3

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL cetandingS

BREAK IT UP

All TimesPDT

East Division

Detroit Kansas City Cleveland Chicago Minnesota

x-LosAngeles Oakland Seattle Houston Texas

W L 94 63 81 76 80 77 76 81 68 89

Pct GB 599 516 13 510 14 484 18 433 26

W L 87 70 86 71 82 76 72 85 67 90

Pct GB 554 548 1

Central Division

West Division W L 97 61

Kansas City Oakland Seattle Cleveland NewYork x-clinched division

86 71 83 74 69 89 64 93

Wild Card W L

86 71 86 71 83 74 82 76 81 76

les' Yasiel Puig, right, is

4 lL

519 5'/t

459 15 427 20

Pct GB 614

//

548 fgt/t 529 13'/t 437 28 408 32'/z

p

pitcher Madison

Bumgarner after getting hit by a pitch in the first in-

Pct GB 548 548 529 3

ning Tuesday night in Los Angeles.

519 4'/z 516 5

Jae C. Hong /The Associated Press

Tuesdey'sGames Baltimore5, N.Y.Yankees4 Kansas City7, Cleveland1 Toronto10,Seatle 2 Detroit 4,ChicagoWhite Sox3

Tampa Bay6, Boston2 Texas 2, Houston1 Minnesota 6, Arizona3 L.A. Angel2, s Oakland0 Today'sGam es Baltimore(B.Norris 14-8) at N.Y.Yankees (Greene 5-3), 10:05a.m. ChicagoWhite Sox(Sale 12-4) at Detroit (Verlander 14-12),10:08 a.m. Arizona (Nuno0-6) at Minnesota(PHughes 15-10), 10:10a.m. LA. Angels(H.Santiago 5-9) at Oakland(Lester 1610), 12:35p.m. KansasCity(J.Vargas11-10) at Cleveland(Bauer 5-8),4;05p.m. Seattle (TWalker2-2) at Toronto(Buehrle 12-10), 4:07 p.m. Tampa Bay(Odorizzi 11-12)at Boston (Ranaudo3-3), 4:10 p.m. Houston(Feldma n8-11)atTexas(Bonila2-0),5;05p.m. Thursdey'sGames SeattleatToronto, 1:07p.m. BaltimoreatN.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 4:08p.m. TampaBayatBoston,4:10p.m. Oaklan datTexas,5;05p.m. KansasCityatChicagoWhite Sox,5:10 p.m.

American League

Blue Jays10, Mariners2 TORONTO — DaltonPompey hit his first major league homer and the Toronto roughed upFelix Hernandez for acareer worst-tying eight earned runs.

Dodgers 4,Giants2

LOS ANGELES — Justin Turner homered twice andMatt Kemp had a two-run shot in a testy first inning for Los Angeles. Thegame restrained by got off to a rocky start when both home plate benches andbullpens emptied afumpire Adrian Johnson and PiNsburgheb r hbi Atlanta ab r hbi ter left-hander Madison BumgarJHrrsn3b 4 0 1 0 Bonifaccf 3 0 0 0 ner hit Dodgers star Yasiel Puig teammate 4 0 1 0 Gosseln2b-ss4 1 1 0 in the left foot with a pitch. No Matt Kemp as Mercerss AMcctcf 2 2 2 0 FFrmn1b 4 0 1 1 he charges RMartnc 4 0 0 0 J.Uptonlf 3 0 1 0 punches were thrown andorder SMartelf 4 0 2 1 Heywrdrf 2 1 0 0 toward San was soon restored. N Walkr2b 4 0 0 0 Bthncrtc 3 0 1 0 Francisco GSnchz1b 3 0 0 0 CJhnsn3b 3 0 1 0 Sen Francisco L o s Angeles Los Ange-

AMERICANLEAGUE

x-Baltimore NewYork Toronto TampaBay Boston

Pirates 3, Braves2

Orioles 5, Yankees 4

Tigers 4, WhiteSox3

NEW YORK — Baltimore's Nelson Cruz hit his major league-leading 40th home run. New York fell five gamesbehindforthesecondAL wild card with only five gamesleft.

DETROI —Miguel Cabrera's RBI single in the bottom of the ninth

ATLANTA — Gerrit Cole retired the final 17 hitters he faced, and Pittsburgh clinched aspot in the playoffs for the second straight season.

Sniderrf 3 1 1 1 ASmnsss 3 0 1 0 GPolncrf 1 0 0 0 Constnzpr 0 0 0 0 Colep 3 0 0 0 R.Pena2b 0 0 0 0 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 A.Woodp 2 0 0 0 Tabataph 1 0 1 0 Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 CdArndpr 0 0 0 0 Gattisph 1 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Shrevep 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 3 8 2 Totals 2 82 6 1 P itlsburgh 0 0 0 1 1 1 000 — 3 Atlanta 110 000 000 — 2 E—Bethancourt (3). DP—Pittsburgh 3, Atlanta 1. LOB —Pittsburgh 6, Atlanta1. 28—A.Mccutchen

ab r hbi ab r hbi GBlanccf 4 0 1 0 JuTrnr2b 4 2 2 2 Panik2b 4 0 1 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 P oseyc 4 0 2 0 Puigcf 3 1 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 1 0 AdGnzl1b 4 0 0 0 P encerf 4 0 0 0 Kemprf 3 1 1 2 Belt1b 3 0 0 0 HRmrzss 3 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 1 0 Roiasss 0 0 0 0 J.Perezlf 3 1 0 0 VnSlyklf 3 0 2 0 Bmgrnp 3 1 1 2 Uribe3b 3 0 1 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 A. Ellisc 3 0 0 0 Greinkp 2 0 0 0 (37), S.Marte (27), F.Freeman (42). HR —Snider (12). Barneyph-2b 1 0 0 0 SB — S.Marte (27). CS—C.d'Arnaud (1),J.Upton(4). IP H R E R BBSO Totals 32 2 7 2 Totals 2 9 4 6 4 San Francisco 002 000 000 — 2 PiNsburgh 000 01x— 4 ColeW,11-5 7 4 2 2 2 8 LosAngeles 300 DP—LosAngeles 1. LOB—SanFrancisco 3, Los J.Hughes H,13 1 1 0 0 0 0 WatsonS,2-9 1 1 0 0 0 1 Angeles2.HR—Bumgarner (4), JuTurner2(7), Kemp (24). CS —G.Blanco(5). Atlanta IP H R E R BBSO A.WoodL,11-11 6 2-3 7 3 2 2 6 D.Carpenter 11- 3 0 0 0 1 2 SanFrancisco 0 5 Shreve 1 1 0 0 0 1 BumgarnerL,18-10 71-3 6 4 4 Romo 23 0 0 0 0 1 PB — Bethancourt. LosAngeles T—2:48.A—23,029 (49,586). GreinkeW,16-8 8 6 2 2 0 5 Jansen S,44-49 1 1 0 0 0 0 Nationals 4, Mets2 HBP —byBumgarner (Puig). T—2:49. A—49,251(56,000).

WASHINGTON — Washington center fielder DenardSpanleft in the third inning after making a diving, tumbling catch.

Monday' slategame

Giants 5, Dodgers2 (13 innings)

San Francisco L os Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi Washington GBlanccf 7 2 2 2DGordn2b 5 0 0 1 eb r hbi eb r hbi 4000 d nDkkrlf 3 0 1 0 Spancf 1 0 1 0 P anik2b 5 0 3 1 Puigcf Chicago Detroit Poseyc 5 0 1 0 AdGnzl1b 5 0 0 0 Reckerph 1 0 0 0 MchlAph-cf 3 1 1 1 eb r hbi ab r hbi S andovl3b 5 0 0 0 Kemprf 5 0 0 0 Baltimore NewYork CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 Acarer2b 3 0 0 0 Eatoncf 4 1 2 0 Kinsler2b 5 1 2 1 rf 5 0 0 0 HRmrzss 3 0 1 0 eb r hbi eb r hbi E dginp 0 0 0 0 Werthrf 3 1 0 0 Pence A IRmrzss 4 1 2 0 TrHntrrf 4 0 1 1 B elt 1b 6 1 2 0 Elbert p 0 0 0 0 Markksrf 5 1 4 3 Gardnrcf 4 0 1 0 Matszkp 0 0 0 0 LaRoch1b 3 1 2 3 Seattle Toronto CDmnglf 3 0 0 0 Leaguep 0 0 0 0 D eAzalf 5 0 1 0 Jeterss 5 1 1 0 JAreudh 4 0 0 0 Micarr1b 5 0 2 1 DnMrp3b 4 0 0 0 Dsmndss 3 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi AGarcirf 4 1 1 2 VMrtnzdh 2 0 0 0 J.Perezpr-lf 3 0 1 0 Coulomp 0 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 5 0 0 0 BMccnc 4 2 2 2 T dArndc 4 0 1 0 Harperlf 4 0 0 0 AJcksn cf 3 0 0 0 Reyes ss 5 1 1 0 Viciedolf 4 0 1 0 JMrtnzlf 4 0 1 0 Bcrwfrss 5 1 2 0 Barneyph 0 0 0 0 N.cruzdh 5 1 3 1 Headly3b 1 1 0 0 Duda1b 4 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 0 0 J.Jone scf 0 0 0 0 StTllsn3b 0 0 0 0 Konerk1b 4 0 1 0 Cstgns3b 3 0 1 0 Peavyp 2 0 0 0 Correiap 0 0 0 0 QBerrypr-dh 0 0 0 0 Teixei r 1b 4 0 1 0 Flores2b 4 2 2 0 Frndsn3b 3 1 1 0 Ackley lf 4 0 1 0 Bautist rf 3 3 2 0 Sierrapr 0 0 0 0 D,Kegy3b 1 0 0 0 KJhnsn2b-3b5 1 3 1 CYoung If 3 0 0 1 G rndrsrf-cf 4 0 1 0 Roarkp 1 0 0 0 M Duffy ph 1 0 0 0 Crwfrd lf 5 1 1 1 Romerlf 0 0 0 0 Pillarph-rf 1 0 0 0 NATIONALLEAGUE F lowrs c 0 0 0 0 Avila c 4 0 1 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 Uribe3b 5 1 1 0 Niwnhscf 2 0 1 1 Detwilrp 0 0 0 0 Cano2b 4 0 1 2 Encrncdh 3 2 2 4 JHardyss 5 0 1 0 Drew2b 3 0 0 1 East Division Campgph-If 1 0 0 0 Barrettp 0 0 0 0 I shikawph 1 0 0 0 A.Ellisc 2 0 1 0 Pareds3b 4 1 1 0 ISuzukirf 4 0 1 0 Semien3b 4 0 1 1 Suarezss 2 0 0 0 W L Pct GB CTaylrss 0 0 0 0 JFrncsph-dh 1 0 0 0 Schoop2b 1 0 0 0 Pireladh 4 0 0 0 Machip 0 0 0 0 Berndnpr 0 0 0 0 Wilkins1b 0 0 0 0 AnRmnpr-ss 0 1 0 0 Teladass 3 0 1 1 Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 K Morlsdh 4 0 1 0 Lind1b 4 0 2 1 x-Washington 92 64 590 Ariasph 1 0 0 0 Howellp 0 0 0 0 Flahrty1b 4 0 1 0 Pheglyc 3 0 0 0 RDaviscf 4 2 1 0 B.colonp 2 0 0 0 Zmrmnph 1 0 0 0 Denorfipr 0 0 0 0 Mayrry1b 0 0 0 0 Atlanta 76 81 484 16'/t Seager3b 4 0 0 0 Kawsk3b-2b 4 1 0 1 Casillap 0 0 0 0 BrWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Hundlyc 4 1 3 0 Gillaspiph-3bg 0 0 0 Satinph 0 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 NewYork 76 81 484 16'/t Morrsn1b 4 0 1 0 Pompylf 3 1 1 1 Susac ph 1 1 1 1 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 3 5 175 Totals 3 2 4 6 4 CSnchz2b 4 0 0 0 BAreu ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 Miami 75 81 481 17 Strckln p 0 0 0 0 Roias ss 0 0 0 0 B altimore 020 2 1 0 000 — 5 Totals 3 5 3 8 3 Totals 3 4 4 9 3 Totals 3 3 2 7 2 Totals 2 9 4 5 4 M Sndrsrf 3 1 1 0 Gosecf 3 1 1 1 Philadelphia 71 86 452 2U/t Z uninoc 3 0 0 0 Tholec 4 1 2 1 Pedrsnph 1 0 0 0 N ew York 000 1 0 1 200 — 4 Chicago 000 000 003 — 3 N ew York 0 0 0 1 0 100 — 2 Central Division Arrrrn ss 0 0 0 0 DP — NewYork1. LOB—Baltimore11, NewYork7. Detroit 0 00 010 201 — 4 Washington 000 040 Ogx — 4 BMillerss-2b3 1 1 0 Goins2b-ss 3 0 0 1 W L Pct GB Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 3 4 10 1110 28 — E — D uda (7), Td' A rnaud (9). LOB — N e w Y ork JuTrnrph 1 0 0 0 Teixeira (12), I.Suzuki(13). HR—Markakis (13), No outswhenwinningrunscored. z-St. Louis 88 70 557 E — P h eg l e y (1), S e m i e n (1 4). LO I — C hic a go 6, D eHarenp 1 0 0 0 7, Washi n gton 6. 28 — d en D ekk er (9), Fl o res (12), N .cruz (40), Ke. J o h n son (7), B. M c cann (2 3). SB Seattle 0 02 000 000 — 2 z-Pittsburgh 86 71 548 1'/t Ethierph 1 0 0 0 Gardner(21).SF—Drew. troit11r 28 —AI.Ramirez2 (35), Viciedo(22), TorHunter Granderson (27), Nieuwenhuis (13), MichaelA.Taylor Toronto — 10 100 072 ggx 510 7r/t Milwaukee 80 77 Buterac 1 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO (32),Mi.Cabrera(51). SB—AnR omine(11),RDavis(34). (2). 38—T.d'Arnaud (3). HR—LaRoche (26). SBDP — Toronto 1. LOB—Seattle 5, Toronto 7. Cincinnati 73 84 465 14'/t 2B — VnSlykph 1 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Desmond (23). S—Roark. SF—Teiada. K.Morales (19), Morrison (19), M.Saunders Baltimore Chicago 70 88 443 18 Totals 50 5 124 Totals 40 2 4 2 Chicago IP H R E R BBSO U.JimenezW6-9 5 3 2 2 3 3 (8), Bauti s ta (27), Gose (7). HR — E nc ar na ci o n (34), West Division Sen Francisco 101 000 000 000 3 — 5 6 5 2 1 2 4 NewYork BrachH,B 1 0 0 0 1 1 Carroll P ompey (1). SF — G oin s. W L Pct GB 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Belisario 1 2 1 1 1 2 B.colonL,14-13 6 5 4 4 3 4 LosAngeles 000 020 000 000 0 — 2 IP H R E R BBSO O'DayH,24 z-LosAngeles 90 68 570 E—B.crawford (21), Ad.Gonzalez (6), Kem p (7), 1 0 0 0 1 3 C.Torres 1 0 0 0 1 0 A,MigerH,21 1 - 3 1 1 1 0 1 Cleto Seattle SanFrancisco 85 72 541 4r/t 2 -3 0 0 0 0 1 D.Gordon P etricka L,1-6 0 2 1 1 1 0 Edgin (10). DP—SanFrancisco2, LosAngeles1. TomrHunterH,10 1 0 0 0 0 0 FHernandez L, 1 4-6 42-3 7 8 8 3 5 SanDiego 75 82 478 14r/t 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 LOB —SanFrancisco11, LosAngeles5. 2B—G.BlanMatsuzaka 1 0 0 0 2 Detroit Leone 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Z.BrittonS,36-40 1 Colorado 66 92 418 24 D.Price 82-3 8 3 3 0 8 Washington co (17), Uribe(23). HR—G.Blanco (5), C.crawford 2 3 2 2 0 1 New York Arizona 63 95 399 26'/t E.Ramirez 1 3- 0 0 0 1 0 RoarkW,15-10 6 1-3 5 2 2 0 1 8). SB —B.crawford (5). S—Panik, Haren.SF—D. 0 8 NathanW,5-4 Medina 1 0 0 0 1 0 MccarthyL,7-5 5 1-3 11 5 5 Wild Card 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Carroll pitched to 1batterin the7th. DetwilerH,3 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 onloll. R.Hig W L Pct GB Toronto 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Petricka pi t ched to 3 b a tt e rs i n the 9t h . Barrett 0 0 0 0 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO E.Rogers DickeyW,14-12 7 5 2 2 2 6 z-Pittsburgh 86 71 548 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Sen Francisco BlevinsH,B 1 2 0 0 0 2 T—3:19. A—33,213(41,681). Cecil 1 0 0 0 0 1 Betances SanFrancisco 85 72 541 ClippardH,39 1 1 0 0 0 1 Peavy 7 4 2 2 1 4 2 0 0 0 1 Janssen 1 1 0 0 0 1 Dav.Robertson 1 Milwaukee 80 77 510 5 StorenSr10-13 1 1 0 0 0 2 Romo 1 0 0 0 0 1 pitchedto 2battersin the6th. HBP—byE.Ramirez (Kawasaki), by Leone(Gose). U.Jimenez z-clinched playoffberth National League HBP — b y U .Jim en ez ( H e adle y). Barrett pi t ched to1batter i n the 7t h . Machi 2 0 0 0 0 1 WP — F.Hernandez. x-clinched division WP —B.colon. T—3:22.A—43,201(49,642). CasillaW,3-3 2 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:36. A—16,272(49,282). T—2:57.A—30,714 (41,408). StricklandS,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cubs 4,Cardinals 3(10 innings) Tuesday'sGames LosAngeles Rangers 2,Astros1 Washin gton4,N. Y.Mets2 Royals 7, indians1 Haren 7 1 2 1 0 7 Cincinnati 3,Milwaukee1 Howell 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 CHICAGO —Chicago's Welington Reds 3, Brewers1 Miami 2,Philadelphia0 BrWilson 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 ARLINGTON,Texas — Nick Marti- Castillo homered anddrove in the CLEVELAND — Rookie Yordano Pittsburgh3,Atlanta 2 CINCINNATI — Todd Frazier and Jansen 1 1 0 0 1 2 Chicago Cubs4, St.Louis 3,10 innings Ventura blankedCleveland's punch- nez pitched 6'/5 scoreless innings winning run with a10th-inning Elbert 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Devin Mesoraco hit back-to-back League Minnesota 6, Arizona3 and Robinson Chirinos homered single. Castillo finished 2 for 5 12-3 4 0 0 0 1 less offensefor seven innings. The Colorado 3, SanDiego2 homers for Cincinnati. Coulombe 1 1 0 0 0 0 hard-throwing Venturaallowedfour to lead Texas.The Rangers won L.A. Dodgers 4,SanFrancisco2 with three RBls. CorreiaL,2-4 1 3 3 3 1 1 Today'sGames their third straight and 10th of HBP —byPeavy(Puig,A.Elis), byCasila(Barney), by Milwaukee Cincinnati singles andthrew a100 mphfastArizona (Nuno0-6) at Minnesota(PHughes 15-10), Haren(Sandoval). St. Louis Chicago eb r hbi eb r hbi their last11 games. TheAstros ball on his104th pitch. 10;10a.m. T—4:16. A—53,500(56,000). eb r hbi ab r hbi CGomzcf 3 1 2 1 BHmltncf 3 0 0 0 have dropped six of eight. N.Y.Mets(Gee7-8)atWashington(G.Gonzalez9-10), Mcrpnt3b 3 1 2 0 Alcantrcf-2b-cf5 0 0 0 Gennett2b 2 0 0 0 Bourgslf 4 0 1 1 4:05 p.m. KansasCity Cleveland Jaycf-rf 5 0 0 1 J.Baezss 4 0 0 0 RWeksph 1 0 0 0 Frazier1b 4 1 2 1 Interleague Milwaukee (Lohse12-9) at Cincinnati(Corcino0-1), ab r hbi ab r hbi Houston Texas H ollidylf 5 1 2 2 Rizzo1b 5 1 3 0 Lucroyc 3 0 0 0 Mesorcc 3 1 1 1 4:10 p.m. AEscorss 5 0 1 0 Bourncf 4 0 1 0 eb r h bi eb r hbi M Adms1b 4 0 1 0 Solerrf 5 0 1 0 LSchfrpr 0 0 0 0 Phillips2b 3 0 0 0 Philadelphia(K.Kendrick 9-13) at Miami(Hand3-8), Aokirf 4 0 1 0 RPerezc 0 0 0 0 Grssmnlf 4 0 1 0 DnRrtscf 5 0 1 1 JhPerltss 4 0 0 0 Valuen3b 2 1 0 0 A rRmr3b 4 0 2 0 Brucerf 3 0 0 0 Twins 6, Diamondbacks 3 4:10 p.m. JDysoncf 1 0 0 0 JRmrzss 3 0 0 0 Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 Andrusss 4 0 1 0 YMolinc 4 0 1 0 Wcastgc 5 1 2 3 Braunrf 4 0 0 0 Negron3b 3 0 0 0 Pittsburgh(Locke7-5) at Atlanta(Teheran 13-13), Lcaincf-rf 5 0 2 0 Brantlylf 4 0 2 0 Carterdh 4 0 0 0 Rosales1b 4 0 0 0 Grichkrf 2 0 1 0 Valaika2b 3 0 0 0 GParralf 3 0 0 0 Cozartss 3 0 1 0 4:10 p.m. Hosmer1b 5 2 2 0 Shuckpr-If 0 1 0 0 Fowler cf 3 1 1 0 ABeltre 3b 4 0 3 0 Lyonsp 0 0 0 0 Coghlnph-If 1 0 0 0 C lark1b 3 0 0 0 Cuetop 0 0 0 0 MINNEAPOLIS — Minnesota's St. Louis(Lackey3-2) atChicagoCubs (Arrieta 9-5), BButlerdh 4 3 2 1 CSantn1b 3 0 0 0 Presleyrf 3 0 0 0 Smlnskrf 4 0 3 0 Descalsph 1 0 0 0 Szczurlf-cf 3 1 1 1 Segurass 2 0 0 0 B.Penaph 1 0 1 0 Kyle Gibson matched acareer 5:05 p.m. AGordnlf 4 2 2 2 Gimenz1b 0 0 0 0 M rsnckph 1 0 1 0 Rualf 3 0 2 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Watknsph-2b1 0 0 0 Overayph 1 0 0 0 YRdrgzpr 0 1 0 0 Colorado(Flande0-5) at SanDiego(Wieland 0-0), S.Perezc 4 0 2 2 DyMrprf 4 0 0 0 MDmn3b 3 0 1 1 Chirinsc 4 1 1 1 high with eight strikeouts, Chris Choatep 0 0 0 0 Hndrckp 2 0 1 0 HGomzss 0 0 0 0 Achpm p 0 0 0 0 6;10 p.m. Infante2b 3 0 1 2 Kipnisdh 3 0 0 0 MGnzlzss 3 0 2 0 Arenciidh 3 1 1 0 CMrtnzp 0 0 0 0 Grimmp 0 0 0 0 F iersp 1 0 0 0 Parmelee hit a two-run single after SanFrancisco(T.Hudson9-12)at L.A.Dodgers(Ker- Mostks3b 4 0 0 0 Waltersph-dh1 0 0 0 Villarpr-ss 1 0 0 0 GRdrgz2b 3 0 0 0 Przynsph 1 0 0 0 NRmrzp 0 0 0 0 EHerrrph 1 0 0 0 shaw20-3), 7:10p.m. entering the gamefor an injured YGomsc 3 0 0 0 Singltn1b 2 0 0 0 Estrad p 0 0 0 0 Bourloscf 0 0 0 0 Kalishph 1 0 1 0 Thursdey'sGames T .Holtcf 1 0 0 0 Stassiph 1 0 0 0 W ong2b 4 0 0 0 Stropp 0 0 0 0 KDaviph s 1000 Joe Mauer. Milwaukee atCincinnati, 9:35a.m. Chsnhll3b 2 0 1 0 Guzmn1b 0 0 0 0 SMigerp 1 0 0 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 Jeffrssp 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia at Miami,1:10 p.m. Aguilarph 1 0 0 0 Corprnc 3 0 1 0 T aversrf 3 1 1 0 Oltph 10 0 0 Totals 29 1 4 1 Totals 2 7 3 6 3 NrY,MetsatWashington, 4:05p.m. Aviles2b 2 0 1 0 Totals 3 2 1 7 1 Totals 3 42 122 Neshek p 0 0 0 0 Rosscp p 0 0 0 0 M ilwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 1 000 — 1 Arizona ab r hbi Minnesotaeb r hbi PittsburghatAtlanta, 4:10p.m. Giambiph 1 0 0 0 Houston 0 00 000 001 — 1 Totals 37 3 8 3 Totals 3 8 4 9 4 Cincinnati 200 0 0 0 01x— 3 5 1 4 1 JSchafrlf 5 0 1 0 SanDiegoatSanFrancisco, 7:15p.m. Totals 39 7 13 7 Totals 3 2 1 5 0 Texas 000 200 ggx — 2 E—Cueto (3), Cozart (10). DP—Milwaukee 1, Inciartlf — 3 St. Louis 000 003 000 0 Pollockcf 5 0 1 0 Dozier2b 3 0 0 0 K ansas City 0 0 0 2 3 0 200 — 7 E— Ma.Gonzalez (8).DP— Houston 2,Texas1. Chicago 020 010 000 1 — 4 Cincinnati 1.LOB —Milwaukee4, Cincinnati 3. 28Lamb3b Mauer1b 0 0 0 0 C leveland 000 0 0 0 010 — 1 LOB —Houston 6, Texas12. 2B—Marisnick (7), Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. Frazier(22),Cozart (18), B.Pena(18). HR—C.Gomez Trumo1b 44 10 10 0 Leaders ph-1b 2 1 1 2 E—Moustakas(19), J.Ramirez(4). DP—KansasCity Ma.Gonzale(14), z A.Beltre(33), Rua(6), Arencibia E—Alcantara (6). DP—Chicago 1. LOB—St. (22), Frazie(28), r Mesoraco(25). SB—C.Gomez(34). MMntrdh 4 0 0 10 Parmel Plouffedh 4 1 4 0 Through Tuesday's Games C.Gomez(12). S—B.Hamilton, Cueto. 1, Cleveland1.LOB—KansasCity 8, Cleveland8. 28(9). HR —Chirinos (12). SB—Dan.Robertson (5). Louis 6,Chicago9. 28—Holliday (37), Grichuk(6), CS — wings2b 4 0 1 1 Arciarf 4 0 1 0 Aoki (22),Hosmer(34), B.Butler (30), A.Gordon (33), S— G.Rodriguez.SF— M.Dominguez. IP H R E R BBSO O Rizzo(26), Soler(7).HR—Holliday (20), W.castilo C .Rossrf 3 1 1 0 Pintoc 2 1 0 1 AMERICANLEAGUE IP H R E R BBSO (13),Szczur(2). S.Perez(28), Infante(21), Brantley(44).CS—Lcain(5). Milwaukee Gregrsss 4 0 1 0 Nunez3b 4 1 2 0 BATTING —Altuve, Houston, .343; VMartinez, IP H R E R BBSO Houston 5 4 2 2 1 3 Gswschc 4 0 1 0 A.Hickscf 4 1 2 1 IP H R E R BBSO Fiers L,6-4 Detroit, .335;Brantley,Cleveland,.327; Beltre,Texas, KansasCity OberhollzerL,5-13 41-3 9 2 2 2 3 St. Louis Estrada 2 0 0 0 0 1 EdEscrss 4 1 1 1 .326; Cano, Seatle,.320; JAbreu,Chicago,.316; Mi- VenturaW,14-10 7 12-3 1 0 0 0 1 S.Miger 4 0 0 4 6 J.Buchanan 1 2 1 1 0 0 Totals 37 3 10 3 Totals 32 6 12 5 4 1-3 5 3 3 2 8 Jeffress Cabrera,Detroit,.314. Foltynewicz 1 2 0 0 1 1 Lyons SDowns 1 1 1 0 0 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Arizona 0 00 100 011 — 3 RBI — Trout, LosAngeles,110; Ncruz,Baltimore, Frasor 1 0 0 0 0 0 Maness 1 0 0 0 0 0 Quags 4 1 1 1 7 Minnesota 2 1 0 0 0 1 CuetoW,19-9 8 0 3 0 1 1 0 10x— 6 107; JAbreu,Chicago,105; Micabrera, Detroit, 105; Cleveland Texas S,34-36 1 0 0 0 1 3 Choate 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 A.chapman E—Nunez (7). DP—Arizona 2, Minnesota 1. Ortiz,Boston,104;Puiols, LosAngeles,104; Bautista, SalazarL,6-8 0 0 5 C.Martinez HBP —byA.chapman(C.Gomez). 42 - 3 8 5 5 3 8 N.MartinezW5-11 62-3 5 0 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 LOB —Arizona8, Minnesota7. 28—Lamb(4), Nunez Toronto,103. 11- 3 1 0 0 0 1 NeshekL,7-2 1 Crockett 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 S.PattonH,2 2 - 3 2 1 1 1 3 T—2:36.A—27,307 (42,319). (7). SB —Nunez(9). SF—Pinto. HOME RUNS —Ncruz, Baltimore, 40; Carter, C.Lee 1 1 1 1 1 1 Chicago 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 CottsS,2-9 IP H R E R BBSO Houston,37;JAbreu,Chicago,35; Bautista, Toronto, Hagadone Foltynewicz. 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 WP — Hendricks 51-3 5 3 3 1 4 Rockies 3, Padres Arizona 2 35; Ortiz,Boston,35;Trout,LosAngeles, 35;Encar- Atchison 1 2 1 1 0 2 T—2:55.A—29,794 (48,114). Grimm 2-3 2 0 0 0 0 Chafin L,0-1 3 7 4 4 2 5 nacion,Toronto,34. A.Adams 12-3 1 0 0 0 0 N.Ramirez 1 0 0 0 1 0 Spruill 4 5 2 2 0 1 STOLEN BASES—Altuve,Houston,54; Ellsbury, Shaw 13 0 0 0 0 1 Angels 2, Athletics SAN DIEGO — Drew Stubbs hit a Strop 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 Stites 1 0 0 0 0 0 NewYork,39;JDyson, Kansas City, 36;RDavis, De- Hagadone pitchedto 1batterin the7th. H.Rondon 1 0 0 0 0 0 tiebreaking home run leading off Minnesota troit, 34;AEscobar,Kansas City, 31; Reyes, Toronto, T—2:57. A—11,735(42,487). RosscupW,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 2 ibsonW,13-11 7 7 1 1 0 8 30; LMartin,Texas,29. OAKLAND, Calif.— Gordon Beck- WP — the eighth and left fielder Brandon G S tr op. Fien 23 2 1 1 0 0 ERA —Sale, Chicago, 2.20; FHerna ndez, Seattle, T—3:11. A—29,754(41,072). hamhomered f or Los Angel es as Barnes robbed Rene Ri v era of a 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Duensi n g Rays 6, Red Sox 2 2.34; Lester,Oakland,2.41; Lester,Oakland,2.41; Burton 1 1 1 0 1 2 tying shot in the bottom of the Kluber,Cleveland,2.53; Richards,LosAngeles, 2.61; Oakland fell into a tie for the top Chafinpitchedto 2battersin the4th. Cobb,TampaBay,2.75. Marlins 2, Phillies 0 BOSTON — BenZobrist had three AL wild card spot. Sonny Gray inning for Colorado. HBP —by Spruig (Parmelee), by Chafin (Mauer). STRIKEOUT S—DPrice, Detroit, 263; Kluber, WP—Gibson. hits and drove in Tampa Bay' s first whiffed Mike Trout three times Cleveland,258; Scherzer,Detroit, 243; FHernan dez, MIAMI — Miami's Henderson Colorado Sen Diego T—3:05. A—28,902(39,021). Seattle,241;Lester, Oakland,213; Sale, Chicago,198; two runs during aneighth inning among his career-best12 strikeeb r hbi ab r hbi Alvarez pitched into the eighth Darvish,Texas,182. Ynoa3b 4 1 1 0 Solarte3b 5 0 1 0 rally. outs. SAVES — Rodney,Seattle,46;GHolland,Kansas inning to outduel Philadelphia's Stubbscf 4 1 1 1 Maybincf 5 0 1 0 History City,44; DavR obertson, NewYork,38; ZBritton,BaltiMornea1b 4 0 1 1 Gyorko2b 3 1 1 0 Cole Hamels. Alvarezgave upfive Boston LosAngeles Oakland THIS DATE IN BASEBALL more,36;Perkins,Minnesota,34; Nathan, Detroit, 33; TampaBay C uddyrrf 3 0 1 0 Riverac 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi eb r hbi eb r hbi Uehara,Boston,26. hits and struck out two to lower Rosarioc 4 0 0 0 Grandl1b 2 0 1 0 Zobrfstcf-ss 4 1 3 2 Betts2b 4 1 1 0 C alhonrf 3 0 1 0 Crispcf 4 0 0 0 Sept. 24 NATIONALLEAGUE BBarnslf 4 1 2 0 Medicalf 3 1 1 0 T routcf 4 0 0 0 Fuldlf 3 0 1 0 his ERAto 2.70. 1940 —JimmieFoxxoftheRedSoxhit his 500th BATTING —Morneau, Colorado, .319; JHarrison, DeJessdh 4 1 2 1 JWeeksss 2 0 1 1 Rutledgss 3 0 1 0 Spngnrph 1 0 0 0 career home ru n off P hi ladelphia's GeorgeCaster inthe Pittsburgh,.317;AMccutchen,Pittsburgh,.313; Posey, Longori3b 3 1 1 0 D.Ortizdh 3 0 0 0 Pulols1b 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 3 0 0 0 L eMahi2b 4 0 1 1 Boyerp 0 0 0 0 first game HKndrc2b 3 0 0 0 DeNrrsdh 2 0 1 0 Philadelphia Miami of adoubleheaderatShibePark. Foxx's hoSanFrancisco,.310;Revere,Philadelphia,.308; Lucroy, Loney1b 4 0 1 2 Cespdslf 4 1 1 0 JDLRsp 2 0 0 0 RLirianrf 3 0 2 1 M yersrf 4 0 0 0 Brentzlf 0 0 0 0 Aybarss 3 1 1 0 Moss ph-dh 0 0 0 0 eb r hbi ab r hbi mer cameinthe sixth inningafterTedWilliams homMilwa ukee,.302;Span,Washington,.300. Blckmnph 1 0 0 0 Amarstss 4 0 2 1 RBI — AdGonzalez,LosAngeles,112; Stanton,Mi- Frnkln2b 3 1 0 0 Nava1b 3 0 1 1 R everecf 4 0 1 0 Yelichlf 4 1 2 0 JoeCroninfollowedwith a homerand,later in C ron dh 2 0 0 0 Vogt 1b 4 0 0 0 icasiop 0 0 0 0 Erlinp 1 0 0 0 ered. Ruizc 3 0 0 0 Solano2b 3 0 0 0 N the inning, JimTabor also homered.Thefour homers ami,105;Jupton,Atlanta,97;Howard, Philadelphia, Joycelf 4 1 2 1 Rcastllcf 4 0 0 0 Campnpr-dh 0 0 0 0 Lowriess 4 0 0 0 O ttavinp 0 0 0 0 Stauffrp 1 0 0 0 ENavrr If 1 0 0 0 Reddck rf 4 0 3 0 Utley2b 4 0 1 0 McGeh3b 3 0 0 1 in the inningwereafirst intheAL. 93; LaRoche, Washington, 91; Holliday,St. Louis,90; YEscorss 1 0 1 0 Cecchin3b 4 0 1 0 Fridrchp 0 0 0 0 AMooreph 1 0 0 0 Guyercf 2 1 0 0 Vazquzc 2 0 1 0 Howard1b 4 0 0 0 JeBakr1b 4 1 1 0 1974 —Detroit's Al Kalinedoubleddownthe Desmond, Washington, 89. Cowgilllf 1 0 0 0 G.Sotoc 3 0 0 0 0 0 00 Byrdrf 4 0 1 0 Sltlmchc 3 0 1 0 H wknsp 0 0 0 0 RAlvrzp right-field line offDaveMcNally of Baltimorefor his HOMERUNS—Stanton, Miami, 37;Rizzo, Chi- Hanignc 4 0 0 0 BrdlyJrrf 3 0 0 0 Congerc 3 0 0 0 A.Dunnph 1 0 0 0 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 D Brwnlf 4 0 2 0 Lucasrf 3 0 2 1 3,000th careerhit. cago,31;Duda,NewYork, 28; Frazier, Cincinnati, 28; Totals 33 6 10 6 Totals 2 9 2 6 2 GBckh3b 3 1 1 1 Sogard2b 3 0 2 0 Venalelf 0 0 0 0 Bey 0 0 0 0 0 0 061 — 6 Totals 2 7 2 3 1 Totals 3 10 7 0 Asche3b 4 0 1 0 Vldspnrf 0 0 0 0 1984 —RickSutcliffe threwatwo-hitter andled Jupton,Atlanta,27;LaRoche,Washington, 26; Byrd, T ampa Totals 33 3 8 3 Totals 3 3 2 9 2 000 100 010 — 2 ChicagoCubstotheir first leaguetitle since1945. Phil adelphia,25;AdGonzalez,LosAngeles,25;Me- Boston Los Angeles 010 001 000 — 2 Galyisss 3 0 1 0 Hchvrrss 3 0 1 0 C olorado 001 1 0 0 010 — 3 the1998 E—Franklin (2), Betts(3). DP—Tampa Bay 3, Oakland Boston'sTomGordonsetamajor league soraco,Cincinnati, 25. 0 00 000 000 — 0 GSizmrph 1 0 0 0 KHrndzcf 2 0 0 0 S an Diego 0 0 0 0 0 2 000 — 2 record for— 2.LOB— TampaBay3,Boston5.28— Zobrist E— G.Soto(3).DP— LosAngeles2,Oakland2. Hamelsp 2 0 1 0 HAlvrzp 3 0 0 0 mostconsecutivesaveswith his 42nd STOLEN BASES—DGordon, LosAngeles, 64; Boston DP — Colorado3, SanDieqo 1. LOB—Colorado —LosAngeles1, Oakland8. 28—Calhoun(31), CHrndzph 1 0 0 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 preservetheRed Sox' 9-6 winover theBaltimore BHamilton, Cincinnati, 56; Revere, Philadelphia, 33), Betts (9), Nava(20). HR —Joyce(9). CS—Joyce LOB 5, SanDiego10. 28—Ynoa (5). HR —Stubbs (15). to Orioles. 47;CGomez,Milwaukee,34;Span,Washington,31; 5). SF —J.Weeks. Reddick(15). HR —G.Beckham(9). SB—Aybar (16). DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 Cishekp 0 0 0 0 SB — Venable(11).CS—B.Barnes(4). IP H R E R BBSO CS — C alhoun (3), C am p ana (1), E .N av arro (3). R ufph 1 0 0 0 EYoung, NewYork,29;Blackmon,Colorado,28;RollIP H R E R BBSO 2004 —TheAtlanta Brayesclinched their 13th TampaBey consecutive division title, winningthe NLEast with an ins, Philadelphia28. , IP H R E R BBSO Totals 35 0 8 0 Totals 2 8 2 7 2 Colorado ERA —Kershaw, LosAngeles, 1.80;Cueto, Cin- CobbW,10-8 7 5 1 1 2 3 LosAngeles P hiladelphia 00 0 000 000 — 0 JDeLaRosa 6 7 2 2 4 7 8-7 victoryovertheFloridaMarlins. TheBraves' re2-3 1 1 1 1 1 LeBlancW,1-1 5 1-3 5 0 cinnati, 2.29;Wainwright, St. Louis,2.38; Ham els, Boxberger 0 1 1 Miami 000 110 Ogx — 2 of division championships beganwith the NicasioW,6-6 1 1 0 0 0 0 cord streak 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Grilli H,10 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 DP — Philadelphia1. LOB —Philadelphia9, Miami5. OttavinoH,21 Philadelphia2.47; , HAlvarez,Miami, 2.70;Lynn,St. BalfourH,11 West title andexcludesthe1994strike-short1 - 3 1 0 0 0 0 1991 NL Hamels(2),Yelich(29). S—Solano.SF—McGehee. FriedrichH,3 Louis ,2.73;Greinke,LosAngeles,2.74. Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 0 2 JepsenH,22 1 1 0 0 0 0 28 — ened sea son. 2-30 0 0 1 0 2006 —TrevorHofman becamebasebag' sagSTRIKEOUT S—Cueto, Cincinnati, 235; Stras- Boston J.SmithH,18 1 1 0 0 2 0 IP H R E R BBSO HawkinsS,23-26 1 0 0 0 1 0 burg, Washington,235;Kershaw,LosAngeles,228; BuchholzL,8-10 72-3 8 5 5 1 6 StreetS,16-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia time savesleader on,earningNo.479to passLee Sen Diego Bumgarner,SanFrancisco,219; Greinke,LosAngeles, Layne 0 1 0 0 0 0 Oakland HamelsL,9-8 7 7 2 2 1 4 Erlin 4 6 2 2 2 2 Smith andhelp NLWest-leading SanDiegobeat 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 GrayL,13-10 201; Kenne dy, SanDiego, 201;TRoss, SanDiego, Tazawa 7 3 2 1 3 12 De Fratus 1 0 0 0 0 0 Stauffer 2 0 0 0 0 3 Pittsburgh2-1. It washis NL-leading43rdsavein 48 195. M.Barnes 1 1 1 1 0 1 Otero 1 0 0 0 0 1 Miami R.Alvarez 1 0 0 0 0 3 chances.Smith piledup478savesfrom1980-1997. 2008 —FranciscoRodriguezworkedthe ninth SAVES — Jansen,LosAngeles,44;Rosenthal,St. Laynepitchedto 1batterin the8th. Abad 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 H.AlvarezW,12-6 7 2-3 5 0 0 1 2 ThayerL,4-4 1 1 1 1 0 2 HBP — b y C obb (N a v a), by Bu ch hol z (G u y er , Lon gor i a ). Louis, 44;Kimbrel,Atlanta, 44; FrRodriguez, MilwauCook 23 0 0 0 0 0 M.DunnH,21 1 - 3 1 0 0 0 1 Boyer 1 1 0 0 0 0 inning oftheLosAngelesAngels'6-5 victoryoverthe kee, 43;Cishek,Miami,38;Papelbon, Philadelphia, WP—Cobb, Boxberger,Buchholz, Layne. PB—Vazquez. HBP —byGrigi (Moss). CishekS,38-42 1 2 0 0 0 1 WP —J.DeLaRosa,Friedrich. SeattleMarinerstoendtheseasonwith amajor league 37; Achapm an,Cincinnati, 34. T—3:14. A—35,566(37,499). T—3:02.A—27,588(35,067). T—2:20. A—18,969(37,442). T—3:20.A—33,669 (42,302). record 62 saves.

