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THURSDAY August 29,2013

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HEALTH• D1

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TODAY'S READERBOARD March on Washington — Standing where King stood,

Obama reframes his dreamfor a new era. A5

• No overhaul to budget in Salem; recovery is still moving slowly

nor bleak. Although rural economies such as Central

Oregon's are beginning to see By Lauren Dake

makers during the quarterly revenue forecast at the Capitol on Wednesday. "The weight of the housingrelated industries and public sector cuts were disproportionately tough on rural Or-

The Bulletin

SALEM — The housing market has switched from being a headwind in the state's economic recovery to a tail wind, economists told law-

egon," said Mark McMullen, the state's economist. "Now those are lifting, we're starting to see gains." Typically, when it comes to revenueforecasts,the picture is never completely rosy

a boost thanks to the slowly recovering housing market, state economists also voiced concern that more desolate partsofthe state are atrisk of losing a vibrant workforce. Many areas, McMullen said,

continue to face the problem of an aging workforce without opportunities for young

people to find jobs. The way to combat an exodus, he said, is to create a skilled workforce that matches what's happening in the region. See Forecast/A5

Google Glass — Thousands test drive the wearable computer, but will it be a bust or the next big thing? A3

Plus: Moon water — An

Lawmakers cha enge use of force on Syria

V1

Indian spacecraft found some that's native to the moon. A3

Nazis' stolen artDespite a pledge, Franceis dragging its feet returning the works to rightful owners. A6

Golden rice — It provides

By Andrew Clevenger

a much-needed nutrient in

The Bulletin

the developing world, but is

WASHINGTON — More than 100 members of the House of Representatives, including three Oregon Democrats, urged President Obama on Wednesdaynot to take military action in Syria without prior authorization by Congress. With United Nations weapons inspectors in Syria investi-

genetically modified, causing controversy. D1

And a WebexclusiveThe federal ban ongay male blood donors is facing challenges from manysides. bendbulletin.com/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE

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:

Health

obby fights federa diaysiscuts By Eric Lipton New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — Eight months ago, Congress ordered the Obama administration to eliminate a starkexample offederal government waste: more than $500 million a year in excessive drug payments being sent to dialysis clinics nationwide. But in a demonstration of just how hard it is to curb spending in Washington, more than 100 of the same members of Congress who voted in January to impose the cut are trying to push the Obama administration to reverse it or water it down. The conflicting message is due in part to the lobbying muscle of an industry dominated bytwo companies — DaVita HealthCare Partners of Denver and Fresenius, based in Germany — both of which have seen their bottom lines improve since 2011 when the federal government started making the excessive payments. While most of Washington has been on vacation, industry lobbyists aligned with nonprofit groups that in many cases they helped set up or finance have orchestrated a textbook campaign to protect the payments. They argue that the potential cut of $29.52 per patient visit from the

lneide gat i n gclaims e u.S. that the Assad pressed r egime used on Syria chemical

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evidence, A2

Courtesyimage

This artist's rendering approximates what Prineville's new $30 million hospital will look like. The St. Charles Health System will operate the facility, which will replace Pioneer Memorial Hospital.

• The facility is smaller buttouted as more efficient than thecurrent hospital By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

PRINEVILLE — Crook County residents got their first look at the future of medical care in Prineville at an open house on Wednesday night, viewing the first publicly released illustrations of a new $30 million hospital set to break ground early next year. St. Charles Health System announced plans to build a new facility to replace Pioneer Memorial Hospital in the spring, indicating the cost of bringing the current hospital up to modern standards far exceeded the cost of a new building. In late May, the organizationreached an agreement to purchase 20 acres off

Combs Flat Road from the Ochoco Lumber Company for $1 million. On Wednesday, dozens of Crook County residents packed in to Prineville City Hall to view architectural

drawings prepared by The Neenan Company, a Colorado firm specializing in the design and construction of health care facilities. At roughly 60,000 square feet, the two-story hospital will be significantly smaller than the approximately 90,000 square-foot Pioneer Memorial Hospital, according to architect Joe Ashcraft. The layout of the current hospital is inefficient, he said, with a great deal of space that doesn't really improve the patient's

Planned health

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Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

experience. Ashcraft said his firm's design for the new hospital stresses "adjacency," placing functions like the radiology department and the labs where blood tests are performed about one minute's walk from any room where a doctor would see a patient. Bob Gomes, CEO of St. Charles Health System, said it's estimated medical staff and patients will reduce their travel from one part of the hospital to another by 40 percent once the new facility

opens in mid-2015. While the new hospital will expand much of what's offered at the existing hospital, St. Charles Health System will scale back the number ofbeds for overnight stays to 12 patient rooms, down from the 25 available at Pioneer Memorial Hospital. On an average day at Pioneer Memorial Hospital, just nine beds are occupied, Gomes said. Kirk Schueler, chief administrative officer for St. Charles Health System, said overnight hospital stays are far less common than they were when the current hospital was built in 1950 — patients undergoing operations that once required a few nights in the hospital are now often released a few hours after surgery, and new mothers seldom stay overnight after giving birth. See Hospital /A5

weapons against rebel forces, the Obama administration is considering military engagement, likely in the form of a missile strike. Rep. Scott Rigell, R-Va., collected 116 signatures — 98 Republicans and 18 Democrats — on a letter requesting that Obama consult with Congress and obtain its authorization before using military force in Syria. Obama is required to do this under the Constitution and the 1973 War Powers Resolution, the letter maintains. "Engaging our military in Syria when no direct threat to the United States exists and without prior congressional authorization would violate the separation of powers that is clearly delineated in the Constitution," the letterstates. In 2011, Obama said he did not need Congress' approval for military action in Libya because the U.S. was not engaged in "hostilities," but in military operations that were limited in scope and duration. That reasoning set a dangerous precedent and was unconstitutional, according to the letter's authors. See Syria/A4

More Americans are living alone, census report finds By Emily Alpert Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — A growing share of Americans live alone, despite the economic woes lingering after the recession, a new report from the U.S. Census Bureau shows. People living alone made

up more than 27 percent of American households last year — a marked increase over the 17 percent who did so in 1970. "The rise of living alone is the greatest social change of the last 50 years," said Eric Klinenberg, author of "Going Solo: The Extraordinary Rise

and Surprising Appeal of Living Alone." The Census Bureau report underscores that despite the costs, "Americans will pay a premium to have a place of their own," he said. Researchers offered several reasons for the long-standing trend:Americans are waiting until later in life to

marry, stretching their years of singlehood. As a result, married couples have become much less common, dropping from 71percent to 49 percent of American households between 1970 and 2012, the new report shows. Elderly people are also spending more years alone.

"Adults have been able to live longer, and as they're healthier, they can stay in their own homes instead of moving in with a family member" or heading to a nursing home, said Jonathan Vespa, one of the demographers who wrote the report. See Alone/A4

The Bulletin

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

previously planned $246 reimbursementfornext year would force them to close or curtail services at some of the more than 5,000 dialysis centers nationwide. See Dialysis /A4

TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of storms High 80, Low 53

Page B6

INDEX D1-6 Obituaries Business/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Health Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 H o roscope D6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Lo c al/State B1-6 TV/Movies

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A2 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

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Iraq attaCkS —In the span of roughly an hour, as the streets were choked with morning commuters andshoppers, more than a

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people andwounding far more, officials said. The relentless series of coordinated attacks, which involved car bombsand suicide attack-

ria c aims

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ers, hit public markets, restaurants and a bus stop. It was the latest in a series of terrorist attacks that have raised new fears that lraq is

returning to the bloody sectarian violence that nearly tore the country apart in 2006and 2007.

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By Mark Mazzettl and Mark Landler New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The evidence of a massacre is undeniable: the bodies of the dead lined up on h ospital floors, those of the living convulsing and writhing in pain and a declaration from a respected international aid group that thousands of S y rians were gassed with chemical weapons last week. Andyet the White House faces steephurdles as itprepares to make the most important public intelligence presentation since February 2003, when Secretary of State Colin Powell made a dramatic and detailed case for war to the U.N. Security Council using intelligence — later discredited — about

Iraq's weapons programs.

More than a decade later, the Obama administration says the information it will make public, likely today, will show proof of a large-scale chemical attack perpetrated by Syrian

smuoo Aw. DcsuussRe

forces, bolstering its case for a retaliatory military strike on Syria. Yet with the botched intelligence about Iraq still casting a long shadow over decisions about waging war in the Middle East, the White House faces a U .S. public deeply skeptical about being drawn into the Syrian conflict and a growing chorus of lawmakers from both parties angry about the prospect of a U.S. president once again going to war without congressional consultation or approval. U.S. officials said Wednesday there was no "smoking gun" that directly links Syrian President Bashar Assad to the attack, and they tried to lower expectations about the public intelligence presentation. They said it will not contain specific electronic intercepts of communications between Syrian commanders or detailedreportingfrom spiesand sources on the ground. In an i n terview Wednes-

Afghan attack — The Talibanbreached aninternational military

day with the PBS program "Newshour," President Barack Obama said he still had not made a decision about military action. But he said that a military strike could be a "shot across the bow, saying 'stop doing this,' that can have a positive impact on our national security over the long term." It is the fear of the U.S. getting dragged into yet another Middle Eastern war that before last Wednesday had animated opposition — both inside the White House and across the country as a whole — to U.S. military intervention in Syria. Even as he now contemplates getting deeper into a war he had long resisted, Obama appears to be mindful that the opposition remains. "We can take limited, tailored approaches, not getting drawn into a long conflict," the presidentsaid Wednesday on "Newshour." He a dded: "Not another repetition of, you know, Iraq, which I know a lot of people are worried about."

base in eastern Afghanistan on Wednesday, in a complex attack that left at least one Western soldier, four Afghan police officers and two

other Afghansdead,Western andAfghan officials said. The attack, on a Provincial Reconstruction Team base in Ghazni, was eventually stopped by Afghan and Western troops inside the base's perimeter, and

about seven insurgents werereported killed. Thebase,set up to support local government officials and development projects, is primarily staffed by Polish soldiers, but it also includes Afghan and U.S. forces.

Iran uranium — In their first report since anew Iranian president took office, international nuclear inspectors said Wednesday that lran

was slowing its accumulation of uranium that could bequickly turned into fuel for an atom bomb. The new report also disclosed that Iran had agreed to hold a new round of talks with the inspectors next month to

discuss outstanding issues. Butthe quarterly report by the International Atomic Energy Agency also detailed how Iran is expanding its installation of a new generation of advanced equipment for the purification of

uranium, which canfuel nuclear reactors or atom bombs. DcfiCit 'talkS — As tensions mount andexpectations slip lower for any bipartisan consensus on along-term deficit-reduction plan, a group of Republican senators will resume talks Thursday with senior presidential advisers at the White House after a lapse that has lasted

weeks. Theapparent lack of progress after months of intermittent meetings suggests that the effort could soon be sidelined, if not

ended, as the president andCongress turn to the more pressing work of negotiating measures to finance thegovernment and increase the nation's borrowing limit before October deadlines.

Wildfire drOne — Firefighters battling the giant wildfire burning in the Sierra Nevada added a California National Guard Predator drone to their arsenal Wednesday to give them almost immediate views of any

ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................541-383-0337

portion of the flameschewing through ruggedforests in and around Yosemite National Park. The MQ-1 unmanned aircraft being remotely piloted hundreds of miles away quickly alerted fire bosses to a new

TOMATO-THROWING FESTIVAL

flare-up they otherwise wouldn't have immediately seen. Previously, ground commanders relied on helicopters that needed to refuel every two hours. The12-day-old Rim Fire continued to grow, expanding to

DEPARTMENT HEADS

301 square miles. But crews building lines around theflames made

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significant progress, and containment jumped to 30 percent.

MiSSOuri guII dill — Unless ahandful of wavering Democrats

x

change their minds, the Republican-controlled Missouri legislature is expected to enact a statute next month nullifying all federal gun laws in

J

the state andmaking it acrimefor federal agents toenforcethemthere. A Missourian arrested under federal firearm statutes would even be able to sue the arresting officer. The law amounts to the most far-reaching

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states' rights endeavor inthecountry, the far edgeof a growing movement known as "nullification" in which a state defies federal power.

MuniCipal daIIkruptCy — A federal bankruptcy court judge granted the city of San Bernardino, Calif., eligibility for bankruptcy protection Wednesday, raising the possibility that the city will pro-

F i.

pose a plan to dig itself out of debt by cutting money promised to the public pension system. The ruling by Judge Meredith Jury came despite opposition from the powerful California Public Employees'

Retirement System, CalPERS.Lawyers for CalPERShadargued that the city should not treat pension funds like other creditors.

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Mantana rape ruling — A Montana judge onWednesday stood Crowds of peoplethrow tomatoes at eachother during the annual "tomatina" tomato fight fiesta on Wednesday in the village of Bunol, near Valencia, Spain.

Thousands of people splattered eachother with tons of tomatoes in the annual festival in recession-

CORRECTIONS

by his decision to send a former teacher to prison for 30 days for raping a14-year-old girl who later killed herself, but said he "deserved

Alberto Saiz/The Associated Press

hit Spain, with the debt-burdened town charging par-

to be chastised" for his comments about the young victim. District

ticipants entry fees this year for the first time. The town said some 20,000 people took part in the

Judge G. Todd Baugh sentenced former Billings Senior High School teacher Stacey Rambold to15 years, then suspended all but 31 days

hourlong bash, inspired by afood fight among kids

and gave him credit for one dayalready served. In handing down the

back in 1945.

sentence Monday, Baugh said the teenage victim was "older than her chronological age" and had as much control of the situation as the

The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories are accurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.

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teacher who rapedher. — From wire reports

Fort Hoo to eath By Manny Fernandez

than two hours decide the sentence. If even one of them had KILLEEN, Texas — M aj. objected to Hasan's execution, Nidal Malik Hasan, the Army he would have been sentenced psychiatrist who admitted to to life in prison. The same jury killing 13 unarmed people at on Friday found Hasan guilty Fort Hood nearly four years of 45 counts of murder and atago, was sentenced to death tempted murder. by lethal injection by a jury on Because of the high profile Wednesday,becoming one of and heavy toll of the Nov. 5, only a handful of men on mili2009, attack — more than 40 tary death row. people were killed or woundSince th e c a s e a g ainst ed — Hasan is likely to beHasan was overwhelming, his come the first U.S. soldier in conviction was a near certain- more than half a century to ty, and the main question in be executed in the military's the trial was whether he would death chamber at Fort Leavreceive the death penalty. enworth, Kan. The execution Prosecutors had from the would r e quire p r esidential start built a case for execu- approval. tion for an attack that a SenDriven, he said, by a hatred ate report called the worst act of U.S. military action in the of terrorism on U.S. soil since Muslim world and a d esire Sept. 11, 2001. But Hasan, a to protect Taliban leaders in Muslim, taunted the military Afghanistan, Hasan fired 146 justice system, refusing to put rounds at men and women as up a defense and suggesting in they crawled on the floor or and out of court that death to crouched behind desks and him was but a means to mar- cubicles, he killed 12 soldiers tyrdom, leaving jurors to pon- and a civilian who lunged at der whether to give him what him with a chair. he wanted. If Hasan, who will soon turn His stance left the Army's 43, is executed, it will probably lead prosecutor, Col. Michael not be for 10 or 15 years. Mulligan, telling jurors durSome military legal experts ing his closing argument on suggested that Hasan's case W ednesday m o r nin g t h a t — in which he became a nonHasan was not an d n ever participant at his own t r i al would be a martyr. and sought the death sentence "Do not be fooled," he told — represented a fundamental the 13 senior officers on the breakdown of the military juspanel. "He is not giving his life. tice system. Others disputed We are taking his life. This is that assertion. not his gift to God. This is his Hasan was found competent debt to society." to stand trial, and the judge, The jurors took a little more Col. Tara Osborn, who repeatNew York Times News Service

Find It All TheBulletm

edly told him it was unwise to proceed on his own, said his right to represent himself allowed him to be, as she put it, "the captain of his own ship."

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Thursday, Aug. 29, the 241st day of 2013. There are 124 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE HAPPENINGS Syria —French President Francois Hollande will meet with the main opposition group. Meanwhile, the White

House will conduct a briefing for Congressional leaders.A1-2

StfikaS —Fast-food workers

About 10,000 people are currently taking the wearable computers for a test drive. Three share their experiences so far.

plan another day of walkouts in 8 cities.C6 By Michael Liedtke

HISTORY Highlight:In1943, responding to a clampdown by Nazi occupiers during World War II,

Denmark managed toscuttle most of its naval ships. In1533, the last Incan King of

Peru, Atahualpa, wasexecuted on orders of Spanish conqueror Francisco Pizarro. In1862, the Bureau of Engraving and Printing began operations at the United States

Treasury. In1877, the second president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, Brigham Young, died in Salt Lake City at age 76. In1944, 15,000 American troops marched down the

Champs Elysees in Paris as the French capital continued to celebrate its liberation from the Nazis. In 1952, 4'33" ("Four Minutes,

Thirty-three Seconds"), a composition by avant-garde composer John Cage,had its premiere in Woodstock, N.Y., as pianist David Tudor sat at a piano and, for a total of

four minutes and 33seconds, played... nothing. In1953, an early version of the animated cartoon character

SpeedyGonzalesmadehis debut in the Warner Bros. cartoon "Cat-Tails for Two." In 1957, the Senate gave final

congressional approval to a Civil Rights Act after South Carolina Sen. Strom Thurm ond,then a Democrat,ended a filibuster that had lasted 24

hours. In1958,pop superstar Michael Jackson wasborn in Gary, Ind. In1972, swimmer Mark Spitz of the United States won the third of his seven gold medals at the Munich Olympics, finishing first in the 200-meter freestyle.

In1982, AcademyAward-winning actress Ingrid Bergman died in London on her 67th birthday. In1987, Academy Award-winning actor Lee Marvin died in Tucson, Ariz., at age 63. In 2005, Hurricane Katrina hit the Gulf Coast near Buras, La.,

The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Geeks aren't the only people wearing

Google Glass. Among the people testing Google Inc.'s wearable computer areteachers, dentists, doctors, radio disc jockeys, hair stylists, architects, athletes and even a zookeeper. Some 10,000 people are trying out an early version of Glass, most of them selected as part of a contest. To get a sense of the advantages and drawbacks of the device, The Associated Press spoke to three Glass owners who have been using the device since late spring: Sarah Hill, a former TV broadcaster and current military veterans advocate; David Levy, a hiking enthusiast and small business owner; and Deborah Lee, a stay-at-home mom. Glass is designed to work like a smartphone that's worn like a pair of glasses. Although it looks like a prop from a science fiction movie, the device is capturing imaginations beyond the realm of nerds. The trio's favorite feature, by far, is the hands-free camera that shoots photos and video through voice commands. (Images can also be captured by pressing a small button along the top of the right frame of

Glass.) They also liked being able to connect to the Internet simply by tapping on the right frame of Glass to turn it on and then swiping along the same side to scroll through a menu. That menu allows them to do such things as get directions on Google's map or find a piece of information through Google's search engine. The information is shown on a thumbnail-sized transparent screen attached just above the right eye to stay out of a user's field of vision. Among the biggest shortcomings they cited was Glass' short battery life, especially if a lot of video is being taken. Glass' speaker, which relies on a boneconduction technol-

ogy, also is inadequate, according to the testers the AP interviewed.

'internet in your eyesocket' Hill, 42, a resident of Columbia, Mo., became a Glass evangelist shortly after she picked up the device at Google's New York offices in late May. As the AP watched her get fitted with Glass though a video feed on Google's Hangout chat service, Hill quickly began to rave about her ability to take hands-freepictures and fetch i nformation from t h e W e b simply by asking the device to get it. "This is like having the Internet in your eye socket," Hill said. "But it's less intrusive than I thought it would be. I can totally see how this would still let you still be in the moment with the people around

you." The liberating aspects of Glass came into sharper focus for Hill as she took a cab to the airport for her flight back to Missouri. During the taxi ride, she began a video call on Google Hangout with people living in Austria, the United Kingdom and St. Louis. As the cab was preparing to drop her off at the curb, Hill was about to end the call so she could carry her baggage. Then came her first Glass epiphany. "That's when it hit me that, 'Holy cow, I don't have to cut the call off,'" Hill recalled. "I could continue talking because I didn't have to hold a phone. So I carried on a conversation through the airport and people were staring at me like, 'What is that thing on your face?'" Hill became accustomed to the double takes and quizzical looks as she wore Glass to community gatherings, restaurants and shopping excursions. The encounters usually led to her offering others to try on Glass, and most were impressed with their glimpses at the technology, Hill said. Hill, a former news anchor and reporter, believes Glass is destined to transform broad-

cast journalism by e mpowering reporters t o c a pture compelling images at scenes without the need for cumbersome equipment. She likens it to having a satellite TV truck that only weighs 1.5 ounces. Glass also would make it easier for reporters to field questions from viewers through the TwitFrank Frankhn II/The Associated Press ter app or through direct texts. Sarah Hill, a Google Glass user, of Columbia, Mo., tries out the device, in New York. "This is like having the Internet in your eye Life at home socket," Hill said. "But it's less intrusive than I thought it would be." Lee, a New York City resident, has been relying on Glass mostly to capture precious mo- vice at the airport. "My initial said. "They are totally fine on ments with her 9-month-old reaction was, 'What a jerk,'" my head anddon'tblock any of daughter, Maddie. Her favorite Levy said. "There was a little my view. When you see somemoment came when she pho- bit of ostentatiousness about thing interesting, you can imtographed some of her daugh- it, as if he were flaunting it. I mediately have a camera on it. ter's first giggles a couple of am a low-key guy who doesn't I really enjoy being able to capmonths ago. Lee, 34, told Glass like a lot of attention. I have an ture those images." to take the pictures as she tick- iPhone that does a lot of things Some analysts q u estion led and kissed her daughter's that I might otherwise make whether Glass will have mass tummy. Glass do if I d i dn't want to appeal once it hits the market. "Obviously, you can't do that make a spectacle of it." Skeptics who have seen the with a phone in your hand, so Glass has impressed Levy early p a r ticipants w a l king I am totally loving Glass," Lee while wearing it for his main around wearing Glass believe said. "It has really been great." purpose of t a k ing p i ctures the device will eventually be Glass also allowed Lee to and video of some of the trails remembered as a geeky curiset up live video sessions with charted by Protrails.com, an osity that never lived up to its her parents in Oregon so they online hiking site he co-owns. hype. could see Maddie eat her first His objective is to share more Angela McIntyre, a research solid food just as she saw it. She of the Continental Divide with director for Gartner Inc., bealso took pictures of her raising schoolchildren in hopes it will lieves the retail price for Glass Maddie airborne that wouldn't inspire them to do more out- will have to plummet to $200 to have been feasible with a cam- door exploration and less sit- make a significant dent. Early era requiring hands-on opera- ting at home. testers had to pay $1,500 for the "I was wondering if Glass device, though Google hopes tion. "I am capturing all these tiny moments that are really would feel like a burden or part to bring that price down by the exciting with a baby," Lee said. of my hiking equipment. It ac- time of its mass-market release Unlike Hill's experience in tually feels pretty cool," Levy next year. Missouri, hardly anyone in New York gives her a second look when she wears Glass in Central Park or around her

neighborhood. "I t h ought m or e p e ople would stop me in the street or something like that, but that hasn't really happened," Lee sa>d.

IIMPIIITHE ITEI

Out in the open Levy, 39, rarely wears his Glass around his hometown of Boulder, Colo., because he doesn't want to stand out from the crowd.Just two days after Levy picked up the device in New York, he recalls seeing someone elsewearing the deIHIS SATl

~X STILl AVAIL NOW

Indigenouswater found in moon

I

bringing floods that devastated New Orleans. More than1,800

people in the region died. Ten years ago:A bombing at the Imam Ali Shrine in Najaf, Iraq, killed at least 85 people, including Shiite leader

Ayatollah MohammedBaqir al-Hakim. Six nations trying to defuse a standoff over North

Korea's nuclear program ended their talks in Beijing with

an agreement to keep talking. Five yearsago:Republican presidential nomineeJohn McCain picked SarahPalin, who had been governor of Alaska for less than two years, to be

his running mate. One year ago:Seizing the Republican National Convention spotlight in Tampa, Fla., vice

presidential candidate Paul Ryan promised Mitt Romney would "not duck the tough

issues" if he were to win the White House and that their

party would moveforcefully to solve the nation's economic woes.

BIRTHDAYS Actor-director Lord Richard Attenborough is 90. Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., is 77. Movie director Joel Schumacher is 74. Former White House Press

Secretary JamesBrady is 73. TV personality Robin Leach is 72. Actor Ray Wise is 66.

Secretary of the Treasury Jacob Lew is 58. Actress

Rebecca DeMornay is 54. Actress-singer LeaMichele is 27. — From wire reports

By Amina Khan

has been trapped in chemiLos Angeles Times cally stunted form. The signal S cientists using a N A S A 9 kilometers. Like many cra- seemed too strong to be the instrument aboard an Indian ters, it has a central peak in sparse stuff left on the surface spacecraft hav e d i scovered the middle. When an asteroid by solar wind, the researchsigns of water native to the whams into the surface, the ers surmised, and must be a moon — not brought from far ground essentially rebounds, remnant of water chemically away, but water that must have pushing up a bunch of rock bonded to the magmatic rock in been lockedbeneath the lunar from underground. which it was sealed. crust since its birth. Using data from the spaceWith these findings in hand, T he discovery by th e i l l - craft's NASA M oon M i ner- scientists maybe ableto expand fated Chandrayaan-I l u n ar alogy Mapper, researchers on the conclusions drawn from probe represents the first time discovered an abundance of rock samples from the Apollo researchers have found signs hydroxyl in the crater's central sites, which were all clustered of native water remotely. The peak — essentially water that on one part of the moon. results, published in the journal Nature Geoscience, offer further evidence that the moon has its own indigenous source of water. Previously, researchers have relied on rock samples brought back by Apollo astronauts to find out about the moon's internal moisture (drier than earthly deserts but wetter than we used to think.) That's because orbiting satellites are unable to peer beneath the surface, and what We will be closedMonday,Labor Day,Sept. 2, 2013 water they see on top has been RETAIL 8 CLASSIFIED DISPLAYADVERTISING implanted, either by the solar DAY DEADLINE wind or by micrometeorites hitting the surface. Monday9/2....................................W ednesday,8/28 4 p.m. But the crater Bullialdus, At Home9/3..................................W ednesday,8/28 4 p.m. with its unusual chemical diTuesday 9/3........................................Thursday, 8/29 Noon versity, offered an ideal spot W ednesday 9/4........................................Fri day,8/30 Noon to peer into the moon's depths without sending an astronaut with a shovel. The area, near CLASSIFIED LINER the moon's equator, is the site of

201 3

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some serious double-digging: It sits in the Mare Nubium, a lunar plain that was probably carved out by a major impact. Bullialdus is 61 kilometers wide and probably was carved out afteran asteroid smashed into the moon, excavating 6 to

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The Bulletin


A4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

Dialysis

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Continued from A1 At issue is how the government reimburses dialysis clinics. Until 2011, the government paid clinicsfor each dosage of an anti-anemia drug administered, a practice that led to concern that clinics were overusing the drug. But after adopting a flat fee for dialysis, the use of the drug plunged, while the dialysis companies' earnings margins rose. That prompted Congress to order a cut in the drug fee. Some outside expertssay the industry is effectively enlisting patients and members

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cost of the drugs, two federal audits in the past year have shown. The industry, as a result, has collected an extra $530 million to $880 million a year in federal payments since 2011, compared with the actual use of Epogen and other dialysis drugs. That is the windfall that Congress ordered Health and Human Services to eliminate in January.

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Companiesbenefi t

The majorcompanies have benefited significantly, and their earnings have r i sen since 2011. Warren Buffett's ~ i company, Berkshire Hathaof Congress as a lobbying way, recently moved to buy a tool to protect their payments. larger share of DaVita, whose The real problem, they say, is chief executive, Kent Thiry, that the industry continues to is among the top paid in the open or acquireclinics even Michael F. McElroy/ New YorkTimes News Service Un>ted States, earmng $26.8 as growth in the number of pa- Dialysis patients are treated at the nonprofit Centers for Dialysis Care in Cleveland earlier this million last year, a 53 percent tients on dialysis has slowed. month. More than 100 of the same members of Congress who voted in January to impose a cut on jump from 2011. "Patients should not be used excessive drug payments being sent to dialysis clinics nationwide by the federal government are Industry lobbyists and comas pawns in a series of scare now trying to push the Obama administration to reverse it or water it down, due in part to the lobby- panyexecutivesacknowledged tactics to protest a change ing muscle of the industry. in interviews this month that in a payment," said Richard the federal government might Berkowitz of Skokie, Ill., who be paying them more than is said he was repeatedly pres- maintained because they help such appeals pouring in before from the Center for Responsive n ecessary to cover the cost of sured when he recently visited the companies with other costs a public comment period ends Politics, making it a big player t h e drugs they use on dialysis his dialysis clinic to sign a pe- not sufficiently covered by the Friday. among interest groups. patients. tition protesting the cuts, even federal reimbursements. The multibillion-dollar dialIn the i r p r esentations on Winning overCongress "We have carried a lot of though he routinely does dialyysis industry has been accused Capitol Hill and to the Obama sis on his own at home. centersthat lose money overThe full-court press has by medical researchers and a d m i nistration,thecompanies The industry — which lists all, but if they cut reimburse- energized Congress. A broad former employees of putting a h a ve argued that the cutbacks dozens of lobbyists including ment it becomes impossible to coalition, including conserva- higher priority on profits than w o uld hit clinics in rural areas former Rep. Earl Pomeroy, do that everywhere," DaVita tive Republicans and liberal on care b efore, and in poor secD-N.D., and Thomas Scully, spokesman Skip T h u rman Democrats and many in be- giving pa t i ents tions of major citPcit-IB1ItS who ran the Medicare pro- said. tween, has joined the industry for many years ies hardest — as gram from 2001to 2004 — has I ndustry l o bbyists h a v e appeal, with 205 members of excessive d oses SQpUIQ I7pg QB those fac i l ities proved its clout in Washington met this summer with dozens the House signing a letter this of the expensive typically already d I before. It persuaded Congress of members of Congress and month to the Medicare admin- anti-anemia drug have lower profit Irl 8 SBI'IBS Of m argi n s . to pass legislation that as of their staffs, while others have istrator asking her to recon- Epogen to collect 2011 allowed the industry to re- reached out to top White House sider the proposed cut. Half of higher reimburse- SCgi.B $g C)jCS Diane Wish, the ceive an annual adjustment in o fficials, i n c luding C h r i s those signers voted in favor of ments — allegachief e x e cutive its reimbursement rate, which Dawe, a senior policy adviser the cut in January. tions the compa- ~ ~ < ~ ~ of a small, Ohio"Such acut would put many it will get in the coming year. for health care, to urge them nies have strongly Ct lBflgBIri 8 based non p rofit That will slightly reduce the to pressure the Department of dialysis providers out of busi- disputed. chain called CenppymBrlg " impact of the other proposed Health and Human Services ness," said Rep. Ben Ray LuThe excessive ters for D i alysis cut. and its Medicare division to jan, D-N.M., who backed the payments to the — Richard Berkowitz, Ca r e, said she was back down on the planned cut. legislation imposing the cut companies since pati e nt who says he co nvinced that the Automatic coverage They enlisted employees at and then was among the lead 2011 came about, was pressured to cu ts would hit her The federal government for clinics nationwide to join in. signers of a letter urging the in fact, as the fedsign a petition co mpany hard. "Part of me is decades has covered the cost They brought reti red profes- administration to reconsider. eral government of what is called end-stage kid- sional basketball star Alonzo Opposition in Congress has tried to create a a fraid until p a ney disease,the only chronic Mourning, who has kidney dis- been led by lawmakers who single bundled payment for ti e nts start dying, no one is disease that has this automatic ease, and other kidney care pa- are among the top recipients each patient visit. The idea g o ing to believe that we can't coverage.The benefitha s cost tients, to Capitol Hill for meet- of campaign c o ntributions wastoeliminatethe incentive m a k e i t o n t hi s amount of the government more than ings. They set up campaigns from the industry, including to prescribe excessive doses money,"she said. $32.9 billion a year, the big- on Facebook, Twitter and Ins- Reps. John Lewis, D-Ga., and of Epogen, which medical reOf fic i als at Health and Hugest part of it for dialysis. The tagram and encouraged law- John Shimkus, R-Ill., as well as search showed was harming m a n Services, which must isresult is that about 90 percent makers to visit dialysis clinics Lujan. patients. sue a final rule by Nov. 1, have of the dialysis patients served in their home districts — with Overall, the industry has doWith the profit i ncentive r e m ainedlargelysilent,saying by a company like DaVita cameras andlocalreporters in nated at least $8 million to law- gone, use of Epogen dropped o n ly that they are listening to rely at least in part on federal tow. makers and their causes since even more than the federal t h e p rotests. "We do our best to address insurance. DaVita alone says it has gen- 2009, nearly evenly split be- government expected. So the Company officials say the erated 80,000 letters protesting tween Democrats and Repub- amount of money set aside in t h e concerns raised," a spokesd rug payments should b e the proposed cuts, with more licans, according to the data the new bundle exceeded the w o man said in a statement.

Syria

objective of the use of U.S. forces in the Syrian conflict, Continued from A1 DeFazio said. "If the use of 221 Tomahawk "While the use of chemicruise missiles, 704 Joint Di- cal weapons by any country rect Attack Munitions, and 42 against their ow n c i v ilians Predator Hellfire missiles ex- is morally reprehensible, the pended in Libya does not con- U.S. must engage the internastitute 'hostilities,' what does?" tional community on effective the letter asks. responsesthrough the United Oregon Reps. Earl Blume- Nations Security Council and nauer, D-Portland; Peter De- Congress must assess any recFazio, D-Springfield; and Kurt ommendations made by the Schrader, D-Canby; all signed U.N.," he said. the letter. Reps. Greg Walden, Blumenauer added, "The R-Hood River; and Suzanne use o f c h e mical w e apons Bonamici, D-Beaverton, did against civilians in Syria is apnot. palling and outrageous. HowWalden w a s tr a v e ling ever, rather than rushing into Wednesday and could not be an amazingly complicated and reachedfor comment, spokes- treacherous arena, Congress man Andrew Malcolm said. and the American people In p r epared s t atements, should have the opportunity B lumenauer, DeFazio a n d to consider our actions and be Schrader emphasized that the mindful of the consequences." legislative branch, and not the Congress, out on its annual executive branch, is given the August recess until Sept. 9, authority to declare war in the could reconvene if necessary, Constitution. according to the letter. "After more than a decade Rep. Justin Amash, R-Mich., of war and billions of dol- who also signed the letter, lars spent, the United States tweeted Wednesday that a vote can no longer afford to be the to authorize the use of force in world'spolice," Schrader said. Syria would fail in Congress. "I urge the President and my "Why don't Pres Obama 8z colleaguesin Congress to con- leaders in Washington want tinue to work with the interna- Congress to vote on attacktional community to end the ing ¹Syria? Because the vote violence in Syria, but direct would fail," A mash's tweet U.S. military involvement at stated. this time is one of the worst of H ouse S p e ake r Joh n many bad options." Boehner, R-Ohio, submitted If Obama intends to engage his own letter to Obama on U.S. forces, he must first dis- Wednesday. It included a list cuss the scope, duration and of questions the administra-

tion should answer b efore Congress could authorize a missile strike. "What result is the Administration seeking from its response? What is the intended effect of the potential military strikes? If potential strikes do not have the intended effect, will further strikes be conducted?" Boehner wrote. Boehner also wondered if Obama has prepared for all possible outcomes of military intervention. "Does the Administration have contingency plans should the strikes implicate foreign power interests, such as Iran or Russia? Does the Administration intend to submit a supplemental appropriations request to Congress, should the scope and duration of the potential military strikes exceed the initial planning?" White House spokesman Jay Carney said Tuesday that Obama was discussing the issue with American allies and congressionalleaders, and the president had not yet made a final decision. "It is not around the question of whether or not the Syrian regime is responsible," for using chemical weapons that killed women and children, Carney said. "It's around the question of what is the app ropriate response to t h i s clear violation of international norms."

Continued from A1 The trendsmight seem puzzling in light of the recession and its enduring effects, including the recent surge in young adults living with their parents. Another report, from the Pew Research Center, shows the downturn did, indeed, seem to dampen the odds that people ages 18 to 31 would live alone. But the n umbers fell o n ly slightly — from 8 percent down to 7 percent between 2007 and 2012. Over that same period, singletonsincreased as a share of American households, Census Bureau data show. Living alone in South Los Angeles has forced Fermin Vasquez to save money by eating out less and cooking at home more often. But having a place of his own is worth it, the 26-year-old said. "I can clean the house whenever I want," Vasquez said. "I can have friends over. My girlfriendcomes over more often. If I go out at night, I don't have to worry about waking up my roommate." Klinenberg believes technology has helped drive the

change, allowing people to connect online while l iving alone. People living alone are actually more likely than married people to spend time with friends and neighbors or volunteer in their community, he added. "Any time you feel like it, you can go out your door and get involved in social activities," said Kim Calvert, editor-in-chief of Singular Magazine. The only benefit Calvert can see to shar-

ing a home, she said, is sharing expenses. "Being single isn't about being lonely." Klinenberg says it was predictable that economic trouble would not s top A m ericans

from "goingsolo,"since recessions tend to drag down the marriagerate.A recent analysis by Ohio's Bowling Green State University found that the marriage ratehad hita record low as of two years ago. "Living alone is not weird anymore," said Michael Rosenfeld,associate professor of sociology at Stanford University. The fact that it has persisted through tough times, he said, "is a demonstration of how much the value of independence has grown."

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

AS

TODAY'S READ:50TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE MARCH ON WASHINGTON

resi ens onor in in es 0 W ere es 0 By Peter Baker New Yorh Times News Service

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama stepped Wednesdayintothe space where the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. once stood and summoned his iconic dream of a colorblind society in a celebration of a half-century of progress and a call to arms for the next generation. On a day of overcast skies and misty rain, tens of thousands of Americans — black, white and every shade in between — returned to the site of King's "I Have a Dream" speech to listen to the nation's first black president reframe the mission for a new era. "To dismiss the magnitude of this progress, to suggest as some sometimes do that little has changed, that dishonors the courage and the sacrifice of those who paid the price to march i n t h ose y ears," Obama said as King's relatives, compatriots and admirers watched. "But we would dishonorthose heroes as well to suggest that the work of this nation is somehow complete. "The arc of the moral universe may bend toward justice," the p r esident added, adopting a line from King, "but it doesn't bend on its own. To secure the gains this country has made requires constant vigilance, not complacency." The symbolic journey from King to Obama on d isplay on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial animated the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom more than any particular oratory. In his own speech, Obama made only oblique reference to his unique place in history, when he said "and yes, eventually the White House changed," but the power of his presence was lost on no one. Obama hit on the theme that progress was made because of those who were there 50 years

ago.

Forecast Contlnued from A1 "If you're in Central Oregon, lots of health care support.... Find out where you can help provide skills for the industries already there," he told lawmakers. Overall,the economy remains on a slow, but steady recovery. The revenue forecast means lawmakers won't make any drastic tweaking to the 20D-15 approved $16.7 billion budget. Because revenue is down $37 million since completing the budget at the end ofsession, there won't be a personalincome or corporate kicker. During th e l a s t r e venue forecast in May, economists warned the corporate kicker could be triggered. The socalled kicker happens when revenue is more than 2 percent above what economists predicted. In 2012, voters approved a measure that would send the corporate kicker revenue to the state's public schools. But the measure is not yet in effect, meaning if the kicker had been triggered this quarter, the revenue would have been sent back to businesses. State economists noted they expect a lot more construction

"Because they kept marching, America changed," the Doug Mills/ New York Times News Service president said. "Because they President Barack Obama, from left, former President Jimmy marched, the civil rights law Carter, first lady Miche!!e Obama and former President Bill Clinton was passed. Because they wave to the crowd durIng the ceremony markIng the 50th annivermarched, the voting r i ghts sary of the March on Washington at the Lincoln Memorial. law was signed. Because they marched, doors of opportunity and education swung open so n o t u s e r ace as an excuse The three p residents eftheir daughters and sons could e i t her. fectively reflected three eras "If we're honest with our- in the civil rights movement: finally imagine a life for themselves beyond washing some- s e lves, we'll admit that in the Carter, the white Southerner body else's laundry or shining course of 50 years, there were who appointed more blacks to somebodyelse'sshoes." times that some of us claim- high-ranking positions than More sober than stirring, i n g to push for change lost our any of his predecessors had; Obama's 28-minute address, w a y," he said. He added, "Ra- Clinton, who was so attuned to twice as long as cial politics could race issues that he was called King's original, cut both ways." the country's first black presim ade th e c a s e "TO SeCure While O b ama dent; and Obama, who really is that the fight for $Qe ggjrIS tgjS did n ot delve into and who represented the genthe new era was policy battles in eration that came of age after to ensure that op- COUrlt"Y ~~S much detail, other the battles of the past. portunity is avail- mc I de I'egU/lf'eS sp e akers citedcon- The Rev. B ernice K i n g, able not just for t roversies of t h e King's daughter, who spoke afCOfIS)Bflt a few but for the moment, including ter the former presidents, not"the ~lali~fl~e fIOt m any, f o r the Trayvon Mar- ed that there were no women black c u s todian Cpmp/cICerIcy." ti n case, New Yorkon the program 50 years ago, City's police frisk- but that a number of powera nd t h e whi t e — President ing policy and the ful women spoke Wednesday steelworker" and Barack Obama S upreme C o u r t afternoon. She delivered a stir"the i m m i g rant dishwasher." ruling this sum- ring call to "let freedom ring" "This r e mains mer o verturning as the King family and Barack our great u n finished busia k e y provision of the Voting and MichelleObama gathered ness," he said. "We shouldn't R i g h tsAct. around and rang a bell that "I think we know how Dr. had been saved from the 16th fool ourselves. The task will not be easy." King would h ave r eacted," Street Baptist Church in BirObama, who was preceded C a r ter said. mingham, Ala., where a bombb ytwoformerpresidents, Bill Yet Cl i n ton said that f or ing by the Ku Klux Klan killed Clinton and J immy C arter, a l l o f the current challenges, four girls just weeks after King took veiled shots at his poA m e r icans have never had gave his "I Have a Dream" litical opponents, criticizing m o r e o p portunity t o s h ape speech. those who "practice the old t h e future if they can put aside Some of the lions of the era politics of division" by claim- t h e i r d ifferences. were there, including Rep. "It is time to stop complain- John Lewis, Andrew Young ing that the government is to blame for growing economic i n g a n d p u t o u r s h oulders and Joseph Lowery, grayer, insecurity. against the stubborn gates thicker,slower, in some cases But he also said his side of h o l ding the American people in a wheelchair, but stirring the political spectrum should b a c k,"he said. the emotions of their youth.

"We ain't going back," Lowery declared. "We ain't going back. We've come too far, marched too long, prayed too hard, wept too b itterly, bled too profusely and died too young to let anybody turn back the clock on our journey to justice." Also on hand were daughters of the two presidents most associated with civil r i ghts, Caroline Kennedy and Lynda Johnson Robb, as well as a phalanx of entertainment and sports figures. Missing w er e p r o minent elected Republicans, although several issued statements commemorating the moment. To many on hand, it was a day to reflect not only on K ing's legacy but a lso o n Obama's. Those old enough to remember the march, or to have attended, marveled at the thought of a black president standing where King had. "If you say that's not the fruition of the dream, I don't know what is," said Bill Carr, a licensed clinical social worker from Montclair, N.J., who is black. Among the witnesses to that progress was Gil Lyons, an 82year-old Park Service ranger and Korean War veteran who attended the 1963 march. Lyons, who worked for the Postal Service at the time and was told that his pay would be docked if he attended the events, now works as a Park Service interpreter, teaching visitors about the national monuments, including the new Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial. Lyons recalled being moved to tears by King's address. "I felt that something good was going to happen to America, and look at 1600," he said, referring to the White House. "People said we would have a

Continued from A1 Although Pioneer Memorial Hospital closed its birthing center at the end of 2009 — and the future St. Charles Prineville will not include a birthing center — the existing facility reflects how medical care was delivered in the 1950s, Schueler said. Because the hospitals in Bend, Redmond, Prineville and Madras are all o wned and operated by St. Charles Health System, it's not necessary that each facility duplicate all the services offered by the others.