lifted Detroit after David Price took

a three-hit shutout into the ninth.

NewYork



C5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

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Stocks fell broadly for a third day on escalating conflict in the Middle East and grim economic news from Europe. The U.S. and five Arab countries attacked lslamic State headquarters in Syria overnight. Investors also worried about a drop in a purchasing managers' index in the 18 countries that share the euro. Stocks were also pulled down by new Obama administration rules limiting "inversion" deals that allow companies to avoid paying U.S. taxes. The Dow Jones industrial average fell by triple digits for a second day in a row. All 10 industries in the Standard and Poor's 500 fell, led by a O.g percent drop in makers of consumer staples. Carmax

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HIGH LOW CLOSE C H G. 17171.88 17055.87 17055.87 -116.81 DOW Trans. 8525.57 8445.07 8445.07 -69.36 DOW Util. 553.55 550.32 551.00 -1.59 NYSE Comp. 10889.53 10815.42 10815.42 -77.22 NASDAQ 4536.03 4508.42 4508.69 -1 9.00 S&P 500 1995.41 1982.77 1982.77 -11.52 S&P 400 1401.11 1388.21 1388.21 -11.75 Wilshire 5000 21024.57 20877.00 20877.00 -131.37 Russell 2000 1131.63 1118.72 1118.72 -1 0.64

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%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD -0.68% L +2.89% -0.81% L L +14.11% -0.29% +12.32% -0.71% +3.99% -0.42% L +7.95% -0.58% L +7.27% -0.84% +3.40% -0.63% L +5.94% -0.94% -3.86%

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SstP 500

Sales of new U.S. homes are 1,960 ' " " " ' 10 DAYS running ahead of last year's pace, 2,050 ": but have still slowed down this summer. Home sales fell from a season- 2,000 ": ally adjusted annual rate of 1,950 454,000 in May to a rate of 412,000 in July. The Commerce 1,900 Department reports today its latest 1,850 data on new home sales. Economists anticipate that sales 1 800 M A accelerated in August to an M annual rate of 430,000.

New home sales

10-YR T-NOTE 2.53%

-11.52

...... CIOSe. 1,982.77

Wednesday, September 24, 2014

latmummer rebound?

O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.

KMX

Close:$47.80 V-5.01 or -9.5% The used car retailer reported a boost in quarterly profit, but the financial results fell short of Wall Street expectations. $55

Medtronic

MDT

Close:$64.08 V-1.90 or -2.9% New regulations could make the medical device maker's buyout of Ireland-based Covidien for tax purposes more difficult to complete. $70 65

50

J A 52-week range $42.54~

S $54 .28

Vol.:10.0m (7.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$10.48b

60

J A 52-week range

$52.44~

S $ 67. 11

PE: 21.0 Vol.:18.5m (2.4x avg.) PE: 2 1 .7 Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$62.77 b Yie l d: 1.9%

Peabody Energy

BTU Spectrum Brands Hlds. SPB Close:$12.8640.21 or 1.7% Close:$88.56 A2.43 or 2.8% NAME The coal mine operator raised its The consumerproducts company is 2014 Source: FactSet Alaska Air Group A LK 30.13 ~ 50.49 44. 1 0 - 1 .11 -2.5 T T T +20. 2 +4 7 .5 1 183 10 0 . 5 0 third-quarter financial outlook, partly buying Procter & Gamble's pet care citing higher-than-expected results business, including lams brands, in Avista Corp A VA 25.88 ~ 33.60 3 1. 1 1 -.32 -1.0 T T T +10.4 +23 .3 2 9 0 1 0 1. 2 7 from the western U.S. 42 European markets. Bank of America BA C 13 .60 ~ 1 8.0 3 17.05 +.02+0.1 L L L + 9. 5 + 18.5 89953 20 0.20f $18 $90 Consumer beltwether BarrettBusiness B BS I 41 . 96 o — 102 . 20 40 . 12 - 2.49 - 5.8 T T T -56.7 - 39.2 27 1 1 7 0 . 7 2 16 Vail Resorts' bookings have been Boeing Co BA 113.34 ~ 144. 5 7 12 7.38 -1.23 -1.0 T T L -6.7 +12.6 2896 1 9 2 . 92 85 14 C A C B4 .11 ~ 6.35 5.11 +. 0 2 +0.4 T T T -2.3 -13.0 691 rising, recovering after a sluggish Cascade Baacorp -.53 -2.0 T T T ColumbiaBokg COL B 23.53 ~ 3 0.3 6 25.62 -6.8 +8 . 2 19 9 1 8 0 . 56f start to the year. 80 J A S J A S Sportswear COLM 57.88 ~ 89. 96 73.73 -.28 -0.4 T T T -6.4 + 2 5.4 4 6 24 1.12 The ski resort operator, due to Columbia 52-week range 52-week range Costco Wholesale COST 109.50 ~ 1 2 7 .32 125.51 -.32 -0.3 T L L +5.5 +7.8 15 3 3 2 8 1. 4 2 report fiscal fourth-quarter 812.65~ $21.28 $62.56~ $ 88.23 Craft Brew Alliance BR EW 10.07 ~ 18.70 1 3. 1 3 -.13 -1.0 T T L -20.0 -1.6 4 3 57 financial results today, has Vol.:14.0m (1.8x avg.) P E: . . . Vol.:347.6k (1.5x avg.) PE : 3 6.3 F LIR 27.91 ~ 37.42 3 2. 1 8 -.45 -1.4 T T T +6.9 +4.5 478 24 0.4 0 benefited from revenue growth at FLIR Systems Mkt. Cap:$3.49 b Yie l d : 2. 6% Mkt. Cap:$4.67 b Yie l d : 1. 4% Hewlett PacKard HPQ 2 0 .25 ~ 3 8.2 5 35.79 -.68 -1.9 T T L +27 . 9 +7 4 .7 10469 14 0 . 6 4 its mountain and lodging I NTC 22.48 ~ 35.56 3 4. 4 2 -.29 -0.8 T T L +32. 6 +4 9 .8 25243 17 0 . 90 businesses. Earlier in the year, a Intel Corp CF Industries Holdings CF Millennial Media MM Keycorp K EY 11.05 ~ 14.70 1 3. 5 9 -.17 -1.2 T T T +1.3 +21. 0 9 4 23 1 3 0. 2 6 lack of snow in the Sierra Nevada Kroger Co Close: $269.37L13.59 or 5.3% Close: $2.07L0.30 or 16.9% K R 3 5 .13 ~ 52.77 52. 0 3 ... ... T L L + 31. 6 +2 9 .3 2 593 17 0 .74f The fertilizer products company is in The mobile advertising technology region contributed to lower-than- Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 ~ 9.19 7.57 -.04 - 0.5 ~ L T +37. 9 +5 8.0 1 054 3 6 preliminary discussions with Norcompany said it will buy privately expected earnings. Investors will LA Pacific L PX 12.71 ~ 18.96 1 4. 4 2 -.03 -0.2 T T T -22.1 -19.8 4226 cc way's Yara International about a held Nexage for $107.5 million in a be listening for an update on how MDU Resources MDU 27 . 35 o — 36.0 5 28 . 0 5 -.27 -1.0 T T T - 8.2 + 5 . 6 1 209 1 9 0 . 7 1 possible merger deal. cash-and-stock deal. resort bookings fared in the -.36 -1.7 T T T Mentor Graphics MEN T 19.14 ~ 24.31 2 1. 4 4 -10.9 -3.9 866 1 8 0. 2 0 $280 $6 May-July quarter. L +24.5 +46 .9 32792 18 1 .24f Microsoft Corp MSFT 32.15 — 0 47.57 46 .56 -.50 -1.1 T L 260 4 Nike Ioc 8 N KE 68.04 ~ 82.79 8 0. 1 2 -.59 -0.7 T L L +1.9 +17. 7 2 9 78 2 7 0. 9 6 240 Nordstrom Inc J WN 54.90 ~ 71.45 6 7. 6 6 -.67 - 1.0 T T T + 9.5 +22. 1 1 3 15 1 8 1. 3 2 Nwst Nat Gas NWN 40.05 ~ 47.50 4 2. 4 5 -.66 -1.5 T T T - 0.9 + 8 . 2 1 1 1 2 0 1 . 8 4 A S A S J J PaccarInc PCAR 53.59 ~ 68.81 5 8. 4 5 -.84 -1.4 T T T -1.2 + 5 . 9 1 7 64 1 7 0. 8 8 52-week range 52-week range Planar Systms PLNR 1.81 ~ 5.30 3.96 -.07 - 1.7 T T L +55. 9 + 123.9 2 5 7 6 6 $263.34~ $2 25. 14 $1.25 ~ $8.44 Plum Creek PCL 39.30 o — 50.0 8 39. 2 8 -.44 -1.1 T T T -15.5 - 13.2 1348 3 3 1 . 76 Vol.:3.6m (5.5x avg.) P E: 9 . 4 Vol.:5 .2m (2.9x avg.) P E: . . . Prec Castparts PCP 225.00 ~ 275. 0 9 23 9.21 -3.34 -1.4 T T T - 11.2 + 4. 5 7 2 2 1 9 0 . 1 2 Mkt. Cap:$13.38b Yie l d: 2.2% Mkt.Cap:$222.56 m Yie ld: ... Safeway Ioc SWY 26.69 ~ 36.03 3 4. 1 6 -.06 -0.2 T T T +17.2 +24 . 8 9 14 3 0 . 92 Schoitzer Steel SCHN 2 4.13 o — 33.3 2 24 . 7 7 -.18 -0.7 T T T -24.2 - 6.4 19 0 d d 0 . 75 Ascena Retail Group AS N A Salix Pharmaceuticals SLXI' Sherwin Wms SHW 170.63 — 0 22 1 .27218.48 -.57 -0.3 T L L +19.1 +22 .8 4 5 3 2 7 2. 2 0 Close: $13.75%-2.78or -16.8% Close:$169.17%9.34 or 5.8% StancorpFncl S FG 53.87 ~ 69.51 6 2. 9 6 -.71 -1.1 T T T -5.0 +19.8 1 4 8 1 3 1 .10f The retail group reported a decline Allergan has revived discussions to StarbucbsCp SBUX 67.93 ~ 82.50 7 3. 9 6 -.65 -0.9 T T T -5.7 -0.6 3831 29 1 . 04 in quarterly profit and same-store buy the drug developer and medical sales, and issued financial guidance device maker, according to multiple Triquiot Semi T QNT 6.80 ~ 21.48 19. 3 4 +. 1 8 +0.9 T L L +131 .9 + 135.4 2341 c c media reports. UmppuaHoldings UM PQ 15.56 ~ 1 9.6 5 16.66 -.29 -1.7 T T T -13.0 +8 . 5 1 8 75 25 0 . 6 0 below expectations. $18 $180 US Bancorp U SB 35.69 ~ 43.92 4 2. 5 9 -.43 -1.0 T L T +5.4 +16. 1 5 3 75 1 4 0. 9 8 Housing barometer WashingtonFedl WA F D 19.53 ~ 2 4.5 3 20.59 -.32 -1.5 T T T -11.6 +6 . 8 52 6 1 3 0 . 59f 16 160 The Mortgage Bankers AssociaWellsFargo & Co WF C 4 0.07 ~ 5 3.8 0 52.10 -.80 -1.5 T L T +14. 8 +2 6 .5 20227 13 1 . 40 14 140 tion reports today the results of its Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 7 .48 ~ 34.60 31. 6 5 -.22 -0.7 T T T + 0.3 +13 . 9 3 7 06 2 5 1 . 16f latest survey on home loan J A S J A S 52-week range 52-week range applications. $13.66 ~ $23 .14 $65.38 $170.71 Applications for mortgages have Vol.:9.0m (9.0x avg.) PE:1 4 .2 Vol.:5.7m (3.8x avg.) PE: 2 0 1.4 been uneven in the final weeks of DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredor paidin last t2 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent Mkt. Cap:$2.22 b Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$10.77 b Yield: ... summer, a traditionally slow

380

M

A

M

J

J

A

period for home sales. They jumped sharply two weeks ago after falling sharply the week coinciding with the Labor Day holiday. Average mortgage rates have ticked up in recent weeks, but remain below their highs for the year. Mortgage applications survey seasonally adjusted percent change est. 7.9 6%

4 0

2.8 -27

1.4

0.2 -7,2

52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl CLOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous) P/E DIV

dividend wasomitted cr deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate nct known, yield nct shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distrittuticn date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last 12 months.

:::"'"" Steaming ahead More people sailed on Carnival cruises last quarter than a year earlier, and they spent more once onboard. The combination helped Carnival to report stronger earnings for the latest quarter than analysts expected. It's another step forward for the cruise operator, which had been hurt in earlier years by the sinking of its Costa Concordia and an engineroom fire that left its Carnival Triumph ship without power."Last

6 666166. The COmPany alSO Said 11'8

already booking trips at higher prices in North America and Europe for the first half of next year, though it warned that some of its costs will also rise. Tuesday's close:$40.51

Price-earnings ratio: 29

52-WEEK RANGE

42

$31

-8 8 /8 8/15 8/22 8/29

9/ 5 9 / 1 2

Week ending Source: FactSet

SU HIS

quarter we indicated that we felt like we were turning the corner, and our third quarter confirms that we have," Carnival CEOArnold Donald told analysts Tuesday. Revenue rose 5 percent to $4.95 billion, more than Wall Street

Carnival (CCL) (Ba s ed on trailing 12 month results)

Source: FactSet T o tal returns through Sept. 23

Total r eturn YT D 2.8%

*annualized

AmdFocus

*

3-yr 12. 6 %

5-yr *

6.8% AP

SelectedMutualFunds

SOURCE: Sungard

The yield on the 10-year Treasury fell to 2.53 percent Tuesday. Yields affect rates on consumer and business loans.

AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO

3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill . 0 3 .03 52-wk T-bill .09 .09 2-year T-note . 5 4 .5 5 5-year T-note 1.76 1.78 10-year T-note 2.53 2.56 30-year T-bond 3.25 3.29

BONDS

...

.01 .05 .10

T

T

T

~

T T

L L L L

L .33 L 1.45 T 2.70 T 3.73

-0.01 -0.02 T -0.03 T -0.04 T

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.09 3.12 -0.03 T L T 3.54 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.44 4.46 -0.02 T T T 5.14 Barclays USAggregate 2.36 2.39 -0.03 T L L 2.41 PRIME FED Barcl aysUS HighYield 5.70 5.66 +0.04 T L L 6.02 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.15 4.16 -0.01 T L T 4.62 YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 2.05 2.07 -0.02 T L L 1.64 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.07 3.09 -0.02 T L L 3.34 1 YRAGO3.25 .13

AP

T. Rowe Price Mid-Cap Value will lose an associate portfolio man- FAMILY MarhetSummary ager in January, but Morningstar American Funds Most Active says the fund remains in good NAME VOL (BOs) LAST CHG hands.

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 Commodities AmBalA m 25 . 55 -.12+5.9 +13.1 +16.6+12.6 A A A CaplncBuA m 59.95 -.38 +5.7 +10.1 +13.4 +9.5 A 8 A The price of oil CpWldGrlA m 46.78 -.37 +4.9 +12.0 +19.0+10.0 8 8 D rose Tuesday EurPacGrA m 49.25 -.41 +0.4 +7.4 +14.9 +7.0 A 8 8 on expectations S&P500ETF 952411 198.01 -1.14 FnlnvA m 54. 3 7 - .39 +6.5 +16.6 +22.0+14.2 C C C of tighter supBkofAm 899528 17.05 +.02 GrthAmA m 45.91 -.25 +6.8 +16.7 +22.5+14.2 C 8 C plies at the main iShEMkts 772701 42.56 -.24 T Rowe Price MidCapya TR M CX IncAmerA m 21.58 -.14 +6.9 +12.6 +15.5+12.0 A A A U.S. trading Yahoo 616931 39.05 +.40 InvCoAmA m 39.83 -.27 +9.7 +20.1 +22.9+14.2 A 8 C hub. Gold, silVALUE B L EN D GR OWTH Apple Inc s 616683 102.64 +1.58 NewPerspA m38.46 -.28 +2.4 +10.4 +18.4+11.4 C 8 8 ver, platinum SiriusXM 564765 3.48 -.04 WAMutlnvA m42.12 -.31 +8.2 +17.5 +21.7+15.9 8 C A and palladium RiteAid 492855 5.31 +.20 iShR2K 456987 111.32 -1.05 Dodge &Cox Income 13.9 0 ... +4 . 6 + 6 . 1 + 4.7 +5.4 A A B rose. Wheat and B iPVix rs 389379 29.23 +1.07 Intl stk 45. 99 -.38 +6.9 +13.9+20.3 +9.8 A A A Alibaba n 372711 87.17 -2.72 Stock 181.8 3 -1.52+8.9 +21.4 +27.5+16.1 A A A corn declined. Fidelity Contra 101. 3 6 - . 50 +6.5 +17.5 +20.7+15.8 B C B Gainers Qo ContraK 101 . 37 -.49+6.6 +17.6 +20.9+15.9 B C B NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 49.23 -.34 +4.3 +12.9 +21.9+15.9 D D B Fideli S artao 500 l dxAdvtg 70.63 -.41 +8.8 +18.9 +23.0+15.7 B 8 A GalmedP n 8.93 +2.45 + 37.8 TruettHrst 5.82 +1.22 + 26.5 cFraakTemp-Franklio Income C m 2. 53 -.81 +6.7 +11.6 +13.6+10.8 A A A 65 Nxt-ID 2.65 +.53 + 2 5.0 63 IncomeA m 2. 5 1 -. 81 +7.6 +12.2 +14.3+11.4 A A A Oxbrdge wt 2.19 +.44 + 2 4 .9 Oakmarb Intl I 25.39 -.23 -3.5 -0.7 +20.3+10.8 E A A SinoGlob 2.45 +.44 + 2 1.9 643 Oppenheimer RisDivA m 20 . 70 -.13+5.6 +14.7 +18.9+13.1 D E D RadiusH n 17.95 +2.65 + 17.3 MomingstarOwnershipZone™ RisDivB m 18 . 50 -.12+4.9 +13.7 +17.8+12.1 E E E ChiFn0nl 8.33 +1.22 + 1 7.2 RisDivC m 18 . 38 -.13+4.9 +13.8 +18.0+12.3 E E E e Fund target represents weighted MillenMda 2.07 +.30 + 1 6.9 Q SmMidValA m45.94 -.38 +4.1 +13.2 +19.4+12.6 D E E ChinaJJ h 2.16 +.27 + 1 4.3 average of stock holdings SmMidValB m38.67 -.31 +3.5 +12.3 +18.5+11.6 D E E Acceleron 28.12 +3.20 + 12.8 • Represents 75% of fuod's stock holdings Foreign T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 34.2 6 - . 17 +5.4 +13.4 +21.6+13.8 E C C Exchange Losers CATEGORY Mid-Cap Value GrowStk 54.7 9 - . 17 +4.2 +17.0 +22.4+16.8 C 8 A The dollar NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 68.3 9 - . 26+18.3 +30.0 +36.6+26.4 B A A weakened RATING™ * *** r r Newlncome 9. 5 3 +.81+4.5 + 5.0 + 3.0 +4.5 B C D versus the euro -2.92 -49.5 Alco Strs 2.98 Galectin un 11.99 -2.56 -17.6 ASSETS $11,404 million Vanguard 500Adml 182 .891.85 +8.8 +18.9 +23.0+15.7 8 8 A and British -.50 -17.4 AsdBan wt 2.37 500lnv 1 82. 9 0 1.84 +8.8 +18.7 +22.8+15.6 8 8 8 pound but inchEXP RATIO 0.80% AscenaRtl 13.75 -2.78 -16.8 CapOp 5 1.75 -.35 +12.1 +20.1 +27.5+16.2 A A A ed higher against MANAGER David Wallack -.47 -14.7 ChinaNet h 2.72 Eqlnc 31.45 -.24 +7.8 +15.9 +22.2+16.3 C C A the Japanese SINCE 2000-12-31 IntlstkldxAdm x27.84 -.38 +1.8 +5.9 +13.5 NA 8 D yen. The ICE -1.6 RETURNS 3-MO Foreign Markets StratgcEq 32. 2 8 -.27 +7.6 +20.0 +26.4+18.8 A A A U.S. Dollar YTD +8.1 TgtRe2020 28 . 55-.11 +5.3 +10.3 +13.5+10.1 A A A index, which NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +17.4 Tgtet2025 16. 5 0 -.BB +5.4 +11.0 +14.8+10.7 A 8 8 compares the -83.20 -1.87 Paris 4,359.35 3-YR ANNL +22.5 TotBdAdml 10 . 79+.82 +4.1 +4.3 +2.2 +4.1 D D D dogar's value to London 6,676.08 -97.55 -1.44 5-YR-ANNL +14.5 Totlntl x 1 6.65 -.22 +1.7 +5.8 +13.4 +6.1 8 D C a basket of key Frankfurt 9,595.03 -1 54.51 -1.58 TotStlAdm x 49.60 -.53 +7.6 +17.5 +23.0+15.9 C 8 A currencies, rose. Hong Kong23,837.07 -118.42 -.49 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT -.63 Textron Inc TotStldx x 4 9. 5 8 -.52 +7.5 +17.3 +22.9+15.7 C 8 A Mexico 45,01 5.17 -286.83 2.41 Milan 20,351.03 -321.97 -1.56 USGro 3 0.54 -.11 +6.4 +17.7 +21.9+14.9 8 8 C 2.38 -.71 NRG Energy Inc Tokyo 16,205.90 -115.27 Welltn 39.88 -.18 +7.0 +13.1 +16.2+11.6 A A A 2.36 Stockholm 1,405.32 -12.97 -.91 Lazard Ltd Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, cr redemption 2.26 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing fee$odeither a sales or Sydney 5,41 5.90 +47.70 + . 89 Northern Trust Corp Zurich 8,763.80 -53.72 -.61 Hospira Inc 2.2 redemption fee.Source: Momingstar.

h5Q HS

FUELS

Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal) METALS

Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz) AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)

CLOSE PVS. 91.56 91.52 1.63 1.63 2.68 2.69 3.82 3.85 2.63 2.58

%CH. %YTD +0.75 -7.0 +0.98 -1 4.6 -0.15 -12.8 -0.88 -9.8 +1.70 -5.6

CLOSE PVS. 1221.00 1216.80 17.71 17.70 1332.70 1330.20 3.03 3.04 815.25 802.90

%CH. %YTD + 0.35 + 1 . 6 +0.08 -8.4 -2.8 +0.19 -0.12 -11.8 +1.54 +1 3.6

CLOSE

PVS.