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jobs in the near future. Other key industries, such as the athletic and outdoor apparel industry, continue to expand and create jobs. But there are still trouble spots. It's been difficult integrating the long-term unemployed backintothe economy, and there are a lot of high- and low-wage jobs, but finding middle-wage jobs remains difficult.

And even though McMullen kicked off the forecast with good news about rural economies, he later said, "We've started to see some improvements, with government cuts slowing down an d h ousing market prices up. But nevertheless, there is still a long way

to go."

— Reporter,541-554-1162; Idake@bendbulletin.com

:

Hospital

black president. I said to myselfIprobably would never see one. But what can I say? In my time, Obama came along." William A n drew A l l ison, 92, was also there that day, and he had kept a sign from the march in his closet ever since: "We March for Effective Civil Rights Laws Now!" it said. "When I came down forthe march, they gave me the sign," he said. Allison took the sign out of storage Wednesday and put it next to himself as he sat on a bench between the White House and the Mall. "I thought I'd come back," he said. "It had been 50 years." Still, the security barriers common inthe years since the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, discouraged many from moving about freely, and risers for mediacameras blocked the view of the Lincoln Memorial, creating a sense of frustration. If the 1963 march had an air of freedom and spontaneity, Wednesday's event felt at times choreographed and forced. When Young, the retired civil rights worker, ambassador and Atlanta mayor, addressed the crowd, he did so in song, delivering a stirring rendition of "Woke Up This Morning With My Mind Stayed on Freedom." But when he implored the crowd to join in, the few who did could barely be heard. "We're not here to declare v ictory," Young l a ter t o l d the crowd. "We're here to simply say that the struggle continues."

"Back then they had to be everything t o eve r y body, so they needed the rooms," Schueler said. As part of the land sales agreement with Ochoco Lumber Company, St. C h arles H ealth System a g reed t o master-plan roughly 50 acres surrounding the hospital site, and toconnect the parcels retained by the lumber company to roads, sewer and water. Illustrations of the surrounding parcels were also displayed at Wednesday's open house, showing areas Ochoco Lumber Company hopes to rezone foroffice space, retail, and multifamily housing.

Bruce Daucsavage, president of Ochoco Lumber Company, said his company is, for now, primarily interested in getting the new hospital constructed. He said he expects the completed hospital could be a draw for several kinds of businesses looking for a location in Prineville, particularly those in the health care field, but there's no rush to develop the remainder of the

property. "The buildout on this could be 20years,but there's a lotof interest, we've been getting a lot of phone calls," he said. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbuiieti n.com

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

IN FOCUS: CHINA

UPDATE: NAZI PLUNDER

rea in a oo, enre reneurs rance a s us or overnmen reorm in searc or By Simon Denyer The Washington Post

B EIJING —

~I 1~ I I

W hen Chi-

nese property magnate Zeng Chengjie was executed for fraud in July, it sent a chill through the business community here. Zeng's real misstep, according to associates and supporters,was not the crime he was charged with — defaulting on loans from ordinary citizens — but backing the wrong political horse: When his patron, a p r ovincial governor, was jailed for corruption, Zeng found himself stranded, they say, a victim of China's shifting political sands. If the country's economic miracle is to be sustained, its private entrepreneurs will be expected to do more to foster growth and i nnovation. But many business leaders say the economic playing field is tilted sharply against them and in favor of the country's mammoth state-owned enterprises, while the political climate remains treacherous. Although many entrepreneurs undoubtedly still make a lot of money, some have begun to complain that they survive only at the whim of a distrustful Communist Party. "In the eyes of some people, we are dogs," businessman Sun Dawu told a small group of entrepreneurs, economists and lawyers who met in Beijing last week to discuss Zeng's death. "In the eyes of government officials, we are pigs. In our own eyes, we are sheep — sheep for slaughter."

Simon Denyer/The Washington Post

Sun Dawu, pictured on the grounds of his factory complex just outside the city of Baoding, is one of a small but growing group of Chinese entrepreneurs who are raising their voices in favor of private property, civil rights and an independent judiciary.

missin a

man Sun, who runs a thriving animal feed factory near the city of Baoding, a two-hour drive south of Beijing. "After the official was charged, his bad luck came," Sun said in an interview at his firm's sprawling complex. "To run their businesses well, entrepreneurs have no choice but to maintain good relations with l ocal government. It's like breathing in the polluted air in Beijing. You can't stop breathing just because the air is polluted." Sun himself ran into trouble a decade ago after he gave a speech at Peking University in which he called for greater rights for China's farmers, complaining that there were "eight

By Doreen Carvajai and Patricia Cohen New York Times News Service

PARIS — When France's culture m i n ister, A u r elie Filippetti, handed over six looted 18th-century painti ngs to a B o ston man i n March, she declared a new " proactive a p p roach" t o tracking the original owners of recovered artworks that were stolen by the Nazis. The announcement was welcomed here and abroad as an overdue step after decades of bureaucratic resistance to returning the art in a nation scarred by the most systematic plunder of any country during World War II. But since t h a t p l e dge nearly six months ago, there has been scant evidence of change. Filippetti createdtwo groups to study the subject and submitprogress reports to her, one due at the end of the year to describe objects that can be tracked and a second due next summer. No additional funds have been earmarked for research, and no additional staff members have been hired or dedicated to this project, Thierry Bajou, the ministry official in charge of the recovery effort, acknowledged. There is one employee assignedto research unclaimed art i n F r e nch m u seums — a laborious process. At the Foundation for the Memory of theShoah, there is a specialist in the World War II art market who advises the min-

caps (party cadres) for every

straw hat (farmer)" in rural areas. At the same time, he said, property and civil rights. In the talk only about business. he was involved in land and tax process, they are breaking a taThat, Wang Ying and oth- disputes with local officials. Afboo in Communist China that ers say, is simply impossible in ter the speech, he was investibusiness leaders never discuss modern China, where every gated and convicted, like Zeng, politics. business needs a political pa- of having borrowed money "Right now, people dare not tron — and that to demand that from private farmers to support speak out, but is that a normal people not talk about politics his business when bank loans society'?" said Wang Ying, a is itself to take a political posi- were scarce. He spent more fund manager at the forefront tion. She said she felt she had than five months in custody of thereform advocates. "The no choice but to resign from and was given a t hree-year reality is that the more you Zhenge Island. suspended prison sentence but avoid and hide, the harder it is The sense of disquiet among says his fate could have been for you to survive. Can entre- Chinese entrepreneurs deep- far worse. "I don't regret it at all," he preneurs really survive if they ened in recent years with the kneel down?" arrestof business leaders and said. "Maybe I was punished the confiscation of their assets for what I said, but, at the same Debate among during a populist campaign time, I was saved because my business owners against organized crime in the voice was out in public. The The debate over whether city of Chongqing from 2009 public knew who I was, and to speak out or stay silent has to 2011. Many of the business after I was arrested, the media spread as far as an exclusive leaders punished complained supported me, and public opinonline networking group for that the proper legal process ion supported me. The trag2,000 of the nation's top entre- had not been followed. edy of Zeng Chengjie is that bePreparing for the worst preneurs known as Z henge cause he did not speak out, no Entrepreneurs interviewed Island. The group, which also Facing challenges one knew his story, and he was by The Washington Post say stages l a v is h ne t w orking Among the problems facing not saved." that many of their friends and events, has been described as a private entrepreneurs in China Billionaire investor Wang associates have invested sig- high-level version of Facebook is the Communist Party's stran- Gongquan has emerged as a nificant sums abroad in the for members, who pay an an- glehold on the nation's vast leading liberal voice, co-authorpast few years, as a fallback nual fee of more than $3,000. household savings and the way ing a petition last month calling should they ever run into trou- Most members are owners of it funnels those savings in the for the release of jailed dissident ble; some are emigrating. The small or medium-size business- form of cheap credit through Xu Zhiyong. With corruption trend is a vote of no confidence es, a group that tends to feel the the nation's banking system rampant, inequality growing in the party that concerns some most vulnerable. to state-owned enterprises. and the environment in ruins, economists, even if it has yet to Wang Ying had formed a That leaves private-sector busi- Wang Gongquan says, citizens reach a tipping point. reading group with about 100 nesses often short of the loans and entrepreneursneed tojoin Within China, most business Zhenge Island members to they need to expand, or driven forces to push for change. On leaders try to keep their heads discuss "Robert's Rules of Or- to break the law by borrowing their own, he says, individuals down, concentrating on maxi- der," a 19th-century American directly from ordinary people, treated unjustly by the all-powmizing returns to sharehold- handbook of p a r liamentary as Zeng did. Many owners also erful state sometimes feel they ers and investors. A small but procedure, but was indirectly say they are forced to bribe lo- have no recourse but to turn to growing group, however, says admonished last month when cal party officials to gain politi- violence. "If the government the time has come to speak out Liu Chuanzhi, founder of the cal protection. does not open society, it will for political reform, for the rule enormous and politically wellWhile Zeng may havemade cause more hurt and more vioof law and a judiciary indepen- connected computer maker mistakes, his main m istake lence,"Wang Gongquan said, dent of the Communist Party, Lenovo, told members that they was to be too close to an indi- "which is not in the governand for the protection of private should stay out of politics and vidual official, said business- ment's interest, either."

istry project but also juggles part-time work maintaining cultural archives. During the German occupation, about 100,000 art objects were confiscated from Jews in France and sent to Germany by train. Although more than 61,000 were recovered and more than 45,000 returned by 1949, thousands have not yet been reunited with their owners. More than 2,000 of the works that were considered orphaned were distributed among 57 French museums. Since 1951, barely more than 100of these have been returned. In a recent response to questions by email, Filip-

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p etti, who declined to b e interviewed in person, counseled patience. It is more difficult to identify looted art today because of "the deaths of the victims and their direct descendants," she said, "and not because of a lack of will on the part of museums." She said she expects three or four works to be returned over the next two years. "Until now, we have waited for inheritors or relatives to trigger research proced ures," Filippetti s ai d i n March. "I want to introduce a more proactive approach under which France will seek the owners whether or not a formal requesthas been made." The culture minister's declaration came on the heels of pressure from Corinne Bouchoux, a French senator in the Green Party, who had issued a legislative report on the recovery efforts. Her report — a strategy to develop "clean museums" — was particularly critical of the lack of public access to French archives that prevents descendants from g a thering vital evidence to press claims dating back to the chaotic days of the war. Some rec ords, including those of the Louvre, are closed to the public, and there is limited access or none at all to many of the other archives, which are held by museums and government or military agencies. B ouchoux said t h at, i n addition to the 2,000 works known to have been turned over to museums, there may be another4,000 with murky originsthat were purchased during the wa r a n d l ater donated to museums. Their contributors were often listed as anonymous in order to give the works legitimacy. No effort has been made to conduct a comprehensive audit or track down the owners or their families for any of these works, she said in an interview. "Everyone believed that this problem was settled, but it was a delusion," Bouchoux said. "It was a c o l lective

forgetting."


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST29, 2013

BRIEFING

Arrest in fatal traffic accident A Prineville man, who earlier this month alleg-

edly ran a stop sign and hit a motorcyclist who later died, turned him-

self in on Wednesdayafter learning of a warrant issued for his arrest. Gerald Green, 36,

was arrested by the

en see sin u onex anSiOn By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Bend officials want to take a new approach to updating the city's growth plan, and include more of the community in decision making. "One of the lessons that I've learned in my work on (urban growth boundaries)

and observing this process is it's really important to involve as many people, with as many opinions, as possible, and to allow the citizens of Bend to have a direct say and stake in this big planning effort," said Principal Planner Brian Rankin. "It's a different approach

than what we have been taking for years, and I think it will pay off in the long run." Bend recently relaunched an effort to fix problems in a 2009 plan to expand city boundaries. The city likely needs to hire a consultant in order to improve the public process and finish the growth

plan update by April 2016, ac-

cording to planning officials. At a Sept. 18 City Council meeting, a task force is expected to recommend that the city ask consultants to submit proposalsfor thisoutreach

and planning process. The cost is unknown at this point. SeeExpansion/B2

www.bendbulletin.com/local

BRIEFING

RedmondPolice utilizing Facebook Redmond Police Department is attempting to catch wanted crimi-

nals using its Facebook page. "Wanted Wednes-

day," as Redmond Police is calling the

social media program, is a weekly releaseof

Oregon State Police and was lodged in the

wanted suspect photos in both active and cold

Jefferson County jail on

cases, according to the

suspicion of criminally

department's Facebook

negligent homicide and felony failure to perform the duties of a driver.

Green wasallegedly behind the wheel of his1996 Cadillac on Aug. 8 when he didn't

stop at a stop sign on Southwest Dover Lane and struck 64-year-old

mon

ir or urnin O IiVae irm OI SeCuri

Madras resident Donald

page. "It is our hope to solicit information on the whereabouts of wanted

persons or to encourage wanted persons to turn themselves in to law en-

forcement," according to a Facebook post. Redmond Police

started managing a Facebook page inearly

Heckathorn, who was driving a 2012 Harley

July to better connect with the community and to share photos and videos. Since then, the

Davidson motorcycle on U.S. Highway 97 south of Madras.

Heckathorn, who was

department has been

the Jefferson County

able to identify photos

Emergency Medical Services chief, died Aug.

of criminals by posting security camera footage on the page,update in-progress events and warn of closed roadways.

14 at St. Charles Bend from injuries sustained

in the crash. Greenwas not injured. According to court

— Bulletin staff report

records, Greenhas been convicted of multiple

driving offenses, including eight citations

Underpass detour

for driving with a sus-

pendedlicense between 1995 and 2010. — Bulletin staff report

The Third Street

underpass will be closed from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. nightly throughout

August as city crews

.r/i

FIRE UPDATE

work to correct frequent flooding. A

t

signed detour will lead

Reported for Central

commuters to Franklin Avenue, Ninth Street

and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb .us/information/

and Wilson Avenue.

firemap.aspx.

Roh Kerr /The Bulletin

'Bend

Ken Kerfoot, of the Redmond Police Department's airport division, patrols the Redmond Airport on Wednesday evening. Kerfoot said that he retired from Redmond Police Department after 29 years when 9/11 occurred and has worked at the airport since. On Tuesday, the Redmond City Council approved a bid by Rams Specialized Security Services, a private firm, to take over security services at the airport.

Gre wood Ave. rrr

Franklin Ave.

CL

ce

By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

:M>LEs ',;i BurnsO

1. Government Flat • Acres: 11,434 • Containment: 65% • Cause: Lightning

The Redmond City Council unanimously approved a bid by Rams Specialized Security Services on Tuesday that will allow the private security firm to replace the law enforcement officers who currently man the security checkpoint at the Redmond Airport. The plan to transition from

using retired police officers at the airport to armed security personnel has been in the works for some time, according to Redmond Airport Manager Kim Dickie, and is largely because of reduced funding from thefederal government. "The consensus in the industry is that it's not a sustainable program," Nicole Jurgensen, airport security coordinator,

saidinreference to a Transportation Security Administration reimbursement program for the law enforcement officers required at airports. Federal budget cuts have slashed funding for the program, but not the mandate. Redmond applied for permission, based on its security history and economic impact, to instead use a less expensive

program with private security. Currently, the airport uses one armed law enforcement officer inside at the security checkpoint and another unarmed security person in and around the terminal. The new system, which will go into effect Sept. 19, will replace both with a single armed security officer to patrol where needed. SeeAirport/B2

2. Vinegar • Acres: 1,220 • Containment: 45% • Cause: Lightning

3. Sagehen Gulch • Acres: 290 • Containment: 80% • Cause: Lightning

4. Olympus • Acres: 3,314 • Containment: 95% • Cause: Lightning

STATE NEWS

Salem

The Dalles

• Klamath Basin: Drought triggering a duck die-off at Klamath

Basin refuges. • The Dalles:Wildfires

pose a long-term threat to water supply in Columbia Gorge city.

• Salem:Oregon is among the states experimenting to lower health care costs. Stories on B3, B5

News of Record,B2

Detour Thir Stre

ass ilson Av

R d Market Rd Greg Cross/The Bulletin

POWER LINE RELOCATION

DESCHUTES COUNTY COMMISSION

Fe eralgran t will help a ssess rown iel sites or cleanup By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

The Deschutes County Commission on Wednesday approvedtheterms ofa federal grant to identify and assess brownfield sites for cleanup and rehabilitation. The $400,000 grant will be spread over three years as the Community Development Department works with the Environmental Protection Agency to locate areas within Deschutes County contaminated by petroleum or other hazardous waste materials. "We're very excited to take on this project," said Peter Gutowsky, principal community development planner. "The cities of Bend and Redmond are excited as well to really identify those prioritized sites that can get redeveloped." Gutowsky said the bulk of the $400,000 grant will be paid to consultants hired to assess potential sites and develop a plan for cleanup. The department will receive $23,226 and will be responsible for an in-kind contribution of about $31,000.

"The cities of Bend and Redmond are excited as we/I to really identify those prioritized sites that

were the best candidates for redevelopment so money would be well spent. "The inventory will include rural Deschutes County and areas inside the city limits of Bend and Redmond," can get redeveloped." Gutowsky said. "Then we'll go through the prioritization — Peter Gutowsky, Deschutes process, and to what extent County's principal community those are distributed we don't development planner know right now. A lot will depend on location and willingWhile potential cleanup ness of property owners." sites have not been identified, The county applied for the Commission Chairman Alan grant in December, Gutowsky Unger mentioned as a possaid, and was notified in May sible candidate the 85-acre that it qualified for a grant property at Southwest Mt. subject to approval of the Washington Drive and Simp- terms ofa cooperative agreeson Avenue used until 1996 ment. In July, the commission as a landfill for demolition and the CDD submitted the debris. required budget, work plan "It was a competitive proand severalfederalforms. cess and a good grant we The commission voted wrote," Unger said. "Through unanimously to accept the this kind of process it opens grant agreement, which will us up to maybe some other take effect Oct. 31 and end federal support to help do the Sept. 30, 2016. cleanup afterward because The CDD plans to update it's gone through a federal the commission quarprocess." terly during the assessment Gutowsky said the assessprocess. ment process would include — Reporter: 541-383-0376, ensuring the selected sites sking@bendbulletin.com

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Pacific Poweremployeesinstall a new utility pole Wednesday morning in preparation to move overhead wires to make way for a joint state and city road project involving U.S. Highway97, Third Streetand Murphy Road.

The goal of the Highway97/Murphy Roadproject is to improve safety and connectivity by constructing an east-to-west arterial thoroughfare in the south end of Bend and eliminating the traffic signals at the intersections of

Highway 97andPinebrook Boulevard and of Highway 97andThird Street. The project is expected to be completed by the end of 2014.


B2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

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

TODAY THE 30TH ANNIVERSARYSHOW OF INTERNATIONALARTIST JENNIFERLAKE:A celebration of the artist's career and new show, "The Flowers of My Life," including a silent auction and a screening of a movie about her career; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-383-2676 or tgfubend©gmail.com. SMART AT THE LIBRARY: Learn what it takes to volunteer to read in local elementary schools and create a book-inspired art piece; free; 3:305:30 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-355-5601 or www.getsmartoregon.org. DIXIELANDPARTYBANDAND FRIENDS REHEARSAL: A preview of the band open to the public; free, donations accepted; 5-8 p.m.; Ponderosa Pizza Parlor, 52574 U.S. Highway 97, La Pine; 541-548-0679. FUNDRAISERCONCERT:Music performed by Mark Ransom's The Mostest, Shireen Amini, Dennis McGregor and more; proceeds benefit Laurel Braun's medical costs; donationsaccepted;6-9 p.m.; Spirit of the Willow, 501 N.W. Riverfront, Bend; www. j.mp/braunsbenefit. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Gregory Nokes will present from his book, "Breaking Chains: Slavery on Trial in the Oregon Territory," with a slideshow; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. TWILIGHT CINEMA: An outdoor screening of "Back to the Future" (1985); bring low-profile chair or blanket, your own picnic, snacks

Illn'

Sisters; 541-540-0866. "THE JUNGLEBOOK— THE MUSICAL":The play is presented by the Sunriver Stars Community Theater; proceeds benefit scholarships for children to Fun After School Time Camp; $5 general admission, $15 dinner theater; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center,57250 Overlook Road; 541-593-4150 or www.sunriverstars.org. PATRICKHAMMOND:The soul and pop singer-songwriter performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com.

N.E. Third St.; 541-447-6217 or prinevillefarmersmarket@gmail. com. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Downtown Bend Public Library, Parking Lot,600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. NORTHWEST CROSSING SATURDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; www.nwxevents.com. GRAPE STOMP ANDGRAPE STOMP ROMP:Featuring a general stomp, kids stomp, stomp competition, romp (walk or stroll through the vineyard), music and more; proceeds of the romp and competition benefit Terrebonne Community School and Tom McCall School; $8 in advance, $10 at the door, free for children with adult, $5 for romp;11 a.m. romp, gates open at10:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. stomp; Maragas Winery, 15523 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Culver; 541-546-5464 or www.maragaswinery.com. DIXIELAND PARTYBANDAND FRIENDS:Musicians from the Northwest and California perform in an organized jam session; refreshments available; free, donations accepted;noon-10 p.m.; La Pine Moose Lodge, 52510 Drafter Road;541-548-0679. SUNRIVER SUNFESTWINE FESTIVAL:Featuring wine from16 vineyards or wineries, beer from Sunriver Brewing and vendors; free shuttle service to site from several Sunriver locations; $10 for a tasting

Joe Kline/The Bulletin file photo

The Oregon Trail Gun Show is slated for Saturday and Sunday at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond. available; free; 6:30 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541585-3333 or www.sunriversharc. com.