1.55 1.56 Coffee (Ib) 1.85 1.85 Corn (bu) 3.26 3.30 Cotton (Ib) 0.63 0.65 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 332.00 326.60 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.42 1.44 Soybeans (bu) 9.36 9.38 Wheat(bu) 4.76 4.77

%CH. %YTD -0.03 +1 5.6 -1.44 -2.98 +1.65 - 1.18 -0.21 -0.16

+66.7 -22.9 -25.7 -7.8 + 4 .2 -28.7 -21.4 1YR.

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6404 +.0049 +.30% 1.6049 Canadian Dollar 1.1 074 +.0041 +.37% 1.0278 USD per Euro 1.2857 +.0021 +.16% 1.3496 JapaneseYen 108.93 + . 1 0 + .09% 9 8 . 86 Mexican Peso 13. 3 148 +.0454 +.34% 12.7985 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6628 -.0019 -.05% 3.5336 Norwegian Krone 6 . 3531 +.0034 +.05% 5.9150 South African Rand 11.1688 +.0022 +.02% 9.8412 Swedish Krona 7.1 4 59 -.0076 -.11% 6.3818 Swiss Franc .9392 -.0018 -.19% . 9 109 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.1308 +.0039 +.34% 1.0588 Chinese Yuan 6.1373 -.0032 -.05% 6.1213 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7515 +.0002 +.00% 7.7533 Indian Rupee 61.011 +.091 +.1 5% 62.625 Singapore Dollar 1.2687 -.001 4 -.11% 1.2499 South KoreanWon 1040.40 -2.60 -.25% 1074.40 -.06 -.20% 2 9.60 Taiwan Dollar 30.27


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

BRIEFING Area housing prices onrise Median prices for single-family homes in Bend andRedmond increased last month, 2.5 percent and nearly 4 percent, respectively, over July's prices, according to the latest report from the Bratton Appraisal Group. In Bend, the median price for a single-family home rose to $325,000, according to TheBratton Report. Sales of single-family homes in Bend dropped nearly 6 percent, to 223, in August. Inventory stood at about four months as of Sept. 10, the date of the report. The bulk of the inventory, 125 homes, lay in the $250,000 to $300,000 range. In Redmond, the median price of a single-family home increased to $210,000 in August over July. The report also found sales of single-family homes in Redmond rose from 80 to 85, or 6.25 percent, over July. Redmond's inventory also stood atabout four months, as ofSept. 10, with themajority of homes onthe market, 77, in the$200,000to $250,000 range,according to thereport.

GMmakes moves to boost Cadillac Trying to forge afresh approach for a luxury carmaker that is struggling to keepup, General Motors announced Tuesday that it is moving the Cadillac brand's headquarters to New York and will break it off into a separate business unit. The shift is the biggest shake-up yet by Cadillac's new president, Johan deNysschen, who joi nedthecompany last month from the Infiniti division of Nissan. — From staffand wire reports

BANKRUPTCIES Chapterl Filed Sept. 15 • Monte L. and Jamie S. Turner, 65322 76th St., Bend • Chaundra R. Johnson, 1780 NEPheasant Lane, Bend • Nicholas W. andJacklin R. Bowlby, PO.Box181, Culver Filed Sept. 16 • Jenna L. Hurley,1712 SW Lava Ave., Redmond • Jeffrey R. and Katie A. Parsons, 18015 Plainview Road, Bend • Angela M. Watt,1220SW Helmholtz Way,Redmond Filed Sept. 17 • Joyce M. Moulton,1230 Seneca Drive, Burns • Emily G. Brinegar, 527 NW ElmAve., No.111, Redmond • Joan L. Anderson, 3880 NW Xavier Ave., Redmond • Elizabeth M. Alire, 1917 NW Larch SpurCourt, Redmond • Ryan N. Martin, 20621 SE White DoveLane, Bend Filed Sept. 19 • Brian H. andKayla M. Tull, 239 SWBlack Butte Blvd., Redmond • Scott M. Adams, 17230 Bakersfield Road, Bend • Mathew S. McCoy,70 SW Century Drive, No. 100499, Bend Filed Sept. 22 • Amy K. Underwood, 809 NE Eighth Ave., Prineville • Gerald R. andAlison K. Ekiund, 61010Tuscany Drive, Bend • Mark D. Naber, 919NW 15th St., Redmond Chapter13 Filed Sept.17 • Eric R. Webb,3775 NE Purcell Blvd., Bend • Barbara A. Hunter, 63826 Hunters Circle, Bend Filed Sept. 23 • Steven R. andShawnna M. Turner, 61252 Bighorn Court, Bend

conom asana s o imisic By Joseph Ditzler

deep freeze in

The Bulletin

the first quarter,

The chief economist for the nation's biggest bank expressed optimismTuesday about the nation's continuing recovery from the Great Re-

is definitely recovering," Chan said by phone Tuesday.

cession, and about Oregon's

3percent growth in gross domestic product in the remain-

recovery, as well. Anthony Chan, of JPMor-

gan Chase & Co., provides research and analysis for the company's private clients and JPMorgan's Global Investment Committee. Chan, of New York, arrives in Bend today to meet with Chase dients, "high

net-worth individuals" whose wealth Chase helps manage. He plans to speak privately at the Broken Top Club. "I think the message is that the U.S. economy, after the

Chan

He anticipates

country's largest bank holding company,accordingto theFederal Reserve. Job creation in Oregon is one reason for confidence, he said. Even though more firms

see that labor force pick up is good news."

are hiring, the state unem-

accordingto the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia.

By another measure, the Or-

services in Deschutes County, for example, added 710 jobs between August and the same

egoneconomy isexpectedto expand by as much as 1.5 per-

month in 2013, according to the

cent over the next six months,

In housing, Chan acknowledged the escalation in median

ployment rate remains above 7percent, due inpart to more The bank's latest survey of der of 2014,the same forecast people looking for work than a four economic indicators in all made by the Congressional year ago, according to the Ore- 50 states came out in August. "One of the things I like to Budget Office in February. The gon Employment Department. recovery will continue slowly The seasonally adjusted labor look at is the Philadelphia Fed's but steadily, and that's a good force in Oregon grew by 8,350 index for every state's potential thing, he said. people in August, according to grow," Chan said. Even if the "We're recovering, but is it a to the department's monthly reserve bank's estimate of Oregon's potential is high, it's still rapidrecovery?Of coursenot. report, released Monday. "You are creating jobs," Weak recoveries tend to last agoodbet, he said. For one, job longer than recoveries that are Chan said. "So, I was imgrowth is strong in high tech, strong right out of the box," pressed with the fact that the educationand health care,he Chan said. labor force picked up, even said. All are important sectors Based on total assets, JPthough the unemployment rate in Central Oregon. Morgan Chase & Co. is the picked up. The fact that you Educational and health care

Employment Department. home prices in Bend, but he said he's not concerned that

housing markets overall are overheated.The median price

of a single-family home in Bend climbed from $250,000 in August 2013 to $325,000 a

year later. "Home prices, I think, they're catching up," Chan said."Nationally, we're still not looking at prices that were higher before they were in the crtsls. — Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbulletin.com

l'«nla 'a

OteS ee in CuStOmer COmmentS newspaper

By Martha C. White

packs it in

New York Times News Service

When it was time for Omni Hotels and Resorts to start a

new round of renovations, executives made a point of install-

By Andrew Khouri

ingmore electrical outlets and better bathrooms.

Los Angeles Times

The Los Angeles Reg-

The impetus for those up-

ister, which launched in

grades? Complaints from travelers on reviewwebsites such as TripAdvisor. "They certainly are not shy," Jon Hunter, vicepresident for

April as part of Aaron Kushner's bold bet on print newspapers, will cease publication, effective immediately.

operations for Omni Hotels and

Kushner, co-owner of

Resorts, said ofthereviewers. "It was obvious we didn't have enough fixtures in the

bedrooms thathad electrical outlets," he added."As we

/,

the Orange County Register, announced the decision Monday nightin a memo sent to employees. "Pundits and local com-

scoped out new constructions

petitors who have closely

or renovation projects, we cer-

followed our entry into Los Angeles will be quick

tainly kept that in mind." As hotels in the United

to criticize our decision to

States continue on a surge in spending on renovations, an

launch a new newspaper and they will say that we

ever-more-important factor

drivingthis investment is the growing clout of review sites such as TripAdvisor and Yelp, andbookingsites such as Ho-

Michael Nagle/The New York Times

A renovated room at the Loews Regency hotel in New York on Friday. When hotels in the U.S. renovate, they are paying more attention than ever to review sites such as TripAdvisor and Yelp, reading

what travelers say about them —and their competitors — and planning their investments accordingly.

tels.com.

failed," said the memo,

signed by Kushner and his Freedom Communications co-owner, Eric Spitz.

"We believe the true

definition of failure is not

Hotelbrands are reading what travelers say about them

Technology providers work

good but not necessarilybe

with hotels to siit through thou-

totally functional," he said.

corporate headquarters and even one of the company's

taking bold steps toward growth."

— and their competitors — and planning their investments

"Lighting is something that's sands of reviews, oftenusing algorithmic software, to find ar- mentioned on social quite

accordingly.

eas of trouble — and weed out those complaints that are not

often."

stood source of input for capital expenditures," which areprojected to hit a record $6billion this year, said Bjorn Hanson, a professor at New York Uni-

genuine. Common complaints

review on TripAdvisor some-

Details about the location

often have to do with water

times can be the only way to get a manager's attention.

and the neighborhood can

the changes in Los Ange-

take ona differenttonewhen

les," the memo said.

describedbyguests as opposed to a hotel's marketing depart-

versity's Preston Robert Tisch

Lights are aparticular issue with guests. For the St. Regis, it

The company will now focus on core markets in Orange County and Riverside and San Bernardino counties, where the company has decadeslong and "deep relationships with subscribers and advertis-

"It's become a widely under-

Center for Hospitality, Tourism and Sports Management. That is partly because people are quicker to complain on review sites and on social media, Hanson said. "Rates

have gone up, so guests are expecting to see that reflected in the quality." Often, disgruntled guests will not say anything to managers, making the monitoring of websites allthe more important, said Hermann Elger, general manager of the St. Regis New York. "People use that much more

as an avenue to give feedback and let us know when something didn't go right," he said.

pressure inthe showers, slow Wi-Fi, uncomfortable beds, dated televisions and the location. was the switches.

"It's very common for guests to be frustrated about the number of lights and switches they have to turn off," Elger said. After reading complaints, the St. Regis induded a centrally locatedmaster light switch in guest rooms. AttheLoewsRegencyin New York, Paul Whetsell,

The travelers say a poor

Janae Lee, an executive at a

technologycompany and afrequent traveler, writes reviews often. "I do it for two reasons-

to give feedback, and so others like me don't find themselves in the same situation," she said.

On abusiness trip to New York, Lee booked a room at a hotel where she had previ-

the Omni case, the design team

ously stayed, only to find that the restaurant, Starbucks and sundries shop all were gone. On a more recent trip to San Francisco, she ran into a similar lack of dining options when arriving late at night. "My first line of defense

paid a lot of attention to guest

normally is to reach out to

president and chief executive of Loews Hotels, said that, as in

complaints aboutbathroom the property directly," she lighting, among other elements. said. "They didn't resolve the "Sometimes designers deconcern." sign our bathrooms to look Her attempts to contact the

marketing executives did

notyield responses, so Lee went online to express her displeasure.

ment, said Greg Hartmann,

managing director at Jones Lang LaSalle in the hotel asset management and advisory group. "The website might say, 'We're only four blocks from the convention center,' as a positive," he pointed out, but

The memo hints at

layoffs but provided no specific details. "There will be some staff changes with our content team as part of

ers,"the memo said.

Freedom Communications acquired the River-

online reviewers would be

side Press-Enterprise in

quickto sayif those four blocks are dogged with traffic, hard to navigate or feel dangerous. This feedback fromtravelers is making hotels respond.

November. Kushner and Spitz said

"As an industry, I think when

in their memo that the

production, printing and distribution of a new daily

newspaper serving 88

TripAdvisor first started we

communities in Los An-

looked at that as a channel that didn't have a lot of credibility,"

geles had a "real cost and required greatercommunity support than it initially

Hunter said."That has certainly changed."

achieved."

BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • QuickbooksSeminar: Four-hour training on the basic functions needed to develop accurate accounting records; registration required; $97; 9a.m.-1 p.m.; Accurate Accounting and Consulting, 61383 S. U.S. Highway97, SuiteA, Bend. • Nonprofit Workshop: Open to Jefferson County nonprofits, grant writers and fundraisers; lunch provided; free; 11:30a.m.2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Madras Campus,1170 E. Ashwood Road,Madras; 541-382-1170 orcpuddy@ oregoncf.org. FRIDAY • Build YourBusiness Website withWordPress: Registration required;

Fridays through Oct. 10; $149; 9a.m.-4 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. SATURDAY • BeginnersGuickBooks Pro 2014:Learn to do your own bookkeeping; registration required; $85; 9 a.m.-4p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. MONDAY • Cisco CCNA Security: Introduction to security related issuesandskills network administrators need to provide security fora computer network; CCNAcertification or instructor permission prerequisite; registration required; Mondaysand Wednesdaysthrough Dec.5;$360; 12:45-3:05

p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW Coll egeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • Pinterestfor business:Learn to use this affordable tool to promote your business; registration required; Mondays through Oct. 6; $65; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way,Bend; 541-383-7270. •BusinessFundamentals Bootcamp, Entrepreneurship:First inaseries of workshops for anyone interested in tuning up or starting up an organization; call to register; $10 per course; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; COCC Crook County Open Campus,510SE Lynn Blvd., PrIneville; 541-447-6228.

TUESDAY • Business Modeling: Exploration of students' small-business ideas from brainstorming to business model preparation; instructor approval and registration required; Tuesdays andThursdays through Oct. 30; $177.50; 8-9:55a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7270. • Business Intelligence: Students willperform acomprehensive environmental scan includingmacroand micro economic factors and industry analysis; instructor approval and registration required; Tuesdays andThursdays through Oct 30; $177.50; 10:15 a.m.-noon; Central

Oregon Community College, Redmond campus,2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7270. • QuickBooksPro2014 Beginningfor Macs: Learn to doyour own bookkeeping; registration required; Tuesdaysand Thursdays through Oct. 2; $85; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY • BusinessStartup Workshop: Learn all the basic steps needed to opena business; preregistration required; $29;11 a.m.-1 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 NW Trenton Ave.,Bend; 541-383-7290.

• Illustrator, Create aCustom Designed Water Bottle:Learn howto create anduse vector art; registration required; Wednesdays through Oct. 22; $125; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW Coll egeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. THURSDAY • Disadled Employees: Your Rightsand Responsibilities: Learn how to navigate recentlyexpanded disability discrimination laws; OregonEmployer Council - Central Oregon; preregistration required by Sept. 29; $50; 7:30 a.m.-12:15 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 NW Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-388-6219 or www.eventbrite.

com/e/disabledemployees-your-rightsand-responsibilitiestickets-12332473761?aff=es28 rank=1 • Emotional Intelligence: Part of Central Oregon Community College Leadership Series; registration required; $95;8a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. • Emotional Intelligence: Part of Central Oregon Community College Leadership Series; registration required; $95;8 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW College Way,Bend; 541-383-7270. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbulletin.com/bizcal


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Reader photos, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Fishing Report, D5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

Oh www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

WATER REPORT

s

g,--

For water conditions at local lakes and rivers, seeB6

BRIEFING

Fighting through a salmon slump

ii rs

Ski, snowboard film set for Oct. 1 i

The newski and snowboard film "Almost Ablaze" will beshownon Wednesday,Oct. 1,at 8 p.m., at theTower Theatre in Bend. The film features scenes from throughout the world, including

l

J

Maybe I'd used up my salmon magic in Alaska. Back home onthe Colum-

5,000-foot lines in the

TetonRangeinWyoming, urban riding in thewartorn Winter Olympic venues ofSarajevoand the untappedterrain of Sella Nevea,Italy, during a record winter. Each athlete inthefilm is wired for sound,helping immersethe audience in the moment.Tickets are $12 inadvance, $15 the day oftheshow, and $5 for kids16and under. For more information and tickets, visit www. towertheatre.org orwww. tetongravity.com/films.

Photos by David Jasper/The Bulletin

no in

Camp Chef

surrounding pines affix themselves like

Dutch ovens

Christmas ornaments on a sapling in Metolius Preserve. ABOVE: Jim, left,

that promised peach cobbler for later in the evening. The guys from Pro-Cure stood watch over the fresh salmon eggs that had been

and Carol Sgro, visiting from Illinois,

S IO

take in the delights of Metolius Preserve

IOU

on Friday.

With ChrisSabo There will be aweather change over the next few days with precipitation rolling into our area. Days are shorter, and darkness can fall very quickly. Keep aneyeon the skies whengoing out to the trails. There could besome snow in the mountains in the higher elevations in the next few days, mostly on top of the peaks. Hunting season is in progress with bow hunting in effect. Deer rifle season begins Oct. 4 and runs through Oct. 15 in theCascades and different areas of Central Oregon. This will increase use incampgrounds and general backcountry areas. It's not a huge concern for trail users, but consider wearing brighter colors when on the trails and making a little noise to alert hunters thatyou're in the area. It's also bee season, so beaware. SeeTrails /D5

FIS H ING

harvested that day.

Fish Camp is now in its 12th year, a group of outdoor communicators from

aroundtheWest, gathered together on the north bank of the Columbia. Longtime

fishing guide Ed Iman hosts the event each year in mid-September. As salmon

fishing has improved over the last few seasons, the

emphasis has shifted away from steelhead, smallmouth bass and walleye to

kings and coho. Wednesday morning, we launched at Rowena across the river from the mouth of the Klickitat, then motored downstream into the

madness. By midmorning, I could count 66 boats at work in the river channel out of the mudflat that is the mouth of the Klickitat.

Kings and cohos porpoised

By David Jasper •The Bulletin

in the dark water.

. Trails in the Meto)imsPreserve

Trolling and hover fishing are the two main

-

et's say you had an outing goal beyond

-

the usual.

Orange Trail aaahyJohnsonTrail

Instead of scaling a butte, paddling

Parking,.

methods at play at the river mouths, where salmon cool off on their way upriver. Trollers pull big Flatfish, Mag Lips and other plugs using downriggers and big flashers. For a little extra

'

~,+B ..".. -"I~ „

across a wide-open lake or gawking at a pretty

sizzle, sometimes trollers put a 10-millimeter Hevi-

)I

waterfall, you have an agenda: making a

I

/

r

J'

r

Bead on the line in front of the plug — like a baitfish grabbing an egg. Hover fishing capitalizes

couple of older family members want to give up the flat Midwest ghost and move to Bend

12

Trails

already, where — hypothetically speaking — they could see their theoretical grandkids finish what remains of their childhoods in a

To Sal Eugene

fun, pretty place.

place during a reliably nice month. You could luck out with a warm June, but be sure to introduce them to

the mosquitoes. July and August are warm and

sunny, but better hope they don't mind the sight of hazy

on a salmon's instinct to / I I

K~9 '

I

You'll want to make sure their Bend visit takes

I 'I I

\r

I I I

r

skies and smelly smoke. You can't go wrong with September. Sure,September is a little deceptive, in

Q~W Source: Deaohutea Land Trust

that a lot of other months

want to take them someplace so unspoiled, so soothingly beautiful, so achingly gorgeous, they pine for more of

can't really compare to September, but what people it. A rest-of-their-lifetime of don't know won't hurt them until later.

While they're here, you'll

crush salmon spawn as it drifts downriver. Our baits consisted of fresh,

Pro-Cured salmon eggs on barbless 2/0 Daiichi hooks, egg-looped to 30 inches of 20-pound test Izorline

To U.S. H 2IL To Sisters

— Bulletin staff report

TRAIL UPDATE

bia last week, it wasn't happening for me. We hit Peach Beach just in time for dinner on Tuesday night and strolled in past a line of

UPPER LEFT: Fallen needles from

Wilderness films screened Friday The Deschutes National Forestand nonprofit DiscoverYour Forest will screentwo wilderness-themed movies at McMenamins Old St. Francis (700NW Bond St., Bend)School on Friday.Eachfilm will be preceded byan introduction. Thescreening commemoratesthe 50th anniversary of thesigning of the WildernessAct. Bend-Fort Rock District Ranger Kevin Larkin will introduce "The Meaning of Wild." Larkin is a social scientist in natural resources who will discuss wilderness values and perceptions, according to an announcement from the national forest. Deschutes Children's Forest Coordinator Katie Chipko will introduce "Untrammeled" and discuss the importance of children andyoung people being engagedin natural surroundings. The 6 p.m. event is expected to last one hour, 45 minutes. Both films are family-friendly and about 30 minutes in length. Admission is $5, and tickets are available for presale at McMenamins or at j.mp/DNFfilms.

G A RY LEWIS

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

monofilament. We used small lead balls, cushioned bybeads, to get the baits down to where salmon live.

of uncrowded trails. Why do I bring this up? Uh,

On the leaders, for added attraction, we ran a small

no particular reason. But on

bead and tiny Mack's Lure

Friday, ahem, I took my moth-

Smile Blades. The idea is to run the baits downstream

it. Someplace with towering

er- and father-in-law, Carol and Jim Sgro, to Metolius

ponderosa pines and flowing

Preserve.

streams surrounded by miles

at something less than the speed of the current.

See Metolius /D3

SeeSalmon/D5

Primetime orstee ea ont eoesc utes • FiShingremainSgood fOrtrOut Onthe Middle DeSC hLiteS, but Steelhead inthe lower river haveanglers excited The bright-yellow strike indicator dipped under water, and I raised the

artificial flies and lures yearround, but anglers have about three more weeks to fish the

FISH I NG rod tip. A small 40-mile stretch before irri-

MARK MORICAL clude Tumalo State Park and Sawyer Park in north Bend, and Cline Falls State Park

trout flipped out of the water, and I began stripping line to bring it to hand. Two other fly anglers were nearby, casting for rainbow

gation season ends and the fishing is made challenging by rising water levels. "People still fish it, but

trout on the Deschutes River,

just downstream of Tumalo

fisheries biologist for the Oregon Department of Fish and

State Park, north of Bend.

Wildlife in Bend. "The water

The Middle Deschutes, from Bend to Lake Billy Chinook, is open to angling with

levels change, but it's good for

near Redmond. But many Central Oregon anglers this time of year are dreaming of bigger, more elusive fish, and making longer trips to go get them. Steelhead are now entering the Lower Deschutes in impressive numbers, according to Rod French, fisheries biologist for the ODFW in The

the fish."

Dalles.

it's definitely a little more difficult," said Erik Moberly,

Decent fishing spots in-

See Steelhead/D4

MarkMorical /The Bulletin

A fisherman casts for trout on the Middle Deschutes near Tumalo State Park, north of Bend.


D2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

I I

Gregg Brickner

PANORAMIC VIEW OF A THUNDERSTORM NEAR BROKEN TOP

Bob Shea

Whitney Whitehouse

SMITH ROCK CLIMBER Victoria Carlson

SLOW MOON RISING

Dave Keyston

SUNSET AT CROOKED RIVER RANCH Vicki Brand

TAKING IT ALL IN

Deb Moquin

PASSING DOWN KNOWLEDGE • We want to see your Fall photos to run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at bendbulletin.com/foliage and we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to rearierphotos©benribnlletin.com and tell us a bit about whereand whenyou took them. All entries will appear online, and we'll choose the best for publication in print. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Seattonn

SOUTH SISTER REFLECTION AT GREEN LAKES


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

e uture oo s ri

D3

t or eer untersinl a o

By Roger Phillips~ The Idaho Statesman

hunters who were successful'? On paper, things are looking better in much of the state for

BOISE, Idaho-

elk hunters. Unlike deer, elk are less susceptible to winter die-off but still benefit from mild winters. Out of Idaho's 29 elk zones,

ig-game hunters could have a season to brag about if hunting success this fall mirrors the

Fishand Game reports20 are meeting or exceeding the department's population objectives for cows and bulls. Eight are under objectives, and one

current game populations, particularly for deer. Elk are another matter. Hunters can expect

zone splits with some areas

underand some areas meeting objectives. Fish and Game said game managersareseeingim proved calf numbers in some zones

similar hunting as last year — which wasn't badand we might see a slight boost this year, but more on that later.

that have recently been de-

pressed, such as the Sawtooth

Deer Before we dive into the de-

in all age categories for hunt-

Zone. Hunters have reacted by

ers, but

buying up the quota of tags for

p a r ticularly t h ose

tails about this year, here's some quick history. There were 129,155 deer hunters last year, and they

yearling two-points that make up the bulk of the harvest.

killed48,800 deer,for an over-

Fish and Game attaches ra-

More fawns, more bucks

that zone. With current projections, Idaho is on track to be a fruifful ground for deer hunters.

allsuccess rate of 38 percent dio collars to mule deer fawns for all general and controlled in 12 areas in southwest, cen- hunting should be very good hunts. tral and east Idaho. this fall after many does were That's down slightly from Of the radio-collared fawns, seen with twin fawns. "With high survival rates 2012, when 49,644 deer were about 78 percent survived, killed, and a slightly lower suc- which topped the previous over the last few winters and cess rate because there were high in 2004-05. increased fawn p r oduction, also more hunters in 2013. The key point is that fawns hunters can expect to see But last year's harvest was are the most vulnerable part of good numbers of yearlings, slightly above the 10-year aver- the population, and, according does and fawns when they are age, which has been so consis- to Rachael, winter weather is afield this fall, and the fortutent it's almost boring. the key factor affecting deer nate few will even get a look Hunters killed an average of populations. at and chance to harvest a nice 47,650 annually between 2004 Excellent fawn survival last trophy," Fish and Game manand 2013, with a high of 54,200 winter means there's likely to agers reported. in 2007 to a low of 41,805 in be a noticeable increase in the Most of the hunting units 2011. mule deer population in the in the Southeast Region have The decade from 1994 to fall, which is what Fish and general mule deer hunting op2003 averaged 50,700 deer an- Game expects hunters to see. portunities for antlered deer. nually, butranged from 38,600 Add to that a steady crop of However, youth hunters can to 56,900. whitetails, and you have a rec- harvest an antlerless deer. "Based on recent... harvest Going back another 10 ipe for a memorable deer seayears, between 1984 and 1993, son, and a good mix of young reports, we would expect a the deer harvest swung from and older bucks. huntersuccess rate of25 to 30 a low of 42,600 to a high of In the McCall, Weiser and percent inour general hunts 95,200. Council areas, Fish and Game this fall," game managers said. There are many factors at biologists reported that mule Hunters who were lucky play for the differences, includ- deer herds have had back- enough to draw a tag in one of ing populations, regulations t o-back m il d w i n t ers a n d the controlled hunts (73, 70 or and numbers of hunters. above-average survival of all 78) should also see good numAnother factor is Idaho's ages. bers of deer and have a relawhite-tailed deer herd, which Fawn survival was at a re- tively high chance of running tends to be more stable and cord high in hunting units into a quality buck. provided about 40 percent of from Weiser north to McCall, In those units restricted to the annual harvest over the Fish and Game statistics show. controlled hunts, 50 percent to last decade. As a result, hunters should 60 percent of the bucks harWhitetails accounted for a see good numbers of young vested havebeen fourpoints or smaller proportion of the har- bucks in units such as 32, 32A larger. vest in previous decades. and 23. The upper Snake River area Fluctuations in deer harvest tend to be from Idaho's mule

In Southwest Idaho, Unit 39,

surrounding Boise, will prodeer populations, and here's vide a solid opportunity to harwhere this year's harvest could vest a young buck, or a doe if see a spike. you're a youth hunter. Three consecutive mild winThe mild w i nters should ters and last winter's record also produce a good popufawn survival means deer pop- lation of young bucks in the ulations are growing. Owyhees, most of which is re"Pretty much statewide, this stricted to two-pointers only. is going to be a good hunting Game units i n t h e S awyear for deer," said Jon Ra- tooths should also have more chael, Idaho Fish and Game's

deer.

state wildlife manager. Over in Southeast Idaho, He expects plenty of bucks biologists forecast that deer

"That's very encouraging," Rachael said.

Thihkstcck

is also tracking with other

regions. "Three mild winters in a

However, th e

by a mild winter. Hunter suc- population that year? About cess rates for the region have 156 wolves, according to Fish remained high with hunters and Game statistics. It's a stretch to correlate a 30 seeing success rates ranging from 20 percentto 50 percent, percent reduction in elk hardepending on the unit. vest to 114 more wolves than Whitetail hunters should three years earlier. continue to have good hunting But since then, wolf popuin North Idaho and the Clear- lations exploded and elk harwater area, which have long vests, along with hunter numseasons and generous oppor- bers, trended downward. tunities for either-sex hunting, Elk hunting seems to have which means higher success bottomed out in 2011, when rates. hunters had the smallest elk harvest in 30 years, and there's

Different measures of success for elk

Elk hunters have had to adapt to a "new normal" that looks a lot different from boom

tion of wolves in 1995-96, and

the two species have been intertwined ever since.

Idaho's golden years of elk hunting were from 1988 to 1996, when elk harvests never

dipped below 20,000 animals. Since then, they've topped 20,000 twice — in 2005 and 2006.

"Sportsmen should take ad-

winter."

In 1996, the last year the elk

harvest topped 25,000, Idaho had about 42 wolves, according to Fish and Game statistics.

The Salmon Regionis exBy 1999, the elk harvest pecting a similar bounty with dropped to 17,500, a 30 percent good fall moisture followed decrease. And Idaho's wolf

Metolius

those mountainous, backcoun-

try units stretching from the Selway country down through the Salmon River country-

continue to struggle. The department is trying to help those herds, and it sent a

professional hunter into the F rank Church-River of N o Return Wilderness last winter

to kill wolves to improve elk survival. It was

been a modest rebound.

But like all things involved E lk h u nters h av e b e en with managing and hunt- among the wolves' most vocal ing elk, it's complicated, and critics, and if there's a grudge the data often become more match, hunters are gaining gl'ound. Thanks in part to Fish and

Game's generous hunting and trapping seasons, wolf populations have been significantly reduced in some elk zones.

Hunters killed 198 wolves in the 2013-14 season (the season

runs from late August through March in most units), and trappers took another 104.

"We've been reducing the wolf population annually since

2011 at 15,155 and increased to 16,418 in 2012, then held steady in 2013 at 16,437.

our first wolf hunting season

But Fish and Game sold

in 2009," Rachael said.

5,500 more elk tags in 2013. So,

Fewer wolves has meant

while the harvest held steady, more elkin some cases. "There are areas we would the success rate dropped but was still a respectable 21 per- be very comfortable saying cent overall. that," he said. Why did hunters buy 5,500 Though that may be good more elktags? Fish and Game's news for elk hunters, there are Rachael credits the bump to still hurdles facing elk. hunters seeingmore elk. Elk habitat has d eclined This year's harvest may dramaticallyinsomezonesbecontinue that, and there may cause of fires, noxious weeds be a modest increase in the and other factors, including harvest, which, however slight, those backcountry units once would still be three straight famed for their elk herds. years ofincreased elk harvest. Killing all wolves probaBy which do you gauge im- bly wouldn't bring Idaho's elk proved hunting'? The total elk herds back to the level they killed, or the percentage of were in the mid-1990s.

fly hike here, just one of the organized hikes Deschutes Land Trust leads at its preserves. (Other D eschutes

Where: Metolius Preserve Gettingthere: From Sisters, head west10.6 miles on U.S. Highway 20. At

always pleasant town of Sis-

ters, we continued west along U.S. Highway 20, keeping our

Land Trust preserves include

Indian Ford Meadow and Camp Polk Meadow). Get ready to see brilliant golden larch needles during the Fall Colors Hike on Oct. 18

0.7 mile after the Metoiius

eyes peeled for the Metolius

River/Camp Sherman turnoff, turn right on Forest Road 2064. Continue 2.6 miles on 2064, then right on Forest Road 800, and right again on 810 for 0.25 mile. Difficulty: Easy Contact: www.deschuteslandtrust.org or

Preserve turn, unmarked Forest Road 2064, located less than a mile after the turn to

c ontroversial, but

"we're not giving up on the backcountry," Rachael said.