FRIDAY DIXIELANDPARTY BANDAND FRIENDS:Musicians from the Northwest and California perform in an organized jam session; refreshments available; free, donations accepted; 1-10 p.m.; La Pine Moose Lodge, 52510 Drafter Road; 541-548-0679. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET:3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com. THE LITTLEWOODY BARREL AGED BREW AND WHISKEY FEST:Craft

beer and whiskey tastings from Oregonbreweries, with live music; ages 21 and older only; a portion of proceeds benefits the Deschutes County Historical Society; $7 entry with glass, $15 tasting package with glass and 10 tokens; 5-10 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; www. thelittlewoody.com. MUNCH &MOVIES:An outdoor screening of "Life of Pi" (2012); with food vendors and live music; free; 6 p.m., movie begins at dusk; Compass Park, 2500 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1662 or www. northwestcrossing.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Gregory Nokes will present from his book, "Breaking Chains: Slaveryon Trial in the Oregon Territory," with a slideshow; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave.,

SATURDAY SUNRIVER MARATHON FORA CAUSE:A half-marathon, 10K and 5K run/walks starting in front of the lodge; proceeds benefit Susan G. Komen for the Cure; free for spectators, $40-$105; 8:45 a.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive; 541-593-2342 or www. sunrivermarathon.com. MADRAS SATURDAYMARKET: Freeadmission;9 a.m .-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, 7th and B Streets; 541-489-4239. OREGON TRAILGUN SHOW: Featuring guns for show and sale; $8, free for children 12 and younger; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-347-2120. PRINEVILLEFARMERS MARKET:Free; 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387

PUBLIC OFFICIALS

NEWS OF RECORD

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

CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 Web:http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood Rlver 2182 Rayburn HouseOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 W eb:http:I/walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON • Gov. JohnKltzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872

Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary of State Kate Brown, 0 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos©state.or.us • Treasurer TedWheeler, 0 159 Oregon State Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, 0

1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.dol.state.or.us • Labor CommissionerBradAvaklan 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland, OR 97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli

LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, F-District 30 (includes Jefferson, portion of Deschutesl 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knoltft, R-District27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423

glass; noon-7 p.m.; Fort Rock Park, East Cascade Drive; www.sunriversunfest.com. THE LITTLEWOODY BARREL AGED BREWAND WHISKEYFEST: Craft beer and whiskey tastings from Oregon breweries, with live music; ages 21 and older only; a portion of proceeds benefits the Deschutes County Historical Society $7entrywithglass $15 tasting package with glass and10 tokens; noon-10 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; www.thelittlewoody. com. "THEJUNGLEBOOK—THE MUSICAL":The play is presented by the Sunriver Stars Community Theater; proceeds benefit scholarships for children to Fun After School Time Camp; $5 general admission, $15 dinner theater; 6 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-593-4150 or www.sunriverstars.org. LAST SATURDAY:Event includes art exhibit openings, live music, food and drinks and a patio and fire pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; Old Ironworks Arts District,50 Scott St., Bend; www.j.mp/lastsat. MGMT: The alt-pop band performs; $35 plus fees;6:30 p.m.,gates open at 5:30 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. TWILIGHT CINEMA:An outdoor screening of "Life of Pi" (2012); bring low-profile chair or blanket, your own picnic, snacks available; free; 6:30 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-585-3333 or www.sunriversharc.com.

reported at1:06 p.m. Aug.12, in the 3700 block of Northeast Purcell Boulevard. Theft —Atheft was reported at 6:55 a.m.Aug.20,inthe20500blockof Scarlet SageWay. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest madeat2:31 p.m. Aug. 23, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 6:35 p.m. Aug. 26, in the1300 block of Northwest Columbia Street. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 7:45 a.m. Aug.

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

Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp@state.or.us Web: www.le g.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., 8-803 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT

House

Burglary —A burglary was

• Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes)

27, in the 61000 block of Larkspur Loop.

PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 6:15 a.m. Aug. 27, in the areaof Northeast Court. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 2:54 p.m. Aug. 27, in the areaof Northeast Juniper Street.

900 Court St. N.E., H-477

Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. JohnHuffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1459 Email: rep.iohnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mlke McLatte, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. GeneWhisnant, R-District 53 (portion of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant

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now includes information that is several years old. Continued from B1 Rankin is researching how In Oregon, the urban growth to include plans for a new Oreboundary is the limit around a gon State University-Cascades city beyond which urban de- Campus in the urban growth velopment, such as new hous- b oundary e x p ansion. T h e ing, businesses and related 2009 expansion plan called for water and sewer lines, is not a new four-year university, but allowed. The state requires cit- it was supposed to be north of ies to prove the need to expand the current city limits, in the city's mixed-use Juniper Ridge their boundaries. Bend began this process in development. 2004, according to the city's Depending upon how the website. City councilors ap- city adds OSU-Cascades to its proved a plan to expand the growth plan, it could slow the boundary by a p proximately process because of additional 8,500 acres in 2009. But state work and public process. It's important to include the officials rejected it in 2 0 10, sending it back to the city to fix university in th e plan, "but problems the state identified. we need to do it in such a way Earlier this year, a s tate that it do esn't require addicommission gave the city until tional work that will require summer 2017tocorrectthe ex- additional resources," Rankin pansion plan. saKI. So planners and elected ofAssistant C it y Ma n ager ficials must decide how much Jon Skidmore said the city is to update the 2009 plan, which working closely wi th O S U-

Cascades to plan locations for new interim and permanent campuses. "It's obviously something we need to blend into our (urban growth boundary) discussion, but I'm confident we'll be able to do that without jeopardizing the remand effort," Skidmore said. Consultants might suggest strategies that the city has not considered, Rankin said. In order to compress the timeline to c om p l ete t h e growth b o u ndary p r o ject, Rankin said, the city might need to have several advisory groups — citizen committees that would research and weigh in on different aspects of future city development — meeting simultaneously. This would also increase the number of community members who give input on the growth plan.

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Contlnued from B1 "The guard would be able to provide immediate response to the s e curity c h eckpoint and Redmond Policewould be called if there was a need," Dickie said. The cost savings is expected to be about $123,000 a year. Rams' one-year contract is $235,000, while the existing system, with both private security and law

An additional benefit to the city will be regaining the time one Redmond PoliceDepartment officer has spent managing the airport officers, estimated by Chief Dave Tarbet at about 20 percent of the officer's work hours, or $25,000 a year. "We support the change," Tarbet said. "The security officers are very well trained, armed, and certified. They

$358,000.

can handle most any situation and we can respond quickly if needed." According to Jur g ensen, Redmond will be one of the first airports i n O r egon to move to private security, but she does not expect it to be the last. "In other states, more airports are moving in this direction as it becomes more financialfy important," she said. — Reporter: 541-548-2186, Ipugmire@bendbulletin.com

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Wildfire a threat to water in The Dalles The Associated Press THE DALLES — Residents of The Dalles have detected smoky notes in their drinking water during recent wildfires, but the water is safe, city officials said. And thanks to round-theclock work, crews protected t he city w a ter p l ant f r o m flames that turned the soil black right down to a nearby creek. But fire has created a longer-term threat to the water supply for the city of m ore than 14,000 at the east end of the Columbia Gorge: the potential for fall and winter rains to wash rivers of silt from the bare earth into the water headed for the treatment plant. It wouldn't be the first time. A fire in 1967 ripped through the watershed where surface water i s c o l lected b ehind a dam and then treated for consumption. T hat w a s f o l l owed b y heavy rains and so much ash, silt and sediment flowing into the treatment plant that it had to shut down "for an extended period of time," said Dave Anderson, the city's public works director. The city planted grass to stabilize the ground, Anderson said, but "we were still seeing water quality impacts during heavy rain events 20 years later." The w a t ershed c o l lects rainwater a n d sno w m elt — averaging about 16 inches a year. It covers about 22,000 acres. Nearly 25 percent of it has burned in this year's Government Flats fires, which were considered about two-thirds contained Wednesday. In s om e a r eas, A n d erson said, the fire may have burned so hot the root systems of g r asses are dead, and the plants won't green up come springtime. A nother storm l i k e t h e Aug. 16 l i ghtning b a rrage that started the Government Flats fires worries him. " A really heavy rain l i k e that is going to be a problem for us. It caused flooding in town and fires in the watershed, from the same storm cell," he said. T he city c a n s w i tch t o well water, its supplemental source inthe summer, for a few days. He's looking at grass and grain varieties to see what the city can get in the ground

quickly.

"We're looking for seed varieties with the goal of getting some fall grain up," he said. Next w o ul d c o m e t r e ep lanting, A n d e rson s a i d , which would be "kind of like Phase Two and that will be done when we think we have the best conditions to be successful. It may be spring, it may be fall. "It depends on how much rain and when we get it this fall." Other options include putting down a woodchip product or bales of hay, and installing a silt fence like the fencing around construction projects. "We're kind of looking at e verything t ha t m i g h t b e available to us, with the sense of doing something sooner rather than later," he said.

AROUND THE STATE Pendleton attack suspect in custody —Police in Pendleton reportedly have taken a man into custody after a multiple-hour search

of the city convention center. Theman is a23-year-old who has been sought as a person of interest in two attacks — a 2012 homicide and an assault earlier this month that left a woman critically injured. Po-

lice were not immediately reachable by phone toconfirm the development. A dispatcher said a statement was being prepared. In run-ins with police before the Aug. 9 assault along the Umatilla River levee,

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the man identified himself as DannyWu. l-5 bridge —Oregon Gov.John Kitzhaber is asking state lawyers and transportation officials to evaluate aproposal to build a new bridge linking Portland and Vancouver without funding from Washington state. Kitzhaber says in a letter to House Speaker Tina Kotek

and Senate President Peter Courtney that he'll make the research available by Sept.15 so they can promptly decide whether to move forward. Oregon approved $450 million for the project, but lawmak-

ers said the moneycould only be spent if Washington also approved funding. The spending bill died in Olympia. Project backers now pro-

pose building a newbridge and interchanges onthe Oregon side using money from tolls, the federal government andthe state of Oregon. BOaterS reSCued —The CoastGuard hasrescued two boaters and their dog after their small boat ran aground onPyramid Rock Steve Silton / Herald and News

northwest of Gold Beach. A Coast Guard helicopter hoisted the trio and flew them to Gold Beach. The unidentified boaters called for help

Thornton McCurry picks up a dead duck Tuesday at the Tule Lake National Wildlife Refuge near Tule Lake, Calif., where an outbreak of avian botulism is being blamed on overcrowding of birds. Drought has left no water for marshes at the nearby Lower Klamath National Wildlife Refuge, so Tule Lake has been getting more ducks. So far, an estimated 9,000 of the150,000 birds at Tule Lake have succumbed to the disease. And the outlook for this fall's migration on the Pacific Flyway is not good.

Wednesday afternoon, saying they had runaground and climbed

Drou t causes uc ie-0 atI(amat Basinreu es

land, reached a three-county plea deal after being charged in Clackamas, Multnomah and Washington counties. At Wittren's Washington

By Jeff Barnard G RANTS PASS — T h e drought t ha t h a s f o r ced i rrigation shutoffs at c a ttle ranches in t h e u p per Klamath Basin is also causing hardship for waterfowl on national wildlife refuges in the region. Thousands of ducks are dying from a disease called avian botulism on the Tule Lake National Wildlife Refuge near Tule Lake, Calif., because of overcrowded marshes. Whilethe Tule Lake refuge gets water running off a federal irrigation project that's getting water, current management plans allow none this summer for the Lower Klamath National Wildlife Refuge, which is practically

assistant troop leader has been sentenced to more than12 years in

prison after accepting a pleaagreement in which he pleadedguilty to abusing younger Scouts on camping trips. Jacob Wittren,19, of Port-

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D rought thi s y ea r h a s r everberated through t h e basin. The Klamath Tribes are exercisingnewly recognized senior water rights to protect fish on rivers on former reservation lands in the upper basin. That has forced irrigation shutoffs to ranches drawing w ater f o r c a t t le pasture. Meanwhile, a federal irdry. rigation project is g etting That leads to overcrowd- most of the water it needs for ing on the marshes at Tule farms. But that has left none Lake, which promotes the for Lower Klamath refuge, spread of the disease, said which is at the end of the refuges biologist Dave Maus- line. er. The 13,000 acres of marsh M eanwhile, w ater t h a t is supporting some 150,000 would normally go to farms birds. So far, volunteers have in central California is being picked up 4,500 dead birds, released to keep Klamath most of them mallards and River salmon from dying. other kinds of ducks, in an Botulism is a toxic bacterieffort to stop the spread of um that grows in low oxygen the disease. Mauser esticonditions on protein, such mates the disease has killed as dead fish or birds. Maga bout 9,000, putting t h i s gots feeding on the rotting year on track to be one of the flesh take in the toxin, and worst this decade. ducks eating the maggots get The ducks can't fly some- sick and die. This strain of where else, because they are botulism does not affect humolting and have lost their mans, Mauser said. flight feathers, leaving them The botulism o u tbreak stranded for a m o nth, he comes on the heels ofan added. avian cholera outbreak in The refuges are a key stop spring 2012 that killed thouon the Pacific Flyway, and sands of birds on the Lower the outlook for this fall is not Klamath refuge. The severgood, Mauser said. Normal- ity of that outbreak was also ly, Lower K l amath would blamed on the lack of water have 20,000 acres flooded for marshes. now, with water to flood sevU.S. Fish an d W i l d life eral thousand acres more spokesman Matt Baun said this fall, after irrigation sea- there would be water for son is done. But, overall, the Lower Klamath refuge this marsh will be about half of summer if the Klamath Banormal, and drought is drysin Restoration Agreement ing up marshes up and down were inforce.The negotiated the West Coast, Mauser said. water-sharing agreement Birds that survive the outprovides 51,000 acre feet of break may well spread it to water for the refuges in times other marshes once they em- of drought. bark on their fall migration. The agreement is part of "It's frustrating," Mauser a deal to remove four dams said. "The way water polion the Klamath River to imcies are, we're last in line for prove passage for struggling water." salmon runs, but has run into

Ex-Scout pleads guilty to abuse —Aformer EagleScout and

County hearing, Deputy District Attorney Paul Maloneysaid Wittren abused the boyswhen everyone elsewas asleep. Wittren wasalso accused of sexually abusing afemale relative in Multnomah County.

"The Obama administration is continuing the Bush administration's faith-based approach to water management in the Klamath Basin. Pray for rain, while pretending the problem isn't as bad as it looks."

The Associated Press

onto the rock because of the instability of their 22-foot boat.

a roadblock in the Republicandominated U.S. House of Representatives, where the idea of dam removal is not popular. The newly elected Klamath County Board of Commissioners also opposes it. The conservation group Oregon Wild opposes the agreem ent becauseitdoesn'tgo far enough in guaranteeing water for the refuges. Conservation director Steve Pedery said the promise of water isan empty one, because there is no place to get it, due to the demands elsewherein the system. He suggests removing commercial farming from the Tule Lake refuge, which would free up plenty of water to flood marshes. "The Obama administration is continuing the Bush administration's f a ith-based approach to water management in the Klamath Basin. Pray for rain, while pretending the problem isn't as bad as it looks," Pedery said in an email. Pedery added t hat t h eir efforts to get c onsideration for water for the refuges in a taskforce working on legislation that would take the place of the restoration agreement have been rebuffed.

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

AN LNDEPENDENT NEWSPAPEB

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BETsYMECooE GOHHOtt BEAEE

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JOHH COSTA RICHAHD COE

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he committee that's trying to decide the future of Bend's Mirror Pond held a meeting Tuesday that was open to the public. That shouldn't be an occasion to hand out medals. In this case, it initially felt like it. But then the committee proceeded to renew its efforts to cultivate secrecy. Nobody's getting a medal now. A subset of the committee is going to hold private talks with Pacific Power to discuss the dam. Those are the meetings that will attempt to get to the bottom of one of the crucial unanswered questions about Mirror Pond's future: What is the dam's future? That answer goes a long way toward dictating if Mirror Pond stays Mirror Pond or returns to a more natural river. The Mirror Pond committee's plan is to have Bend Park & Recreation Director Don Horton, the district's lawyer, Neil Bryant, and Bend City Councilor Mark Capell hold talks with Pacific Power. Nobody else would be allowed to watch. The trio would then presumably return with whatever deal Pacific Power would agree to. So, for one of the most crucial unanswered questions about Mirror Pond's future, the deal is going to be decided behind closed doors. It must be hard for some to remember that Oregon's public meetings laws are about keeping the

public's business open to the public. At the same time, the law does recognize that there are some things that need a level of confidentiality — real estate transactions, some employee issues, litigation, trade secrets and more. In Oregon, the instrument for such confidentiality is executive session. A governing body opens a public meeting. It then declares the reason it is going into executive session. It can then meet without the public, though the media can attend. It's subject to the understandingthat media representatives don't directly report what goes on in executive session. The media is there to improve its understanding of decisions so it can keep the public better informed. It is also there to be a watchdog — to ensure that what is discussed in executive session is appropriate. The important thing to remember about Oregon's law is that the nondisclosure requirement should be no broader than the public interest requires. Whatthe Mirror Pondcommittee is doing is going further. It is saying that those critical negotiations with Pacific Power should not be held in executive session. They should be held without any oversight at all. The Mirror Pond committee's aim should not be to preserve its privacy.

Bugs anaftertbougbt in Bandon marshrestoration he feds spent $10 million to bring hordes of mosquitoes to Bandon's backyards, but can't find any money to control them.

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They didn't mean to, of course, but somehow the U.S. Fish and Wildlife service didn't anticipate that restoring a salt marsh along the southern Oregon coast would create the perfect habitat for the biting, swarming bugs. The 76-page environmental assessment made no mention of mosquitoes, the Associated Press reports. And now, as neighbors are overwhelmed by the pests, the feds say theyhave no money to pay for spraying. They've magnanimously issued a permit to allow the treatment in the restored Bandon Marsh National Wildlife Refuge, but say locals will have to find the thousands of dollars it will cost. That leaves cash-strapped Coos County and the city of Bandon on the hook. For neighbors, it's been no small problem. The Oregonian describes dogs with legs covered in the pests, a boy covered with welts, a woman whose ring had to be cut off because of swelling caused by bites, and a house painter forced to wear a beekeeper's suit to do his job.

Although several mosquito species havebeen detected, thevastmajority are a salt marsh mosquito that bites in the daytime, not just at dusk and dawn like more familiar species, according to The Oregonian. It's left residents trapped indoors or racing from home to car when they go out. The Bandon Dunes Golf Resorts have sprayed for the first time. Problems are less severe in downtown Bandon and at the beach and state park, but officials have received complaints even there. The restoration brought tidal water back to 400 acres near the Coquille River, which had been used to pasture cattle after they were drained a century ago. Called the Ni-les'tun Marsh Restoration, it's one of the largest federal restoration projects in Oregon, according to the AP. U.S. Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-Ore., is looking for help from Salem or D.C., but federal red tape is complicating the process. Federal and state officials spend vast sums to protect creatures from the effects of humans. How about protecting humans from creatures? People shouldn't be an afterthought.

M IVickel's Worth Fire protection is a core need

Flaherty's claim that had he been allowed to represent himself, the lawsuit would have been dismissed As a disciplined reader of The early on. Anyone who has been inBulletin's editorial page, I find many volved in serious litigation knows thought-provoking a n d log i c al that "he who represents himself, pieces. I am presenting an alternate has a fool for a client." Moreover, the viewpoint on the article supporting state of Oregon doesn't settle "frivoa propertytax increase forimproved lous lawsuits" for $710,000. emergency response time. In his rush to blame others and Fire protection is one of the com- avoid all responsibility for his reckmunity's few core needs, and as less conduct in the firing of his staff, such, should be funded at the level Flaherty ignores the fact that he has required to meet the population's now cost the taxpayers of Oregon true needs, including adequate re- more than $934,000. Instead of his sponse times, whatever those might self-righteous proclamations that be. Funding for that level of service things would be different had he should not compete with non-core represented himself, Flaherty owes services. the taxpayers of Oregon an apology The lapsing jail and library bonds for his conduct. should be viewed as an opportuPatrick Smith nity to provide property tax relief Sisters to a population where many find it necessary to choose between food Saddened by and fuel on a daily basis. Outside of Costa column governments in general, we do not live in an "and" world. Many must 1 was saddened by John Costa's choose between food "and" fuel. Sunday column, "Brave New World Difficult decisions are made daily of Health Care." After describing as citizens eke out a living in today's the excellent treatment he received, economy. he wonders if that will continue unThere is not an end to the good der Obamacare. "Would they (the medical esthings to do. We just have to decide how much can be done.Most tablishment) have been a l lowed can be accomplished through indi- or encouraged to order the tests vidual and group action, and some in a system that stresses cost recan only or best be accomplished duction, even for those with good through government. It is this lat- insurance?" ter that creates a tax burden on citiBy all means, let's not put in place zens and somust be very carefully incentives to control costs and miniscrutinized for true need and value mize unnecessary procedures. Just to the community. Government was as long as we — the privileged few never meant to be all things to all — continue to have unlimited access people. Rather, it is to provide those to state-of-the-art medical care. basic coreservices people are less Costa does not mention the 40 milsuited to accomplish on their own. lion plus who would be able to obtain The non-core services should com- health insurance under Obamacare. pete with each other for remaining One can't critically evaluate the legbudget funding. islation without taking account of Steve Crenshaw the benefits to the uninsured and to Bend society at large: longer, more productive lives, lower infant mortalFlaherty owes apology ity, reduced emergency room visits, etc. In all these areas, the U.S. lags As an attorney who practiced civ- far behind most other industrialized il litigation for 37 years, I'm dumb- countries, even though we spend far founded by District Attorney Patrick more.