Ifyou go

Continued from D1 After passing through the

t r a ditional

elk-hunting breadbasket

years of the 1990s, when the a point o f a r g ument than harvests topped 25,000 three enlightenment. times, in 1991, '94 and '96. For example, elk hunter sucThose were record harvests cessratesimproved from 2009 dating to 1935. to 2012 while the statewide N ot c o i n cidentally, t h e harvest declined. number of Idaho elk hunters Fewer hunters took fewer also peaked in 1995 at 101,500 elk, but on a percentage basis, hunters. more hunters were successful. Those peak seasons roughly By contrast, the statewide coincided with the reintroduc- elk harvest bottomed out in

row don't happen in the Upper Many huntershave blamed Snake Region, and opportu- wolves for the crash in elk popnities like this don't happen ulations in some areas. Surely very often," said Daryl Meints, theywere a factor, but thepredregional wildlife manager. ators can't take all the blame. vantage of this while it is available; it could all change this

Remaining challenges

at Metolius Preserve. (For more events, visit www.de-

Camp Sherman. (As Metolius Preserve's website helpfully notes, if you begin heading uphill where the highway widens, you know you've gone too far) Jim and Carolare among the easiest visitors to please. During the slow, 3-mile drive on forest roads to the trailhead for the Becky Johnson Inter-

miles of beauty that connects

pretive Nature Trail, Jim not-

Suttle Lake and Camp Sher-

ed you could probably make an outing out of just driving

man and passes through the upper portion of M etolius

through the f orest. I

Preserve.

%ILSONSof Redmond

A few summers back, my wife and I took our three daughters on a guided butter-

Adjustablg Beds

think he was kidding. was the informational kiosk,

I always say this, but it usu-

ally comes true so I'll say it again: I'll be back for more. And I'd be happy to take along whichever family members happen to be around. Present company included.

541-330-0017.

d o n 't

N onetheless, we d i d g e t out and hike. The first stop

schuteslandtrust.org.)

C

which told of the preserve's

541-548-2066

David Jasper/The Bulletin

more than 80 species ofbirds, This informational kiosk is the gateway to the Becky Johnson Interpretive Trail, just one of the more as well as the critical role of than10 miles of trails available in the1,240-acre Metolius Preserve.

-

IjV&TRESS

Lake Creek, which links the Metolius River to Suttle Lake,

for spawning sockeye salmon sibly agenda-making) outing. and as habitat for spring chiSetting out, Carol remarked nook salmon, trout and other thatsuch clear skies are rare speciesofa fish. back at home. (Take that, We headed down the path Midwest!) to the Becky Johnson Trail, We hadn't been walking a loop of just over half a mile five minutes when she said, a round South F o r k L a k e "Jim, why do we live in IlliCreek, one of three forks of the nois?" (Yes!) creek that flow through the Then she added, "There's preserve. nothing wrong with Illinois." Friday was a bluebird day, (No!) the temperature hovering I hadn'tmade my agenda within one degree of perfect, known. I didn't have to. I just towering firs and pines and let nature take its course, and forest all doing their part to the forest, creek and birds make it a fine, easy (and pos- worked t h ei r in t o x icating

— Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbuIIetitt.com

magic. According to

541-3$0-50$4

it s w ebsite, Trail weren't short enough, it

Deschutes Land Trust procured and began protecting

dead-ended at where the Land Trust and Upper Deschutes

Watershed Council partnered in 2003. As my companions to remove a culvert five years observed, the terrain — mead- ago. Once the fish-impeding ows with towering pines and culvert was removed, 1,500 lush outbursts of firs and other native plants were planted, but

the 1,240-acre preserve back

growth around the creek-

not the footbridge that would

was very different from other destinations we'd taken my

complete the loop. We decid-

in-laws to or they'd visited on their own this monthlong trip,

and take one of the preserve's more than 10 miles of trails

including Sparks, Todd and

north for a bit. Another option for visitors is the Lake Creek Trail, 4 t/2

Crater lakes, as well as Ben-

ham Falls.

G allery - B e n d

As if th e Becky Johnson

INSURANCE PROBLEMS'? WE CAN HELP.

ed to double back on the trail

Call 888-8 7 7 - 4 8 9 4

o r visit

Insurance.Oregon.gov

OREGON INSURANCE DIVISION


TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

D4

UTDOORS

END

Email events at least 10 days before publication to communitylifeibendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.

month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.

BIRD WATCHING HIGH DESERTRAPTORS: High Desert Museum field trip on Sept. 27 from 8 a.m. to noon; naturalist Damian Fagan leads a field trip to the farmland and fields of Central Oregon to search for birds of prey such as red-tailed hawks, golden eagles and prairie falcons; 541-3824754; www.highdesertmuseum.org.

BIRD WATCH

HIKING DESCHUTESLANDTRUST WALKS + HIKES: Led by skilled volunteer naturalists, these outings explore new hiking trails, observe migrating songbirds, and take in spring wildflowers; all walks and hikes are free; registration available at www. deschuteslandtrust.org/events.

FISHING

HUNTING

CENTRALOREGON BASSCLUB: New members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond;

CENTRALOREGON CHAPTER ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDATION: MeetsW ednesdaysat 6:30 p.m. onOct. 22, Nov.19, and Dec. 3;VFW Hall,Redmond;541-447-2804 or facebook.com atRMEFCentral

www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greetand discuss what the chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, communications©deschutestu.org, www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTING CLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; club meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month; location TBA; 541306-4509 or bendcastingclub© gmail.com. THE SUNRIVER ANGLERSCLUB:7 p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of eachmonth; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center; www. sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB:7 p.m.;meets on the third Wednesday of each

Oregon. LEARNTHEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker to learn how to identifyand interpret tracks, signs and scat of the animals inCentral Oregon; 8 a.m. to noon;two or more walks per month; $35; 541-633-7045; dave©wildernesstracking.com, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.;meetsthesecondW ednesday ofeachmonth; King Buff et,Bend; ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCOCHAPTER OF THE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesdayof each month; Prineville FireHall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMOND CHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION:7

Friends to the woodlands Westernscrudjay Scientific name:Aphelocoma californica Characteristics:A medium-sized jay with a blue head, wings andtail; grayish back and pale-gray underparts. Thesexes havesimilar plumage, and thesejays average11 inches in length. Their face mask is dark, as is the stout bill, bordered with a white eyeline, and the light-colored throat is outlined in blue. Breeding:Thebirds build a nest of twigs and rootlets with some plant material and livestock hair, if available, that is often located in a tree or shrub with densefoliage. The female incubates theeggsfor about16 days, and the birds fledge at17 to 19days old. An typical nest holds two to seveneggs. Range:A Western species found from Washington to BajaCalifornia andeast to Texas and Wyoming. Hahitat:Found in lower-elevation wood-

p.m.; meets the third Tuesday ofeach month; RedmondVFWHall.

MISCELLANEOUS PIONEERDAY:Sept.27,10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at Reynolds Pond,15 miles east of Bend, nearAlfalfa; in honor of the 50th Anniversary of the Wilderness Act andNational Public Lands Day, the Prineville BLM will host an opportunity to learn about the primitive arts of wilderness

lands, from juniper to chaparral, and urban environments, as well. Food:Thesejays eat a variety of food, from grains, seeds, acorns and fruits to insects, amphibians, eggs of other birds andsometimes nestlings of other species. Comments:Thegenus nametranslates into "smooth hair" or "without crest." Unlike the Steller's andbluejay,these jays do not havea crest. Thespecies namemeans "of California," where the first scientific specimenwasobserved. Likeother jays, the scrubjay will cache nuts and seedsfor future use; but it will also steal acorns andnuts from other bird's caches. Thesejayshavebeenknowntogleaninsects and ticks off the backs ofdeer. Agroup of jays is known as a"scold" or "party." Thesejays may be observedinsmallgroupsascompared with the largeflocks of pinyon jays. Current viewing:Woodlands and residential areas throughout Central Oregonsuch as

travel like cross-cut sawing, Dutch ovencooking,earlym ap-making, canoeing, flint knapping, and more; 541-416-6700; Imclark©blm.gov. CENTRAL OREGONGUN AND CUSTOM KNIFE-MAKERSSHOW: Oct.4from 9a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter, North Sister room; $5; 541-610-3717.

SHOOTING COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand

sr") s+ 0

Courtesy U.S. Fish and Wlidlife Service / Submitted photo

Western scrub jay Shevlin Park, the OldMill District, Deschutes River Trail, Smith Rock State Parkand many other locations. — DamianFaganisan EastCascadesAudubon Society volunteer andCOCCCommunity Learning instructor. Hecan bereached at damian.fagan@'hotmail.com. Sources: Oregon Department of Wildlife Resources, whatbird.com and "The Audubon Society Encyclopedia of North American Birds" by John Terres

to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10; 10 a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. PINE MOUNTAINPOSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports

Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-3188199,www.pinemountainposse. com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-408-7027 or www.hrp-sass. com.

a ttri mar s si ni icant oint in ontana istor v

By Brett French

/

The (Mont.) Billings Gazette

BONNER, Mont. — Last weekend, I rafted through a dam.

The dam may have been gone, but the fact that the Milltown Dam had been removed and I got to float the Blackfoot River to its confluence with the Clark Fork River and downstream was Bulletin file photo

Steelhead will enter the Deschutes in large numbers from now through the end of October.

for the most p art," French

said last week. "One of the better Julys we've ever had.

August and early September has stayed good, with some ups and downs. The run over

Bonneville (Dam) is greatly improved over last year, but still just a little bit shy of the

10-year average. We're seeing really good numbers of wild fish, a little better than the 10-

c h inook

salmon returning to the De-

schutes from t h e P acific Ocean must make their way over both Bonneville Dam and

The Dailes Dam on the Columbia River before they can turn south into the Deschutes

on their way to spawning. More than 280,000 steelhead are forecast toreturn

to the Columbia this year, t he

decent numbers," French said. Now through the end of Oc- "They're over 30 inches in tober is the prime time to fish length. They're big fish. They for steeihead in the Lower De- get bigger because they stay in schutes, according to French. the ocean longer." "The best fishing will still be The small town of Maupin Sherars Falls to the mouth (of — about 90 miles north of the Deschutes)," French said. Bend — is a popular desti"But the numbers upstream of nation for Lower Deschutes Sherars will improve signifi- steelheadanglers.Joe Ringo, cantly in the next week or two. an employee at the Deschutes We have really active creels on Canyon FlyShop in Maupin, the Lower Deschutes, so we've said last week that there talked with a iot of anglers. are about 20 excellent steelWe've heard good things. head-fishing runs between Overall, it looks like a pretty Maupin and Sherars Falls. He decentseason.Water tempera- estimated that most angiers tureshave not been any sortof near Maupinare catching, on issue at all this year." average, about one steelhead On the Deschutes, steelhead per day — a decent catch rate can travel from the mouth at for the elusive oceangoing the Columbia ail the way up- rainbow trout. "Spey casting is probably stream to Pelton Dam near Lake Billy Chinook — about the most popular, but there are 100 miles. But the numbers of numerous spin fishermen and steeihead are always great- side planers, and they're ali er closer to the mouth of the having fun," Ringo said, referDeschutes. ring to various steelhead-fishAccording t o Fre n ch, ing techniques. "B-run" steeihead, which are Ringo said t ha t t h r ee destined for the Clearwater s pawning s t reams n e ar and Salmon rivers in Idaho, of- Maupin make it a popular ten turn into the Deschutes for areaforsteelhead anglers.He a spellbefore turningback out, added that those angiers genwhich increases the number of erally find success when the steeihead near the mouth. sun is behind the canyon walls "B-run fish are starting to of the Deschutes, from about 6 show up in the Deschutes in to 10 a.m., or 4 to 7 p.m. "The steelhead generally don't like the sun, and they The DallesDam the Columbia from the ocean.

Continued from D1 " Steelhead fishing h a s been really good this year,

a ccording t o

OD F W ,

which does not make specific fish-run forecasts for the Deschutes. More than 90,000

of those are expected to be wild fish, and the remainder hatchery fish. Last year, about

230,000steelhead returned to

Bonneville 0

0

, Rtver

Co/umbia"

hold up in the riffles to feei

I ve

Casc ade Locks Th alles

e resham

Wasc

Lower DBSChiiteS RiVer

MauPin

10

20

Por and •Bend 0

R E G 0

herars Falls

are not typically found in deep pools, as salmon might be. He called this year's fall chinook salmon return "robust," adding that some of those chinook

IIILES 0

can hook more fish in full sun French said that steelhead

Governmen mp OREGON

like they have protection overhead," Ringo said. "But you with a sink tip and a big fly than you can in low light."

I

Po nd Me

— ali wild fish — are driving the steeihead out of those deeper pools in the Lower

Warm Springs Indian Reservation

Deschutes.

I

Warm Sp s N

.~

.

~ W'r *

Brett French/The (Mont.) Billings Gazette

a huge event to me. I once After more than100 years, the Milltown Dam has been removed, believed I would never see a opening up the Blackfoot River to public use. dam removed in my lifetime. Now, thanks to the hard

Steelhead

yearaverage." Steeihead and

' •

Lake Billy Chinook Madras Greg Cross / The Bulletin

"We had a near-record (fall chinook) return for the Deschutes last year, just under 20,000fish,"French said."We expect very similar numbers this year." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmoricalibendbulletirt.com

work of a iot of folks, it is a reality. Once again, fishlike bull trout and westslope cutthroat — can migrate up the rivers to spawning habitats. And rafters, kay-

nally opened the connected riv- again flowing free, chuckling ers to river recreation. pastremnants from amore rathe area's past. Logs jut from the bank and river bottom like

of Bonner. The sawmills,

piers that have caused trou-

Floating downstream, boat-

ers will still see remnants of

pacious time. I tried to convey that excite-

ment to my fellow raftersrepeatedly — pointing out the akers, canoeists and other a child's carelessly discarded stranded logs, noting the old water s port a f i cionados toys. They are leftovers from high water marks on therocks, can migrate down the riv- an even older history, when marveling at the Clark Fork er through a unique part of logs were floated down the roaring in on our left, and then Montana history. Blackfoot River to a smaller shouting about where the dam The 28-foot high Mill- mill pond. Obviously, many onceblocked forward progress. town Dam once stretched logs didn't make it. Work crews I wondered if they grasped the across the Clark Fork Riv- have already removed about significance of the event. er, just below its confluence 15,000logs in addition to tons A dam came down. A rivwith the Blackfoot River, of metal trash that had been er flows free again after more about 7 miles east of Mis- tossed into the reservoir — ev- than 100years of constriction. soula. The earth-filled dam erything from old wood stoves My companions seemed to was built in 1908 to sup- to sawblades. lack my enthusiasm, but maybe ply hydropower to nearby Nowthe main concern is two they were just tired of fighting sawmills in the small town flat-faced Interstate 90 bridge the day's continuous upstream W1Ild.

stoked by trees cut from the mountains along theupper Blackfoot River, fed mining timbers tocopper baron William Ciark's mines in

bling turbulence in a narrow Floating past the banks section of the Blackfoot River where the dam once stood, I just before it joins the Clark felt as if I should celebrate. It Fork FWP plans to close that seemed surreal. I could imagsection of the river during high inethedam looming above and Butte. water out of concern for float- the raft passing through it as if In addition to backing up ers' safety. it was only a mirage. water,the reservoir created by the dam also became the

resting site for an estimated 6.6 million cubic yards of soil contaminated with

I've known the Blackfoot River since I was a student at the University of Montana in

Next time, I'm taking party

hats and noisemakers when I float past. Then my fellow boat-

Missoula more than 30 years ers will understand. ago. It was the first river I ever

lead, zinc, arsenic and other canoed. It was the first river on metals washed from the up- which I ever flipped a canoe stream mine works of Ana-

and swam. It was where I lost

condaand Butte. my wedding ring when the caClark never paid for any noe flipped and I swam. of the damage he caused, My wife and I — back then but the progression of com- newlyweds — spent hours expanies that bought him out, ploring the waterway, dodging in addition to the federal its river boulders, admiring its and state governments, steep, forested cliffs, swimming have shelled out a lot of in its deep emeraldpools. cash. To dean up the conSo it was nice to know that tamination and remove the my old friend — and in high dam and remediatethe res- water my nemesis — is once ervoir areaendedup costing $115 million. 2 locations inBend In a lot of f olks' eyes,

215fjffEStudioRd,Suitefj

two great Montana rivers to

2863Nortwhest CrossingDr,SuitelO

The Milltown Dam was removed from the river in

711 SW10th • Redmond • (5S1)5S8-8616 www.redmondwfndowtreats.com

Maln Center

though, that's money wellspent to restore aportion of a more natural state.

WINDOW TREATS

NWX C om p l e m e n t s

541-389-9252 sylvanObendbroadband.com

H o me I n t e ri o r s

541.322.7337 w ww . c o m p l e m e n t s h o m e . c o m

two stages, stretching between 2008 and 2009. But it wasn't until this summer,

after extensive deanup of the logs and metal trash left behind in the Blackfoot, that

Fish, Wildlife and Parks fi-

541382-6447i2|sONEWytrc r

i r ' t 1 01

Bend OR 97701 ~ bcndurology.com

S U r olo S~


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

EarthCache trail teaches

FISHING REPORT ANTELOPEFLATRESERVOIR: Fishing has been good for trout ranging from10to17 inches long; however, the quality of the flesh isn't very good due to the warm water. The water level is a couple offeet belowtheend of the gravel portion of the ramp. CLEAR LAKE: Water levels continue to be get lower in Clear Lake. No recent reports on fishing. CRANE PRAIRIERESERVOIR: Anglers report good fishing for trout. Closed from one hour after sunset until one hour before sunrise. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN DAM:Fishing has been consistently good. Anglers are reminded that trout over 20 inches are considered steelhead and must be released unharmed. EAST LAKE:Anglers report fair fishing. Catch-and-release for all rainbow trout that DONOThave an adipose-fin clip. FALL RIVER:Anglers report good fishing. Restricted to flyfishing only with barbless hooks. Anglers who catch a tagged hatchery trout with a colored

geology of Missouri River By Erin Madison The (Mont.) Great Falls Tribune

FORT BENTON, Mont. Just down the river from Fort Benton stands Signal Point. -

The knob along the Missouri River is made up of glacier till, deposited during multiple periods in geologic history when much of the area was covered in glaciers. Signal Point i s s everal miles from the Missouri Riv-

r

er Interpretive Center in Fort

F

Benton and also likely several miles from the nearest rang-

Erin Madison/The (Mont ) Great Falls Tribune

er. But thanks to a new Earth-

Floaters look for EarthCache sites on the Missouri River near Fort Cache trail, floaters still can Benton, Montana. The Upper Missouri Breaks Interpretive Center learn about the geology of the recently established an EarthCache trail along the Wild and Scenic

site as if they were floating with a ranger or geologist.

Upper Missouri River.

T he M i ssouri R i ver I n terpretive C e nter r e c ently to sign. Instead, EarthCach- Upper Missouri River Earthlaunched an E a r thCache ers get credit for visiting a site C ache Trail, a long w i t h trail, featuring 19 EarthCache by proving they were there. EarthCache sites worldwide, " You have t o a n swer a are listed on GeoCaching. sites through the Upper Missouri Breaks. question that you can't ancom. Before leaving on a float T he W i l d a nd Sc e n i c swer unless you go there," Ja- trip, those interested in lookStretch of the Missouri Riv- cobs said. ing for the EarthCaches can er, from Fort Benton to James In the case of Signal Point, print information on EarthKipp Recreation Area, is full visitors read about glacial till Cache sites.

of amazinggeology. However, floating alone, miles from the nearest ranger, it can be difficult for visitors to learn

about that geology. That was part of the inspi-

ration behind the new Upper Missouri River E arthCache Trail, said Connie Jacobs, director of the BLM M issouri

and glacial cycles. The glacial deposits at Signal Point were accumulated 2.5 million years ago or less and are pale y ellowish-brown, light o l ive-gray or brownish-gray. In between glacial deposits are alluvial deposits. So, to prove they were there, visitors have to answer

Breaks Interpretive Center, this question: "How many who helped developed the different types of deposits do trail. you see in Signal Point?" EarthCaches are similar to

O ther sites on

the t rail

geocaches. Both can be found feature reverse faults, fossil via GPS coordinates. While beds and clinker beds, which geocaches lead searchers to a are coal beds that have been container of some sort where struck by lightning. "This is a very interesting they can sign their name on a log, EarthCaches lead people geological phenomenon," to a geological feature. Bashara said of clinker beds. "EarthCache sites are much J acobs has w o r ked f o r more educational," J acobs several years to develop the said. "It takes you to a unique Upper Missouri River Earthgeological feature." Cache Trail. Every summer Before leaving on a river since 2007, she's had a Geofloat,people can download Corps intern work on the EarthCache information, in- trail, picking sites and develcluding GPS coordinates of oping the information to go where the sites are located. with them. "These caches are really Then, when they reach one of the sites, they can read about meant to be a little enjoyable the geology from the informa- way to enhance someone's tion they downloaded ahead trip," Jacobs said. of time. Seeing these geological feaThat allows visitors to be

miles away from a ranger

tures on the land is different than learning about them in

a book or at the interpretive scape, said Ramia Bashara, a center. "You can have a basic geolGeoCorps intern through the Geological Society of Amer- ogy lesson when you're floatica who helped develop the ing down the river," Bashara EarthCache Trail. sard. "There are n o t a ngible And each site teaches visthings you actually obtain," itors about something they Bashara explained about can look for throughout the EathCaches. float. And there's no physical log The sites included on the and still learn about the land-

FLY-TYING CORNER

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Rolling Cased Caddis, courtesy Flyfishing Strategies There are all kinds and flavors of caddis, and trout eat them like candy, although they taste like soap to me.Casedcaddis build their little shelters out of gravel andbarkand can befound on the bottom of rocks. An observant angler will see themshedtheir cases as they prepare for the perilous hatch. Bill Ezell, of Hermiston, tied this pattern after catching big trout that had beenfeeding on snails and caddis in the Powder River. "Their stomachs werefull of gravel," Ezell said. That ought to tell you something about how to fish this fly. Tie the Rolling CasedCaddis on a No. 8scud or egg hook. For the tail, tie in 25-pound test monoand hit it with caulking glue. When the glue is tacky, roll the tail in sifted gravel. Build the underbody with dubbed hare's mask, then follow with white or yellow wool, wrapped sothat the brown fur shows through. Tie the head with black rabbit blended with pearl Ice Dub.

anchor tag areencouragedto report catch information to ODFW at 541-388-6363.Please do not remove the anchor tag if the fish is caught and released. Contact Erik Moberly 541-3886145 for additional information. HAYSTACKRESERVOIR: Fishing has been excellent for bass. Trout fishing has been slow. HOSMERLAKE:Anglers report fair fishing for trout. Restricted to fly angling only with barbless hooks. LAKE BILLYCHINOOK:Fishing has been excellent for bass. Anglers are reminded there are small numbers of spring chinookand summer steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as part of the reintroduction effort. Please release these fish unharmed. Kokanee are beginning to stage in the upper end of the Metolius Arm before to spawning and are averaging 11 to 13 inches. LAKE SIMTUSTUS:Fishing for rainbow trout has been fair in the upper part of the reservoir. Anglers report catching many pikeminnow. METOLIUS RIVER:Anglers report fair dry-fly and nymph fishing. Fly-fishing only above

The information also can be accessed from a smartphone. However, most of the

sites on the EarthCache trail are outside cell service. All of the sites on the Upper Missouri River EarthCache Trail, exceptfor one, are accessible

only by boat. After stopping at Signal Point on a recent day, a group of floaters continued downstream to th e n ex t E a r thCache site. At that site, they read about

bank erosion. "Geologically s p eaking, erosionisthe gradual breakdown of earth materials by the action of wind, water and o ther natural a gents," t h e EarthCache material reads. "Rivers erode land to create

valleys. The Missouri River has been eroding this landscape for millions of years." It is one example of how dynamic the Missouri River is, said Mary Ellen Ergle, of the Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center, who was floating that

day. "You totally get to see geology in action in a landscape like this," she said.

— Gary Lewis, for TheBulletin Bridge 99. NORTH TWIN:Anglers reportfair fishing. OCHOCO CREEKUPSTREAM TO OCHOCO DAM: Angling is restricted to artificial flies and lures only; two trout per day with an 8-inch minimum length. Trout over 20 inches are considered steelhead and must be released unharmed. PAULINA LAKE: Anglers report fair fishing. Catch-and-release for all rainbow trout that DONOThave an adipose-fin clip. PINE HOLLOW RESERVOIR: The reservoir is warming up and has been stocked, and is still providing good fishing in the early morning and late evening. PRINEVILLERESERVOIR:Fishing has been slow for trout, but the fish that have been caught have been large. Bass and crappie fishing has been good. PRINEVILLEYOUTH FISHING POND:Anglers are reminded that

fishing is limited to youth 17 years old and younger. There is also a twofish bag limit. SHEVLINYOUTH FISHING POND: Two trout per day, 8-inch minimum length. Fishing restricted to anglers 17 years old and younger. SOUTH TWINLAKE:Anglers report fair fishing. TAYLORLAKE: Fishing for rainbows might be slow, but anglers can shift their efforts to largemouth bass. WALTONLAKE:Fishing has been good. WICKIUP RESERVOIR:No recent fishing reports. Restricted to flies and lures only upstream of the ODFWmarker. A blue-green algae advisory has been issued for Wickiup Reservoir. The lake remains open for fishing, but the Department of Human Services provides recommendations for how the public can protect themselves and their pets.

i

The EarthCache material discusses different types of

• 1

bank erosion, such as under-

cutting, sloughing, attrition

I•

I

and abrasion. Then it asks

The most comprehensive visitors'

visitors, "What geologic term describes what's happening

guide in the tri-county area, this

to the banks at Evan's Bend

Primitive Campground?" So what is happening at

colorful, slick-stock-covered, information-packed magazine

E ven's Bend? F ollow t h e EarthCache trail and see for

is distributed through Central

Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce, hotels and other key points of interests, including

yourself.

tourist kiosks across the state.

Salmon

and tries to direct the fight

Continued from D1 We caught several sturgeon,including one 50-incher

prop, anchor lines and other fishermen. The angler with

I landed on a prototype Fetha Styx Chrome salmon rod that

when it wants and then gains line when he or she has the

first day and two small jack chinook. On the second day, I fished with Dave Eng and Cindy

a dvantage. When t h e

Thompson from Frank Ama-

big fish might take 20 minutes or more before it comes alongside. Cindy hooked a nice salm-

to Publications, Ben Saurman from WorkSharp in Ashland and Keith Eshbaugh and Brian Conroy from Pennsylvania. Eshbaugh owns a company called Dutch Fork Spinners, which caters to walleye fishermen. This was

away from other boats, the

I II N •

on and didn't let it get too far from the boat. On the other

r

Gary Lewis/ For The Bulletin

Dave Eng plays a fall chinook on the Columbia River at the mouth of the Klickitat. To net a salmon the right way, wait till the angler is guiding the fish head first to the boat.

side, Ben kept his bait in the w ater, and soon we had a

double going. I grabbed the net and gathered in first the

clears the hoop. When the fish is inside the

one and then the other. The net should be kept out of the water until the moment

net, lift the handle in a vertical

the angler has reeled down moment, the man with the net should wait, one hand on the

On our second day, our boat accounted for e ight bright chinooks that weighed between 5 and 18 pounds. There are a lot of fish in the

nows while all a r ound me

handle and the other holding

Columbia this year, and even

rods bent with salmon and

the excess web. If the net goes

nets flashed. I began to watch the guys with th e nets. In

in too soon, there's a risk the line will hit the hoop and pop

a guy in a salmon slump can get a lot of practice netting other people's fish.

the course of seven hours, I witnessed at least 30 salmon

the hook out. If the fish turns, wait till it

brought to hand and a lot of

comes back around. Aim for

others that threw the hook at the boat. A lot of times, it was the net-man that lost the fish. There is an art to it. The boat operator follows the fish

the head then push the hoop out in front of the snout.

the Pennsylvania duo's first

salmon-fishing trip. Conroy wore a sweatshirt that read: "Friends don't let friends fish for trout."

I've been in salmon slumps before,so I recognized the signs. My baits were attacked by peamouth and pikemin-

to the weight and the fish's

head is coming up. Till that

The angler with the rod should d r o p l i n e t e n sion the moment the pectoral fin

hazards. Trail maintenance is continuing in someareas, but with fall storms approaching, accumuContinued from D1 lation of blowdown is likely. Trail Trail conditions are dusty and clearing is approaching 99 percent bone dry, barring rainfall. Fire sea- completion until next year. Trail son will be in effect until there's managers are shifting gears with volunteers and asmall winter crew substantial rainfall to minimize

Trails

:I

~

goes under the boat, the angler plunges the rod tip below the water to follow it. A

It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors all year round.

i

the rod has to let the fish run fish

move to closethebag overthe fish then slide it into the boat.

— Gary Lewis is the host of "Frontier Unlimited TV" and author of "John Nosler — Going Ballistic," "A Bear Hunter's Guide to the Universe," "Hunting Oregon" and other

111 WAYS TO DISCOVERCENTRAL OREGON

Ns

IS ACOMPREHENSIVE GUIDE to places, events and activities taking place throughout Central Oregon during the year. Both locals as well as visitors to the area will discover the services and products your business has tooffer when you advertise in this publication.

giS

yglLALOR EGQIII

. Ir •

I

titles. Contact Lewis at t/trwytr.

The Bulletin

GaryLewisoutdoors.com.

to prep winter trails. Gravel work will start at Benham East interpretive site in the next few days, and a trail detour is planned for the work area. Segments of the Sunriver to Lava Lands trail will be closed in October for chipping work.

D5

®,

To Reserve Your Ad Space call

541-38 2-1 81 1 www.bendbulletin.com


D6

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

een rama a i s c oser o ome TV SPOTLIGHT

the most conservative religions discourage gay or inter-

Spencer), a woman so sharp- mean-girl cheerleader, is tamed tongued her nom de caffe on a before episode's end. She beStarbucks cup is Scary Bitch, gins promisingly as a spoiled, is kindhearted. willful beauty who bullies evParents are mostly unseen eryone. The opening scene in the premiere, but there's a is one of the best: When she loony ex-hippie hypochondri- falls during practice and lies ac, played by Griffin Dunne, sprawled unconscious on the who serves as a loco in pa- floor, her teammates surround rentis. Ruben (Dunne) hangs her in a cirde of clicking smartwith the kids while checking phones, as intense and raphis blood pressure in his own id-fire as pool photographers at suite in the hospital; he is al- a White House photo op. "Shouldn't we call 911?" lowed to live there because he is a billionaire who has prom- a student says. A friend re-

faith relationships.

ised to leave his money to the

plies, "Not until I post this on

So that leaves cancer. Annette Brown I rhe Associated Press "Red Band Society," a Fox With a little humor mixed in with hardship, "Red Band Society" seriesthatbegan Wednesday, resonates with teens and anolder audience. follows six disparate teenagers who form an alliance "Red Band Society" gath- with a younger generation m uch like the one in " T h e Breakfast Club"; only here, de- ers some of the most familiar they can relate to. These hetention isn't Saturday-morn- archetypes of high schoolroes have all the youth, beauty ing study hall, it's a hospital. the mean-girl cheerleader; the and computer-coding abiliThey are all inpatients in the jock; the neurasthenic, usually ty of the young but with an children's wing, going to class goth, poet — and dashes their added sense of mortality and between treatments for vari- boat against the shoals of fa- limitation. ous ill nesses, from cancer to tal illness. In its way, teenagMost of all, of course, it's eating disorders. ers on IVs are as fresh a path poignant. It's a depressing setting, into rite-of-passage cliches And like those summer of course, but the show tries as acappella singerswere for movies, "Red Band Society" t o inject h umor an d a r c h "Glee" when that show began has a tone that is both sassy self-awareness right away. on Fox in 2009. Evidently, it's and sorrowful, a carefully calThe narrator is in a coma. hard to come up with anything culated balance of humor and

hospital when he dies. That would seem like the most preposterous premise in

Instagram." Leo (Charlie Rowe), who has cancer and has been at the hospital the longest, is re-

"Red Band Society" 8 p.m.Wednesdays, NBC By Alessandra Stanley

~F i)

New Yortt Times News Service

srttr

There are so few obstacles left for middle-class teenagers to struggle against. Parents and teachersare permissive, bullying is stomped upon,

o

acne can be treated, and only

the show had it not been for the

recent revelations about Huguette Clark, a reclusive copper heiress who spent the last 20 years of her life at Beth Is-

luctant to befriend yet another

new patient with a questionable chance of survival. But he warms up to Jordi (Nolan Sotillo), who left Mexico by himself to seek treatment and

rael Medical Center. When she died in 2011, it was revealed

that she was a captive audience talked his way into the surfor hospital a d ministrators, gery ward. Emma is friendliwho lobbied her to will Beth Is- er to Jordi but cool to Leo; the rael a chunk of her fortune. two share a "Much Ado About It could be that hospital ad- Nothing" frenmity. Dash (Asministrators and perhaps even tro), the rule breaker, is most parents on "Red Band Soci- i nterested in talking a n ew ety" will surface later as hos- and inexperienced nurse into tile creatures, and that would giving him a sponge bath. sYou can hear everything; new: The video of "Fancy," the sentiment. The pilot episode, be welcome,because in the It's an appealing cast in a you just c a n't r e spond," hit song of the summer, was however, leans too heavily first episode, at least, the teen- disturbing setting. Coming12-year-old Charlie (Griffin a pastiche of the 1995 movie on emotional tugs. The main agers, who are appealing, very of-age themes are eternal, but Gluck) says. "Everyone knows "Clueless." hospital staff members are quickly crack through one an- on "Red Band Society," young how hard it is to make friends. Doomed teenagers are ro- all caring, comforting and other's facades and initial en- people on the precipice of love Imagine how hard it is to mantic figures, but sickly ones competent. Even the imperi- mities soon dissolve. and angst can't be certain they make friends in a coma." also present older v i ewers ous Nurse Jackson (Octavia Even Kara (Zoe Levin), the will live long enough to feel it.