Costa believes Obamacare isa "political solution" to the problem of rising costs. May 1 suggest that all decisions concerning allocation of a country's resources, and how those resources are generated, are political. If one carries his analogy to a logical conclusion — all ships in a convoy are limited to the speed of the slowest — any government program targeting the disadvantaged is suspect. I prefer not to live in a society where what's mine is mine and everyone else can fend forthemselves. Arthur LezIn Bend

It's not just the teacher's job Another school year is upon us and I feel the need to remind parents/guardians of a l l s c hool-age kids, from elementary through high school, that you need to be a part of your kids' education (it's not just the teacher's responsibility!). I taught high school for 18 years until 12 years ago, when an act of God forced me to retire, and in that time, many students came through my classes, but 1 only got to know a fraction of their parents or guardians. Too many times at parent/ teacher conferences, 1 talked with the parents of students who were doing well and not the parents of students who were doing poorly. They rarelycame to parent/teacher conferences. This reminds me of the movie "Teachers," starring Nick Nolte. In it, he plays a teacher in a suburban high school. There are many good episodes in it, but one stands out. He asks the mother of a student, "Don't you care about your kid's education?" and the mother replies, "Isn't that your job?" I feel too many parents feel this way, so parents/guardians, if your child isn't doing well in school, rather than just blaming the teacher, you might first look for the problem in the mirror! TIm Fox La Pine

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Raising questions on pumped hydro storage technology By Jack Geisler n a July 31 front-page, feature article ( HHydropower project floated near Bowman"), The Bulletin describes and illustrates the workings of a technology used at many sitesaround the globe and referred to in the article as "Pumped Hydro

t

Storage" (PHS). The idea is pumping water from a main reservoir (in this instance, the Prineville Reservoir) to a smaller reservoir situated nearby at a higher level. The water, thus stored, can be released at any time to drive a hydroelectric power generator. The article also reports that a federal energy commission has granted a preliminary permit to Prineville Energy Storage, LLC, an affiliate of Boise, Idaho-based Gridflex Energy,

a stand-alone power plant. What is the primary generating facility that pumps the water to the upper reserto gauge the feasibility of building a voir? One can only assume from this 40-foot dam and reservoir immediarticle that, in the case of the PHS ately west of the Prineville Reser- device proposed for installation at voir. Presumably, this will become the Bowman Dam, it will come off the new PHS device. the regional power grid. As I understand it, a PHS device If that is the case, the article fails or its equivalent is an essential ad- to address an important point: You junct o f p r i m ar y p o w er-generat- do not get out of a PHS device the ing facilities such as wind farms power that you put into it. What are and solar-panel arrays that need the numbers here'? To cite a source output stored for later distribution. reputable in business circles, The But this article, confined such as it Economist put the typical efficiency is to the consideration of an entity at 70 to 75 percent in an online ar(the Bowman Dam at the Prineville ticle ("Packing Some Power," March Reservoir) that h a s n o p r i m a ry 3, 2 0 12 , w ww. e conomist.com/ power-generating capability at all, node/21548495). In other words, the seems to stand in advocacy of PHS primary generating facility m u st technology as a means of operating provide asurplus of25 to 30 percent

IN MY VIEW

of the power distributed to the consumer in order to run the PHS storage device. lf the primary generating facility is a "clean" one (wind, solar power), then no carbon dioxide gets emitted into the global atmosphere. The consumer (or some government incentive) must still pick up the 25 to 30 percent overhead, but that's the cost of "going green." However, if the PHS is storing power whose primary generation is from the burning of fossil fuels, then we have a 25 to 30 percent increase of emitted carbon dioxide per unit of power distributed, which is quite the antithesis of the "green" technology sought today. The question is: Who would want to use a PHS device as a stand-alone

power plant, anyway? 1 can think of one reason: Buy power off the grid to top up the reservoir in off-peak hours, and then release that water during peak hours to produce power through the hydroelectric generator of the PHS device. Such a buy-low, sell-high scheme could generate profit for the operating company. The consumer, who presumably gets passed the bill for the 25 to 30 percent efficiency loss of generating power in this way, doesn't benefit. Neither does the global atmosphere that receives the extra 25 to 30 percent carbon dioxide from the coal or oil-fired plants that generate the primary power on the grid that will run this proposed stand-alone PHS device. — Jack Getsler lives in Sisters.


THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

OREGON NEWS

Oregon experimentswith ways

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES

to cut down on health care costs

FEATURED OBITUARY

By Jonathan J. Cooper

Carolyn Stezowski Karle, of Redmond Mar. 3, 1960 - Aug. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemorial.com Services: A family memorial was held at Redmond Memorial Chapel on August 28, 2013.

ts

Reginald Leslie Massey, of Bend (Formerly of Atlanta,

GA) Oct. 31, 1953 - Aug. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services are planned at this time.

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sa

Marcel family photo via The Associated Press

Jesse Marcel Jr. was best known for hls claim that he handled debris resulting from the 1947 crash of an unidentified flying object near Roswell, N.M. Marcel Jr. was10at the time and saidhis father, an Alr Force intelligence officer, brought home the debris and described it as "not of this Earth."

Marcel toldof handling UFOdebris at Roswell By Amy Beth Hanson The Associated Press

HELENA, Mont. — Dr. Jesse Marcel Jr., who said he handled debrisfrom the 1947 crash of an unidentified flying object near Roswell, N.M., has died at the age of 76. Denice Marcel said her father was found dead at his home in Helena on Saturday, less than two months after making his last trip to Roswell. He hadbeen reading a book about UFOs. Over thepast 35 years,Marcel Jr. appeared on TV shows, d ocumentaries a n d rad i o shows; was interviewed for magazine articles and books, and traveled the world lecturing about his experiences in Roswell. "He was credible. He wasn't lying. He never embellishedonlytold what he saw," his wife, Linda, said. Marcel's father was an Air Force intelligence officer and reportedly the first military officer to investigate the wreckage in early July 1947. Marcel Jr. said he was 10 when his father brought home some of the debris, woke him up in the middle of the night and said the boy needed to look at it because it was something he would never

see again. His father maintained the debris "was not of this Earth," Linda M arcel s aid. "They looked through the pieces, tried to make sense of it." The item that Marcel Jr. said

fascinated him the most was a small beam with some sort of

purple-hued hieroglyphics on it, she said. After an initial report that a flying saucer had been recovered on a ranch near Roswell, the military issued a statement saying the debris was from a weather balloon. "They were told to keep it quiet and they did for years and years and years," Linda Marcel said. Interest in the case was revived, however, when physicist and UFO researcher Stanton Friedman spoke with Jesse Marcel Sr. in the late 1970s. Friedman wrote the foreword to Marcel Jr.'s 2007 book "The Roswell Legacy," and described him as a courageous man who "set a standard for honesty and decency and telling the truth." Marcel Jr.graduated from medical school at Louisiana S tate University School o f Medicine in 1961 and joined the U.S. Navy in 1962. He retired after nine years and later joined the Montana Army National Guard and became a f light surgeon in 1981. He was called back to active duty in October 2004 andserved as a flightsurgeon in Iraq for just over a year. He reached the rank of coloneL He worked as an ear, nose and throat doctor and retired from the Veterans Administration Hospital at Fort Harrison, west ofHelena. He is survived by his wife and eight children.

l(raemer,rocketengineexpert, servedas NASA'sdirector of planetaryexploration

The Associated Press

"If we don't bring down health care costs, we're

SALEM — Oregon health officials ar e c o ncentrating on coordinating services and preventing h ospital s t ays. New Jersey medical centers are rewarding doctors who can save money without jeopardizing patient care. And Massachusetts is expanding the role of physician assistants and nurse practitioners. As states work on implementing the complex federal health care reforms, some have begun tackling an issue that has vexed employers, individuals and governments at all levels for years — the rapidly rising costs of health care. The success of models that are beginning to emerge across the country ultimately will determine whether President Barack Obama's Affordable Care Act can make good on its name. It's too early to tell what will work and what won't, but states, insurers and medical groups are e x perimenting with a variety of programs to contain costs without undermining care. These test runs come as millions of new patients will gain eligibility for health insurance under the federal law, putting additional pressureon the system. "Look at any of the longterm projections for the federal budget or for state budgets," said Alan Weil, executive director of the National Academy for State Health Policy. "If we don't bring down health care costs, we're either going to be paying a whole lot more in taxes or we're going to stop

either going to be paying a whole lot more in taxes or we're going to stop spending money on other things we care about." — Alan Weil, executive director of the National Academy for State Health Policy

their employees, and for individuals, who are seeing a rise in out-of-pocket costs. In the Portland area, spiking costs have forced Steve Ferree to reduce the benefits he offers his 32 employeesatthe Mr. Rooter Plumbing franchise he owns. "We feel bad about it," he said. "We do provide good insurance, and we want to make sure we take care of folks, so that's a tough decision to make." Premiums for employeeonly coverage have spiked 65 percent since 2006, Ferree said, and employee and spouse plans rose 90 percent. Workers cover a quarter of the premium.

Costs still on the rise The r ecession p r ovided what is expected to be a temporary reprieve, with health care costs slowing to 3.9 percent annually between 2009 and 2011, the slowest growth rate since the government began keeping track in 1960, according to data from the Centers for M edicare and Medicaid Services. Over the

preceding 18 years, per capi-

ta health care costs grew an average of 6.5 percent a year. Yet despite the recent slowdown, health care costs conspending money on other tinue growing faster than things we care about." both wages and the economy The Affordable Care Act as a whole, accounting for an is expected to extend cover- ever-larger share of spendage to many of the roughly ing for employers and work50 million Americans who ers alike. It now accounts lack insurance by expanding for nearly 18 percent of U.S. Medicaid, the state-federal economic activity, up from 5 health care program for low- percent in 1960. income people, and requiring A nnual p r e m iums f o r most others to purchase ine mployer-sponsored f am surance or pay a fine. ilycoverage jumped nearly 4 Often overlooked are the percent this year, and single law's efforts to stabilize con- coverage rose almost 5 perstantly r i sing c o sts. U . S. cent,according toa reportrehealth care spending reached leased last week by the non$2.7 trillion in 2011, or $8,700 profit Kaiser Family Foundaper person, according to the tion. The foundation expects Centers for Medicare and prices will begin rising faster MedicaidServices.The agen- as the economy improves. cy says those numbers are Economists say s oaring climbing and predicts spend- health care costs are driven ing will reach $14,000 per per- primarily by i ndustry conson by 2021. solidation and expensive new m edical t echnologies an d Higher premiums prescription drugs. The higher costs mean The Affordable Care Act's higher premiums for b usicost-containment section renesses, which are passing on duces Medicare reimbursemore of those expenses to ments to providersand re-

He m an a ged the deployment Kraemer w r o t e s e v eral DEATHS of the Voyager Mars Surface books, i n cluding "RocketBALTIMORE Robert L a b oratory at NASA's head- dyne: Powering Humans into ELSEWHERE Space" and "Beyond the Moon: Kraemer, f o r me r di r e ctor q u a r ters in Washington. of planetary exploration fo r A fte r t h e project was can- A Golden Age of Planetary NASA who was also an expert c e l ed because of congressional Exploration 1971-1981." He re- Deaths of note from around in rocket engines, died Aug. 20 concerns, Kraemer was apceived the Distinguished Ser- theworld: at Brightview Assisted pointed manager of vice Medal, which is NASA's Dr. William Glasser,88:ApsyLiving in Catonsville FEATURED ad vanced p lanetary highest honor. chiatrist, education reform adof complications from a OB j TUARY pr ograms and tech- Kraemer retired in 1990. vocate and bestselling author fall. He was 84. nology and i n 1 9 70 Kraemer lived in Rockville whose unorthodox emphasis The son of a citrus was named director of from 1967 to 1981, when he on personal responsibility for rancher and a h o memaker, p l anetary programs. moved to A n napolis. Since mental problems sold millions "In this position he oversaw 2007, he had been a resident of of books, caught the attention Robert Samuel Kraemer was born in Fullerton, Calif., and t h e successful completion of 12 the Charlestown Retirement of educators and earned him raised in Placentia, Calif. He m i s sions to launch spacecraft Community in Catonsville. an i nternational f o llowing, was a 1946 graduate of Fuller- i n t o the solar system to study In addition to his grandson, Died Friday at his Los Angeles ton High School and earned i t s planets, moons and more," survivors include his wife of home. a bachelor'sdegree in 1950 in wrote Compere. "He faced po- 59 years, the former Anne LaJim Brothers, 72: A sculptor aeronautical engineering from l i t i cal, financial and technical Verne Park; three sons, David whose statues of wartime sacrithe University of Notre Dame. ch a l lenges in managing an un- Kraemer of Catonsville, Timo- ficebecame centerpieces ofthe After earning a master's de- p r ecedented burst of planetary thy Kraemer of Germantown National D-Day Memorial in gree in aeronautics and rocket e x ploration" t h a t p r o duced and Stephen Kraemer ofAth- Bedford, Va., and who crafted propulsion from the Califor- g r o undbreaking results. ens, Ga.; three daughters, Kath- a likeness of Dwight D. Eisennia Institute of Technology in K r ae m erwasassociatedwith ryn McCoy of Kensington, Joan hower that stands in the U.S. 1951, he went to work for North t h e missions Mariner 9 and 10, Compere of Ellicott City and CapitoL Died Aug. 20 in his art American Aviation's Rocket- P i oneer 10 and ll, Helios I and Anita Kraemer of Catonsville; studio in Lawrence, Kan. — From wire reports dyne Division in Canoga Park, 2 , V i king I and 2, Voyager I and 10 other grandchildren. Calif., working on rocket pro- a n d 2 , and Venus I and2. pulsion for a secret interconNoe l H i nners, who was astinental cruise missile called s o ciateadministratorforspace Navaho. science at NASA's headquar"By 1961, he was head of all t e rs, worked with Kraemer. "Overall and first of all, Bob advanced projects for the NAA rocket team, also called Rock- w a s verytechnicallycompetent For Monday, September 2, 2013 and etdyne. His work with high- a n d a very good engineer, and performance launch engines h e was very good at picking the Tuesday, September 3, 2013 during this time led him to de- r i ght people for the right job," PAID OBITUARIES DEADLINE termine they had all the rocket s aid Hinners, who retired from technology the U.S. would use N A SA in 1979 and now lives in Tuesday 9/3 ........................... Friday 8/30 1 p.m. for the next two decades," Bri- L i t t leton, Colo. "He had an excellent staff an Compere, assistant managDEATH NOTICES DEADLINE ing editor of The Diamondback t o w ork all the details. He had campus newspaper at the Uni- a real good team who knew Sunday 9/1 ........... .... Friday 8/30 1 p.m. versity of Maryland, wrote in a w h at the goal was and worked Tuesday 9/3 .......... .... Friday 8/30 1 p.m. profile of his grandfather. toward it. He could solve most He then took a job as chief o f t h e problems that came up engineer for space systems at i n the division, and sometimes Ford Aeronautical in Newport h e c ame to me. Viking was a Beach, Calif., where he worked m a jor challenge at the time," he until he joined NASA in 1967. s aid. By Frederick N. Rasmussen The Baltimore Sun

2013 Labor Day DEADLINES

The Bulletin

Food. Home & Garden In

AT HOME • s TheBulletin

quires commercial insurance companies to issue refunds if more than 20 percent of their revenue goes to profits, salaries and overhead. Hospitals will face penalties when patients develop conditions while in their care. The federal law also promotes " accountable c a r e organizations" within Medicare, which are charged with improving coordination to reduce wasteful spending.

Medicaid expansion Oregon has tried to tackle rising costs by focusing on Medicaid, which serves 550,000 people in the state and is expected to grow by 200,000under the Affordable Care Act's Medicaid expansion that starts next year. Gov. John Kitzhaber last year spearheaded a new model of delivering services under Medicaid. His initiative led to a state law that created "coordinated care organizations," which attempt to i ntegrate mental, physical and dental care as they improve the way chronic conditions are managed. These organizations are required to manage their costs within a fixed rate of growth.

Elsewhere In New Jersey, hospitals have reported success with a Medicare program that paid doctors who saved money for hospitals. Officials said it contributed to lower costs and shorter hospital stays without increasing mortality or readmissionrates because doctors began considering the costs of their orders. Many Southern states are transitioning their Medicaid patients into managed-care programs, which receive a fixed amount of money for each patient, regardless of their costs. Most of the experiments are too new to produce reliable data about their success, but health p olicy e x perts warn that the rapid rise in costs is unsustainable. "It has to end eventually," said Larry Levitt, senior vice president of the Kaiser Family Foundation, "because we can't have an economy driven entirely by health care."

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2

MLB , C3

Sports in brief, C2 Tennis, C4

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST29, 2013

PREP FOOTBALL: WEEK 1 PREVIEW

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Manziel to sit half of opener HOUSTON — Johnny Football's season will start a little late.

Johnny Manziel was suspended for the first half of Texas A&M's

opening game against Rice on Saturday for what the school called an "inadvertent" violation of NCAA rules

Bend renewsold IMCrivalry to open season Inside

By Grant Lucas The Bulletin

This was a game that was circled on everyone's calendar. For years, as Bend High coach Matt Craven will tell you, this matchup could indicate who would reign as champion of the old Intermountain Conference. It has been four years since Bend and Pendletonmet on

• A rundown of every high school football game involving a Central

Oregon team,C4

a football field. But on Friday night, they will renew their former IMC rivalry at Bend's Punk Hunnell Stadium in the 2013 season opener for both teams.

Despite the traditions tying these two Class 5A programs together, for Craven, the first game of the new season has several unknowns. "To be honest, Game 1 is always a little bit of a crapshoot as far as what they're going to come out (with) and what they're trying to do, what fronts they're going to line up defensively," says

Craven, a former Lava Bear player in the early 1990s who is now in his second season as Bend's head coach. "I'm sure they feel the same way about us." The Buckaroos do, according to second-year Pendleton coach Erik Davis. A 1994 Redmond High graduate who was a star quarterback for the Panthers, Davis actu-

ally played against Craven in theBend-Redmond game of 1992. So he knows a few things about the traditions of Bend High football. (In 1997, the two future coaches crossed paths again as Oregon small-college football players, as Craven's Linfield Wildcats fell to Davis' Western Oregon Wolves 24-10). SeeFootball /C4

by signing autographs. The penaltyappears to have brought a quick end to an investigation that could have ruined the seventh-ranked Ag-

PADDLING

GOLF: LPGA TOUR

Stacy Lewis headlines field at Portland tournament

gies' upcoming season. The school issued a statement Wednesday saying it declared the

Heisman Trophywinner ineligible and that the NCAA agreed to reinstate Manziel after he sits out the first half against the

underdog Owls. "I am proud of theway bothCoach Sumlinand Johnny handled this situation, with integrity and honesty," Texas A&M Chancellor John Sharp said in the statement.

By Nick Daschel

The quarterback was

The Associated Press

being investigated by the NCAA for allegedly

accepting moneyfor signing autographs for memorabilia brokers, a violation of NCAA rules that could have led to a

muchlongersuspension. According to the statement, Texas A&M and the NCAA"confirmed there is no evi-

dence Manziel received money in exchangefor autographs basedon currently available infor-

mation and statements by Manziel." — The Associated Press

Photos by Joe Ktine /The Bulletin

Rene Mitchell, right, watches as her daughters, Adeline, 5, left, and Ruby, 3, look at paddles given to them in memory of their father, Jason,during a ceremony on Wednesday evening atTumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe inBend. The ceremony was toannounce features in the planned Deschutes River whitewater park that are being named in memory of river advocates Jason Mitchell and Eddy Miller.

GOLF

Odiorne in top10 at Sunriver event SUNRIVER — Madi-

son Odiorne remained in the top10 after the second round ofthe

• TWO featureS in Bend'SPlanned DeSC hutes RiVerWhiteWater Park Will benamedafter PrOminentareaPaddlersWhaPaSSed aWay

Sunriver Junior Open. Odiorne, 16andone of two Bend golfers in the boys and girls

divisions of the Sunriver tournament, shot a 4-

By Mark Morical

over-par 75Wednesday at the Meadowscourse

The Bulletin « t'-

,4r~ 4

at Sunriver Resort to dropto 6 overforthe

tournament. Odiorne

t

— a two-time Class 5A

state golf champion for Summit High School — carded three bogeys and a double bogey against one birdie.

h

lt

ts

But on a day when no golfer in the girls

division of the American Junior Golf Association

:.i::=.-%R@%

tournament broke par, Odiorne improved her position from a tie for

eighth place. Odiorne now rests sixshots

Courtesy Bend Park & Recreation District

A rendering of the planned Deschutes River whitewater park.

Two prominent Deschutes River advocates who died in recent years were honored Wednesday night on the banks of their beloved river — and they will be memorialized near Bend's planned crown jewel of paddle sports. The Bend Paddle Trail Alliance (BPTA) and the Bend Parks 8 Recreation District announced that two of the four waves in the soon-to-be-built Colorado Avenue whitewater surf park will be named in honor of Jason Mitchell and Eddy Miller, who were both longtime Bend residents. At a reception Wednesday night at Tumalo Creek Kayak 8 Canoe's monthly summer Pickin' and Paddlin' event, paddling enthusiasts gathered to remember Mitchell and Miller, but also to celebrate the new whitewater park. According to the BPTA, construction on the park is scheduled to begin in late summer or fall 2014, and the park is slated to be completed and functional by May 2015. See Waves /C3

behind leaders Marianne Li — a golfer from Bel-

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

levue, Wash., whowon the 2012 Sunriver Junior — and Jennifer Yu, of

Huntington Beach,Calif. In the boys division, Ryan DeCastilhos, a16-

South Carolina'sClowney isgame's smashhit

year-old standout golfer

By Kent Babb

at Bend High, shot an 11-over 82 to drop to 15

The Washington Post

overforthe tournament and into a tie for 84th

place. Riley Elmes,of Lake Oswego, ledafter

rsi

he fired a 4-under 67

Wednesday tomoveto 6 under for the tournament. The 54-hole tourna-

ment concludes with today's final round. The American Junior Golf

Association tournament

,itt li .'., '

et

• ei.--- ==':=:=':='

NFI,

In today's Bulletin • Look inside today's Bulletin

has a field of106 boys and 36 girls, all ages12 to18, from the U.S. and

for our 2013 football preview, including a look ahead at the

Canada.

look for stories on the Oregon

— Bulletin staff report

college andNFLseasons. Also and OregonState squads.