TV TODAY • More TV listingsinside Sports 8 p.m. on CW, "Penn 5 Teller: Fool Us" —One last set of would-be magicians gets the chance to impress Penn 8 Teller enough to be in their Las Vegas show in the season finale, "Teller Sucks ... Helium." That title implies an interesting result, since Teller famously stays silent, and the sound of one's voice usually is one of the humorous effects of helium. Shawn Farquhar, Manuel Martinez, Martin Daniels and Chris Dugdale are the episode's novice illusionists. Jonathan Ross is the host. 8:30 p.m. on 2, 9, "The Gold-

bergs"— A musicalmessage ends up in the wrong hands as the comedy's second season begins with "Love Is a Mix Tape." Adam (Sean Giambrone) assembles songs to indicate his feelings to Dana (guest star Natalie Alyn Lind), but Beverly (Wendi McLendon-Covey) finds it and thinks it's for her. Barry (Troy Gentile) is too boastful about his new fake ID, which soon is removed from his possession — leaving him unable to fulfill promises. David Spade guest stars. 10 p.m. on 2, 9, "Nashville" — Live performancesstaged for both the East and West Coasts — are highlights of the Season 3 opener, "That's Me Without You." Florida Georgia Line will take the stage, as will series regulars Charles Esten and Chris Carmack. As for the hour's dramatic content, Rayna (Connie Britton) has to

decide on herpersonal and pro-

Gir rien won't associate wit i s Dear Abby:I am a 42-year-old needs to find someone who has no divorced father of two. I have had a encumbrances, andyou need to find girlfriend, "Dawn," for about a year. a lady who has a greater capacity for She has met my kids, but she's still uncomfortable with the "situation."

love than Dawn appears to be capa-

ble of. She has concerns about me having Dear Abby:I often eat out with been married before, such as having friends when we travel and when experienced many of the firsts she we're hereat home. Some of them has yet to enjoy. bring their own canned drinks or Dawn doesn't like being in my powdered drink mix to add to wahouse because I had ter served by t he it when I was mar-

ried, and she says my kids remind her of my past. She says she

DFP,R

ABBY

doesn't want to share

me with anyone, induding them. When we're alone, we are abso-

"Russell" for four months. We live

together and eventually would like to be married. Russ is very honest. He told me he had impregnated a woman prior to me and she was eight months pregnant. I asked him to contact her on my behalf so I can

meet her, since we plan on having a future together. When I called the woman to

restaurant. I have an

suggest we meet somewhere, she cursed me out for contacting her

uneasy feeling about

and for telling her she can't com-

this. I don't think it is rigllt to take my own

municate with Russ unless I'm involved. When Russ told her the

drink into an eating same thing, she ordered him not to establishment. contact her again. I have never said anything negaRuss has tried calling her since tive about it, but I haven't joined in

then because he wants to be in-

lutely phenomenal as a couple. We the practice. Is my discomfort MY love and care about each other deep- problem? What do you think about ly. This is causing a tremendous this? amount of stress on us, and neither — Testy Southern Belle of us knows howto handle it or what Dear Belle:What I think about to do. Please help. it is less important than what the — Ttrtro'sCompany in Illinois restaurant does, and not knowing Dear Two's Company: Forgive the reason your friends behave this me for being blunt, but you need to way, I am hesitant to judge them. break it off with this woman before I'm not sure what kind of canned you waste any more of her time or powdered drink your friends are or yours. You may be crazy about bringing, but if they are on some Dawn, but your first responsi>il- kind of restricted diet, then it's what ity must be to your children, and they need to do for a while. If the

volved in his child's life, but she

she has made it clear how she feels about them.

spection. "Leshana tova tikatevu"

You may be phenomenal as a couple, but there are more people in-

volved than just the two of you. She

restaurant objected, the manager

nevercalled him back What do you think we should do? — Looking Toward the Future

Dear Looking: What Russell should do — and you, as well — is talk with an attorney to establish

exactly what his rights and responsibilities will be to his child, once paternityhasbeen established. To My Jewish Readers:At sundown, Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish

New Year, begins. This is the beginning of our time of solemn intro-

would either tell your friends not to — may each of usbe inscribed inthe do it anymore or institute a charge Book of Life and enjoy a goodyear. to make up for the lost income.

Dear Abby: I have been with

— Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

MOVIE TIMES TODAY • There mey be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

I

• 50T01 (PG-13) 3:50 • DOLPHINTALE2 (PG)1f:40a.m.,2:40,6:45,9:25 • THE DROP (R) 12:50, 4:25, 7: I0, 10:10 • THE GIVER (PG-l3) 12:40, 3:55, 7: l5, 9:55 • GUARDIANS OFTHEGALAXY (PG-13) f 1:50 a.m., 2:50, 6:55, 9:45 • THE HUNDRED-FOOTJOURNEY (PG)1f:30 a.m.,2:30, 6:25, 9:20 • IFISTAY(PG-13) 12:55,7:20, fo • LET'SBE COPS (R) f:15,4:15, 7:40, 10:15 • THE MAZE RUNNER(PG-f 3) Noon, 3, 6, 9 • THE MAZERUNNER IMAX3-D (PG-13)12:30,3:30, 6:30,9:30 • NO GOODDEED (PG-13)11:35 a.m .,2:35,6:40,9:40 • THE NOVEMBER MAN(R) f:10, 4:f 0, 7:35, 10:15 • TEENAGE MUTANTNINJA TURTLES (PG-f3)f2:25, 3:45, 7:05, 9:35 • THISISW HERE ILEAVEYOU (R)12:45,3:20,6:05,9:05 • TUSK(R) 1:05, 4:05, 7:30, 10:05 • A WALKAMONG THE TOMBSTONES (R)12:15,3:15, 6:15,9:f5 • WHEN THEGAME STANDS TALL (PG)f2:10,3:40,7, 9:50 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., 541-330-8562 • HERCULES (PG-I3) 6 • PLANES: FIRERESCUE & (PG) 2:30 • SEXTAPE (R) 9 • After 7p m.,showsare2fandolderonly.Youngerthan 2t may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by alegal guardian.

DAY, SEPT. 24, 2014:This yearyou will experience anewbeginning, if not several new beginnings. Your immediate circle of friends will expand, andyou will find your life to be more rewarding. New friends and associates are more likely to be onthe

same plane asyou. Ifyou aresingle, decide what type of relaStars showthe kind tionship you would of ttsy yos'g hstre like to exPerience, ** * * * D ynamic and keep this in ** * * Positive mi n d when dating. ** * Average If yo u are attached, ** So-so you will zero in on * Difficult a mutual long-term goal. This period could be very exciting for the relationship, and also for both of you as individuals. You might wonder about the superficiality of a fellow LIBRA.

ARIES (March 2t-April19) ** * Others might decide on anew beginning, which could result in a discussion about what is going on around you. Your questions will prove to be instrumental and are likely to expose what is really happening. Tonight: Try not to explain to others what is going on.

TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * * Pace yourself, and know what is important and what needs to occur. You might need to make adecision about a health-related matter, and this time it just might stick. Feel free to examine what someone really means. Benice.Tonight: Kick backand relax.

GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * * You might want to mingle and share with others, but a loved onecould be demanding your attention. Don't try

Tonight: Only where youcan relax.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

to bypass this person, as it likely will only

cause anargument. Aproject seemsto be infused with new energy. Tonight: Pain the townred.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) ** * * You could be concernedabout a lovedoneandwhatheorshehasto off er in a particular situation. Youwill notice how others' perceptions arevery different from those of the person in question. Youcould see a problem evolving far too quickly for your taste. Tonight: Be close to home.

LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * * You could want a change of pace. It is up to you to create it, though, as others are likely to be demanding. Consider how much you arevalued before deciding not to

answer yourphone.Makeapoint to create more time for your concerns. Tonight: Take a midweek trip.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * Be sensitive to others, and know that you haveextra leeway to respond. You might want to avoid a situation that surrounds a business arrangement involving property. The timing might be off to resolve the issue immediately. Tonight: Time to treat a pal to somemunchies.

LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct. 22) ** * * You seem to have the energy to handle wh atevercomes down thepath, except perhaps an irate individual. Becareful when dealing with this person, asyou could say something you will regret later. On the other hand, do not sit on your anger.

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21) ** * * You might want to open upcona versation. You know that you don't always have all the right answers. A brainstorming session could point to quite a fewdifferent paths. Don't try to be logical with someone who isa bitzany; just be polite. Tonight: Get

some shoppingdone. SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * * You might be coming off as being a lot more assertive than you realize. Remain confident that you will fight for what you want. Try to allow others to comeover to your way of thinking by giving them enough time andspace. Tonight: All smiles.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * *

Try to read between the lines when

movie role while trying to set things right with Avery (Jonathan Jackson). 10 p.m. on FOOD, "Restaurant: Impossible" —Not even the Borgias had such complicated family dynamics! The new episode "Drama at Mamma's" takes Robert Irvine to Bellefonte, Pennsylvania, where Mamma Lucrezia's restaurant is hemorrhaging thousands of dollars a month. Two feuding sisters, Stefania and Maria, own the decade-old eatery, which must compete with a new Italian restaurant across the street that is owned by — mamma mia! — their brother. There's nothing wrong with the food, so Robert focuses on the personal issues causing the problems. 0 Zap2it

' NQRTHWEsT CROSSING Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's teestside. www.northwestcrossing.com

ASSURANCE Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, 541-241-227f

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORWEDNES-

(Hayden Panettiere) pursues a

I I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264

fessional options, and Juliette

• FRANK (R) 6 • LAND HO! (R) 4 • THE ZEROTHEOREM (R)8:f5 Redmond Cinemas,1535 SWOdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • DOLPHIN TALE 2 (PG)4, 6:15, 8:30 • THE MAZE RUNNER(PG-13) 4:15,6:45, 9:15 • THIS IS WHERE I LEAVEYOU(R) 5, 7:15, 9:30 • A WALKAMONG THE TOMBSTONES (R)4:30,7,9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • THEHUNDRED-FOOTJOURNEY(PG)6 • THE MAZE RUNNER(PG-13) 6:f 5 • A MOST WANTED MAN (R)6 • THIS IS WHERE I LEAVEYOU(R) 6:15

iswhatyou getwhen EVERGREEN manages your lovedone's medications

EVERGREEN

In-Home Care Services 541-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com

Plae Well, Retire Well

dealing with aparent orsomeoneyou care about. Understand that you might need to bypass this person's interference in your life yet still make apoint to honor this person and his or her goals. Tonight: In the limelight.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18) ** * * You could be getting mixed signals from a loved oneatadistance. Youalso could be misreading a situation and projecting some personal issues into the mix. Try to haveaconversationsoyoucan askmore questions. Tonight: Letyour hair down.

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * * You could havelotagoing on in your life regarding a partner or a financial matter. You might be pondering what is important and what would bebest in the long run. There could bemany twists and turns in the road ahead.Tonight: An intense talk with a favorite person. © King Features Syndicate

Madras Cinema 5,f101 SWU.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • DOLPHIN TALE 2 (PG)4:45, 7:10 • IF I STAY (PG-13) 5, 7:20 • THE MAZE RUNNER(PG-13) 4:25,7 • THE NOVEMBER MAN(R) 4:30 • TEENAGE MUTANTNINJA TURTLES (PG-f3)6:50 • WHEN THEGAME STANDS TALL (PG)4:15,6:45

775SW onneWay,Suite120•Ben 541-728 -0321swww.elevafioncapifalsfraiegies.com

Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt.,541-416-1014 • DOLPHIN TALE 2 (Upstairs — PG) 6:30 • THE MAZE RUNNER(PG-13) 6:f 5 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GG! Magazine

NArNrnoMrrw

ONIL


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

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Marlin lever-action 32 special rifle, Model 336 ADL. Established 1870. 1100 rds of 22LR fac- $725. 541-420-4183 tory ammo, $ 1 10.

T HE B U LLETIN r e Thompson Contender quires computer advertisers with multiple istol w/2 barrels: 44 t"'. em Mag/Gen1 w/Bush- ad schedules or those nell scope & carry case; selling multiple sysand 22 LR match with tems/ software, to disBushnell scope 8 carry close the name of the business or the term case, $850. • New, never fired Ruger Model 10/22 LR, "dealer" in their ads. Weatherby Vanstainless steel, w/Bush- Private party advertisguardS2, synthetic nell scope & case, $200. ers are defined as stock, cal 30-06.$550. Savage Mod. 116 .300 those who sell one • New, never fired Win Mag, stainless steel computer. Howa,wood stock, cal w/scope & case, $550. .300 Win Mag.$725 Illlossberg 300A 12Ga 257 Must pass backwith 2 barrels: one 22" ground check. Please modified; & one 181/2", Musical Instruments call541.389.3694, $250. leave message. Background check required. Please call 541.389.3694, leave msg. Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items Sage Rodw/Tioga & upscale bamboo fly ree1, $225. Custom rods. Call 541-678-5753, 2009 Beautiful TFO rod with Redor 503-351-2746 Lowrey ington reel, $200. Weatherby Mark V Ac- Adventurer u Organ Simms waders, Absolutely perfect men's Lg, worn once, cumark, customized condition, not a 30-378, plus custom $200; ladies small, scratch on it, about ammo and Talley new in box, $175. 4-feet wide, does Simms boots,men's s cope base. W I N everything! Includes Model 70-300, WIN 13, used once, $100; a nice bench, too. ladies 9, new in box, magnum and ammo. $100.Simms wadWIN Model 100-284, $850obo. 541-385-5685 ing stick,new, $50. W IN a n d Am m o. Fishpond chest 541-420-8689, leave pack,$50. msg will call back. 541-382-6664 Back to School SALE! 247 25% - 35% OFF Sporting Goods all music equipment. Thompson Center Arms Bend Pawn & Trading Co. - Misc. muzzleloader, 50 cal 61420 S. Hwy 97, Bend New Englander, exclnt 541-317-5099 shape, $295. 541-419-1604

BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... 541-647-7950 real estate to automotive, The Bulletin's 260 rds of 22-250 merchandise to sporting "Call A Service ammo, $200. Bulletin Classifieds Professional" Directory goods. 541-647-7950 appear every day in the is all about meeting print or on line. .338 Belguim Browning your needs. BAR, 4 x Le u pold, Call 541-385-5809 magna-ported, extra www.bendbulletin.com Call on one of the c lips, L i k e new . professionals today! $1200. 615-448-8585 The Bulletin Serfeeg CeneelOregonfrn«e 1525

Like new Necky Eskia 16' kayak with rudder. B ulkheads water tight. Seat like new. Hatches, deck lines and grab loops all in perfect condition. Orig i nally $1450, asking $700 obo. P lease c a l l 541-312-2435.

SPINET PIANO 1973 Fayett S Gable

made by Everett 8 Sons, excellent condition, recently tuned. sounds great! $1000 541-385-8367

5000 rds o f F e deral high-grade 22LR ammo, $500. 541-647-7950 950 rounds .38 Special ammo $300.00 541-390-1755 AK-47 7.62x39, $600. Ruger 10/22 with 3x9 scope, $175. Remington 11-87 Police 12ga with rifle sights, $800. Baikal Bounty Hunter 12 ga, 20" double barrels with screw-in chokes, $450.A!I like new! 541-550-7189 Bend local pays CASH!!

for all firearms & ammo. 541-526-0617 Beneui ARGO R1 30-06 NIB, $950. Call or text Phil at (503) 880-4094

Need to get an ad '10 - 3 lines, 7 days ~16- 3 lines, 14 days in ASAP? information about an I 9/26-27 8-4. A n tique advertiser, you may (Private Party ads only) Fax it ts 541-322-7253 desk, 20-gal air compres- I c all t h e Oregon f sor, snowblower, power State Attor ney ' Medium full-suspension washer, Weider 3750 i General's O f fi ce Solo Santa Cruz Mtn rac- The Bulletin Classifieds weight machine, bikes, Consumer Protec- • ing bike,good cond,must KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs Rockwell plates, milk tion h o t line a t i sell, $2000. 541-480-2652 Benelli Black Eagle Su• $2.00 Off Coupon To glass, LP records, cloth- i 1-877-877-9392. per Sport 12 qa shotgun. ing & much more! 15349 Use Toward Your $400. 541-639-8200 Ponderosa Loop, La Pine. > TheBulletin > Next Ad Sefereg Central Oregon since «923 • 10 Tips For "Garage Bersa Thunder Ultra Sale Success!" Compact Pro-series, Big Yellow Sign Yard 212 9mm, 4 mags, $425. Sale! Rain (covered) 541-306-0166 or shine, Fri. 9/26, Antiques & PICK UP YOUR Sat. 9/27, 8-5. FolRANS Stratus XP GARAGE SALE KIT at Collectibles l ow s i gns f r o m Browning BAR 1777 SW Chandler 2011 Recumbent emi Au omatlc Wickiup J unction, LWB; exc. cond. 27 Ave., Bend, OR 97702 16060 Right A v e., 30 06 nfle Great gears SRAM X9 cond., $750. Call The Bulletin La Pine. Furniture, twist shifters; seat serein2 CentralOregon since «925 household, cra f ts, John I bag; specialized 541-647-9180 books,music,movies, computer/odometer; Yard Sale 45 years tools, locks and cabifairing, kick stand worth! Sept. 26, 27, net hardware, boats, Antique 1940 Beer Enand more. CASH!! 28, 9-5. 2200 NE Hwy camper, fish i ng, gine, from London, $1400 For Guns, Ammo 8 20 ¹46 behind Jake's camping & more. Well England, $250. 541-504-5224 Reloading Supplies. Diner, turn left worth the trip! 541-749-8720 541-408-6900. Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE!

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208

** FREE **

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208

Aussie Miniature pups, 4 Silky Terrier female born black-tri males, 1st shots, 7/27, parents on site in tails docked, wormed, Christmas Valley. 1st $300. 541-771-0956 shots; can deliver to Can text pics. Boxer/French Mastiff pups Bend. ready for new homes $400. Jeff, 707-350-1981 now! Docked tails, dew- Yorkie pups AKC, 2 girls, 208 claws removed, 1st shots. 2 boys, beautiful! Shots, Argus 300 slide Females, $450; malespotty training, health guar. Pets & Supplies projector Model $500. Call 541-419-0149 $1100. 541-777-7743 111 Series. also German Shorthair AKC slides of Drake Park, The Bulletin recom210 pups, parents on site, local camping/huntmends extra caution Furniture & Appliances ing/fishing trips and when purc h as- $550. 541-306-9957 Alaska - in ing products or ser- German Shorthair pure1950's-1960s. $75 vices from out of the bred puppies, Ijreat obo. 541-419-6408 area. Sending cash, hunting dogs! 3 fem s, 2 checks, or credit in- males, ready to go 9/26. $500. 541-728-1004 formation may be subjected to fraud. FIND ITr 42" TV cabinet with For more informaBUT IT! s late t r i m $ 2 50; tion about an adverSELL IT! Ethan Allen buffet, tiser, you may call the O r egon State The Bulletin Classifieds storage, top folds Attorney General's Healer pups with tails, out for serving, $250; Kodak Instamatic 20 Office C o n sumer 8 weeks, 2 males, Heavy metal queen vintage '70sorig box, frame, $30; Pair Protection hotline at manual, flash cubes & choc. & blue $225/ea. bed 2 ex84 38 beige 1-877-877-9392. extender. $25. 541-390-8875 black-out d r a pes, 541-419-6408 Jack Russell puppies, $15; Folding table The Bulletin Serving Central Oregonsince «555 purebred tails docked and 4 folding chairs, The Bulletin reserves 2 fem, 1 male, ready in the box, $40. SE the right to publish all 9 /27/14 $ 30 0 e a . Bend. 541-508-8784 ads from The Bulletin Adorable AKC 541-279-9935 newspaper onto The Registered Lab PupBulletin Internet webPom-mix puppies, white A1 Washers&Dryers pies. Chocolate site. w/ brown patches, so ($750), Silver and $150 ea. Full warCharcoal ($1 000.). All cute 8 fluffy! 1 girl, 1 ranty. Free Del. Also The Bulletin pups have dew claws boy, born 7/17, $175 wanted, used W/D's Call 541-280-8307 removed, first shots 541-280-7355 and wormed. Contact POODLE puppies, 215 toy, 541-462-3946 if interloving companions. Couch, black leather w/ Coins & Stamps ested. 541-475-3889 2 recliners, like new. Private collector buying $475. 541-408-0846 QueenslandHeelers stamp albums & Standard 8 Mini, $150 Fridge, Whirlpool, top postage collections, world-wide 8 up. 541-280-1537 freezer, white, clean, and U.S. 573-286-4343 www.rightwayranch.wor $75. 541-390-4478 (local, cell phone). dpress.com 240 AKC CAVALIER King Rottweiler pups, parCrafts & Hobbies Charles Spaniel Pup- ents on site. Call for pies, Champion lines, details. 541-923-2437. Furniture for Sale health guarantee, Scotty puppies, reserve from Log Horn: AGATE HUNTERS GORGEOUS,AII colors. now! Mom & dad on site, Oak roll-top desk. Pollshers • Saws $1800. 541-848-7605 1st shots. 541-771-0717 Coffee table,end 5 • • tables, 2 lamps. Repair & Supplies Alf beautifuland reasonably priced.

Garage Sale Kit

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may be subjected to

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The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

541-385-5809 N~i hborh~ ~ s i e

Fri., Sat., 8«

s-5pm

64695 Wood Ave.

Loveseat, oak barrel, queen mattress set, and furniture, tools, lots of miscellaneous.

Includes upIo2" in length, with border,full colorphoto, bold headlineaiid price.

Includes: • Feature item photo/graphic • 7 lines of text

• Bold headline • Border • up fo 4 days of advertising

your ad will also appear in: • The Bulletin • The CentralOregonNickel Ads • (entraj Oregon Marketplace s bendbulletin.tom *Private party adsandfundraisers. Deadline I I:00amTuesday.


E2 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri •

Starting at 3 lines

Place a photo inyourprivate party ad foronly$15.00par week.

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500 in total merchandise

7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 26 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

*llllust state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

MX

270

476

Lost & Found

Employment Opportunities

Administrative Assistant

CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment Opporlunilies" include employee and independent positions. Redmond Fire & Rescue Ads fo r p o sitions is seeking an Administrathat require a fee or tive Assistant to perform upfront investment adyanced level secremust be stated. With tarial, clerical, and recepany independentjob tionist duties. opportunity, please Candidate must be avail541-447-7178 i nvestigate tho r - able to work Monday-Frior Craft Cats oughly. Use extra day, sam to Spm. Com541-389-8420. c aution when a p pensation for this position plying for jobs on- is a yearly salary range of line and never pro- $31,201 to $37,441 plus vide personal infor- benefits. mation to any source Please visit our website: www.redmondfireand you may not have resooeror ~ researched and deemed to be repu- to review the job descripand for application table. Use extreme tion c aution when r e - requirements. s ponding to A N Y online employment 325 SUEIARU. ad from out-of-state. Hay, Grain & Feed Auto Sales We suggest you call Sales professional to State of Oregon 1st 8 2nd cutting or- the Join Central Hotline chard grass mix, small Consumer Oregon's l a r gest 1-503-378-4320 bales $235/ton. Madras, at new ca r de a l er For Equal OpportuOR. 541-420-9736 Subaru of B e nd. nity Laws c ontact Offering 401k, profit Oregon Bureau of Garage Sales me d ical Labor 8 I n d ustry, sharing, Rights Division, plan, split shifts and Garage Sales Civil paid vacation. Expe971-673- 0764. rience or will train. Garage Sales The Bulletin 90 day $1500 guarServine Central Creeen sinceteta a ntee. Dress f o r Find them 541-385-5809 success to work in in our drug free work place. Please apply The Bulletin Add your web address at 2060 NE Hwy 20, to your ad and readClassifieds Bend. See Bob or ers on The Bulletin's Devon. web site, www.bend541-385-5809 bulletin.com, will be able to click through 1st Quality mixed grass automatically to your Tick, Tock hay, no rain, barn stored, $250/ton. website. REMEIIIIBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond 541-923-0882 Madras 541-475-6889 Prineville

©

Call 541-549-3831 PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction Patterson Ranch, Sisters is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right What are you to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these Quality Orchard/Mixed Grass hay, between looking for? newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Bend 8 Redmond. Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. You'll find it in $230/ton, small bales. Deliv. avail. 541-280-7781 The Bulletin Classifieds 260 260 260 266 Misc. Items Misc. Items Illisc. Items Heating & Stoves • Looklng for your

275 Gallon Like New BUYING & SE LLING Hovv to avoidscam Plastic Totes, Over- All gold jewelry, silver and fraudattempts stock Sale: $109. for and gold coins, bars, u'Be aware of internarountfsi wedding sets, one tote, 2 to 5 totes fraud. Deal loclass rings, sterling sil- tional a t $99.95/ea., 6 o r cally whenever posver, coin collect, vinmore at $89.95 ea. sible. tage watches, dental GloryBee Foods gold. Bill Fl e ming,u' Watch for buyers Eugene, OR. who offer more than 541-382-9419. 541-689-0913 or your asking price and 1-800-456-7923 n who ask to have Say ngoodbuy 5 DRAWER TOOL money wired or to that unused chest $65, cordless handed back to them. screwdriver $15, Black & Fake cashier checks item by placing it in Decker skill saw $20, 3 - 30 in. folding table $10. each, assorted tools. call 541-389-0340 for details.

Look at: Bendhcmss.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale Buylnft Dlamonds /Gofd for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191.

and money orders are common. YNever give out personal financial infor541-385-5809 mation. your instincts CRYPT at Deschutes YTrust be wary of Memorial G a rden and someone using an Meadow Pond space escrow service or 4D4 - dbl depth lawn agent to pick up your crypt, full grave for 2. merchandise. B uyer w il l ne e d granite & bronze dbl The Bulletin interment m a r k er Serving CentralOregon since feOS plus interment costs. Infrared Sauna, 220-V $1500. For more info hook-up, no buildina, c all K e llie A l l e n $1000. 541-536-7790 541-382-5592 or seller, 207-582-0732 Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. Mclntosh, The Bulletin Classifieds

JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808

Call 54 I -385-5809 to r o m ote ou r s ervice

261

• Medical Equipment

next employee? NOTICE TO Place a Bulletin ADVERTISER help wanted ad Since September 29, today and 1991, advertising for reach over used woodstoves has 60,000 readers been limited to modeach week. els which have been certified by the Or- Your classified ad egon Department of will also Environmental Qualappearon ity (DEQ) and the fed- bendbulletin.com eral E n v ironmental which currently Protection A g e ncy recelves over (EPA) as having met 1.5 million page smoke emission stanvlews every dards. A cer t ified month at no w oodstove may b e extra cost. identified by its certifiBulletin cation label, which is Classifieds permanently attached Get Results! to the stove. The Bulletin will not know- Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad ingly accept advertison-line at ing for the sale of uncertified bendbulletln.com woodstoves. 267

341

Fuel & Wood

Horses & Equipment

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

Employment Opportunities

.•

I4

541-385-5809

Tick, Tock...

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

The Bullt:ttn Newsroom Assistant The Bulletin is seeking a resourceful, self-motivated person to work in the newsroom, assisting the features staff in a variety of duties, including with the production of a weekly arts and entertainment section. The right candidate will enjoy a fast-paced work environment, be very detail-oriented, understand the importance of accuracy, meet tight deadlines and exercise excellent grammar, spelling and organization skills. The position is largely clerical in nature with some opportunities for writing, so solid writing skills are a must. College degree and/or previous related experience is preferred for this 30-hour-per-week position. The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace and an equal opportunity employer. Pre-employment drug screening is required prior to hiring.

To apply, please email resume and any relevant writing samples to: featuresassistant@bendbulletin.com No phone inquiries, please.

The Bulletin

recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8' • Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.