COLUMBIA, S.C. — When it was time to go, Jadeveon Clowney left Williams-Brice Stadium like he often does. He climbed onto a steel rail at the top of the stairs, smiled and slid — no hands, no worries. "I do this every day," South Carolina's All-America defensive end said as he slid. The best player in college football, and maybe the best college defensive player in at least

10 years, does not seem to think about falling or failing, about cause and effect, because so often he is the singular cause to so many astonishing effects. He decides on something; his 6-foot-6, 274-pound body makes it happen; and therefore it just is. Defensive line teammate Kelcy

Quarles said Clowney rolled out of bed one day and, without warming up, power-cleaned 315

pounds. SeeClowney/C4

South Carolina defensive end Jadeveon Clowney, pictured, is considered by many to be the most feared defender in the country. Bob Leverone i The Associated Press file

PORTLAND — Stacy Lewis is back. Inbee Park is out. The second-ranked Lewis is set to return to play today in the Safeway Classic after withdrawing from the Canadian Women's Open last week, while the top-ranked Park has pulled out of the event because of flu-like symptoms. "I've never withdrawn before. It was physically hard for me to call the official and withdraw.... mentally, I was fried," said Lewis, who withdrew after the first round in Edmonton, Alberta. "It was probably the best thing I could have done. People have already said, "Man, you look a lot better.' I guess I should take that as a compliment." The Women's British Open champion was exhausted after a draining and disappointing Solheim Cup in the United States' blowout loss to Europe. In addition to her major victory Aug. 4 at St. Andrews, the Texan won consecutive early season events in Singapore and Phoenix. Park withdrew Tuesday. The South Korean star swept the first three majors of the year and has six victories this season. She has struggled in her past two events, tying for 42nd in the Women's British Open and fading over the weekend in Canada en route a tie for 13th. "I'm disappointed I will be unable to play this week in Portland due to an illness," Park said in a statement. "Safeway is such a great supporter of our tour, and I always look forward to playing in front of the crowds in

Oregon." SeeLPGA/C2


THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings AH TimesPDT

AMERICANLEAGUE

East Division

W L 79 55 75 56 70 61 70 63 60 74 Central Division W L 77 56 71 61 68 64

Boston TampaBay Baltimore NewYork Toronto Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

57 74 56 76

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston

West Division W L 78 55 75 59 59 44

57 72 73 88

Pct GB .590 .573 2'/~ 534 7 1/2 526 8'/z

.448 19

Pct GB .579 .538 5'/z .515 8'/x 435 19 .424 20'/z

Pct GB .586 .568 2'/x

.450 18 .447 18'/z .333 33'/x

Wednesday'sGames Texas12Seattle4 Toronto7, N.Y.Yankees2 Oakland14,Detroit4 Boston 4, Baltimore3 Atlanta 3,Cleveland2 Tampa Bay4, L.A.Angels1 Chicago WhiteSox6, Houston1 Kansas City 8, Minnesota1

Today'sGames

Oakland(Colon14-5) at Detroit (Scherzer 19-1), 10:08a.m. Kansas City(B.chen5-2) at Minnesota(Deduno8-7), 10:10a.m.

L.A. Angel(Vargas s 7-5)at TampaBay(Odorizzi 0-0),

10;10 a.m. Baltimore (Tillman14-4) at Boston (Lester 12-7),

4:10 p.m. Cleveland (U.Jimenez9-8) atAtlanta (Medlen10-12), 4:I0 p.m. Seattle (E.R m airez 4-1) at Houston(Lyles6-6), 5:10 p.m. Friday's Games BaltimoreatN.YYankees, 4:05p.m. KansasCity atToronto, 407p.m. ClevelandatDetroit, 4:08p.m. Chicago WhiteSoxat Boston, 4:10p.m. Minnes otaatTexas,5:05 pm. L.A. Angelsat Milwaukee,5:10p.m. Seattle atHouston,5:10 p.m. Tampa BayatOakland, 7:05p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE

East Division

W L 80 52 67 65 61 72 59 72 49 82 Central Division W L St. Louis 78 55 Pittsburgh 77 55 Cincinnati 75 59 Milwaukee 58 74 Chicago 56 77 West Division W L Los Angeles 78 55 Arizona 68 64 Colorado 63 72 SanDiego 60 73 SanFrancisco 59 74 Atlanta Washington Philadelphia NewYork Miami

Pct GB .606 .508 13 459 19'/z .450 20'/x .374 30'/z Pct GB .586 .583 '/z .560 3'/z .439 f 9'/z .421 22

Pct GB .586 .515 9'/z .467 16 451 18

Wednesday'sGames

Today'sGames

Philadelphia(E.Martin 2-2) at N.Y.Mets(C.Torres22),10:10a.m. Miami(Koehler3-8) at Washington(G.Gonzalez7-6), 405 p.m. Milwaukee(Gallardo 9-9) at Pittsburgh(Cole6-6), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland (U.Jimenez9-8) atAtlanta (Medlen10-12), 4:10 p.m.

Friday's Games Philadelphiaat ChicagoCubs, 11:20a.m. N.Y.MetsatWashington, 4.05p.m. St. LouisatPittsburgh,405 p.m. Miami atAtlanta,4:30p.m. L.A. Angelsat Milwaukee,5:10p.m. Cincinnati atColorado,5:40p.m. SanFranciscoatArizona, 6:40p.m. SanDiegoatL.A.Dodgers, 7.10p.m.

American League

Rangers12, Mariners4 SEATTLE — Leonys Martin

homered anddrove in acareerhigh four runs andTexas roughed up Felix Hernandez in awin over Seattle. The AL West-leading

Rangers taggedHernandez (12-6) for nine runs and 11 hits in threeplus innings. The former AL Cy Young winner's ERA climbed from 2.63 to 2.97. ab r hbi

Red Sox 4, Orioles 3 BOSTON — Pinch hitter Mike

Carp's bloop single to left in the eighth dropped just beyond the glove of Baltimore third baseman

Seattle

ab r hbi LMartncf-rf 6 2 2 4 BMrllerss-3b 4 1 2 0 Andrusss 4 1 3 2 Frnkln2b 5 0 0 0 Rosales ss 0 0 0 0 Seager3b 3 1 2 1 Kinser2b 4 2 2 1 Ryan ss 1 0 0 0 ABeltredh 5 1 3 2 KMorlsdh 4 0 1 0 Rios rf 3 1 0 0 Ibanezlf 2 0 1 1 Gentrycf 1 0 0 0 Smoak1b 4 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 5 2 2 1 MSndrsrf 4 1 1 0 G.Soto c 5 0 2 2 Ackleycf 4 1 2 2 DvMrpIf 5 2 1 0 HBlancc 4 0 0 0 Profar3b 5 1 2 0 Totals 43 121712 Totals 3 5 4 9 4 Texas 032 600 200 — 12

to try to break up a double play in

Blue Jays 7, Yankees2 TORONTO — Edwin Encarnacion hit a two-run home run, rookie

the first inning, then slammedhis bat after striking out in the third. The Cuban newcomer is hitting .346. Puig met with Mattingly and general manager Ned Colletti behind closed doors after the

Manny Machado, scoring Jarrod

Todd Redmondsnapped asevenstart winless streak andToronto

Saltalamacchia from second with the tiebreaking run and lifting

beat New York. New York's Hiroki

game. Ricky Nolasco (11-9)

Kuroda (11-10) gave upseven runs

pitched eight innings of three-hit ball. He struck out11 and won his sixth straight start in August.

Boston to victory.

for the second straight outing.

Baltimore

New York

Boston

Toronto

ab r hbi ab r hbi McLothlf 4 0 0 0 Ellsurycf 3 1 2 0 M achd3b 4 2 2 1 JGomslf 1 0 0 0 C.Davis1b 4 1 2 2 Victornrf-cf 4 0 1 1 A.Jonescf 4 0 0 0 Pedroia2b 2 0 I 2 Markksrf 4 0 1 0 D.Ortizdh 4 0 0 0 Hardyss 4 0 0 0 Navalf-rf 4 0 1 0 Wietersc 4 0 0 0 Napoli1b 4 0 0 0 Betemtdh 3 0 0 0 Sltlmchc 4 1 2 0 B Rorts2b 2 0 2 0 Drewss 2 2 1 0 Bogarts 3b 3 0 0 0 C arpph 1 0 1 1 Mdlrkspr-3b 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 3 3 7 3 Totals 3 24 9 4 B altimore 101 00 1 0 0 0 — 3 Boston 001 000 21x - 4 DP — Baltimore 1. LOB —Baltimore 4, Boston9. 28 —C.Davis (37), Markakis (21), Saltalamacchia

ab r hbi ab r hbi Gardnrcf 2 0 0 0 Reyesss 4 0 0 1 J eterss 4 0 1 0 Goins2b 3 2 2 0 Grndrsdh 3 1 0 0 Encrnc1b 4 1 1 2 A Sorinlf 3 1 0 0 Linddh 3 1 0 0 ARdrgz 3b 4 0 1 1 Lawrie 3b 4 1 2 2 Overay1b 4 0 0 0 RDavis f 3 1 0 0 M rRynl2b 4 0 3 1 Arenciic 4 1 2 0 I Suzukirf 4 0 0 0 Sierrarf 4 0 2 0 C Stwrtc 3 0 0 0 Gosecf 4 0 1 0 Totals 3 1 2 5 2 Totals 3 37 105 N ew York 000 2 0 0 0 00 — 2 Toronto 421 000 Ogx — 7 E—C.Stewart (2). LOB —NewYork6, Toronto 6. 28 Jeter (1), MarReynolds(9), Goins(2), Lawrie (14), Arencibia(17). HR—Encarnacion (34). CS-

Athletics 14, Tigers 4

MINNEAPOLIS — Salvador Perez

Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi S tcastrss 3 0 0 0 Puigrf 10 0 0 Barney2b 4 0 0 0 Schmkrrf 1 0 1 1 R izzo1b 4 0 1 0 Crwfrdlf 4 0 0 0 Schrhltrf 4 0 0 0 HRmrzss 4 1 1 1 B ogsvclf 3 0 0 0 Ethiercf 4 I 2 I Lakecf 4 0 0 0 HrstnJr1b 4 0 0 0 Castilloc 3 0 2 0 M.Ellis2b 3 0 0 0 Ransm3b 3 0 0 0 Uribe3b 3 1 1 0 EJcksn p 2 0 0 0 Fdrwcz c 3 1 1 0 Russellp 0 0 0 0 Nolasco p 3 0 0 0 Watkns ph 1 0 0 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 1 0 3 0 Totals 3 04 6 3 Chicago 0 00 000 000 — 0 Gose(1). SF—Reyes. Los Angeles 1 0 0 1 2 0 Ogx— 4 New York IP H R E R BB SO E—E.Jackson(3), H.Ramirez(11). DP—Chicago1. urodaL,11-10 5 9 7 5 I 4 LOB—Chicago6, LosAngeles 4. 28—Castilo (19). (35), Drew(22). HR Machado(12), C.Da vis (47). K C hamberl a in 2 0 0 0 1 1 HR — H.Ramirez (15), Ethier (10). SB—H.Ramirez SB — B.Roberts (3), Ellsbury 2 (49). CS—B.Roberts Kelley 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 (1 0). (1) 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Chicago IP H R E R BBSO Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO Logan E.JacksonL,7-14 62-3 6 4 2 2 5 B.Norris 5 1-3 4 1 I 4 7 Toronto R edmond W ,2-2 5 2-3 3 2 2 4 7 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Russell Fr.RodriguezH,3 1 2 2 2 0 0 I 1-3 I 0 0 0 2 Loup 8 Parker 1 0 0 0 0 3 O'DayBS,3-5 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 S.Santos 1 0 0 0 0 2 Los Angeles 2-3 0 0 0 0 I Matusz 1 1 0 0 0 2 NolascoW,11-9 8 3 0 0 1 11 Tom.HunterL,3-3 2-3 2 1 1 1 1 Oliver HBP —by Kuroda (R.Davis). WP—Redmond. PBJansen 1 0 0 0 I 3 Boston C.Stewart. T — 2:55. A — 38,851 (56, 0 00). 7 1-3 7 3 3 I 4 Lackey T—2'51 A—36,565(49,282) BreslowW,4-2 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 uehara S,14-17 1 0 0 0 0 1 Reds10, Cardinals 0 T—3:00. A—31,962(37,499). Royals 8, Twins1

DETROIT — Brandon Moss homered twice and drove in six runs to lead Oakland over Detroit.

Moss has three homeruns in his past two gamesfor the A's, who had a season-high 21 hits and have won the first three games

of the four-game series by a combined score of 28-13.

444 19

L.A. Dodgers4, ChicagoCubs0 Washington 4, Miami3 Pittsburgh7, Milwaukee1 Atlanta 3,Cleveland2 Philadelphia 6, N.Y.Mets2 Cincinnati10,St.Louis0 Colorado 5, SanFrancisco 4 SanDiego5,Arizona1

Texas

Seattle 0 00 011 011 — 4 L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 100 — 1 T—2.44. A—15,961(40,615). E—H.Blanco (3). DP—Seattle 1. LOB —Texas7, Tampa Bay 1 0 0 3 0 0 Ogx4 E—Aybar (11), Lobaton (3). DP—Los Angeles Seattle 8. 28 —Andrus(16), Profar(10), Ackley(16). National League HR — L.Martin (7), A.Beltre(28), Moreland(20), Sea- 1, Tampa Bay1. LOB—Los Angeles 3, Tampa Bay 7. 2B — DeJesus (2), Joyce(22). SB—Trout (29) ger (21),Ackley(3). SB—Kinsler (11), Rios(31) Texas IP H R E R BB SO S—Y.Escobar.SF—Calhoun,Joyce. 0 M.Perez W,8-3 6 5 2 2 2 3 LosAngeles IP H R ER BB SO Dodgers 4, Cubs RRoss I 0 0 0 0 1 RichardsL,4-6 31 - 3 7 4 4 3 2 Wolf 2 4 2 2 2 5 Boshers 23 0 0 0 0 0 LOS ANGELES — Dodgers rookie Seattle Williams 3 1 0 0 0 2 Yasiel Puig was pulled by manager F.Hernandez L,12-8 3 1 1 9 8 I 2 CorRasmus 1 0 0 0 0 0 Maurer 4 6 3 3 1 4 TampaBay Don Mattingly after four innings Luetge 2 0 0 0 0 3 ArcherW,8-5 7 5 1 1 0 5 following a pair of early episodes, FHernandez pitched to4 batters inthe4th. Jo.PeraltaH,34 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP —byMaurer (Kinsler). RodneyS,31-39 1 0 0 0 0 2 and Los Angeles beatChicago. T—3:01. A—22,420(47,476). WP — Richards. Puig didn't slide into second base T—2:47.A—13,535 (34,078).

Oakland

Detroit

had four hits and two homeruns, Danny Duffy pitched 6/s shutout innings and Kansas City beat Minnesota. Perez hit two-run shots in the fourth and eighth

innings as theRoyals wontheir fourth straight.

Chicago

ST. LOUIS —Jay Bruce homered and drove in five runs as Cincinnati tagged Adam Wainwright, leading

Homer Bailey andthe Redsover St. Louis to avoid a three-game

sweep. TheRedscame out swinging against the NL Central

leaders a fewhours after Brandon Phillips' expletive-filled tirade

Kansas City Minnesota ab r hbi ab r hbi AGordnlf 5 2 2 1 Dozier2b 4 0 0 0 B onifac2b 5 1 1 0 WRmrzrf 4 0 1 0 Hosmer1b 4 1 1 0 Mornea1b 4 1 1 1 B Butlerdh 5 2 2 2 Wlnghlf 4 0 0 0 S.Perezc 5 2 4 4 Plouffe3b 3 0 1 0 M axwllrf 4 0 0 0 CHrmnc 4 0 1 0 Loughrf 0 0 0 0 Colaelldh 3 0 0 0 C arroll3b 4 0 0 0 Thomscf 3 0 0 0 AEscorss 4 0 1 0 Flormnss 3 0 2 0 Dysoncf 4 0 2 0 T otals 4 0 8 137 Totals 3 2 1 6 1 K ansas City 0 0 1 2 0 0 032 — 8 M innesota 000 0 0 0 0 0 1 — 1 E—Plouffe 2(11). DP—KansasCity1, Minnesota 2. LOB KansasCity 8, Minnesota5 28 Hosmer

at a newspaper reporter who commented on thestar's sagging on-base percentage.

St. Louis ab r hbi ab r bbi Choocf 4 1 1 0 Mcrpnt2b 2 0 1 0 Phillips2b 5 2 2 0 Wong2b 2 0 0 0 Votto1b 1 2 1 0 Jaycf 4010 Clztursph-3b1 0 0 0 Hollidylf 2 0 0 0 Brucerf 4 2 2 5 MAdms1b 1 0 0 0 Heiseyrf 1 1 1 1 Craig1b 2 0 1 0 Ludwcklf 4 1 1 1 SRonsnrf 1 0 0 0 Paulph-If 1 0 0 0 Beltranrf 2 0 0 0 Frazier3b 3 0 0 1 Kozmalf 200 0 Hanhnph3b1b2 0 0 0 Freese3b 4 0 1 0 4 010 (27), S.Perez(20), Dyson(8). HR—A.Gordon (15), Cozartss 5 1 3 0 RJhnsnc S.Perez 2 (9), Morneau(16). SB—Dyson(26), Flo- Hanign c 5 0 0 0 Descalsss 2 0 0 0 HBailyp 4 0 2 1 Wnwrg p 0 0 0 0 rimon 2 (12) Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO Hoover p 0 0 0 0 Wacha p 2 0 0 0 0000 DuffyW,2-0 62-3 5 0 0 0 7 Lecure p 0 0 0 0 Blazekp Salasp 100 0 HochevarH,4 11 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 Totals 4 0 10 13 9 Total s 3 105 0 Crow I I I I I 2 C incinnati 630 00 0 001 — 10 (31), Avila(10). HR —Moss 2 (24), Tor.Hunter (15). Minnesota 000 —0 000 000 SB — Iglesias (4). SF—Donaldson. A.A bersL,2-2 7 6 3 2 0 2 St. Louis E—C.lzturis (2). DP—Cincinnati 2. LOB —CinOakland IP H R E R BB SO Fien 13 3 3 3 0 I —Votto (27), Ludwick(2). Straily W,7-7 6 8 1 1 2 4 Duensing 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 cinnati 7, St. Louis 7. 28 AndersonS,1-1 3 5 3 3 0 1 Swarzak 1 3 2 2 1 0 HR Bruce(26), Heisey(9). Cincinnati I P H R ER BB SO Detroit HBP —bySwarzak(Maxwel). H .Bailey W9-10 7 1-3 5 0 0 2 7 Fister L,11-7 5 13 7 7 0 2 T—2.55.A—27,379(39,021). 2 -3 0 0 Hoover 0 0 1 J.Alvarez 2 1-3 5 5 5 0 Lecure 1 0 0 0 1 0 Smyly 0 2 2 2 0 0 White Sox 6, Astros1 St. Louis 12-3 1 0 0 0 2 Bonderman Wainwrightl.,15-8 2 8 9 9 2 2 Smylypitchedto2 baters inthe8th Wacha 4 3 0 0 I 7 WP —Bonderman.PB— Avila. CHICAGO — Chris Sale struck 1 2-3 0 0 0 I 0 Blazek T—2:59. A—31,973(41,255). out12 over eight-plus dominant 1 1-3 21 1 0 1 Salas WP Wainwright. innings and Avisail Garcia hit a Rays 4, Angels1 T—3'00 A—35698(43 975) ab r bbi ab r hbi Crispcf 4 0 0 0 AJcksncf 5 0 0 0 C Youngph-cf2 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 5 1 3 1 D nldsn3b 4 2 3 2 Micarr3b 3 0 I 0 Lowriess 5 3 3 1 D.Kelly3b 2 0 1 0 Mossrf 5 3 4 6 Fielder1b 3 0 0 0 Cespdslf 5 2 2 1 Tuiassp1b 2 1 I 0 S.Smithlf 0 0 0 0 VMrtnzdh 4 1 3 0 B arton1b 4 1 1 0 Dirkslf 411 1 Freimnph-lb I 0 0 0 Inlante2b 2 0 I 0 Callaspdh 5 1 3 1 RSantg2b 1 0 0 0 S ogard2b 5 0 2 2 Avilac 4022 KSuzukc 5 2 3 Ilglesiasss 3 0 0 0 Totals 4 5 142114 Totals 3 8 4 134 Oakland 030 043 040 — 14 Detroit 0 01 000 030 — 4 E— K.Suzuki (1). DP—Oakland 2, Detroit 1. LOB Oakland 5, Detroit 9. 28 Donaldson(27), Lowrie 2 (39),Moss(14), K.Suzuki(2), TorHunter

Cincinnati

three-run homer to lead Chicago

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Chris

Archer pitched sevenstrong innings, David DeJesusscored twice and TampaBay ended Los Angeles' four-game winning streak. Archer (8-5) allowed one run and five hits while striking out five. For the fifth time in his past 10 starts, the rookie right-hander did not walk a batter. Los Angeles

TampaBay

ab r hbi ab r hbi Shucklf 4 0 2 0 DeJessIf 3 2 2 1 Aybarss 4 0 0 0 Zobrist2b 4 0 2 1 Trout cf 4 I 2 0 Longori3b 4 0 0 1 Hamltn dh 4 0 1 0 Joyce dh 2 0 1 1 Trumo1b 3 0 0 0 WMyrsrf 4 0 0 0 Calhon rf 2 0 0 1 Loney 1b 4 0 0 0 Nelson 3b 3 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 4 1 1 0 AnRmn 3b 0 0 0 0 Loaton c 3 1 1 0 lannett c 3 0 0 0 YEscorss 2 0 I 0 GGreen 2b 3 0 0 0 T otals 3 0 1 5 1 Totals 3 0 4 8 4

to a win over Houston. Houston

Chicago

ab r hbi ab r bbi Grssmnlf 4 0 0 0 LeGarcss 2 2 0 1 Hoesrf 3 0 0 0 Bckhm2b 5 0 2 0 Altuvedh 4 0 0 0 Kppngr3b 3 0 2 1 MDmn3b 4 0 1 0 A.Dunndh 3 1 0 0 Carter1b 4 1 2 1 Konerk1b 3 1 2 1 BBarnscf 3 0 0 0 AGarcicf 4 1 3 3 Elmore2b 3 0 1 0 JrDnksrl 3 0 0 0 Villarss 3 0 1 0 Viciedolf 2 1 1 0 C carkc 2 0 0 0 Pheglyc 4 0 0 0 Totals 3 0 1 5 1 Totals 2 96 106 Houston 0 00 000 100 — 1 Chicago 100 000 41x — 6 E—C.clark (1). DP—Houston 2, Chicago 1. LOB —Houston4, Chicago9.28—Carter (18), Beck-

Pirates 7, Brewers1 PITTSBURGH — Marlon Byrd celebrated his arrival in Pittsburgh

with a three-run homer andthe Pirates beat Milwaukee. Byrd, acquired along with catcher John

Buck from the NewYork Mets on Tuesday, hithis22nd homer of the season into the bushes in center field in the seventh inning as Pittsburgh ended a three-game losing streak.