2001 Silverado 3-horse trailer 5th wheel, 29'xs', deluxe showman/semi living quarters, lots of extras. Beautiful condition. $21,900. OBO 541-420-3277

Titan 3-wheeled electric Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care scooter, $200. 541-548-4170 Horseshoeing NOTICE: Oregon state 263 law requires anyone Tools who con t racts for Tools JHM 110-Ib certifier construction work to anvil, anvil stand Serving Central be licensed with the Cabover ladder rack, w/vise, all GE hand Oregon Since 2003 Construction Contracheavy duty with 6' tool tools, hoof stand & tors Board (CCB). An Residental/Commercial box each side, $295. forge tools, all in active license Sprinkler Blovv-out 541-416-9686 new condition, The Bulletin means the contractor $1600 Sprinkler Repair C ommercial Delt a Sersine Central Oretronsince Ste is bonded & insured. or part trade for Unifence table saw, Verify the contractor's Back Flow Testing generator. e xtended ben c h ,All Year Dependable CCB l i c ense at Malntenance 541-430-4449 router, new lift, com- Firewood: Seasoned; www.hirealicensed• Fall Clean up contractor.com plete grip m a ster. Lodgepole, split, del, Mowing Many extras. $1500. B end, 1 f o r $ 1 9 5 or call 503-378-4621. eWeekly & Edging 541-923-6427 or 2 for $365. Call for Horse stalls, pasture & The Bulletin recom- •Bi-Monthly & Monthly multi-cord discounts! arena. Owner care. mends checking with Maintenance Generator G e n erAC 541-420-3484. the CCB prior to con- •Bark, Rock, Etc. F amily ranch S W 5000w, runs g reat tracting with anyone. Seasoned, split & deliv- Redmond. $150/mo. $375. 541-221-8226 Some other t rades ered pine, $160/cord in 541-207-2693. ~Lendsoe in also req u ire addiLaPine, or small delivtional licenses and •Landscape 383 ery charge to outlying Construction certifications. areas. 541-876-7426 Produce & Food Water Feature Installation/Maint. 269 THOMAS •Pavers Debris Removal Gardening Supplies ORCHARDS •Renovations Kimberly, Oregon •Irrigations Installation & Equipment JUNK BE GONE Shopsmith Open 7 days week, I Haul Away FREE with bandsaw, Senior Discounts 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. ONLY! For Salvage. Also excellent condition. Bonded & Insured BarkTurfsoil.com U-PICK/ READY- PICK Cleanups & Cleanouts Customized extras. 541-815-4458 BRING CONTAINERS Mel, 541-389-8107 Retired shop LCB¹8759 for U-PICK!!! PROMPT DELIVERY teacher; Freestone canning 541-389-9663 don't need anymore! Aeration/Dethatching peaches: O'Henry Handyman 1-time or Weekly Services Pictures available. Pears: Bartlett, Asian Ask about FREEadded $475. Apples: Gala and I DO THAT! For newspaper svcs w/seasonal contract! Call 541-598-6486 Jonagold Home/Rental repairs delivery, call the Bonded & Insured. • Plums • Prunes Small jobs to remodels COLLINS Lawn Maint. Circulation Dept. at New Fall Hours starting Honest, guaranteed 541-385-5800 Ca/i 541-480-9714 Need help fixing stuff? work. CCB¹151 573 Call A Service Professional To place an ad, call Tues. Sept. 30... closed Tues. & Wed., open Dennis 541-317-9768 Painting/Wall Covering find the help you need. 541-385-5809 Thur. thru Mon., 10-4 or email www.bendbulletin.com claeeified@bendbulletimccm only! Visit us on FaceF. Weedon Const. & ALL AMERICAN book for updates and Home Services. 265 PAINTING The Bulletin look for for us on Wed. Handyman & light const. Interior and Exterior • Building Materials at Bend Farmers Mar541-598-6150 Family-owned ket and Sat. at NW CCB¹186744 Residential & Commercial 270 MADRAS Habitat Crossing. 40 yrs exp.• Sr. Discounts RESTORE Lost & Found 541-934-2870 5-year warranties Building Supply Resale LandscapingNard Care Summer Special! Quality at Found; Sports equipCall 541-337-6149 LOW PRICES ment on Hwy 26, beNOTICE: Oregon LandCCB ¹193960 e c 84 SW K St. t ween M adras 8 scape Contractors Law 541-475-9722 Warm Springs, 1/2 (ORS 671) requires all Parking Lot Maintenance Open to the public. mile before Pelton businesses that advertise t o pe r form AB Parking Lot Dam exit. Call to deLandscape Construcscribe and i d entify Natural gas Ruud Maintenance 541-475-4887. tion which includes: For allyour parking lol / tankless water l anting, deck s , dnveway needs. heater, brand new! Lost German Wirehaired ences, arbors, sweeper 199 BTU, $1600. ointer, small female, water-features, and in- •• Commercial 421 Crack fill rown & gray, , glight tipped stallation, repair of ir- • Seal coat In Sunriver area. tail, Tumalo Reservoir Schools & Training rigation systems to be • Striping 530-938-3003 area eveninq of 9/19. Call l icensed w it h th e Dust control Jackie, 541-480-6887 HTR Truck School Landscape Contrac- •• Snow Removal REDMOND CAMPUS tors Board. This 4-digit • De-icing LOST: man's wallet vic. Grads Get Jobs! • • I number is to be ini Carino's rest. parking Our CCB ¹203383 1-888-438-2235 cluded in all adver- Call Scott 541-815-2332 lot, Mon. 9/15, ReWinlifW.11TR.EDU tisements which indiward. 541-617-1358 Christina D.: Respond to cate the business has Good classified adstell BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS diyorce case CV132160 a bond,insurance and Want to impress the the essential facts in an workers compensa- Search the area's most within 30 days. Failure to relatives? Remodel interesting Manner.Write tion for their employ- comprehensive listing of do so will result in deC a l l cou r ts, your home with the from the readers view -not ees. For your protec- classified advertising... fault, 541-667-3034. the seller's. Convert the tion call 503-378-5909 real estate to automotive, help of a professional or use our website: merchandise to sporting Grandma Lorraine Edfacts into benefits. Show from The Bulletin's www.lcb.state.or.us to goods. Bulletin Classifieds wards of Livingston, TX, the reader howthe item will "Call A Service check license status appear every day in the is hoping to reach Justin, help them in someway. Professional" Directory before contracting with print or on line. Jaxon, Pearl or Shawn. This the business. Persons Call 541-385-5809 Grandma's very conadvertising tip doing lan d scapewww.bsndbulletin.com cerned about T hom.Lost Sat. 9/20 on Pettibrought to you by maintenance do not Please call 936-252-2168 rew or Bear Creek Rd., r equire an LC B l i or email LorraineEEdwarda ttakita 10n portable table The Bulletin The Bulletin Sen 'ne cent elOneonsince leet cense. Serring CentralOretnrnsince tete saw. 541-420-3062 ~e

EPIC AIRCRAFT CAREER NIGHT Thursday, September 25th 5/00 Pii/i — 7/00 PNi

22550 Nelson Road by the Bend Airport Seeking highly motivated professionals who are quality-focused, team-oriented, and mechanically proficient. Prior experience is highly desirable but nof required for all positions. For more information, visit www.epicaircraft.com or email kellys@epicaircraff.com.

Sales Associate — Part Time — Bend, OR At Hancock Fabrics our mission is to be the authority in all things sewing. We entrust our brand to those who share our passion for sewing, decorating and crafts. We are fast paced and we work hard! Our store and field associates are the heart of our business and are the key to reflecting our culture and brand. If this sounds like the culture you crave, we want to hear from you.

Sales Associate- Part-time

Requirements: • Must be available to work evenings, weekends and holidays as needed. • High School Diploma • Excellent customer service skills required • Passion for creativity, a plus Please send resumes to rmoon©hancockfabrics.com Hancock Fabrics is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Fuel Transport Driyer

Eds Trucking is looking for a regional TRANSPORT TRUCK AND TRAILER DRIVER for pickup and safe delivery of propane gas, fuel and/or other products as directed. Follow DOT and company safe driver guidelines while performing duties. Performs daily inspections as required by DOT to ensure that assigned equipment is in safe and compliant operating condition. Ensure all required paperwork including certifications, logs, etc is completed and is in compliance with company and g overnment regulations. Adheres t o a l l company safety policies and procedures. The ideal candidate must meet DOT requirements, possess a valid Class 'A' CDL with Hazmat and Tankerendorsement and have tractor/trailer experience. We offer competitive pay, new equipment, ability to be home most nights, medical and dental plan, 401(K), Profit Sharing, paid holidays and vacation, and Safety Bonus.

Email employment©edstaub.com to get an application or you can fax resume to 877-846-2516

Home Delivery Advisor

The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time position and consists of managing an adult carrier force to ensure our customers receive superior service. Must be able to create and perform strategic plans to meet department objectives such as increasing market share and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office and in their assigned territory with minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary with company vehicle provided. Strong customer service skills and management skills are necessary. Computer experience is required. You must pass a drug screening and be able to be insured by company to drive vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but we b elieve in p r omoting from w i thin, s o advancement within company is available to the right person. If you enjoy dealing with people from diverse backgrounds and you are energetic, have great organizational skills and interpersonal communication skills, please send your resume to:

The Bulletin

c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708-6020 or e-mail resume to: kmullertfttbendbulletin.com No phone calls, please. The Bulletin isa drug-free workplace. EOE Pre-employmenl drug screen required.

Registered Nurses Live and work i n t h e b e autiful outdoor recreation area of John Day, Oregon, home of the John Day Fossil Beds National Monument, hiking, biking, hunting, fishing, camping, and boating - something for everyone year round. Community Counseling Solutions is a 501(c)3 serving Gillam, Harney, Wheeler and Grant Counties by providing dynamic, progressive and diverse supports to improve the well being of our communities.

We are recruiting for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper Ridge Acute Care Center, a Secure Residential T reatment F acility providing services to individuals with a severe mental illness. These positions p rovide mental h e alth n u rsing c a re including medication oversight, medication COMPOSITE TECHNICIANS: related t reatment, f o llow p h ysician's Prep molds and forms, cut materials using templates or g u ides, l ay-up c omposite prescriptions and procedures, measure and record patient's general physical condition material, vacuum bag parts for oven cure, maintain records, conform to standard operatsuch as pulse, temperature and respiration ing procedures. to provide daily information, educate and • Experience in composite fabrication pre-preg, train staff on medication administration, and wet lay-up and tooling highly desirable. ensure documentation is kept according to • Competent working to blueprints, templates, p olicies. Thi s po s ition w o rks w i t h sample parts, process sheets and other the treatment team to promote recovery authorized information. from mental illness. This position includes • Must be quality-focused, team-oriented, t elephone c o n sultation a nd cri s i s computer competent, and highly professional. intervention in the facility. TRIM & DRILL TECHNICIANS:

Trim and drill aircraft parts per approved specs. Coordinate with Quality Control for parts inspection. Provide Engineering Change Requests (ECR's), redlines, and comments for process improvement and development. • Must be able to read and understand aircraft parts drawings. • Must be able to cut, trim and sand to a scribe line using power and hand tools and have experience with trim shop equipment, including drill press, grinders, hand drills, sanders, and routers. • Must be quality-focused, team-oriented, with basic computer skills to support paperless job tracking system. QUALITY ENGINEER: Primary responsibilities f ocused

t o ward nondestructive t e s ting of comp osite components. Other areas of s upport to include training, mentoring and assisting with the Material Test Lab, Material Review, Composite Fabrication, Drawing Interpretation as needed. Qualifications: • 5 years of Quality experience with at least 3 years as a Quality Engineer. • Bachelor Degree in Aerospace, Quality or related field; Quality Engineering Certificate (QEC) desirable. • Composite fabrication/process experience, with nondestructive inspection using ultrasonic techniques. • Familiar with ISO 9001 and FAA manufacturing and inspection requirements. • Highly motivated, adaptable, self-sufficient, and able to work effectively under pressure. • Strong knowledge of engineering principles, practices, manufacturing, and design. • Strong teamwork, leadership and oral/written communication skills; able to work effectively with FAA. • Strong background in dimensional and process inspection of composite components and assemblies.

DIMENSIONAL INSPECTOR: Must have p rior e xperience as q u ality i nspector working w it h m a c hined a n d composite parts; prefer prior experience using a Faro Arm or CMM and GD&T. MATERIALS TESTING LAB TECHNICIANS:

Seeking qualified technicians experienced in composite materials testing p rocedures, including DMA, DSC, Short Beam Shear, Tensile and Compression. Experience with flow and gel measurements and equipment, load frame operation for mechanical materials testing, and specimen preparation highly desirable.

Qualified applicants must have a v a lid Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's license at the time of hire, hold a valid Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal history background check.

Wages dependent upon education and experience, but will be between $23.08 to $34.62/hr. E x cellent benefit package, including signing bonus.

Do you have student loans? Make a 2-year c ommitment and yo u w i l l r e ceive an additional $10,000 that you can use to pay down your loans. Do you need to relocate and find housing? We can help with that, too! Please visit t h e O r egon E mployment Department or the Community Counseling Solutions website for an application or contact Nina Bisson a t 5 4 1-676-9161, nina.bisson©gobhi.net, or P.O. Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836. General The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our Saturday night shift and other shifts as needed. We currently have openings all nights of the week. Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpositions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacking product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup and other tasks. For qualifying employees we offer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required prior to employment. Please submit a completed application attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chandler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be obtained upon request by contacting Kevin Eldred via email (keldred@bendbulletin.com). No phone calls please. Only completed applications will be considered for this position. No resumes will be accepted. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.

The Bulletin Servina Central Oregon sincefste



TH E BULLETIN4 WEDNESDAY, SEP 24, 2014

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DAILY B R I D G E

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

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

Unlucky Louie brings part of his "bad luck" on himself. As today's West, he had the misfortune to be opposed by Ed, my c l ub's expert. North's jump to four spades showed no more than good trumps, but Ed bid a slam. When Louie led the queen of clubs, Ed played with surgical precision. He took the top diamonds, led a trump to dummy's ten, ruffed a diamond, led another trump to dummy and ruffed the last diamond.

doubles, and the next player bids two hearts. What do you say? ANSWER: You don't need much to bid two spades. (You would only be "raising" the suit for which partner implied support.) But you must draw the line somewhere, and this hand is too weak. Pass. Partner will have another chance to act. You would try t wo spades with A Q 3 2 , 6 5 3 , 7 4 3 2, 5 3. South dealer Both sides vulnerable

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Ed then cashed his last high club, ruffed aclub in dummy and led a heart to his nine. Louie took the jack but was end-played: He had to return a heartfrom his king or concede a ruff-sluff. "Nicely played," Louie forced out. "I wouldn't have made it." Ed may not make it if Louie finds a better opening lead. A club looked obvious, but since dummy would lack a source of winners, Louie could have led a trump. Declarer's timing would be slightly upset. He could still succeed with an end play, but only by guessing that West held just three dlanlontls.

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By Jack McInturfr O2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

09/24/14


THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24 2014 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 745

Employment Opportunities

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Employment Opportunities

Homes for Sale

NOTICE

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Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories

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Travel Trailers

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ITASCA 1989 34', 91k miles. Asking $9,900 541-610-7259

REDUCED!

Looking for your next employee? Pest control Place a Bulletin help TERNffNIX, a growJayco Escapade Class C wanted ad today and ing pest control com2005, original owner, less reach over 60,000 pany is seeking a than 40K miles, air/heat/ Heartland P r owler readers each week. COMMUNITY CREDIT UNION SERVICE TECHNIHarley D a v idson 18.5' Sea Ray 2000 en. Health forces sale. Your classified ad Financial Advisor CIAN - Competitive 528 2012, 29PRKS, 33', 2006, FXDLI Dyna 4.3L Mercruiser, low 23,900. 541-280-6456 will also appear on like new, 2 slides-livJoina winning team! pay, medical & reLoans 8 Mortgages Low Rider, Mustang hrs, 190 hp Bowi ng area & la r ge bendbulletin.com OnPoint recent1y joined tirement p r ogram. seat with backrest, rider w/depth finder, which currently reforces with R aymond Must have: c lean closet, 15' power awWARNING new battery, windradio/ CD player, rod James Financial Ser- driving record; abilceives over 1.5 milning, power hitch 8 The Bulletin recomshield, forward conholders, full canvas, vices, one of the leading ity to pass drug test; s tabilizers, 1 8 g a l . lion page views evmends you use cautrols, lots of chrome, EZ Loader trailer, B roker/Dealers in t h e background check water heater, full size ery month at no tion when you proScreamin' Eagle exexclnt cond, $9500. country. Together our and state licensing queen bed , l a r ge extra cost. Bulletin vide personal haust, 11K mi. Se707-484-3518 firms have a c ommit- exams. Will t r a in Providence 2005 shower, porcelain sink Classifieds Get Reinformation to companior owned, w e ll ment to provide an ex- right (Bend) Fully loaded, 35,000 sults! Call 385-5809 & toilet. d idate. nies offering loans or maind! $7950 L a ceptional client experi- Complete can miles, 350 Cat, Very $25,000 or makeoffer. or place your ad credit, especially Pine (928)581-9190 ence to support and build cation at an4 0appliclean, non-smoker, on-line at 541-999-2571 SE those asking for ada successful investment 3 slides, side-by-side bendbulletin.com B ridgeford Bl v d . , vance loan fees or program by a ssisting refrigerator with ice Jayco 1999 10' tent companies from out of members tomake sound Bend. 541-382-8252. maker, Washer/Dryer, camper, surge brakes, investment and financial state. If you have Flat screen TV's, In bearing buddies, gd 882 concerns or quesplanning choices. To motion satellite. condition, $2500 obo. view the full job descrip- Roofers Wanted tions, we suggest you Fifth Wheels 19' Pioneer ski boat, 541-280-0570 $95,000 tion and apply, visit: Call River Roofing, consult your attorney 1983, vm tandem 541-480-2019 www.on ointcareers.com 541-383-3569 or call CONSUMER I RY 1 I trailer, VB.Fun & or applyin person at HOTLINE, 5 c I Cc • Harley Davidson fast! $5800 obo. RV 697 SE Glenwood ff 1-877-877-9392. 2011 Classic Lim541-815-0936. CAREGIVER needed • Drive, in Bend. 748 CONSIGNMENTS 8 ited, Loaded! 9500 to live on beautiful ranch Check out the WANTED Northeast Bend Homes miles, custom paint in rural Central Oregon classifieds online We Do The Work ... "Broken Glass" by with elderly grandpar- ~® SU EIARU. www.bondbcdletin.com FSBO: Remodeled 4 You Keep The Cash! 5th Wheel TransNicholas Del Drago, ents. We are looking for On-site credit KeystoneLaredo 31' bdrm 2 bath, fireplace, Updated daily port, 1990 a single person or couple Sales new condition, approval team, Rl/ 20 06 w ith 1 2' 1834 sf home on large lot. Low miles, EFI 460, to live on our working Sales professional to BANK TURNED YOU 2822 NE Shepard Rd. heated handgrips, web site presence. slide-out. Sleeps 6, 4-spd auto, 10-ply cattle ranch with our 88 8 Join Central auto cruise control. DOWN? Private party We Take Trade-Ins! queen walk-around tires, low miles, al89 year old grandpar- Oregon's l a r gest will loan on real es- $299,000. 503-780-1861 $32k in bike, 2007 Bennington bed w/storage undermost new condition, ents for 3 or 5 days/ new ca r de a ler 750 only $18,000or best equity. Credit, no BIG COUNTRY RV neath. Tub 8 shower. Pontoon Boat nights per week. Duties Subaru of B e n d. tate Reduced to $2500. offer. 541-318-6049 2 swivel rockers. TV. problem, good equity Redmond Homes Bend: 541-330-2495 2275 GL, 150hp required are daily per- Offering 401k, profit OR For Hire is all you need. Call Redmond: Air cond. Gas stove & Honda VTEC, less sonal care for an 89 year sharing, m e d ical Oregon Land MortCall for quote 541-548-5254 refrigerator/freezer. than 110 hours, old sweetheart of a man plan, split shifts and Looking for your next Ask for Theo, Microwave. Awning. gage 541-388-4200. original owner, lots Harley Davidson who has Parkinson's, as- paid vacation. Expe541-260-4293 emp/oyee'? Outside sho w er. of extras; Tennessistance with medica- rience or will train. LOCAL 88ONEYC We buy 883 Sportster Place a Bulletin help Tioga 24' Class C Slide through stortions and medical paper- 90 day $1500 guarsee tandem axle secured trust deeds & wanted ad today and 1998, 20,200 miles, Motorhome a ge, E a s y Li f t . trailer. Excellent work, transportation to a ntee. Dress f o r note,some hard money exc. cond., reach over 60,000 Bought new in 2000, $29,000 new; and from appts, cooking success. loans. Call Pat Kellev condition, $23,500 Take care of P l e ase 541-382-3099 ext.13. currently under 20K readers each week. Asking $1 8,600 $3,800. 1-2 meals per day, light apply at 2060 503%46-1804 NE miles, excellent Your classified ad 541-4947-4805 541-548-2872. your investments cleaning and house work, Hwy 20, Bend. See shape, new tires, will also appear on and minimal yard work. A Bob or Devon. with the help from professionally winterbendbulletin.com 2008 11'x2' Zodiak, like riyate bedroom Ci and ized every year, cutwhich currently renew, ActiV hull, safe Just too many The Bulletin's athroom in the home HDFatBo 1996 off switch to battery, ceives over lock canister, 15HP are provided as well as collectibles? "Call A Service new RV batter1.5 million page Yamaha w/ t r olling plus meals and other basic ies. Oven, hot water views every month amenities. For more info, plate, 6 gal Transom Professional" Directory heater 8 air condiSell them in at no extra cost. tank, less 30 hrs, 2 call S a rah T e skey, tioning seldom used; chasing products or 8 541-477-3848 or Bulletin Classifieds chest seats, full Bimini just add water and it's The Bulletin Classifieds services from out of • steske Get Results! top, Transom wheels, CHECKYOUR AD ~ ready to go! Obluemtnranch. com f the area. Sending Call 385-5809 or cover, RV's special. $22,000 obo. Serious 541 -385-5809 c ash, checks, o r Completely place your ad on-line $5500. 541-923-6427 632 inquiries, please. f credit i n f ormation Rebuilt/Customized at Stored in Terrebonne. Ads published in the • may be subjected to Apt JMultiplex General 2012/2013 Award bendbulletin.com Civil Unit 541-548-5174 "Boats" classification RV I FRAUD. Winner Supervisor CHECKYOUR AD include: Speed, fishFor more informaShowroom Condition CONSIGNMENTS The Jackson County ing, drift, canoe, WANTED on the first day it runs tion about an adver- ~ Many Extras Get your TURN THE PAGE Circuit C o ur t in house and sail boats. to make sure it is corLow Miles. We Do The Work ... Medford, O r e gon / tiser, you may call business For More Ads For all other types of You Keep The Cash! rect. "Spellcheck" and the Oregon State seeks a Civil Unit $1 5,000 watercraft, please go On-site credit human errors do ocThe Bulletin 541-548-4807 Supervisor. Salary f Attorney General's to Class 875. approval team, cur. If this happens to Office C o n s umer c $4554 to $7417 per c e ROWI N G 541-385-5809 your ad, please conweb site presence. month. For further I Protection hotline atI on the first day it runs We Take Trade-Ins! tact us ASAP so that info and to apply go I 1-877-877-9392. to make sure it is corwith an ad in corrections and any to h t t p://courts.orrect. "Spellcheck" and Serv>n Ceneral Ove on since 1903 BIG COUNTRY RV adjustments can be The Bulletin's human errors do ocegon.gov/OJD/jobs made to your ad. Bend: 541-330-2495 875 and click on "paid cur. If this happens to "Call A Service 541-385-5809 Redmond: your ad, please conWatercraft positions" by OctoReady to make memories! 541-548-5254 Professional" The Bulletin Classified Looking for your next ber 5, 2014. Equal tact us ASAP so that HD FXSBI 2006 new Top-selling Winnebago employee? Directory corrections and any opportunity emAds published in "Wa 31J, original owners, noncond., low miles, Place a Bulletin help ployer. adjustments can be FARM PROPERTY FOR SALE FOR SALE: Stage I download, ex- tercraft" include: Kay smokers, garaged, only wanted ad today and 762 made to your ad. tras, bags. $7900 obo. aks, rafts and motor 18,800 miles, auto-level- 16.59 acres near Madras. Includes a 40'x76' reach over 60,000 541-385-5809 ized personal ing jacks, (2) slides, up- general purpose farm building 70% complete Homes with Acreage 541-447-0887 readers each week. The BulletinClassified watercrafts. Fo graded queen bed, bunk and water rights. $95,000 AS IS. Contact the Hotel/ Front desk Your classified ad "boats" please se beds, micro, (3) TVs, Basic secretarial skills Bring Your horses! 3 Harney County FSA Office at 541-573-6446 Senior Apartmentwill also appear on Class 870. sleeps 10! Lots of storneeded. Apply in perbdrm, 2 bath, 1635 ext. 2. Independent Living bendbulletin.com age, maintained, very son a t Sug a rloaf sq. ft. home with in- HD Softtail Deuce 2002, 541-385-5809 ALL-INCLUSIVE which currently clean! Only $67,995! ExMountain Motel 62980 credible mo u n tain broken back forces The UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, acting with 3 meals daily receives over 1.5 N. Hwy 97, Bend. views, 9.74 acres with sale, only 200 mi. on Serv>ng Central Oregon since 1903 tended warranty and/or fi- through the FARM SERVICE AGENCY (FSA) is Month-to-month lease, million page views nancing avail to qualified 6 acres of COI irrigaadvertising the above-described property for new motor from Harcheck it out! every month at buyers!541-388-7179 tion, 2 2x48 s h o p, ley, new trans case sale. The property is located approximately five Housekeeping staff Call 541-460-5323 880 no extra cost. 24x24 garage, h ot miles southwest of Madras, OR on Bear Drive, and parts, s p oke needed full-time. Expe- Bulletin Classifieds Motorhomes I 634 tub, MLS ¹201404593 wheels, new brakes, and is zoned EFU A-1, for exclusive farm use. A rience helpful but not Get Results! complete legal description of the property along = n ecessary. Apply i n AptJMultiplex NE Bend $299,000. Call Pam n early all o f b i k e 1997 Bounder 34' Call 385-5809 , • I I N I Lester, Principal Bro- brand new. Has proof with other information can be obtained from the person at S u garloaf or place — EVV~~ w/slide. $17,900. ker Century 21 Gold of all work done. ReHarney County FSA Office located at P.O. Box Mountain Motel, 62980 Call for Specials! your ad on-line at Excellent condition, Country Realty, Inc. movable windshield, 1200, Hines, OR 97738, telephone number Limited numbers avail. N. Hwy 97, Bend. bendbulletin.com must see! Ford 460 541-504-1338 541-573-6446 Ext 2. The property may be inT-bags, black and all 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. Winnebago C 22' w/Banks, new tires, spected at any reasonable time by contacting chromed out with a W/D hookups, patios 2002 $30 500 763 dual A/C, rear camthe HarneyCounty FSA Office. willy skeleton theme or decks. CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE Big engine, heavy era, triple axle, Onan Recreational Homes on all caps and cov"Approx. 3-month assignment" N/OUNTAIN GLEN, duty, many extras, The property is being offered for sale to those ingen, 63k miles. & Property ers. Lots o f w o rk, 541 -383-9313 Immediate opening in the Circulation depart541-306-9897 21,000 miles, like dividuals whom the Farm Service Agency (FSA) heart and love went Professionally ment for an entry level Customer Service Repnew. Please call for considers qualified beginning and/or socially Cabin adj. to F.S. Iand into all aspects. All managed by Norris 8 r esentative. Additional projects ma y b e details disadvantaged farmers or ranchers, and pre8 mi. from Sisters, mtn done at professional Stevens, Inc. asigned asneeded. Looking for someone to 541-280-3251 vailing claimants in the civil action Pigford vs. view. 1/7th share shops, call for info. assist our subscribers and delivery carriers Vi/sack. Prevailing claimants who have not al$49,500. 541-928-6549 Must sell quickly due with subscription transactions, account quesor 503-260-9166 Winnebago Sightseer ready used their right to their one-time priority to m e d ical bi l l s, Houses for tions and delivery concerns. Essential: Posi27' 2002. workhorse consideration and who are qualified beginning $8250. Call Jack at tive attitude, strong service/team orientation, Rent General 771 541-279-9538. as motor, Class A, and/or socially disadvantaged farmers or ranchand problem solving skills. Must be able to Lots 2007 Winnebago slide living rm/di- ers will be given first priority consideration in the function comfortably in a fast-paced, perforPUBLISHER'S nette, new tires. spare purchase of this property. If more than one beOutlook Class "C" mance-based customer call center environNOTICE FSBO - 16178 Hawks 31', solar panel, Cat. tire carrier, HD trailer ginning and/or socially disadvantaged farmer or ment and have accurate typing, phone skills All real estate adver- Lair Rd., La Pine, OR. heater, excellent hitch, water heater, rancher or more than one of a combination of and computer entry experience. Most work is tising in this newspa- 1 acre lot w/ grandfamicro/oven, genera- both who are prevailing Pigford i claimants excondition, more exdone via telephone, so strong communication per is subject to the t hered septic a p tor, furn/AC, outside ercising their one-time right to priority considertras.Asking $58K. skills and the ability to multi task is a must. F air H ousing A c t proval. Close to Bend, shower, carbon diox- ation submit an application, priority within this Ph. 541-447-9268 Work shift hours are Friday through Tuesday. which makes it illegal Sunriver Resort, Mt. HONDA SCOOTER ide 8 smoke detector, group will be determined by lottery. Qualified Can be viewed at Must be flexible on hours, as some Holidays, to a d vertise "any Bachelor 80cc "Elite", 9k mi., exc. fiberglas ext., elect. beginning and socially disadvantaged farmers or skiing. Western Recreation and early morning hours are required. preference, limitation $35,000. Call Sandra cond., $975 obo. (541) step, cruise control, ranchers must be in need of FSA credit assis(top of hill) Accepting resumes through October 5, 2014. or disc r imination 541-895-3515. 593-9710 or 350-8711 CB radio, 60k miles, tance either in the form of direct FSA financing in Prineviiie. based on race, color, awning, TV antenna w or an FSA guaranteed loan. For other requireThe Bulletin religion, sex, handi775 865 booster, flat screen ServingCentral Oregon since f903 and information on how to qualify as a 23" TV. AM/FM/CD ments cap, familial status, Manufactured/ beginning and/or socially disadvantaged farmer ATVs c/o Kurt Muller, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR marital status or nastereo. $2 3 ,995. or rancher, you may contact your local FSA ofMobile Homes 97708 or e-mail resume to: 541-548-2554 tional origin, or an infice. In this process, the property must be sold kmuller@bendbulletin.com tention to make any for the selling price, which is $95,000. Farm Special 881 No phone calls, please. The Bulletin is a such pre f erence,New3 Dream Service Agency cannot accept any offer that is bdrm, 2 bath drug-free workplace/EOE limitation or discrimiTravel Trailers less or more than the listed selling price. In $50,900 finished Allegro 32' 2007, like nation." Familial staon your site. new, only 12,600 miles. 1998 Viking Tent Trailer, certain cases, FSA's Direct Farm Ownership, tus includes children J and M Homes Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 Down-Payment and/or Guaranteed Loan proBanking- Accounting under the age of 18 shower with cassette, 541-548-5511 H onda Big R e d transmission, dual ex- furnace, grams may be used to assist in financing the living with parents or 3-way refrig, 12' UTV. Like new with haust. Loaded! Auto-lev- travel length; extended sale. Financing by FSA is subject to the availlegal cus t odians, just over 40 hours eling system, 5kw gen, length approx 24'. Needs ability of funds. If funding is not available at the pregnant women, and use. Includes winch, power mirrors w/defrost, some repair, but usable time of sale, the successful applicant may be :R. people securing cus5-foot snow blade, 2 slide-outs with awgiven the opportunity to lease the property until as is. $1500 obo. Credit Union tody of children under hard roof, half wind- nings, rear c a mera, 541-312-5159 suchtime Agency funds may become available. or see at 18. This newspaper trailer hitch, driyer door shield. L ists over Accounting/Operations Coordinator 1001 SE 15th, Unit ¹173 The term of the lease will be determined by the will not knowingly acw/power window, cruise, agency and cannot exceed 18 months. Pro$14,000; will sell for exhaust brake, central cept any advertising spective purchasers must submit a complete b est o ffe r ov e r Mid Oregon Credit Union is looking for a for real estate which is 2003 Like New satellite sys. Asking application on Form FSA-2001, which may be $11,000. Call vac, detail-oriented team player with a positive "Rare" 17' Trail-Lite. in violation of the law. $67,500. 503-781-8812 obtained from the Harney County FSA Office lo541-575-4267 attitude to assist with general accounting Pull with 6-cyl! Good O ur r e aders a r e cated at P.O. Box 1200, Hines, OR 97738, teleduties and back office operational activities, tires, awning, spare, hereby informed that 860 phone number541-573-6446 Ext2. The appliincluding data entry. Maintains accuracy of AC/heater + central all dwellings adver- Motorcycles & Accessories 870 cation Form FSA-2001 must be received at the Credit Union accounting systems though ducts, flatscreen TV/ tised in this newspaBoats & Accessories Harney County FSA Office no later than 4:30 verification of entries, posting, adjustments CD, surround AM/FM/ per are available on p.m. Monday, October XX, 2014. Farm Serand reconciliations. Balances assigned GL CD band radio, sleeps an equal opportunity vice Agency reserves the right to cancel this be4, electric brakes, accounts, performs necessary entries and basis. To complain of 16' Driftboat EAZLift hitch, batginning farmer/SDA sale at any time during the assists wit h m o nth-end G L ac c ruals. d iscrimination cal l Alumaweld tery, large frig, microsale process and also reserves the right to reBeaver Marquis, Processes drafts, ACHs, and wires. Provides HUD t o l l-free at Oars, anchor, wave, stove/hood, suject any or all beginning farmer or SDA applicaexcellent member service to internal business 1993 1-800-877-0246. The engine mount, per hot water heater, tions. The property will be conveyed by the 40-ft, Brunswick partners and members. Processes and/or toll free t e lephone2001 Honda Goldwing smoke detector, 2 and trailer. $2950. United States of America by Quitclaim Deed. disburses accounts payable checks and floor plan. Many number for the hear1800cc w/2005 Cali541-546-7144 propane tanks, provides administrative services on debit and extras, well maining im p aired is fornia side car trike tub/shower, garaged, The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) procredit cards. Successful candidate must be tained, fire supcustom cover, tags conversion, 40K achibits discrimination against its customers, emPC-proficient in a W i ndows environment, 1-800-927-9275. pression behind good, owner's tual miles, every oppioyees, and applicants for employment on the including Word and Excel. Previous credit refrig, Stow Master manual. Retails tion imaginable! CD, bases oi race, color, national origin, age, union or operations experience preferred. $12 890 sacrifice 5000 tow bar, AM/FM, cruise, has 5' disability, sex, genderidentity, religion, reprisal, $6850. 541-593-1221 $22,995. Hrake, side rails, some and where applicable, political beliefs, marital op ~Q [Pp 541-383-3503 riding gear. Well serstatus, familial or p a r ental status, sexual Excellent benefits package and competitive viced. Iocated in Mt. orientation, or aii or p art of an individuai's salary. V i s i t our web site at 16' West Coast Vernon, OR. Trailer income is derived from any public assistance www.midoregon.com for more details. optional.$22,500. Aluminum, $3950, program, or protected genetic information in 54'I -350-5050 65 hp Mercury, employment or in a ny p r ogram or a ctivity Please send resume, Shoreline Trailer, conducted or funded by the Department. (Not cover letter and application to: 2007 Jayco Jay Flight 2014 Stickers, Fish aii prohibited bases will apply to aii programs Mid OregonFCU 713 29 FBS with slide out & Finder. employment activities.) if you wish to file Attn: HumanResources awning - Turn-key ready and/or Real Estate Wanted 541-598-5111 Fleetwood D i scovery to use, less than 50 to- a Ci v il R i g h ts p r o g ram c o m plaint o i P.O. Box 6749, 40' 2003, diesel, w/all Bend, OR 97708 tal days used by current discrimination, complete the USDA Program Seeking small piece of options - 3 slide outs, owner. Never smoked in, Discrimination Complaint Form, found online at Call The Bulletin At 2005 HD Heritage Softland with hookups for satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, Mid Oregon Credit Vnion isa drug-free workplace no indoor pets, excellent http://www.ascr.usda.gov/ 541-385-5809 my new mfd 1 200 Tail, Big Bore kit, lots of US DA etc., 32,000 miles. cond., very clean. Lots of complaint filing cust.html or at a n y extras, 28,600 mi, exlnt s q.ft. h o me. C a l l Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Wintered in h e ated bonusit ems; many have office, or call (866) 632-9992 to request the cond., $9750 firm Delivery 831-840-0301 (Bend) At: www.bendbulletin.com shop. $82,000 O.B.O. never been used. Price form. You may also write a letter containing a/i 541-318-8668 541-447-8664 now reduced to $18,500 of the information requested in the form. Send Call a Pro which is lower range of your completed complaint form or letter to us by Kelly Blue Book. Call mail at U.S. Department oi Agriculture, Director, Whether you need a $upplement Your Income Lisa, 541-420-0794 fo r Office of Adjudication, f4 00 in dependence fencefixed,hedges more info / more photos. Avenue, S.W., Washington, D.C. 20250-9410, trimmed or a house by fax (20 2) 6 9 0 -7442 o r e-m a i/ a t Now taking bids for an Independent Contract program.intake@usda.gov. Individuals who are Dutchman Denali built, you'll find 17.5' Seaswirl 2002 Hauler to deliver bundles of newspapers from deaf, hard o i h e aring, or ha v e s p eech 32' 2011 travel HOLIDAY RAMBLER Bend toLaGrande, Oregon on a weekly baHarley Davidson Wakeboard Boat professional help in disabilities and wish to file either an EEO or trailer. 2 slides EvVACATIONER 2003 2001 FXSTD, twin I/O 4.3L Volvo Penta, sis. This will also include a monthly delivery The Bulletin's "Call a program complaint, please contact USDA erything goes, all cam 88, fuel injected, tons of extras, low hrs. 8.1L VB Gas, 340 hp, than is made en route to LaGrande. Must through the Federal Relay Service at (800) kitchen ware, linens Service Professional" Vance 8 Hines short Full wakeboard tower, workhorse, Allison 1000 have own vehicle with license and insurance 877-8339 or (800) 845-6136 (/n Spanish). etc. Hitch, sway shot exhaust, Stage I light bars, Polk audio 5 speed trans., 39K, and the capability to haul up to 6000 lbs. Directory Persons with disabilities, who wish to file a proNEI/I/ TIRES, 2 slides, bars, water & sewer with Vance & Hines speakers throughout, Candidates must be able to lift up to 50 lbs. 54$ -BB5-BB09 gram complaint, please see information above Onan 5.5w gen., ABS hoses. List price fuel management completely wired for Selected candidate will be i ndependently on how to contact us by mail directly or by brakes, steel cage cock$34,500 asking system, custom parts, amps/subwoofers, uncontracted. email. /f you require alternative means oi • WE BUY HOMES• extra seat. derwater lights, fish pit, washer/dryer, fire$26,800 Loaded. To apply or for more info contact communication f o r pr o g ram i n f ormation Any condition$f0 500 OBO finder, 2 batteries cus- lace, mw/conv. oven, Must see to appreciJames Baisinger at Close in 7 days. (e.g., Braille, large print, audiotape, etc.) Call Today tom black paint job. ree standing dinette, ate. Redmond, OR. 'baisin er©bendbulletin.com Scott L. Williams Real please contact USDA's TARGET Center at 541-516-8684 541-604-5993 $12,500 541-815-2523 was $121,060 new; now, Estate - 800-545-6431 $35,900. 541-536-1008 (202) 720-2600(vo/ce and TDD). BANKING/FINANCIAL