ham(17), Viciedo(18) HR —Carter (26), A.Garcia (3) SB — Le.Garcia (2). CS—Grossman(7), A.Garcia (2). Milwaukee Pittsburgh SF — Le.Garcia, Keppinger. ab r hbi ab r hbi Houston IP H R E R BB SO Aokirf 4 0 1 0 JHrrsn2b 4 3 3 1 Cosart 6 7 1 1 5 4 Segurass 5 0 0 0 Barmes ss 1 0 0 0 Harrell L,6-1 5 2 3 5 5 3 0 Lucroyc 3 0 0 0 Mercerss-2b 3 I 2 1 Chicago Axford p 0 0 0 0 Mcctch cf 4 1 2 1 SaleW,10-12 8 4 1 1 2 12 ArRmr3b 3 0 1 0 B yrdrf 4 1 13 Lindstrom 1 1 0 0 0 1 CGomzcf 4 0 2 0 PAlvrz3b 4 0 0 0 Sale pitched to1batter in the9th. Grndl If 4 0 1 0 GSnchz1b 4 0 3 1

Waves

(in southwestern Oregon). He was always broadening the cir-

Continued from C1 Eddy Miller was a fishing guide and avid outdoorsman. He was 56 when he died in 2009. "To think that every time anyone rides that wave, they'll think of Eddy," said Miller's widow, Ann Miller. "And he was passionate about the river. He had a big smile for everyone, and the biggest smile after he'd been paddling. He was dedicated to this river." Bowerman said Miller was "one of the nicest guys you could ever meet." "He was always really looking out for other people on the river and trying to get people

cles (of local paddling). He was

into the sport (of paddling)," Bowerman said. "When I was first getting into stand-up paddling, he was one of the few guys in town who actually was doing the sport already. He was kind of a pioneer of stand-

really good at creating a community around the river trips." "Jason lovedthe river more w' than anything," said Mitchell's widow, Rene MitchelL "If he had to pick where he wanted to be, it would be on the water. I think this is the best way to remember him, and it also gives not only our family, but the community, a place to come to honor him." The BPTA has been eyeing Joe Krrne/The Bulletin the redevelopment of the dam Wendy Johnson, rlght, hugs Ann Mlller durlng the announcement at Colorado Avenue since 2000. of a wave named In the planned Deschutes River whltewater park In Last November, voters passed honor of the late Eddy Miller, Ann's husband and Wendy's brother. a $29 million bond measure for the Colorado Avenue Dam Project, an effort to rebuild the "He was a really amazing dam and spillway at Colorado Up paddling and just a longtime river person." guy in that he always was very, Avenue that would allow river Jason Mitchell was a local very inclusive to other business users to pass through without banker and an avid rafter who people and guys of his genera- getting off the river. The park died in 2010, when he was 36. tion," Bowerman said of Mitch- district is taking the lead role He left behind a wife and two ell. "He would annually lead in the project, while the paddle young daughters. one or two Rogue River trips trail alliance has committed

Gennett2b 4 1 1 0 RMartnc 4 0 1 0 J Frncs1b 3 0 1 0 Tabatalf 3 1 1 0 Grzlnyp 1 0 0 0 Pielf 1000 Thrnrgp 0 0 0 0 Mortonp 3 0 0 0 YBtncrph I 0 0 0 Mazzarp 0 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 Lamboph 1 0 0 0 McGnzlp 0 0 0 0 JHughsp 0 0 0 0 Madndc 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 1 7 0 Totals 3 67 137 M ilwaukee 000 0 0 0 1 0 0 — 1 P ittsburgh 100 1 2 0 3 0 x — 7 E Badenhop(1), Barmes(10), R.Martin (2). DP Milwaukee1. LOB Milwaukee10, Pittsburgh 6. 2B —Mercer (16).38—Tabata(3). HR—Byrd (22).

Scasillp 0 0 0 0 WRosr1b 3 2 2 1 P encerf 4 0 1 1 Pacheclb I 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 0 0 Arenad 3b 4 1 1 1 B crwfrss 3 0 1 0 Torrealc 4 0 I 2 Ariasph 1 0 0 0 Culersnlf 3 0 0 0 K schnclf 3 0 0 0 Chacinp 3 0 0 I Pillph 1 0 0 0 WLopezp 0 0 0 0 Bmgrnp 2 0 0 0 Out mnp 0 0 0 0 M achip 0 0 0 0 Belislep 0 0 0 0 HSnchzph-c 2 0 0 0 Brothrsp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 4 4 5 3 Totals 3 35 7 5 S an Francisco 000 100 030 — 4 Colorado 010 004 Dgx — 6

E—Belt (8), B.crawford (13), Tulowitzki (6), SB — C.Gomez (31), Mccutchen(27). CS—Segura WRosario2 (10). DP—Colorado1. LOB—SanFran(10). S —Gorzelanny. cisco 5, Colorado6. 28—Belt (29), Arenado(24), Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO Torrealba(7) SB—LeMahieu (16). GorzelannyL,3-6 51-3 9 4 4 1 5 San Francisco I P H R ER BB SO Thornburg 23 0 0 0 0 0 BumgarnerL,11-9 51-3 5 4 3 1 6 1-3 3 3 3 0 I Badenhop Machi 12-3 2 1 0 1 2 M ic Gonzalez 2 3 1 0 0 0 0 S.casilla 1 0 0 0 0 1 Axford 1 0 0 0 0 2 Colorado Pittsburgh ChacinW,13-7 7 1 I 0 2 9 MortonW,6-3 62 - 3 5 1 0 3 2 W.Lopez 1-3 2 2 2 0 0 11-3 2 0 0 0 1 MazzaroH,5 Outman 0 I I I 0 0 JHughes I 0 0 0 0 I 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Belisle H,23 HBP —byMorton(Ar.Ramirez). BrothersS,14-15 I 0 0 0 0 2 T—2:57.A—20,634 (38,362). Outman pitchedto1 batter inthe 8th. T—3:02. A—27,268(50,398).

Nationals 4, Marlins 3

Phillies 6, Mets 2

WASHINGTON — lan Desmond

had three hits, including the go-

NEW YORK — Cole Hamels

ahead RBI single in the seventh inning, and Washington kept

pitched sevenstrong innings andhanded himselfsomemuchneeded run support, sending

pace on the fringes of the playoff race with a rain-delayed win over Miami. Miami

Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi R uggincf 5 0 2 0 Spancf 2 1 1 0 Lucas3b-2b 5 0 2 0 Zmrmn3b 5 1 1 0 Y elichlf 3 0 0 0 Harperlf 4 0 I I S tantonrf 4 1 1 1 Werthrf 3 1 1 1 Morrsn1b 4 0 1 0 Dsmndss 4 1 3 1 DSolan2b 4 1 2 0 AdLRc1b 4 0 0 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 2 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Lmr dzz2b 3 0 I I Hchvrrss 4 0 0 0 Strasrgp 0 0 0 0 Mathis c 4 1 2 2 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 HAlvr zp 0 0 0 0 Stmmn p 0 0 0 0 Webb p 2 0 0 0 Rendon ph 0 0 0 0 Dobbsph I 0 0 0Matthsp 0 0 0 0 C aminrp 0 0 0 0 Tracyph I 0 0 0 P olanc3b 1 0 0 0 Storenp 0 0 0 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 TMooreph 1 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 7 3 103 Totals 3 2 4 104 Miami 0 00 012 000 — 3 Washington 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0x — 4 E—M.Dunn(2), Harper(5). DP—Miami1. LOBMiami 9,Washington 10 28—Ruggiano (11), Span (25), Harper(19), Lombardozzi(14). HR—Stanton

(17), Mathis (4),Werth(20). SB—Desmond (18). S—Span. Miami IP H R E R BBSO H.Alvarez Webb CamineroBS,1-1 I M.DunnL,3-4 A.Ramos

Washington Strasburg Stammen

1233 31-3 3 2 1 1 1 1 2 3

0 5 4 1

I

1 1 1 I I 1 1 0 0

0 1 I 2 1

3 2 I 2 1

0 I 2 0

1 0 0 1

2 3 0 1

0 I 2 0

MattheusBS,2-2 1 StorenW,4-2 1 ClippardH,28 1 0 0 0 0 R.SorianoS,35-41 1 0 0 0 0 WP — Webb. T—2:58.A—24,394(41,418).

2 1

Padres 5, Diamondbacks1 PHOENIX—Will Venablehomered

Philadelphia past the New York Mets. Hamels hit a two-run single to help Philadelphia improve to 8-5 under interim manager Ryne

Sandberg. Philadelphia New York ab r hbi ab r hbi Berndncf 6 0 0 0 EYongIf 4 I I 0 Rollins ss 5 0 1 1 Lagars cf 3 0 1 0 U tley 2b 5 0 2 0 ABrwnrf 4 0 I I Ruiz c 4 2 2 1 I.Davis 1b 4 0 1 1 MYong 1b 5 1 2 0 Atchisn p 0 0 0 0 A sche3b 3 1 1 0 Felicinp 0 0 0 0 JMcDnlpr-3b1 1 0 0 Satin3b-1b 4 0 0 0 Mayrryrf 3 0 1 1 Flores2b-3b 4 0 1 0 O rrlf I 1 1 0 J uTmrss 4 0 2 0 R ufph-If 3 0 1 0 TdAmdc 4 0 0 0 Hamelsp 3 0 1 2 Matszkp 2 0 1 0 Rosnrgp 0 0 0 0 Rcarsnp 0 0 0 0 F rndsnph 1 0 0 1 Ardsmp 0 0 0 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 DnMrpph-2b 2 1 1 0 T otals 4 0 6 126 Totals 3 52 9 2 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 1 3 1 001 — 6 New York 0 01 000 100 — 2

E—Atchison (I), I.Davis (9), Flores(1). LOB -

Philadelphia 14, NewYork 8. 28 —Rollins (27),

M.Young(23), Lagares (18), A.Brown(5), Ju.Turner (10). HR —Ruiz (5). SB—Rollins (17), E.Young2 (31), Dan.Murphy (17). S—Hamels, E.Young. Philadelphia HamelsW,6-13 7 RosenbergH,1 1 Diekman

New York

IP I

H 9 0 0

R 2 0 0

MatsuzakaL,0-2 4 1-3 6 4 R.carson 12-3 2 1 Aardsma I 2 0 Atchison 1132 1 2-3 0 0 Feliciano

ER B B SO 2 I 8 0 0 1 0 0 I 4 1 0 0 0

4 0 0 0 0

5 1 I 1 0

HBP by Matsuzaka (Ruiz, Mayberry). T—3:32. A—24,447(41,922).

Interleague

Braves 3,Indians 2

and drove in three runs, Robbie Erlin pitched six effective innings

ATLANTA — Chris Johnson singled to left with two outs in the

in his return to the majors andSan Diego avoidedathree-game sweep

walk-off hit and Atlanta won

with a win over Arizona. San Diego Arizona ab r hbi ab r hbi Denorfi rf-If 4 2 2 0 Pollock cf 4 V enalecf-rf 4 2 2 3 Eatonlf 5 G yorko2b 4 0 I 0 Prado3b 4 Alonsolb 4 0 0 0 Erchvzlb 3 G uzmnlf 3 1 3 2 A.Hill2b 4

02 0 000 0 I 0 1 0 0 020

Amarstcf 0 0 0 0 Bfmqstss 4 0 3 1

Forsyth 3b 4 0 1 0 GParra rf 4 0 0 0 H undlyc 4 0 1 0 Nievesc 4 0 1 0 R cedenss 4 0 I 0 Mileyp I 0 0 0 Erlinp 2 0 0 0 Campnph 1 0 1 0 Fuentsph 1 0 0 0 Bellp 0000 Stauffrp 0 0 0 0 EDLRsp 0 0 0 0 Kotsayph 1 0 0 0 Pnngtnph 1 0 0 0 S treetp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 5 5 115 Totals 3 5 1 101 S an Diego 200 0 0 0 030 — 5 Arizona 0 00 001 000 — 1 DP Arizona1. LOB SanDiego4, Arizona10

ninth inning for his first career again at home, beating Cleveland. Jordan Schafer drove in Atlanta's first two runs, then scored the winner after reaching on aninfield single and stealing his second base of the night. Freddie Freeman was intentionally walked before Johnson lined a2-2 pitch to left off Joe Smith (5-2). Cleveland Atlanta ab r hbi

ab r hbi B ourncf 4 0 1 0 JSchafrrf 4 1 3 2 Swisher1b 4 1 2 0 J.uptonlf 5 0 1 0 Kipnis2b 4 0 1 0 FFrmn1b 4 0 0 0 CSantnc 3 0 1 0 CJhnsn3b 5 0 1 1

Acarerss 3 0 0 0 Mccnnc 4 1 2 0 Aviles3b 3 1 1 2 Uggla2b 3 0 1 0 J.Smithp 0 0 0 0 Buptoncf 3 0 1 0 28 — Venable (18), Pollock (25). HR—Venable (20), Brantlylf 4 0 2 0 Smmnsss 3 1 1 0 Guzman (8). CS—R.cedeno (2), Bloomquist (1). Stubbsrf 3 0 0 0 Mahlmp 0 0 0 0 S—Miley. Mstrsnp 2 0 1 0 EJhnsnph 1 0 0 0 San Diego IP H R E R BB SO Mcarsnph 1 0 0 0 Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 Erlin W,2-2 6 6 1 1 2 2 Shawp 0 0 0 0 SDownsp 0 0 0 0 StaufferH,4 2 3 0 0 0 1 R .Higp 0 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Streef I 1 0 0 0 0 C hsnhll3b 1 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 Arizona Trdslvcph 1 0 0 0 Miley L,9-9 7 7 2 2 1 5 Totals 3 2 2 9 2 Totals 3 33 103 Bell 1 4 3 3 0 1 C leveland 000 1 0 0 0 10 — 2 EDeLaRosa 1 0 0 0 0 2 Atlanta 0 20 000 001 — 3 WP — Miley 2. PB—Nieves Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. T—2:44.A—20,578(48,633). DP — Atlanta 2. LOB—Cleveland 7, Atlanta 11. 28 —Simmons (19). HR—Aviles (8). SB—Brantley (14), J.Schafer 2 (15). CS—A.cabrera(3), J.Schafer Rockies 5, Giants 4 (4) S — Maholm. SF—Aviles. IP H R E R BB SO Cleveland DENVER — Jhoulys Chacin did Masterson 6 5 2 2 4 6

not allow a hit for 6/a innings and hustled for a crucial RBI to help

Colorado beat SanFrancisco. San Francisco Co l orado ab r hbi ab r hbi

GBlanccf 4 1 1 0 Blckmncf 4 0 0 0 Scutaro2b 4 1 1 0 LeMahi2b 4 1 1 0 B elt1b 2 2 1 1 Tlwtzkss 3 1 2 0 Poseyc 4 0 0 1 Cuddyrrf 4 0 0 0

to raising $900,000 through private donations to install a series of hydraulic devices to create the whitewater park. The whitewater surf park is planned to include three channels: a safe passage channel on the left side of the river for floaters, a recreational channel (the main whitewater area) in the middle, and a habitat channel on the right side. The channels will extend downstream to the beach at McKay Park. The project also calls for a new footbridge that parallels the bridgeatC olorado Avenue. According t o B o werman, the first feature of the whitewater park will be a hydraulic hole designed for whitewater kayaking. The second feature (the Eddy M i ller M emorial Wave) will be a glassy wave that can be ridden by stand-up paddleboards and surfboards as well as kayakers and canoeists. The third feature will be ideal as a hydraulic during the

Shaw 1131 1-3 0 0 R.Hig J.SmithL,5 2 1 4 Atlanta Maholm 6 6 D.carpenterH,6 2-3 1 S.Downs H,4 1-3 0 Avilan BS,1-1 1 2 KimbrelW,3-2 1 0

HBP —byMasterson(8Upton). T—3:03. A—20,804(49,586).

0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1

2 0 1

1 1 2

1

0 0 1 0

0 0 1 0

0 0 1 0

1 0 0 1

low water flows of winter and will probably be surfable during the summer as a breaking wave feature, Bowerman noted. The fourth feature (the Jason Mitchell Memorial Wave) will be a broad, glassy wave that is approachable and easy to navigate for all skill levels and all types of watercraft. "That to me is representative of Jason's welcoming nature and the way he would always try to bring the community together into the sport," Bowerman said. Also in the plans is some sort of on-shore memorial to Miller and Mitchell at one of the proposed park viewing stations. According t o B o werman, the nonprofit BPTA has raised about half o f t h e $ 900,000 for the whitewater park. Taxdeductible donations can be made online at bendpaddletrailalliance.org. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

Football Continued from C1 "They've always been kind of a running-back factory, if youwill," Davis says."They've always had an opportunity to kind of just pound it at you and utilize play action and move the pocket off of that run game.... Really, we know that in order for us to be successful, we've got to nullify the run, at least contain the run, and force them to throw the ball down the field." Craven, whose team went 2-7 in 2012 as the Lava Bears missed the state playoffs for the first time in eight years, hopes to have big contributions from three players in his backfield, all juniors and only one with quality varsity experience. But the power that returning all-league fullback Hunter M c Donald b r i ngs, matched with the big-play potential of Jordan Neelon and Christian Johnson against a Pendleton team that allowed more than 31 points per game in 2012, provides Bend with a trio of b acks that could springboard the Bears to a season-opening victory. "If we get big nights out of those guys," Craven says, "that means we're grinding the ball up pretty good, and we'll be just fine." The run-heavy scheme of Bend High, which has won the past four meetings with the Bucks, contrasts with the offense of Pendleton (37 in 2012), which tends to spread the field. Pendleton's set of four receivers — three of whom are varsity returners — in combination with returning quarterback Chad McCoy is described by Davis as the "backbone of the offense." The B u ckaroos' s p read formationdoes not necessarily mean more passing, Davis points out. He likes balance, aiming to maintain a 60-40 ratio between pass and run. Still, no matter the opponent, Craven notes, the first game is about ironing out the wrinkles and working out the

Here's a quick look at the rest of the games involving area teams on Friday, with last season's records

in parentheses: Lebanon(5-6) at Mountain View (7-5),

Madras (5-6) at Stayton (1-8), 7 p.m.:With

7 p.m.:The Cougars have advanced to the state quarterfinals each of the past seven

tailbacks Jered Pichette and Clayton Smith ready to pace the offense, the White Buffaloes

seasons, and in 2013, their journey backbegins with Lebanon, out of the 5A Mid-Willamette

could repeat last season's decision against the Eagles from the OregonWest Conference, a

Conference. TheCougars defeated the Warriors

36-14 victory. Stayton finished last in its six-

35-12 at Lebanon in their 2012 season opener and return one of the deepest rosters at the skill positions coach Brian Crum has had during his six years with the program. With both a new

team league last season, but a roster loaded

coach and anewoffensive scheme featuring more shotgun/spread formations, Lebanon

per game. Baker (11-1) at Ridgeview(6-4), 7 p.m.: It

looks for paybackagainst Mountain View, which bested the Warriors in the quarterfinals of the 2011 state playoffs en route to the state title.

Fleming, who ran for nearly1,400 yards in 2012, in 2010, graduated a senior class that accounted for11 of the 24 first-team 4A all-state positions

will face a SweetHometeam in a similar

in 2012. Backfor this season, however, is Lukas

situation. The reigning IMC champs visit the

Higgins, a 6-foot-3, 215-pound middle linebacker

defending 4A Sky-Em Leaguewinners,who have just eight seniors. Leaguechamps gotoe to toe, with Redmond looking to repeat last year's 35-0

season-opening victory. Summit (2-7) at NorthEugene(2-7), 7 p.m.: Last season, the Storm neededextra time to put away the visiting Highlanders from the Midwestern Conference, winning 30-22 in triple overtime. Returning all-IMC wideout Tyler Mullen, who hauled in three catches for 62 yards and a touchdown in last year's game against North Eugene, will look to lead the way for the Storm, which totaled just 63 points in nine games last season, the fewest in 5A.

Crook County (5-4) at Henley (2-7), 7 p.m.: In each of the past three seasons, theCowboys have openedtheir schedule with a close victory over the Hornets from Klamath Falls, including a 20-14 decision in Prineville last year. Crook

County piled up nearly 30 points per gamein

looking to slow down theRidgeview run game. McLoughfin(2-5) at Sisters (4-5), 7 p.m.: The Outlaws come off their best overall record since 2009, and with seasoned seniors in offensive linemanLane Adams and running back Nathan

Kaping, Sisters hopes to continue the upward trend against the Pioneers from Milton-

Freewater, of the Greater OregonLeague.The Outlaws will expect to deal with junior tailback Jeffrey Jones, a first-team all-league rusher in 2012, as well as second-team all-GOL linebacker Robert Burton.

Cufver (1-7) at NorthDouglas (3-7), 7 p.m.: The Bulldogs have their best turnout for football in four years and return all-Tri-River Conference lineman Mitch Adams as well as wideout Juan

Diaz and linebacker Austin Caldwell for 2013. Culver goes up against the Warriors from Drain,

who allowed nearly 28 points per gamelast year while going 3-7 for the second straight season.

2012, and with experienced linemen in senior Jason Williams and junior Zachary Smith, the

Cowboys will look for more against a Henley team that allowed more than 28 points per

contest. kinks. "It's normal Game 1. You want to be smooth and crisp with what you do," Craven says. "You realize there's going to be some hiccups, but the team that has the fewest amount of hiccups is probably going to be that team that's going to win."