All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal F air Housing A c t , which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, reliion, sex, handicap, amilial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

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E6 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

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

882

908

932

935

935

975

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Jeep Liberty 2012

Camaro 2011

Limited Edition. PRAYING FOR SNOW! Vin¹149706

Convertible. End of SeasonSpecial! vin ¹213931 $23,977 ROBBERSON y

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick,

541-480-1687.

Chevrolet Trailblazer 2008 4x4 Automatic, 6-cylinder, Mercedes Cessna 150 LLC tilt wheel, power win450SL, 1975 150hp conversion, low dows, power brakes, 97K Miles time on air frame and air conditioning, key$8999. engine, hangared in less entry, 69K miles. 541-504-8399 Bend.Excellent perExcellent condition; formance & affordtires have 90% tread. able flying! $6,000. VW Baja, 1965 $4000. $11,995. 1990 Dodge 4x2 pickup, 541-410-6007 Call 541-598-5111 $2500/ofr. 541-536-1141 People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough The Bulletin f:frlrrrifieds 1/5th interest in 1973

1974 Bellanca 1730A Holiday Rambler Alumascape 28' 2003, 1-owner. Self-contained, 13' slide, 80W solar panel, walkaround queen+ sofa/bed, loads of storage throughout. Excellent cond., brand new tires licensed 2015. Must see!$13,700. 541-389-9214

,•a Keystone Raptor, 2007 37 toy hauler, 2slides, generator,A/C, 2TVs, satellite system w/auto seek, in/out sound system,sleeps 6,many extras. $29,999. In Madras, call 541-771-9607 or 541-475-6265

2180 TT, 440 SMO, 160 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.

V W CONV.

541-389-5788

Laredo 30'2009 L

In Madras, call 541-475-6302 3300 sq.ft. Hangar Prineville Airport 60'wide by 55' deep with 16' bi-fold door.

$25,500

541-419-3301

K~-

—I

MONTANA 3585 2008,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options - reduced by $3500 to $31,500. 541-420-3250

King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, satellite dish, 27" TV /stereo system, front front power leveling jacks and scissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

2011 Loaded and Super Clean 4x4. $23,977 Vin¹463850 ROBBERSON~ ~

Pickups

na aaa

541-312-3986

Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 9/30/2014

541-480-7930

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com

L

2005 Diesel 4x4

HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T

Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer.

541-385-5809

$10,750. 541-568-0131

Itr-'

IIIV'«I " IPIPP

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Dodge Dakota 2003 Quadcab Sport grey, 115,000 miles, 56995. Len, 541-593-3149 Ford 1984 4x4 King Peterbilt 359 p otable Cab, F250 6.9 C6 auto, shift water truck, 1 990, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp kit, 90% tires, good wood O $2000 or best ofp ump, 4 - 3 hoses, truck! camlocks, $ 25,000. fer. 541-279-8023 541-620-3724

LICCOL O ~

~

LICCOL C ~

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205.Price good thru 9/30/14

Chevy Tracker 1998 New tires, stereo & speakers, Warn hubs, battery. Seats in great shape, hard top and soft top, interior floors have been line x'ed for easy cleaning. 5 spd manual trans, no a/c, runs great! 30+ mpg, 100k mi., has been tow vehicle. $4800. OBO 541-369-1135, Gene C J5

1 9 7 6 V-6 ,

Lockers, new soft top, power steering, oversized h e ater, many extras. $6,000 obo. 541-519-1627 Dod e Nitro 2011

925

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 9/30/2014

rro

2009 hard top 16,000 miles. automatic, AC, tilt & cruise, power windows, power steering, power locks, alloy wheels and running boards, garaged.

$22,500.

541-419-5960

T oyota RAV4 2 0 0 1 4WD, 1 owner - auto, no accidents, 82,000 miles, 4 cyl, 4 door, silver/gray. $3,900. for inquiries call or text 240-397-6608 Volvo XC602010

L.

Chevy Malibu 2012, Lots of options; sunroof, 6 speed trans with manual option, bluetooth, o n Star, Sirius satelite, heated seats, pw, pdl, 4 cyl. echo tech engine, 20 MPG city, 35 MPG hwy, USB port, Ipod r e ady, $14,900 OBO. 541-504-6974

Ford Fusion SE

2012. Low mileshigh miles per gallon$15,977 Vin¹302474 ROBBERSON 4 ~

ALL THE FUN STUFF! - 4X4 Vin¹019617

Landscaping utility trailer, $1200.

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 9/30/14

IM ROQ

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 09/30/14 940

Vans

Honda Accord SE 2006, 4-cyl, great mpg, nonsmoker, well main., very clean. 1 owner $9,500 obo. 480-266-7395 (Bend)

Infiniti l30 2001 Chrysler Town & great condition/ Country LXI 1997, well maintained, beautiful inside & 127k miles. out, one owner, nonsmoker,. Ioaded with $5,900 obo. options! 197,692 mi. 541-420-3277 Service rec o rds available. $4 , 950. Call Mike, (541) 615Find exactly what 8176 after 3:30 p.m. you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS Toyota Sienna 2005

I'2 11

Mini

Ford F250 4x4 1996,

541-771-7118 931

x-cab, long wheel base, brush guard, tool box,

$3000. 541-771-1667 or 541-633-3607 935

'65-'66 Mustang original Sport Utility Vehicles bucket seats, completely rebuilt, better than new. 1957 DeSoto 341 cu. in. dis. headers, unused. 390 Ford cu. in. dis. headers, just like new. Plus other older Ford & BMW X335i 2010 Chevy parts. Exlnt cond., 65K miles 541-447-7272 w/100K mile transferable warranty. Very WANTED clean; loaded - coid older Dodge Ram Cummins turbo diesel weather pkg, premium pkg & technology pkg. pickup, 4WD 5spd, Keyless access, sunany condition, farm roof, navigation, sateltruck okay. Private lite radio, extra snow buyer, CASH Dan, tires. (Car top carrier 971-231-4241 not included.)$22,500. 541-915-9170 932 Antique & Classic Autos Cadillac Escalade

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-546-5254

Buick Skylark 1972 Dreams do come true! Pampered from day one! 17K original miles. Photos at hemmings.com Just bought a new boat? $18,000. 541-323-1898 Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

2005. All the goodies. Must see only

$18,998

Vin ¹192111

ROBBERSON CC ~

m aaaa

541-312-3986

Dlr ¹0205. pricing good thru 9/30/14

4x4 Looks as good as Its name! Vin ¹ 520014 7.977 ROBBERSON~ ~

na aaa

541-312-3986

Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 9/30/14

Leather, Loaded and AWD. 76k miles ¹044696 $18,977 ROBBERSON ~ ~

na aaa

541.312.3986 DLR¹0205 pricing

good thru 09/30/1 4

Countryman AWD Loaded - Get there in style! ¹H99552 $24,977 ROBBERSON 4 ~

975

Automobiles GMC Suburban 1997, fully loaded, daily driver, extra clean, $2650. 1997 Chevy Astro, runs good, $1300. 541-410-4596

Ford Focus 2010

Great MPGs make this a great commuter. Vin¹154627 $11,977 ROBBERSON 4 Hyundai Tucson, ~ nsa oa 2011 l oaded, i m maculate, 39k mi., 541-312-3986 prem. pkg, bronze, DLR ¹0205. pricing panoramic sunroof, good thru 09/30/14 heated seats, Navigation, B l uetooth, AWD. great mileage, Where can you find a h andles great i n helping hand? snow. Wa r ranty, One owner, nonFrom contractors to smokers, clear title. yard care, it's all here $19,500 funder Blue Book) Call (605)610-6415 in Terrebonne

in The Bulletin's

"Call A Service Professional" Directory

Toyota Corolla 1994 6-cyl, 4-dr, nice paint (light blue), 160K miles, $1500. 541-312-2721 Toyota Solara 2008 silver convertible, 70,400 miles, A-1 shape, leather interior. 541-548-2849

VOLVO XC90 2007 AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L,

power everything, grey on grey, leather heated lumbar seats, 3rd row seat, moonroof, new tires, always garaged, all maintenance up to date, excellent cond. A STEAL AT$13,900. 541-223-2218

Canopies & Campers

Chevelle Malibu SNUGTOP pickup 1966 canopy for Ford F250 Complete short bed, white, like new, $400. 541-416-9686 restoration, $32,900. (509) 521-0713 (in Bend, OR)

0 0

00 Aircraft, Parts & Service

CHEVELLE MALIBU 1969 350-4spd, 3" exhaust. $15,000. 541-766-0427 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. 1/3interestin

Columbia400,

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

Financing available.

+S e •

1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 www. N4972M.com

Buy 5 Sell Safely In TheBulletin Classifieds Unlike unregulated Internet advertising, we make every attemPt tO enSure that PrOduCtSSOld in our ClaSSifiedS are

$150,000

(located O Bend) 541-286-3333

from a valid source. Jeepster Commando 1968 6-cyl Buick, 4WD, completely restored. $12,000 obo. 808-430-5133 or

541-382-6300 Mercedes 380SL 1982 Roadster, black on black, soft & hard top, excellent condition, always garaged. 1 55 K m i l es, $11,500. 541-549-6407

mama

541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Pricing good thru 9/30/2014

885

908

maaa a

Utility Trailers

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

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JEEP WRANGLER

LICCOLO ~

4

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est bidder, for cash ary 6, 2015 at 10:00 or cashier's check, A M, in t h e m a in the real p r operty lobby of the Descommonly known as c hutes Cou n t y 20026 Mount Hope S heriff's Of fi c e , L ane, Bend, O r63333 W. Highway egon 97702. Condi20, Bend, Oregon, tions of Sale: Posell, at public oral tential bidders must auction to the higharrive 15 m inutes est bidder, for cash prior to the auction or cashier's check, to allow the Desthe real p roperty c hutes Coun t y commonly known as Sheriff's Office to 19460 Cen t u ry review bidd e r's D rive, Bend, O r funds. Only U . S. egon 97702. Condian d / or tions of Sale: Po1 3CV1183FC. N O - c urrency TICE OF SALE UN- cashier's c h e cks tential bidders must made payable to arrive 15 m inutes DER WRIT OF EXprior to the auction ECUTION - REAL Deschutes County Sheriffm's Office will to allow the DesPROPERTY. Notice is c hutes Cou n t y hereby given that the be accepted. PayS heriff's Office t o Deschutes C o u nty ment must be made review bid d er's Sheriff's Office will, on in full immediately upon the close of funds. Only U . S. F riday, January 2 , the sale. For more currency an d / or 2015 at 10:00 AM, in cashier's c h e cks the main lobby of the information on this sale go to: www.ormade payable to Deschutes C o unty egonsheriff s.com/sa Deschutes County Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 Sheriff's Office will W. Highway 20, Bend, les.htm be accepted. PayOregon, sell, at public LEGAL NOTICE ment must be made o ral auction to t he CP-SRMOF 11 2012-A in full immediately h ighest bidder, f o r Trust, U.S. Bank Trust cash o r ca s hier's National Association, upon the close of check, the real prop- not in it s i ndividual the sale. For more erty commonly known capacity but solely as information on this sale go to: www.oras 19705 SW HarPlaintiff/s, v. egonsheriff s.com/sa vard Place, Bend, Or- Trustee, Susan Currie Sagniegon 97702. Condi- meni FKA Susan E. les.htm tions of Sale: M a r t in LEGAL NOTICE Potential bidders must Sagnimeni; Sagnimeni; Deutsche Bank Naarrive 15 minutes prior Wayne Occupants of the tional Trust Comto the auction to allow and pany, as Trustee, in the Deschutes County Premises, efendanf/s. C a s e trust for the regisSheriff's Office to re- D 12CV0360. NO- tered cer t ificate view bidder's funds. No.: OF SALE UN- h olders o f Fi r s t Only U.S. currency TICE DER WRIT OF EXFranklin Mortgage and/or cashier's ECUTION - REAL Loan Trust Series checks made payable PROPERTY. Notice is 2 006-FF7, Mor t to Deschutes County hereby given that the Pass-Through Sheriff's Office will be Deschutes C o u nty gage Series accepted. Payment Sheriff's Office will, on Certificates, must be made in full Thursday, November 2006-FF7, P laintiff/s, v . J e f f immediately upon the 2014 at 10:00 AM, Maxwell; V i r ginia close of the sale. For 13, in the main lobby of Mortgage more information on the Deschutes County Maxwell; Electronic Registrathis s al e go to: Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 tion Systems Inc www.oregonsheriffs.c W. Highway 20, Bend, Nationpoint, A Diviom/sales.htm Oregon, sell, at public sion of N at. C ity LEGAL NOTICE o ral auction to t h e Bank of IN.; OccuBayview Loan Serh ighest bidder, f o r pants of The Propvicing, LLC, its succash o r ca s hier's erty, D efendant/s. cessors in interest check, the real prop- Case No.: and/or as s igns, erty commonly known 13CV1200FC. NOPlaintiff/si v. Joanne as 407 NW Delaware T ICE O F SAL E M. McKinney; UnAvenue, Bend, O rUNDER WRIT OF known Heirs of Wilegon 97701. Condi- EXECUTION liam C. McKinney tions of Sale: Poten- REAL PROPERTY. aka William Cecil t ial b i dders m u s t Notice i s h e r eby McKinney; S u s ie arnve 15 minutes pnor given that the DesPayne M cKinney, to the auction to allow c hutes Coun t y individually and as the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will, claiming successor Sheriff's Office to re- on Tuesday, Deof the Small Intesview bidder's funds. cember 16, 2014 at tate Estate of WilOnly U.S. currency 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e liam C. McKinney; and/or cashier's main lobby of the Patrick Der i c ks checks made payable Deschutes County McKinney; Michael to Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , Jaims D'Leora; WilSheriff's Office will be 63333 W. Highway liam Cecil McKinaccepted. P ayment 20, Bend, Oregon, ney II; Shirley Ann must be made in full sell, at public oral Steffen; State of Orimmediately upon the auction to the highegon; Occupants of close of the sale. For est bidder, for cash the premises, Demore information on or cashier's check, fendant/s. Case No.: this s al e g o to: the real p roperty 13CV0683. NOwww.oregonsheriffs.c commonly known as T ICE O F SAL E om/sales.htm 2215 NW Hemlock UNDER WRIT OF Place, R e dmond, LEGAL NOTICE EXECUTION O regon 977 5 6 . Deutsche Bank NaREAL PROPERTY. Conditions of Sale: tional Trust Company, Notice i s h e r eby Potential b i d ders as trustee under the must arrive 15 mingiven that the DesPooling and Servicing u tes prior t o t h e c hutes Coun t y Agreement dated as auction to allow the Sheriff's Office will, of March 1, 2007 Se- Deschutes County on Friday, January curitized Asset Sheriff's Office to 2, 2015 a t 1 0 :00 Backed Receivables review A M, in t h e m a i n bid d e r's LLC Trust 2007-BR1, lobby of the Desfunds. Only U . S. Plaintiff/s, v. Jesse L. c hutes Coun t y c urrency an d / or Ramsey; Lindsey M. cashier's c h e cks S heriff's Of fi c e , Ruble; J u dith A. made payable to 63333 W. Highway H egge; Ronald E . 20, Bend, Oregon, Deschutes County Hegge; Ray Klein Inc. Sheriff's Office will sell, at public oral DBA Pro f essional be accepted. Payauction to the highCredit Service; LVNV ment must be made est bidder, for cash F unding LLC; a n d in full immediately or cashier's check, the real p roperty Person or Parties un- upon the close of known claiming any the sale. For more commonly known as 2464 Sou t hwest right, title, lien or ininformation on this terest in the property sale go to: www.or24th Street, Redm ond, Ore g o n described in the com- egonsheriff s.com/sa plaint herein, Defen- les.htm 97756. Conditions of Sale: P o tential d ant/s. Case N o .: 1 3CV1242FC. N O The Bulletin bidders must arrive TICE OF SALE UN15 minutes prior to To Subscribe call DER WRIT OF EX- 541-385-5600 or go to the auction to allow the Desc h utes ECUTION - REAL www.bendbulletin.com PROPERTY. Notice is County Sheriff's Ofhereby given that the f ice to revi e w Deschutes C o u nty LEGAL NOTICE bidder's funds. Only Sheriff's Office will, on Deutsche Bank NaU.S. currency Trust Comand/or ca s h ier's Tuesday, December tional 30, 2014 at 10:00 AM, pany as Trustee for checks made payNew Century Home in the main lobby of able to Deschutes the Deschutes County Equity Loan Trust, County Sheriff's OfSeries 2004-A, its Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 f ice will b e a c in intercepted. P a yment W. Highway 20, Bend, successors Oregon, sell, at public est and/or assigns, must be made in full Plaintiff/s, v. R ayo ral auction to t he i mmediately u p on mond A. S t anley; h ighest bidder, f o r t he close o f t h e cash o r ca s hier's Marte S. Stanley; sale. For more incheck, the real prop- Selco Credit Union; f ormation on t h is erty commonly known General Motors Acsale go to: www.ora s 1 7 44 0 As p e n ceptance Corporaegonsheriff s.com/sa Place, Bend, Oregon tion; Occupants of les.htm the premises; and 97707. Conditions of LEGAL NOTICE Sale: Potential bid- the Real Property Central M o rtgage ders must arrive 15 located a t 646 Company, its suc5th minutes prior to the Southeast cessors in interest auction to allow the Street, Bend, Orand/or as s igns, Deschutes C o unty egon 97702, DefenPlaintiff/s, v. Wendy Sheriff's Office to re- dant/s. Case No.: A. Joslin aka Wendy NOview bidder's funds. 12CV0733. Ann Joslin; MortSAL E Only U.S. currency T ICE O F gage El e ctronic and/or cashier's UNDER WRIT OF R egistration S y s checks made payable EXECUTION tems, Inc., as nomito Deschutes County REAL PROPERTY. nee for American Sheriff's Office will be Notice i s h e r eby Mortgage Network, accepted. Payment given that the DesInc., DBA American Coun t y must be made in full c hutes Mortgage Network immediately upon the Sheriff's Office will, of Oregon; Casclose of the sale. For on Tuesday, DeView cade more information on cember 30, 2014 at Homeowner's Assothis s al e g o to: 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e ciation; Occupants www.oregonsheriffs.c main lobby of the of the premises; and Deschutes County om/sales.htm the Real Property S heriff's Of fi c e , located at 2 0 0 28 LEGAL NOTICE 63333 W. Highway Mount Hope Lane, Deutsche Bank Na20, Bend, Oregon, B end, Oreg o n tional Trust Comsell, at public oral 97702, Defendant/s. pany as Trustee for auction to the highCase No.: STARM 2007-1, its est bidder, for cash 13CV0300. NOsuccessors in interor cashier's check, T ICE O F SAL E est and/or assigns, the real p roperty UNDER WRIT OF Plaintiff/s, v. David commonly known as EXECUTION R. Dunn aka David 646 Southeast 5th REAL PROPERTY. Robert Dunn; NaStreet, Bend, OrNotice i s h e r eby talka Irene Dunn; egon 97702. Conditions of Sale: Pogiven that the Desand Occupants of c hutes Coun t y the premises, Detential bidders must Sheriff's Office will, fendant/s. Case No.: arrive 15 minutes on Tuesday, De13CV0629. NOprior to the auction T ICE O F SAL E to allow the Descember 2, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e UNDER WRIT OF c hutes Coun t y main lobby of the EXECUTION S heriff's Office t o Deschutes County REAL PROPERTY. review bid d e r's S heriff's Of fi c e , Notice is h e reby funds. Only U . S. 63333 W. Highway given that the Desc urrency an d / or c hutes Cou n t y cashier's c h e cks 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral Sheriff's Office will, made payable to auction to the highon Tuesday, JanuDeschutes County LEGAL NOTICE Bayview Loan Servicing LLC, Plaintiff/s, v. Andrew Harris; Amy Meadow; A m erican Express Bank, FSB; State o f Or e gon, Other Persons or Parties, including Occuunknown pants, claiming any r i ght, title, lien, or interest in t he p r operty d e scribed in the complaint herein, Defend ant/s. Case N o .:


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S heriff's Offi c e , t ial b i dders m u s t 63333 W. Highway arrive 15 minutes prior ment must be made 20, Bend, Oregon, to the auction to allow in full immediately sell, at public oral the Deschutes County upon the close of auction to the highSheriff's Office to rethe sale. For more est bidder, for cash view bidder's funds. information on this or cashier's check, Only U.S. currency sale go to: www.orthe real p roperty and/or cashier's egonsheriff s.com/sa commonly known as checks made payable les.htm 1626 SW Parkway to Deschutes County Drive, R e d mond, Sheriff's Office will be LEGAL NOTICE O regon 977 5 6 . accepted. P ayment Federal N a t ional Conditions of Sale: must be made in full Mortgage AssociaPotential b i d ders immediately upon the tion, its successors must arrive 15 minclose of the sale. For in interest and/or u tes prior to t h e more information on assigns, Plaintiff/s, auction to allow the this s al e g o to: v. Unkown Heirs of LEGAL NOTICE Deschutes County www.oregonsheriffs.c Janis Claire GMAC M o rtgage, Sheriff's Office to om/sales.htm Adams-Issak; David L LC fk a GM A C review bid d er's Adams; R e becca Mortgage CorporaLEGAL NOTICE funds. Only U . S. Adams-Gage; State tion, its successors currency an d / or NOTICE OF PUBLIC of Oregon; Occuin interest and/or AUCTION cashier's c h e cks pants of the preassigns, Plaintiff/s, WRIGHT MINI made payable to mises; and the Real v. Cyna Colombo STORAGE Deschutes County Property l o c ated aka Cyna M arie LEGAL NOTICE Sheriff's Office will 22960 Yucca Court, Colombo aka Cyna JPMorgan C h ase The contents of the be accepted. PayB end, Ore g o n M. Colombo; Sage Bank, National Asfollowing storage units ment must be made 97701, Defendant/s. Wood Home Ownsociation, its s ucwill be auctioned to in full immediately Case No.: ers As s ociation, cessors in interest collect unpaid storupon the close of 13CV0591. NOInc.; Occupants of and/or ass i gns, the sale. For more age fees on Saturday, T ICE O F SA L E the premises; and Plaintiff/s, v. ChrisOctober 11, 2014 at information on this UNDER WRIT OF the Real Property tian W . Bu r kert; sale go to: www.or10:00 a.m. EXECUTION located at 1 5 652 Rachel Bur k ert; egonsheriff s.com/sa REAL PROPERTY. Tumbleweed Turn, Summit Cres t WRIGHT MINI les.htm Notice is h e reby Sisters, Ore g on Homeowners' AssoSTORAGE 97759, Defendant/s. c iation, Inc.; a n d LEGAL NOTICE given that the Des1635 S. HIGHWAY 97 c hutes Cou n t y Case No.: O ccupants of t he Nationstar Mortgage REDMOND, OR 97756 Sheriff's Office will, 13CV0976FC. NOpremises, D e fenLLC D/B/A Champion (541 ) 546-2136 on Tuesday, JanuT ICE O F SA L E dant/s. Case No.: Mortgage Company, a ry 13 , 2 0 1 5 a t UNDER WRIT OF 12CV1203. NOP laintiff/s, v. I ris J . UNIT ¹'s: 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e EXECUTION T ICE O F SAL E Walton; United States ¹40 Dallas, Jeannie main lobby of the REAL PROPERTY. UNDER WRIT OF of America; Toyota ¹46 Thurman, Alicia Deschutes County Notice is h e reby EXECUTION Motor Credit Corpora- ¹90 Thompson, Larry S heriff's Of fi c e , REAL PROPERTY. tion; Occupants of the ¹A16 Bunch, Jennifer given that the Des63333 W. Highway c hutes Cou n t y Notice is h e reby Premises ¹A26 Dethman, Windy 20, Bend, Oregon, Sheriff's Office will, given that the DesD efendant/s. C a s e ¹A66 Berry, Darlene sell, at public oral on Tuesday, Dec hutes Coun t y No.: 1 4 C V0070FC. ¹B9 Ruiz, Hilario auction to the highcember 30, 2014 at Sheriff's Office will, N OTICE OF S A L E ¹B16 Jondahl, Jane est bidder, for cash 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e on Thursday, NoU NDER WRIT O F ¹B39 Mecikalski, Robert or cashier's check, main lobby of the vember 20, 2014 at EXECUTION - REAL ¹B46 Murray, Adrina the real p roperty Deschutes County 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e PROPERTY. Notice is ¹E43 Sawyers, Kimberly commonly known as S heriff's Of fi c e , main lobby of the hereby given that the ¹E75 Davis, Priscilla 22960 Yucca Court, 63333 W. Highway Deschutes County Deschutes C o unty ¹E60 Cummings, Wendy B end, Oreg o n 20, Bend, Oregon, Sheriff's Off i c e, Sheriff's Office will, on ¹Et 00 Biddle, Josh 97701. Conditions sell, at public oral 63333 W. Highway Tuesday, December LEGAL NOTICE of Sale: P o tential auction to the high20, Bend, Oregon, 30, 2014 at 10:00 AM, bidders must arrive est bidder, for cash sell, at public oral in the main lobby of N OTICE T O IN TERESTED P E R15 minutes prior to or cashier's check, auction to the highthe Deschutes County the auction to allow the real p roperty est bidder, for cash Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 S ONS. Austin W . the Desc h utes commonly known as or cashier's check, W. Highway 20, Bend, Austin has been apCounty Sheriff's Of15652 Tumbleweed the real p roperty Oregon, sell, at public pointed as Personal Representative of f ice to revi e w Turn, Sisters, Orcommonly known as o ral auction to t h e the Estate of Dale bidder's funds. Only egon 97759. Condi4620 Sou t hwest highest bidder, f or U.S. currency tions of Sale: PoUmatilla A v e nue, cash o r ca s hier's Allen Austin, deand/or ca s hier's tential bidders must Redmond, Oregon check, the real prop- ceased, by the Circhecks made payarrive 15 m inutes 97756. C o nditions erty commonly known c uit Court of t h e able to Deschutes prior to the auction of Sale: P o tential a s 2311 S W 2 9 t h State of Oregon, for County Sheriff's Ofto allow the Desbidders must arrive Street, Redmond, Or- the County of Desf ice will b e a c c hutes Cou n t y 15 minutes prior to egon 97756. Condi- chutes, Probate No. cepted. P a yment S heriff's Office to the auction to allow tions of Sale: Poten- 14 PB 0066. All permust be made in full review bid d er's the Desc h utes t ial b i dders m u s t sons having claims immediately u pon f unds. Only U . S. County Sheriff's Ofarrive 15 minutes prior against the estate t he close o f t h e currency an d / or f ice to rev i e w to the auction to allow a re r e quired t o sale. For more incashier's c h e cks bidder's funds. Only the Deschutes County present their claims f ormation on t h is made payable to U.S. currency Sheriff's Office to re- with proper vouchsale go to: www.orDeschutes County and/or ca s h ier's view bidder's funds. e rs, w i thin f o u r egonsheri ff s.com/sa Sheriff's Office will checks made payOnly U.S. currency m onths from t h e les.htm be accepted. Payable to Deschutes and/or cashier's date of first publicament must be made County Sheriff's Ofchecks made payable tion of this notice, as LEGAL NOTICE in full immediately f ice will b e ac to Deschutes County stated below, to the Federal N a t ional upon the close of cepted. P a yment Sheriff's Office will be undersigned at the Mortgage Associathe sale. For more must be made in full accepted. P ayment given address betion, its successors information on this immediately upon must be made in full low, or they may be in interest and/or sale go to: www.ort he close o f t h e immediately upon the barred. All persons assigns, Plaintiff/s, egonsheri ff s.com/sa sale. For more inclose of the sale. For whose rights may v. Stephen P. Berles.htm f ormation on t h i s more information on be affectedby the har; and Occupants sale go to: www.orthis s al e g o to: p roceedings m a y of th e p r emises, LEGAL NOTICE obtain ad d itional egonsheriff s.com/sa www.oregonsheriffs.c information from the Defendant/s. Case GMAC Mo r t gage, les.htm om/sales.htm No.: 12C V 0066. LLC, its successors court records, the Personal R e p reNOTICE OF SALE and/or assigns, PlainLEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE UNDER WRIT OF tiff/s, v. Sally L. Wein- JPMorgan C hase Nationstar Mortgage sentative, or the attorney for the PerEXECUTION stein; and All Other Bank, National AsL LC, Plaintiff/s, v . REAL PROPERTY. Persons or P a rties sociation, its s ucAnne Catherine Bahn; sonal Notice is h e reby Unknown c l a iming cessors in interest Aaron Volker Bahn; Representative. given that the Desany right, title, lien, or and/or ass i gns, and All Other Per- Dated and first pubc hutes Cou n t y interest in the Real Plaintiff/s, v. Michael sons or Parties un- lished: September Sheriff's Office will, Property c ommonly P. Sullivan; Colleen known claiming any 24, 2014. Personal on Tuesday, Januknown as 61431 Little C. Sullivan; Assoright, title, lien, or in- Representative: ary 6, 2015 at 10:00 John Lane, Bend, OR ciation of Unit Ownt erest in t h e R e a l Austin W. Austin c/o A M, in t h e m a in 97702, Defendant/s. ers o f M o untain Property commonly Attorney for P e rlobby of the DesCase No.: View Lodges; Ocknown as 1551 SW sonal Representac hutes Cou n t y 1 3CV1072FC. N O - cupants of the preRimrock Way, Red- tive: Mikel R. Miller, S heriff's Of fi c e , TICE OF SALE UN- mises, Defendant/s. mond, O R 9 7 7 56, OSB ¹914754, Law 63333 W. Highway DER WRIT OF EXCase No.: D efendant/s. C a s e Office of Mikel R. 20, Bend, Oregon, ECUTION - REAL 13CV0776. NONo.: 14CV0111. NOMiller, PC, 26 NW sell, at public oral PROPERTY. Notice is T ICE O F SA L E TICE OF SALE UN- Hawthorne Avenue, auction to the highhereby given that the UNDER WRIT OF DER WRIT OF EXBend, OR 9 7701, est bidder, for cash Deschutes C o unty EXECUTION ECUTION - REAL (541)366-9619, or cashier's check, Sheriff's Office will, on REAL PROPERTY. PROPERTY. Notice is mikeObendlaw.net the real p roperty Thursday, December Notice is h e reby hereby given that the commonly known as 4, 2014 at 10:00 AM, given that the DesDeschutes C o u nty LEGAL NOTICE 2237 So u t hwest in the main lobby of c hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Ocwen Loan Ser23rd Street, Redthe Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will, Tuesday, December vicing, LLC, its sucm ond, Ore g o n Sheriff's Office, 63333 on Tuesday, Octo23, 2014 at 10:00 AM, cessors in interest ass i gns, 97756. C onditions W. Highway 20, Bend, b er 26, 2 0 1 4 a t in the main lobby of and/or of Sale: P otential Oregon, sell, at public 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e the Deschutes County P laintiff/s, v. J e r emy Fields aka Jerbidders must arrive o ral auction to t h e main lobby of the Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 15 minutes prior to h ighest bidder, f o r Deschutes County W. Highway 20, Bend, emy James Fields; the auction to allow cash o r ca s hier's Sheriff's Off i c e, Oregon, sell, at public Shena Halderman the Desc h utes check, the real prop- 63333 W. Highway oral auction to t he a ka Shena L e e Fields aka Shena County Sheriff's Oferty commonly known 20, Bend, Oregon, h ighest bidder, f o r f ice to rev i e w as 61431 Little John sell, at public oral cash o r ca s hier's Fields; U.S. Bank, bidder's funds. Only Lane, Bend, Oregon auction to the highcheck, the real prop- National A ssociaU.S. currency 97702. Conditions of est bidder, for cash erty commonly known tion N.D.; O c cuand/or ca s h ier's Sale: Potential bid- or cashier's check, as 1551 SW Rimrock pants of the prechecks made payders must arrive 15 the real p roperty Way, Redmond, Or- mises; and the Real able to Deschutes minutes prior to the commonly known as egon 97756. Condi- Property located at S o u t h Fir County Sheriff's Ofauction to allow the 57303 Ove r look tions of Sale: Poten- 540 f ice will b e ac Deschutes C o u nty Road, Sunriver, Ort ial b i dders m u s t Street, Sisters, Orcepted. P a yment Sheriff's Office to re- egon 97707. Condiarrive 15 minutes prior egon 97759, Defenmust be made in full view bidder's funds. tions of Sale: Poto the auction to allow dant/s. Case No.: NOimmediately upon Only U.S. currency tential bidders must the Deschutes County 13CV0175. SAL E t he close o f t h e and/or cashier's arrive 15 m inutes Sheriff's Office to re- T ICE O F sale. For more inchecks made payable prior to the auction view bidder's funds. UNDER WRIT OF f ormation on t h i s to Deschutes County to allow the DesOnly U.S. currency EXECUTION sale go to: www.orSheriff's Office will be c hutes Cou n t y and/or cashier's REAL PROPERTY. egonsheriff s.com/sa accepted. P ayment Sheriff's Office to checks made payable Notice is h e reby les.htm must be made in full review bid d er's to Deschutes County given that the DesCou n t y immediately upon the funds. Only U . S. Sheriff's Office will be c hutes LEGAL NOTICE close of the sale. For currency an d / or accepted. Payment Sheriff's Office will, Federal Nati o nal more information on cashier's on Thursday, Januc h e cks must be made in full Mortgage Association this s al e g o to: made payable to ary 6, 2015 at 10:00 immediately upon the ("FNMA"), Plaintiff/s, www.oregonsheriffs.c Deschutes County close of the sale. For AM, in t h e m a in v. William L. Ashley, om/sales.htm Sheriff's Office will more information on lobby of the DesOther Persons or ParCou n t y be accepted. Paythis s al e go to: c hutes LEGAL NOTICE Of fi c e , ties, including Occument must be made www.oregonsheriffs.c S heriff's pants, unknown GMAC M o rtgage, 63333 W. Highway in full immediately om/sales.htm claiming any r i ght, LLC, its successors 20, Bend, Oregon, upon the close of title, lien, or interest in in interest and/or LEGAL NOTICE sell, at public oral the sale. For more t he p r operty d e - assigns, Plaintiff/s, Nationstar Mortgage, auction to the highinformation on this scribed in the com- v. Jason Portlock; LLC, its successors est bidder, for cash sale go to: www.orplaint herein, Defen- and Occupants of and/or assigns, Plain- or cashier's check, egonsheriffs.com/sa d ant/s. Case N o . : the premises, Det iff/s, v. Roma n the real p roperty les.htm 12CV1199. NOTICE fendant/s. Case No.: Moreno; and Real- commonly known as OF SALE U N DER 13CV0996FC. NOLEGAL NOTICE time Resolutions, Inc., 540 S o ut h Fir WRIT O F E X ECU- T ICE O F SAL E N ationstar M o r t - D efendant/s. C a s e Street, Sisters, OrTION - REAL PROP- UNDER WRIT OF LLC, No.: 1 4 C V0020FC. egon 97759. Condigage ERTY. N o tice is EXECUTION Plaintiff/s, v. Shane NOTICE OF S A LE tions of Sale: Pohereby given that the REAL PROPERTY. J. Parker; Mortgage U NDER WRIT O F tential bidders must EXECUTION - REAL arrive 15 m inutes Deschutes C o unty Notice is h e reby Electronic RegistraSheriff's Office will, on given that the Destion Systems, Inc.; PROPERTY. Notice is prior to the auction F riday, January 2 , c hutes Cou n t y First Magnus Finanhereby given that the to allow the Des2015 at 10:00 AM, in Sheriff's Office will, cial Co r poration; Deschutes C o u nty c hutes Cou n t y the main lobby of the on Tuesday, NoSheriff's Office will, on S heriff's Office t o O ccupants of t he Deschutes C o u nty vember 25, 2014 at property, Tuesday, January 13, review bid d er's Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e Defendant/s. Case 2015 at 10:00 AM, in f unds. Only U . S. W. Highway 20, Bend, main lobby of the No.: 13C V 0104. the main lobby of the currency an d / or NOTICE OF SALE Oregon, sell, at public Deschutes County Deschutes C o unty cashier's c h e cks o ral auction to t h e S heriff's Of fi c e , UNDER WRIT OF Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 made payable to h ighest bidder, f o r 63333 W. Highway EXECUTION W. Highway 20, Bend, Deschutes County cash o r ca s hier's 20, Bend, Oregon, REAL PROPERTY. Oregon, sell, at public Sheriff's Office will Notice is h e reby oral auction to t he be accepted. Paycheck, the real prop- sell, at public oral erty commonly known auction to the highgiven that the Desh ighest bidder, f o r ment must be made as 53910 7th Street, est bidder, for cash c hutes Coun t y cash o r ca s hier's in full immediately La P i ne , O r egon or cashier's check, Sheriff's Office will, check, the real prop- upon the close of 97739. Conditions of the real p roperty on Monday, Noerty commonly known the sale. For more Sale: Potential bid- commonly known as vember 10, 2014 at as 3432 SW Kalama information on this ders must arrive 15 1363 So u t hwest 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e Ave, Redmond, Or- sale go to: www.orminutes prior to the 27th Street, Redmain lobby of the egon 97756. Condi- egonsheriff s.com/sa tions of Sale: Poten- les.htm auction to allow the m ond, Ore g on Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will

be accepted. Pay-

Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm

97756. Conditions of Sale: P otential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e ac cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h is sale go to: www.oregonsheriffs.com/sa les.htm

LEGAL NOTICE Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC, its successors in interest and/or ass i gns, Plaintiff/s, v. Shawn M. Wise; Leah D. Wise; Eagle Crest Estate H o m esite Association; Mortgage Ele c tronic Registration S y stems, Inc., solely as nominee for GMAC Bank; and O ccupants of the premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV1315. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, January 6, 2015 at 10:00 A M, in t h e m a in lobby of the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 1421 Harrier Court, Redmond, Oregon 97756. Conditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to revi e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full i mmediately u p on t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h is sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC, its successors and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Danny F. Longfellow; S h errill Scarlett-Longfellow; Ray Klein, Inc., an Oregon Corporation DBA Pro f essional Credit Service; Secretary of Housing and Urban Development; and All O ther Persons or Parties Unknown claiming any right, title, lien or int erest in t h e R e a l Property commonly k nown a s 166 6 2 Shoshone Rd., Bend, OR 97702, D efend ant/s. Case N o . : 13CV0502. NOTICE OF SAL E U N DER WRIT O F E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o t ic e is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, December 4, 2014 at 10:00 AM, in the main lobby of the Deschutes County Sheriff 's Office,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 16662 Shoshone Road, Bend, Oregon 97702. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC, Plaintiff/s, v. R obert E . Oh l d e; C indy L . Ohl d e ; Tammy Lynn Ohlde; Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for Alliance Bancorp; and Persons or P arties unknown claimingany right, title, lien, or interest in the Property described in the complaint herein, Defend ant/s. Case N o . : 11CV1124. NOTICE OF SAL E U N DER WRIT O F E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o t ic e is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will, on Tuesday, November 16, 2014 at 10:00 AM, in the main lobby of the Deschutes County Sheriff 's Office,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known a s 2136 S W 2 6 t h Street, Redmond, Oregon 97756. Conditions of Sale: Potent ial b i dders m u s t arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds.

Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE O newest Ban k , FSB, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Unknown Heirs of Edward R Konantz; Jennifer L. Konantz; U nited States o f America; State of Oregon; Occupants of th e P r emises; and the real property l o c ated a t 15647 W o o dchip Lane, La Pine, Oregon 97739, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0731. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Tuesday, Janua ry 13, 2 0 1 5 a t 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 15647 W o o dchip Lane, La Pine, Oregon 97739. Conditions of Sale: P otential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's f unds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made m full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE O neWest Ba n k , FSB, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Unknown Heirs of Clifton G. Hutchins; U nited States o f America; State of Oregon; O r e gon Department of State Lands; Occupants of the premises; and the Real Property located at 6 1 4 50 Blakely Road, Bend, Oregon 97702, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0294. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, January 6, 2015 at 10:00 A M, in t h e m a in lobby of the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 6 1450 Blak e l y R oad, Bend, O r egon 97702. Conditions of Sale: P otential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's f unds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE O neWest Ba n k , FSB, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Agnes J. Rubow; U nited States o f America; State of Oregon; and Occupants of the premises, Defendant/s. No.: Case

13CV1163FC. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Friday, January 2, 2015 a t 1 0 : 00 A M, in t h e m a in lobby of the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash

or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 1049 Northwest Elm Avenue, Redmond, O regon 977 5 6 . Conditions of Sale: Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior to t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's funds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Oregon H o u sing and Com munity Services D e partment, State of Oregon, Plaintiff/s, v. Unknown Heirs of Gary R. Salser; Oregon Aff o r dable Housing Assistance Corporation, an Oregon nonprofit corporation; An g e la Rose Salser, an individual; Or e g on Water Wonderland Property O w ners Association, Unit II, an Oregon nonprofit c orporation; and occupants of the premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 14CV0103FC. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will, on Tuesday, Janua ry 13, 2 015 a t 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 1 7130 Ospr e y Court, Bend, O regon 97707. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office to review bid d e r's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE P ennyMac L o a n Services, LLC, its successors in interest and/or assigns, P laintiff/s, v. H a o L ong; Ore g o n Equipment Service Corp; Pines at Pilot Butte Association; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0946FC. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, December 11, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 1779 Northeast Lotus Drive, Bend, Oregon 97701. Condit ions of Sale : Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior to t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's f unds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE P ennyMac L o a n Services, LLC, its successors in interest and/or assigns, P laintiff/s, v . U n k nown Heirs o f Daniel Everett Conarty; Cathleen Patricia Conarty; State of Oregon; Occupants of th e P r emises; and the Real Property l o c ated a t 5 2450 Ammo n Road, La Pine, Or-

egon 97739, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV1499FC. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Tuesday, November 25, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 5 2450 Ammo n Road, La Pine, Oregon 97739. Conditions of Sa


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Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE P ennyMac L o a n Services, LLC, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Joshua S . Holcomb a ka Joshua Steven Holc omb; Loreen N . Holcomb aka Loreen Nichole Holcomb; Occupantsof the Premises; and the Real Property l ocated a t 14 1 5 S outhwest 33r d Street, R e dmond, Oregon 97756, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV1518FC. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, December 18, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p r operty commonly known as 1415 Sou t hwest 33rd Street, Redm ond, Ore g o n 97756. Conditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to revi e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s hier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately u pon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h is sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE P ennyMac L o a n Trust 2 0 11-NPL1, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Mark A. Neuman; Kevin D. Padrick, as Chapter 11 Trustee; and Occupants of the premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV1115FC. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Tuesday, December 23, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 4183 So u t hwest Canal Road, Redm ond, Ore g o n 97756. C onditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately u pon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h i s sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE P NC Bank, N a tional A s sociation through its loan servicing agent Select Portfolio Servicing, Inc., Plaintiff/s, v. Melinda M. Delery, Simon J. D e lery; U.S. Bank, National Association; Crescent Creek Owners' Association; Occupants of the prop-

erty, D efendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0245. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, December 18, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 51871 Hollinshead Pl., La P ine, Oregon 97739. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office to review bid d e r's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE PNC Mortgage, a division of PNC Bank, National Association, its successors and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. D arrin J . B . Hil l ; Patrick Eaton; Linda Eaton; and all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, lien, or int erest i n t h e r e a l property c ommonly known as 60283 Tumalo Circle, Bend, OR 97702, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0822. N OTICE OF S A L E U NDER WRIT O F EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, January 8, 2015 at 10:00 AM, in the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 6 0283 T u malo Circle, Bend, Oregon 97702. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE S aint Thom a s Catholic Church of R edmond, Inc . , Plaintiff/s, v. James L. Ramsey the sole remaining Trustee o f the L i llian F . Ramsey Irr e vocable Trust B, Defendant/s. Case No.: 14CV0184FC. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will, on Friday, January 2, 2015 a t 1 0 :00 A M, in t h e m a i n lobby of the Desc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 536 SW 12th Street, Redmond, Oregon 97756. Conditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w

bidder's funds. Only gage records of DesU.S. currency chutes County, Orand/or ca s hier's egon Document No. checks made pay2010-01606 in Book able to Deschutes Page covering the County Sheriff's Offollowing d e scribed f ice will b e a c real property situated cepted. P a yment in said County and must be made in full State, to-wit: Lot14 in immediately upon Block 6 of CONIFER t he close o f t h e ACRES, Deschutes sale. For more inCounty, Oregon. The f ormation on t h is s treet address o r sale go to: www.orother common desigegonsheriffs.com/sa nation, if any, for the les.htm r eal p roperty d e scribed above is purLEGAL NOTICE T he Bank of N e w ported to be: 52231 M e adow York Mellon, fka The Dorrance Bank of New York as R d. L a P i ne , O R 97739 T h e Tax Successor-In-Interest to JPMorgan Chase Assessor's Account for the Real PropBank, NA as Trustee ID for Structured Asset erty is purported to 114709. Both the Mortgage Inv e st- be: b eneficiary and t h e ments II I nc. Bear trustee, Benjamin D. ALT-A Stearns 2006-1, Mor t gage Petiprin, attorney at Pass-Through Certifi- law have elected to cates, Series 2006-1, foreclose the above eferenced Tru s t Plaintiff/s, v. Richard rDeed and sell the said Lee Pooschke, Sr. property to sata ka R i chard L e e real Pooschke; The Hun- isfy the o b ligations secured Trust tington National Bank Deed andbya the Notice of as Successor in InterDefault and Election est to Union Federal to Sell has been reBank of Indianapolis; pursuant to and Occupants of the corded ORS 86.735(3). AII premises, title and interest D efendant/s. C a s e right, in the said described No.: 12CV0814. NOproperty which t he TICE OF SALE UNgrantors had, or had DER WRIT OF EXpower to convey, at ECUTION - REAL the time of execution PROPERTY. Notice is the Trust Deed, tohereby given that the of Deschutes C o u nty gether with any interest the grantors or Sheriff's Office will, on their successors in Tuesday, January 6, interest acquired after 2015 at 10:00 AM, in the main lobby of the execution of the Trust Deschutes C o u nty Deed shall be sold at Sheriff's Office, 63333 public auction to the ighest bidder f o r W. Highway 20, Bend, h Oregon, sell, at public cash to satisfy the obligations secured by o ral auction to t h e the Trust Deed and highest bidder, f or the expenses of sale, cash o r ca s hier's check, the real prop- including the compenof the trustee erty commonly known sation as 5355 H elmholtz as provided by law, and the reasonable Way SW, Redmond, fees of trustee's attorOregon 97756. Conneys. The default for ditions of Sale: Po- which foreclosure is tential bidders must ade is: T h a t a arrive 15 minutes prior m to the auction to allow breach of, and default the obligations sethe Deschutes County in, Sheriff's Office to re- cured by said deed of have occurred in view bidder's funds. trust Only U.S. currency that "A Borrower dies and/or cashier's and the Property is checks made payable not the principal resiof at least one to Deschutes County dence Sheriff's Office will be surviving Borrower"' the borrower has accepted. P ayment and, must be made in full died and there are no borrowers occuimmediately upon the other close of the sale. For pying the p roperty, and therefore, the more information on this s al e g o to: lender had declared all s ums s e cured www.oregonsheriffs.c thereby forthwith due om/sales.htm and payable plus the LEGAL NOTICE foreclosure costs, leTO INT E RESTED gal fees or any adPERSONS. NOTICE vances that may beIS HEREBY GIVEN come due, and such that the undersigned sums have not been has been appointed paid. The amount rePersonal Representa- q uired to c ure t h e tive of the Estate of default in payments to John Martin Carney, date is calculated as Jr., Deceased, by the follows: From: Deschutes C o u nty 2/4/2014 Total of past Circuit Court of the due paym e nts: State of Oregon pro- St 36,674.77 Lat e bate number Charges: $0.00 Addi14PB0095. All per- tional charges (Taxes, sons having claims I nsurance): $ 0 .00 against the Estate are Trustee's Fees and required to p r esent Costs: $3,054.26 Tothem, with p r oper tal necessary to cure: vouchers, within four $1 39,729.03 Please (4) months after the note th e a m o unts date of first publica- s tated herein a r e tion of this notice to subject to confirmabe undersigned or the tion and review and claims may be barred. are likely to change All persons whose during the next 30 r ights may b e a f - days. Please contact fected by th e p ro- the successor trustee ceedings may obtain Benjamin D. Petiprin, additional information a ttorney at law, t o from the records of obtain a the court, the under- "reinstatement' and or signed or the attor- "payoff" quote prior to neys for the under- remitting funds. By signed. DATED and reason of said default first published Sep- the beneficiary has t ember 17 , 20 1 4 . d eclared al l s u m s Cynthia Bassett c/o owing on the obligaErin K. MacDonald, tion secured by the Karnopp P e t ersen Trust Deed due and LLP, 1201 NW Wall payable. The amount S treet, Suite 2 0 0 , required to discharge Bend, Oregon 97701, this lien in its entirety TEL: (541) 382-301'I, to date is: FAX: (541) 383-3073 St 39,729.03 Said sale Of Attorneys for Per- shall be held at the sonal Representative. hour of 1:00 PM on 10/30/2014 in accord LEGAL NOTICE TS¹ 14-27900 with the standard of TRUSTEE'S NOTICE time established by OF SALE Reference ORS 187.110, and OR S is made to that cer- pursuant t o tain Deed of T rust 86.771(7) shall occur at the following desig(hereafter referred to as the Trust Deed) nated place: At the made by HARRY R. front entrance to the FORD, FEE SIMPLE Deschutes C o u nty as Grantor to FIRST Courthouse, 1164 NW A MERICAN T I T LE Bond St., Bend, OR INSURANCE CO. OF Other than as shown OREGON, as trustee, of record, neither the i n favor o f G E N - said beneficiary nor WORTH FINANCIAL the said trustee have HOME EQUITY AC- any actual notice of any person having or CESS, INC., FORclaiming to have any MERLY KNOWN AS LIBERTY REVERSE lien upon or interest in MORTGAGE, INC., the r e a l pr o perty deas Beneficiary, dated hereinabove 1/5/2010, r e c orded scribed subsequent to 1/12/2010, in m o rt- t he interest o f t h e

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cessor(s) in interest to or cashier's check, the grantors or of any the real p roperty lessee or other per- commonly known as son in possession of 20611 Son g bird o r o ccupying t h e Lane, Bend, O rproperty, except: egon 97702. CondiNONE Notice is fur- tions of Sale: Pother given that any person named in ORS 86.778 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire a mount t he n du e (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default oc-

tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office to review bid d e r's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h ecks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will

be accepted. Pay-

ment must be made in full immediately upon the close of curred) and by curing the sale. For more any o t he r d e f ault information on this complained of herein sale go to: www.orthat is capable of be- egonsheriff s.com/sa ing cured by tender- les.htm ing the performance LEGAL NOTICE required under t he U.S. Bank NA, suco bligation(s) of t h e cessor trustee to Bank Trust Deed, and in of America, NA, sucaddition to paying said cessor in interest to sums or tendering the LaSalle Bank NA, as performance neces- trustee, on behalf of sary to cure the de- t he holders of t h e fault, by paying all Washington M utual costs and expenses Mortgage actually incurred in Pass-Through Certifienforcing the obliga- cates, WMALT Series tion and Trust Deed, 2006-AR6, Plaintiff/s, t ogether w it h th e v. Travis Yamada, trustee's and other Persons or Parattorney's fees not ties, including Occuexceeding the unknown amounts provided by pants, any r ight, O RS 8 6.778. T h e claiming title, lien, or interest in mailing address of the t he p r operty d e trustee is: Benjamin scribed in the comD. Petiprin, attorney at plaint herein, Defenlaw c/o Law Offices of dant/s. Case N o .: Les Zieve One World 1 3CV1020FC. N O T rade C enter 1 2 1 TICE OF SALE UNSouthwest S a lmon DER WRIT OF EXS treet, 1 1t h F l o o r ECUTION - REAL Portland, OR 97204 PROPERTY. Notice is ( 503) 946-6558 I n hereby given that the construing this notice, Deschutes C o u nty the masculine gender Sheriff's Office will, on includes the feminine Tuesday, December and the neuter, the 16, 2014 at 10:00 AM, singular includes the in main lobby of plural, t h e wor d thethe Deschutes County "grantor" and/or Sheriff 's Office,63333 "grantors" i n c ludes W. Highway 20, Bend, any successor in in- Oregon, sell, at public terest to the Grantor oral auction to t he as well as any other h ighest bidder, f o r person owing an obli- cash o r ca s hier's gation th e p e rforthe real propmance of which is se- check, erty commonly known cured by the Trust a s 2443 N W 2 n d Deed, and the words Street, Bend, Oregon "trustee" and "benefi- 97701. Conditions of ciary" include their re- Sale: Potential bidspective successors ders must arrive 15 i n interest, if a n y . minutes prior to the Without limiting the auction to allow the trustee's disclaimer of Deschutes C o u nty r epresentations o r Sheriff's Office to rewarranties, O r egon view bidder's funds. l aw r e quires t h e Only U.S. currency trustee to state in this and/or cashier's notice that some resi- checks made payable dential property sold to Deschutes County at a t r ustee's sale Sheriff's Office will be may have been used accepted. Payment in manufacturing must be made in full methamphetamines, immediately upon the the chemical compo- close of the sale. For nents of which are more information on known to be t oxic. this s al e go to: Prospective purchas- www.oregonsheriffs.c ers o f re s i dential om/sales.htm property should be aware of this potential danger before deLEGAL NOTICE ciding to place a bid Wells Fargo Bank, for this property at the N.A. as trustee for trustee's sale. Dated: WAMU M o rtgage 6/23/2014 Benjamin Pass-Through CerD. Petiprin, attorney at t ificates Seri e s law c/o Law Offices of 2006-PR1 Trust, its Les Zieve Signature successors in interB y: B e njamin D . est and/or assigns, Petiprin P 1 1 11227 v. Ray M. 9 /10, 9 / 17 , 9/ 2 4 , Plaintiff/s, Lawler; Kelly Chris10/01/2014 tensen; S u n river LEGAL NOTICE Owner's AssociaU.S. Bank N . A ., t ion; a n d O c c uSuccessor Trustee pants of the preto Bank of America, mises, Defendant/s. Case No.: N.A., Successor in Interest to Lasalle 14CV0076FC. NOBank N . A. , as T ICE O F SA L E Trustee, on behalf UNDER WRIT OF of the holders of the EXECUTION WAMU M o rtgage REAL PROPERTY. Pass-Through CerNotice is h e reby t ificates, Ser i e s given that the Des2007-OA3, c hutes Cou n t y Plaintiff/s, v. Steven Sheriff's Office will, Devere; Amber Deon Tuesday, Devere ak a A m b er cember 2, 2014 at Kathleen D y s on; 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e State of O r egon, main lobby of the Department of JusDeschutes County t ice, D i vision o f S heriff's Of fi c e , Child Support; Fox63333 W. Highway borough 20, Bend, Oregon, Homeowner's Assosell, at public oral ciation, Inc.; Occuauction to the highest bidder, for cash pants of the property, D efendant/s. or cashier's check, Case No.: the real p roperty 13CV0455. NOcommonly known as T ICE O F SA L E 10 Rogue Lane, UNDER WRIT OF Sunriver, O r e gon EXECUTION 97707. Conditions REAL PROPERTY. of Sale: P o tential Notice is h e reby bidders must arrive given that the Des15 minutes prior to c hutes Cou n t y the auction to allow Sheriff's Office will, the Desc h utes on Thursday, JanuCounty Sheriff's Ofary 8, 2015 at 10:00 f ice to revi e w AM, in t h e m a in bidder's funds. Only lobby of the DesU.S. currency c hutes Cou n t y and/or ca s hier's S heriff's Offi c e , checks made pay63333 W. Highway able to Deschutes 20, Bend, Oregon, County Sheriff's Ofsell, at public oral

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trustee in the Trust Deed, or of any suc-

f ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full i mmediately u p on t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h is sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. T a mm y Y. Kennedy aka Tammy Y v o nne Kennedy fka Tammy Y v o nne Parker; Tall Pines Road Association; Mid Oregon Federal Credit Union; O ccupants of t h e premises; and the Real Property loc ated a t 161 7 2 Blackfeather Lane, La Pine, Oregon 97739-9799, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0391. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, November 13, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 16172 Blackfeather Lane, La Pine, Oregon 97739-9799. Conditions of Sale: Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior to t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's funds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made m full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Richard McCandless; Jo Ann McCandless; and Occ upants o f the Premises, D efendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0359. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will, on Thursday, October 2, 2014 at 10:00 A M, in t h e m a in lobby of the Desc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p r operty commonly known as 61546 N e w berry D rive, Bend, O r egon 9 7702-9573. Conditions of Sale: Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bid d e r's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h ecks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plamtiff/s, v. Mary C. Winfrey aka Mary Christine Winfrey; L a rkspur Village Homeowners As s o ciation, Inc.; an d O c c upants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.:

12CV1205. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby

grven that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will, on Tuesday, December 23, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM, i n

main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 20667 Honeysuckle L ane, Bend, O r egon 97702-2780. Conditions of Sale: Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bid d e r's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., on behalf of Registered Holders of Bear Stearns Asset Backed Securities I LLC, Asset-Backed Cert ificates, Ser i e s 2007-AC3, Plaintiff/s, v. G onzalo Naj a r ; M ortgage Ele c tronic Registration Systems, Inc.; Security Nati o nal Mortgage Company; Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as trustee for Meritage Mortgage Loan Trust 2005-2; O ccupants of t h e property, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13C V 0669. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will, on Tuesday, Octob er 21, 2 0 1 4 a t 1 0:00 AM, i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 2766 N E R a inier D rive, Bend, O r egon 97701. Conditions of Sale: PoFIND YOUR FUTURE tential bidders must HOME INTHE BULLETIN arrive 15 m inutes Your future is just apage prior to the auction to allow the Desaway. Whetheryou're looking c hutes Cou n t y for a hat or aplace to hangit, Sheriff's Office to The Bulletin Classified is review bid d er's your best source. funds. Only U . S. Every daythousandsof currency an d / or andsellers of goods cashier's c h e cks buyers and services dobusiness in made payable to these pages.Theyknow Deschutes County you can't beat TheBulletin Sheriff's Office will Classified Sectionfor be accepted. Payselection andconvenience ment must be made -every item isjust a phone in full immediately call away. upon the close of the sale. For more The Classified Section is information on this easy to use.Every item sale go to: www.oris categorizedandevery egonsheriff s.com/sa cartegoryisindexed onthe les.htm section's front page. LEGAL NOTICE Whether youare lookingfor Wells Fargo Bank, a home orneeda service, N A, P l aintiff/s, v . your future is inthepagesof Tammy M. B i llings The Bulletin Classified. a/k/a Tammy Marie Billings a/k/a Tammy The Bulletin Billings a/k/a Tammy StlVing CentralOrcgonsince 19tB Bennent; Jeremy J. Billings a/k/a Jeremy Billings; State of OrFind It in egon; and Occupants The Bulletm Classtffeds! of the premises, De541-385-5809 fendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0774. NOTICE OF SALE U N DER WRIT OF E X ECU- The Bulletin is your TION - REAL PROPEmployment ERTY. N o tice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Marketplace Sheriff's Office will, on Call Tuesday, January 6, 2015 at 10:00 AM, in the main lobby of the 5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 to advertise. W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public www.bendbulletin.com o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real prop- Serving Central Oregon since19IB

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erty commonly known as 60662 R o cking Horse Court, Bend, Oregon 97702. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE W ilmington T r u st Company, Successor Trustee to Citi Bank, N .A., a s T rustee, fo r th e benefit of R e g ist ered Holders o f S tructured A s s e t Mortgage I n vestm ents II Trus t 2 007-AR3, Mo r t age Pass-Through ertificates, Series 2007-AR3, Plaintiff/s, v. Nicholas Ryan L opez; M ortgage El e c tronic Registration Systems, Inc.; IMPAC Funding Corp oration; Oc c u pants of the property, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13 C V 0626. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will, on Tuesday, January 6, 2015 at 10:00 A M, in t h e m a in lobby of the Desc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 560 NE Olney Ave nue, Bend, O regon 97701. Condit ions of Sale : Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bid d e r's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm

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