Clowney's sophomore season was so impressive that, for a while, it was believable that he could sit out his junior season and wait a year to become eligible for the NFL draft. It might even have been smart. Last year, he watched as teammate Marcus Lattimore, a running back with similar NFL ability, suffered a

He had eight sacks as a freshman at South Carolina and a year later set program records for sacks and tackles for a loss in a season. Clowney finished sixth in the Heisman voting. "I impress myself every day," he said. "I get off the ball fast; I'll be like, 'I got off that ball so fast.' Coach says he ain't seen nothing like it." But it was his hit against Michigan's Smith — Clowney flying past Wolverines left tackle Taylor Lewan and colliding w it h S m i th, w h ose helmet flew backward and the ball came loose, before C lowney grabbed i t w i t h one hand — that made him famous. It was aired repeatedly for months, and Clowney won an ESPY award for "Best Play." It turned him into a folk hero

season-ending knee injury for

capable of anything, moving

the second consecutive year. Clowney, 20, makes no secret of his desires to play as soon as possible in the NFL, but he said he never consid-

the Gamecocks from prey to predators,led by a defensive end seemingly impossible to stop. "I still get a kick out of it," Clowney said of the video. "Everywhere I go, somebody pulls it up on their phone." NFL a g e nt s b e c koned so often that Clowney told them to speak only with his mother. Still, Clowney drew

at least this early. There is too much left to do, and besides, the superhuman do not consider long-term injury. They think of upside. "It's not about that Heis-

state champions, but the Ravensboast asenior class of about 30 players, including Boomer

Panthers. Redmond boasts just five seniors at the top of a fairly young roster, but the Panthers

ing his third season of college early."

ered leaving college early-

seems like a tall order to take on the reigning 4A

and Jack Bowman,who racked up492 yards receiving. Baker, which also won thestate title

man to me," Clowney said. "Heisman, that's individual. Continued from C1 But if we go out there and win During t h e G a mecocks' all our games and the SEC first practice of the season, championship and I get the Clowney and a t e a mmate No. 1 pick, that's the greatest turned over a n early 500- feeling in the world." pound blocking sled. A few This is a program, mind weeks earlier, he was clocked you, that has not won a conin an unofficial 40-yard dash ference title since 1969, when at 4.46 seconds. (For context, it topped the Atlantic Coast Robert Griffin III, the Wash- Conference. It is a team that ington Redskins quarterback went 1-21 combined in 1998 who competed in the trials for and 1999. And a team that had the Beijing Olympics, ran the never won 11 games in a sea40 in 4.41 seconds last year at son until it did so each of the the NFL combine.) Clowney past two years, when Clowney sleeps little, eats a lot, and and several other players who does the unthinkable. seem destined for the NFL "I don't even get tired," he signed to play for coach Steve sa>d. Spurrier in Columbia. These are not tall tales if C lowney, t h ough, wa s they are true, but Clowney is Spurrier's g r eatest p r i z e. college football's Paul Bunyan Ranked as the nation's No. 1 recruit out of South Pointe anyway. "A freak," Quarles said. "He High School in Rock Hill, S.C., just got hit by that thunderbolt Clowney spurned a scholarfrom God." ship offer f rom A l abama's As a sophomore in 2012, Nick Saban, preferring to stay Clowney had 13 sacks, and in his home state, where he his explosive hit on Michigan had been mauling offensive running back Vincent Smith players for a long time. "I was aggressive at age 5, during the Outback Bowl was shown hundreds of times on just trying to kill people," he highlight shows. Now enter- said. "They put it in my head

NFL-bound

with juniors and seniors in 2013 has the Eagles hoping to rebuild and improve on both sides of the ball after being outscored by nearly18 points

Redmond(11-1) at Sweet Home(7-3), 7 p.m.: A season after going 11-1andadvancing to the 5A state semifinals, things look different for the

Clowney

football — and almost certainly his last — he is seen as a Heisman Trophy hopeful, a possible No. I overall pick in next year's NFL draft, and the catalyst to sixth-ranked South Carolina's bestchance ever at the school's first Southeastern Conference championship. "Anything is possible with him, man," South Carolina wide receiver Bruce Ellington said.

TENNIS: U.S. OPEN

Prep footballthisweekend,at aglance

Four years after their last matchup, Bend High, which is still in the Intermountain Conference, and Pendleton, which is now in the Columbia River Conference, meet on the football field, a former IMC rivalry renewed. "I know we expect a pretty good crowd," Davis says. "We

expect a pretty well-coached ballclub, and we expect it to be a p retty hard-hitting game. We've been pounding and pounding each other and beating each other up, and we're ready to go hit some-

controversy when he posted on Instagram a photograph of the r a pper-turned-agent Jay-Z, after Clowney heard he was the next big fish for the Roc Nation agency, which has signed superstars such as basketball's Kevin D u rant, baseball's Robinson Cano and pro football's Victor Cruz. "I was just excited about h earing from hi m t hat h e wanted me to be a part of that," Clowney said. "I never talked to the guy at alL" Autograph r equests b ecame so overbearing that Spurrier closed practices to the public. At the Gamecocks' media day, Spurrier would barely discuss Clowney, saying he had received enough attention. "We've talked about Jadeveon for seven months, after that hit," Spurrier said. "He and Johnny Football (Texas A8 M quarterback Johnny Manziel), those are the only two guys in A m erica that we've talked about." I n an y g o o d t a l l t a l e , Clowney has e merged as the giant, his future limitless and greatness almost certain, while others became victims — those Clowney stepped over on his way to the top. Asked if he feels any remorse forthose poor souls, Smith and Lewan and others, Clowney smiled. "Ah, no sir," he said. "It doesn'tmatterwho itwould've been."

he be victimized by him, left to recover and ponder his future like the others? "Good or bad for me, it's going to definitely have implications," Hurst said. "I need to

Try to stop him Jonathan Hursthadmonths to watch replays of "The Hit," and he has no interest in being Clowney's next casualty. Hurst is the starting left tackle at North Carolina, the Gamecocks' first opponent this season, and he has heard many of the stories, seen much of the footage. "Every single day," he said. "I've probably seen it a hundred, 200 times." Hurst is projected in many early mock drafts as a firstround NFL pick in 2014, but the reality of that will be determined in part by how he

performs against Clowney. After the Outback Bowl, Lewan, a presumed high draft pick who seemed likely to leave school early, opted to return for his senior season. Hurst knows that story, too, and is aware of the challenge ahead: Will Hurst handle the nation's best defender, or will

body else." — Reporter: 541-383-0307; glucasC<bendbulletin.com.

have a good game, because if I don't, it's not going to look good for me and my future." So Hurst spent m onths t raining w it h C l owney i n mind, telling himself that, no matter how hard his opponent was working, Hurst had to be quicker, stronger, more determined. He told himself that the combination of talent and hard work is better than talent alone, no matter how immense. "I've got to do things that I've never done before," Hurst said in June, long before lin-

ing up against Clowney. A moment later, he went on. "I want to know where I stand."

Even better? For his part, Clowney said in August that he had not thought much about North Carolina, or a b out H u r st, or anyone else. He said he worked this season on improving only against his own expectations. Two years ago, he admitted, he did not give 100 percent of his effort. "I was really running on speed and talent," he said. Even last season, he said, he was not in ideal shape. He would get winded and head to the sideline, which is to say that, even in his remarkable firsttwo seasons, there were weaknesses. He said he has spent these past few months working on those, honing his technique and pushing himself past exhaustion. So he believes that, as good as he has been, he can be far better. And that his team stands to reach new heights, too. Still, Clowney said he does not care much about becoming the second primarily d efensive player ever to win the Heisman, but that — along with so much else — is possible. Clowney played a little running back in high school, but Spurrier has said he does not plan to use him on offensive plays, which

Venus Williams loses in third-set tiebreaker By Howard Fendrich

Llodra of France began in Arthur Ashe Stadium only after NEW YORK — After her 2009 champion Juan Martin latest early Grand Slam exit, del Potro wrapped up a conVenus Williams was asked tentious 6-3, 6-7 (5), 6-4, 7-6 (7) what the future holds for her at victory over 74th-ranked Guillthe U.S. Open. ermo Garcia-Lopez of Spain In one b r eath, W i l liams that stretched more than four brushed aside the unspoken hours. reference to retirement, sayDel Potro was irked by his ing, "I definitely want to come opponent's repeated calls for back for the atmosphere." a trainer to treat his left leg, And in the next, she added, while Garcia-Lopez k icked "I mean, next year's Open is so a towel and got into an argufar away right now." ment with the chair umpire At 33, slowed the past cou- over a ruling to replay a point ple of years by an autoimmune in the closing tiebreaker. disease that saps energy, and Murray, who last month behampered much of this season came the first British man in by a bad back, Williams knows 77 years to win Wimbledon, by now that such queries are needed only a little more than I'/~ hours to get past Llodra, going to arrive, particularly after results such as her 6-3, making only f i v e u n forced 2-6, 7-6 (5) loss to 56th-ranked errors while compiling 34 Zheng Jie of China on a wet winners. "I'm very happy everyone Wednesday at Flushing Meadows. It is the third year in a row stayed behind to watch," Murthat the two-time champion is ray told the spectators afterout of the U.S. Open after two ward. "I know it was late, but it rounds. made it special to come back to "If I didn't think I had any- a full house." thing in the tank, I wouldn't be A little past midnight, 33here," said Williams, who was year-old American James ranked No. 1 in 2002 and is Blake's career came to an end currently 60th. "I feel like I do, with a 6-7 (2), 3-6, 6-4, 7-6 (2), and that's why I'm here." 7-6 (2) loss to 6-foot-10 Ivo KarThe A m e r ican ac q u it- lovic of Croatia. Blake, once ted herselfwell for stretches, ranked as high as No. 4 and a erasing deficits over and over three-time major quarterfinalagain, until she simply ran out ist, announced Monday that of solutions against Zheng, a the U.S. Open would be his last former top-15 player and twice professional tournament. "I don't know when it's going a major semifinalist. "I just kept trying to fight to- to hit me," he said. "I don't think day," Williams said. I'll be sleeping much tonight." In what she took as an enNo. 17 Kevin Anderson of couraging sign, Williams was South Africa, No. 20 Andreas out there for 3 hours, 2 minSeppi of Italy, No. 21 Mikhail utes, tying for the fifth-longest Youzhny of Russia, 2001 U.S. women's match since 1970 at Open title w i n ner L l eyton the U.S. Open. The third set Hewitt a n d 10 9 t h-ranked A merican w i l d-card e n t r y alone lasted I'r~ hours. "I was like, 'Wow, thts >s a Tim Smyczek were among marathon,'" Williams said. the day's winners. But No. 16 Near the finish line, she fal- Fabio Fognini, No. 24 Benoit tered. On the final two points, Paire and No. 29 Jurgen MelWilliams missed a volley, then zer lost, meaning 10 of the 32 a return. She wound up with seeded men bowed out in the 44 unforcederrors in all,half first round. on forehands, in part because The last match of the long Zheng kept scrambling along day began in Ashe shortly bethe baseline to get to balls and fore midnight, and it was over block them back, making Wil- before 1 a.m., because 15thliams hit extra shots. seeded American Sloane SteDuring her on-court inter- phens needed only 58 minutes view, Zheng addressed the to beat 38th-ranked Urszula partisan crowd that was rau- Radwanska of Poland 6-1, 6-1. " Before the match, I w a s cously pulling for W i l liams in Louis Armstrong Stadium, like, 'Man, normally I would saying: "First, I want to say, be sleeping at this time," said 'Sorry, guys.'" Stephens, who will play No. Rain began falling in t he 23 Jamie Hampton in an allearly afternoon, jumbling the American matchup in the third schedule, and eight women's round. singles matches were postRadwanska's older sister, poned entirely, including Wil- 2012 Wimbledon runner-up liams' younger sisterSerena Agnieszka, was among the against Galina Voskoboeva. women who won earlier, along More than four hours of de- with 2011 French Open chamlays during the day m eant pion Li Na, and No. 30 Laura 2 012 champion Andy M u r - Robson of Britain. Robson beat Li last year in New York, and ray did not play his first point of the tournament until 9:55 now they'll have a rematch. p.m., making for the third-latest start to a U.S. Open night session. Men were playing in the first round, women in the second, and Murray's 6-2, 6-4, 6-3 victoryover 49th-ranked Michael The Associated Press

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helped Michigan cornerback C harles Woodson win t h e Heisman in 1997. But that does not mean it won't happen. "If he wants to," Clowney said, "I told him I can."

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THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST29, 2013

BRIEFING

Regulators relax mortgage rule WASHINGTON

— Federal regulators on Wednesdaysoftened a proposed rule that would require banks to

keep a stake in home loans that they parcel out to investors, for fear that the policy would

disrupt the nascent housing recovery. Industry groups and housing advocates have cautioned against strict rules that could freeze

homebuyers out of the market. Banks have warned that a pile-on of

new mortgage regulations would raise their costs and ultimately

make it more difficult or expensive for consumers to get a loan. In response, six agencies have loosenedthe definition of the types

a sin on ilm u s Landpurchase

By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

A Seattle-area development company has bought 10 acres of land about a mile east of Shevlin Park, near the western edge of the city. Shevlin Development LLC paid $2 million last week to buy the property on Shevlin Park Road, adjacent to Shevlin Sand and Gravel Co., which owned the 10-acre parcel for more than 15 years. Washington state business records list Christopher Eadon as Shevlin Development's owner. The company has the same Bellevue, Wash., address as homebuilder Polygon Northwest, where Eadon is listed as chief financial officer. Specific plans for the Bend property, including a development timeline, aren't

Shevlin Development LLC paid $2 million to buy a10-acre property off Shevlin Park Road earlier this month. Park CommonsDr.

10-acres sold

Sye

'«np, Newport ve. I

Greg Cross/The Bullehr

clear. Polygon officials didn't respond torequests forcomment this week. Polygon Northwest has built homes in 14 neighbor-

hoods across the Seattle and Portland areas, according to its website. It has an office in Vancouver, Wash., that man-

ages its four Oregon neighbor-

en an

hoods, each in the Portland metro area. The Bend site makes up halfof a 20-acre,undeveloped piece of land bordering a partly built neighborhood off Shevlin Park Road, near McClain Drive. Several roads in the neighborhood could potentially extend to meet Polygon's property, if the company decides to build, said Aaron Henson, a senior planner with the city of Bend. A developer would have to cleara few hurdles before starting to build homes on the site, Henson said. Trees are growing throughout the property, which is registered with the state as a forested area. A developer would likely face additional propertytaxes to re-zone the site for standard residential

use, Henson said. "The zone change would allow them to proceed with

(developing) a subdivision," Henson said. They would also have to contend with the property's terrain, which rolls away from Shevlin Park Road on an upward slope. But those aren't deal-breakersforthe right developers. Bend's NorthWest Crossing, just southeast of the site, was originally zoned with the same foreststatus,and was also built on sloping terrain. Developers laid out most of the housing developments along Shevlin Park Road between Mt. Washington Drive and Shevlin Park between 2001 and 2008, according to city records. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, egluchlichCbendbulletin.com

of home loans that are deemed secure enough to be exempt from the

extra requirements.

Would

Fandango acquires rival LOS ANGELESFandango, the fast-grow-

2 WBge

ing online seller of movie tickets, hasswalloweda

hike lead to pricier burgers?

rival company that runs HollywoodMovie Money,

a popular gift-certificate system that studios use to promote DVD and Blu-

ray releases. Fandango's acquisition of the company, Quantum Loyalty Solutions, catapults the online ticket seller deep into

a backwater of the movie

By Tiffany Hsu

business, but a lucrative backwater nonethe-

Los Angeles Times

less, said PaulYanover, Fandango's president. — From wire reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR Lezlie Sterl>ng /Sacramento Bee

TODAY • BusinessAfter Hours: Hosted by Fitch LawGroup; 4-7 p.m.; 210 S.W.Fifth St., Ste. 2, Redmond; 541-316-1588. TUESDAY • Be a TaxPreparer: Preparation for the Oregon Board of TaxPractitioners preparer exam;CELis included; registration required; $429; Sept. 3, 5:30-9:30 p.m., Tuesday evenings through Nov.19, alternating Saturdays, 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • La Pine Chamber Toastmasters:Humorous speech contest; 8-9 a.m.; Gordy's Truck Stop, 17045 Whitney Road, LaPine; 541-771-9177. • Highnooners Toastmasters:Humorous speech contest; noon-1 p.m.; Classroom D,New Hope Evangelical Church, 20080 S.W. Pinebrook Blvd., Bend; 541-382-6804. • The10 KeyStrategies to Build artExpert Empire inAnyBusiness: Jim Mazziotti, principal managing broker of Exit Realty Bendwill discuss strategies to take any business to newheights; free; 7 p.m.; webinar; http:II goo.gl/RtnJe. WEDNESDAY • Prime Time Toastmasters:Humorous Speech Contest; 12:051 p.m.; HomeFederal Bank, 555 N.W.Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6929. SEPT. 5 • AdvanceYour Leadership Impact information session: Designed to helpsenior managers andfuture talent significantly raise leadership performance; registration required; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. • TheValue of Performance, Buying or Building anEnergy Efficient Home:Free;6-7 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W.Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908.

For the complete calendar, pickup Sunday's 13ulletin or visit bendbuiietin.comlbizcal

Rainy Zhang, from Beijing, tries on sunglasses earlier this month at the Solstice Sunglass Outlet at the Vacaville Premium Outlets in Vacaville, Calif. Shoppers, many from the Bay Area and Asia, make the trek to Vacaville because of the discounts.

s en rom ave ou e ma By Richard Chang

The average Chinese

The Sacramento Bee

hey came empty-handed,but they left clutching loaded shopping

bags. Throngs of Chinese tourists swarmed Vacaville (Calif) Premium Outlets on recent weekends, scooping up luxury

handbags, designer sunglasses and American jeans. With prices that are often 50 percentcheaper than goods at home, the Chinese aren't shy about opening their wallets. "Chinese visitors are the darlings of the industry," said Maura Eggan, vice president of marketing for Premium Outlets, which is owned by Simon Property Group of Indianapolis. The Chinese have long shopped in New York and Los Angeles, but many of them are now turning to suburban outlet malls where they can get more bang for their buck. "Of course, things are cheaper here than in China," Beijing resident Rainy Zhang said in Mandarin, while sitting on abench outsidethe Burberry store in Vacaville. As Zhang spoke in a thick Beijing accent, her friend Hill Ai stared at a long receipt from Calvin Klein, tallying up the number of discounts. China's middle class, now 400 million strong, is growing at an explosive rate.

visitor spends $3,000 on

luxury goods, according to an analysis by TaxFree

Shopping,a com pany that processes tax refunds for foreign travelers. That kind

of spending has caught the attention of American retailers and mall operators. Newly affluent Chinese are flocking

overseas and spending big money. On a recent Saturday, a group of 20 schoolteachers from remote Shaanxi province scrambled to purchase wallets, leather jackets and other high-end items. They left five hours later, juggling oversized shopping bags emblazoned with names that included Coach, Juicy Couture and Polo Ralph Lauren. The shoppers declined to be interviewed because they were visiting the United States through a government-

exchange program. Their guide, Henry Lee, noted that official trips are carefully scrutinized by the Communist Party. The average Chinesevisitor spends $3,000 on luxury goods, according to

ina

an analysis by TaxFree Shopping, a company thatprocesses tax refunds for foreign travelers. That kind of spending has caught the attention of American retailers and mall operators. "The Chinese want designer brands, and they want a bargain. That's why they come to Premium Outlets for our upscale stores," Eggan said. With 120 boutiques, the Vacaville property offers 447,000 square feet of shopping an hour's drive from San Francisco. A parade of tour buses drops by every week, according to management; many make the stop on the way to Lake Tahoe or the Napa Valley. Simon Property Group has aggressively courted Chinese consumers since 2005. Eggan often travels to China, meeting both officials and tour operators.She was one of80 business leaders who accompanied California Gov. Jerry Brown on a weeklong trade mission to the Asian giant in April. With the liberalization of their country's economy in the 1990s, the Chinese have grown accustomed to seeing Western styles and luxury brands. But high tariffs make foreign imports extremely expensive, even though many of them are made in China. In some cases, Chinese tourists say, the discounts on merchandise in the United States cover the cost of their trip.

Fast-food workers and their supportersare calling fora $15-an-hour minimum wage as they prepare to picket in nationwide protests today. That raises the question: If they're successful, will burger prices soar'? Expert opinion is mixed. The current federal minimum wage is $7.25 an hour. More than doubling that level would be an unprecedented leap. Sylvia Allegretto, a labor economist and co-chair of the Centeron Wage and Employment Dynamics at the University of California-Berkeley, said it's unclear whether a minimum wage bump would have enough of a ripple effect to affect consumer wallets. "Many people have assumed that if you increase the minimum wage by X percent, the meal costs will increase by the same percent, and that's simply not true," she said. "There are so many other factors at work." The price patrons pay for a burgeralso reflects,for example, the cost of fuel used to deliver the meat from farm to processing center to eatery, Allegretto said. Fluctuations in the price of raw ingredients such as beef and wheat also

play a part. Michael Saltsman, research director of the Employment Policies Institute, added that menu prices aren't set in a vacuum. Restaurants are wary of charging more for their food, especially if dealing with the price-sensitive customers who most often frequent quick-service establishments. But if employee costs rise, "they can't just absorb the hit either," Saltsman said. Many fast-food restaurants are franchiseesof major brands such as McDonald's and are on the hook for hefty franchisefees.Such eateries, along with small independent brands, tend to have extremely thin margins.

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19630 Harvard Place, $228,558 • Simply Land LLC,1294 N.W. Criterion Lane, $299,329 • Long Term Bend Investors LLC, 61202S.E. Geary Drive, $185,777 • David M. Frischkorn, 1602 N.W. Wild RyeCircle, $583,549

Deschutes County • Casey Miller, 19440 Randall Court, Bend $424,200.16 • Jumping Juniper Ranch LLC, 18145WanonaRoad, Sisters $314,631.89 • Chelsea Treeslnc., 16661 Skyliners Road,Bend $ I27,236.37 • T.J. Toney, 19545 Buck

Canyon Road,Bend $517,497 • Gregory C. Clason, 60686 River BendDrive, Bend $313,217d2 • Gary L. Stauffer, 23050 Bacchus Lane, Bend $329,238 • Sonja and RyanBadley, 61001 Ropp Lane,Bend $249,550.08

• Dan Feekes,292 Sun Vista Drive, Redmond $257,709.07 • Karolyn D. Dubois Revocable Trust, 21450 Bradetich Loop, Bend $356,114d7 • Dane H. Straub, 1793 N.W. 57th Way,Redmond $469,097.04 • Robert Stinson, 21305

Gift Road,Bend $346,692 • Sage Builders, 889 Willet Lane, Redmond $280,988.06 City of Redmond • Ronald D. and Sonya K. Massey, 3655 S.W.Xero Way, $282,056 • Arnett-Hamilton Properties LLC 2109 N U.S. Highway 97,$247,183


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Money, D2 Fitness, D4 Nutrition, D5 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST29, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/health

Golden rice: A lifesaver?

MEDICINE

• The fight over genetically modified cropshasgone global. Is hysteria impedingscience? By Amy Harmon New York Times News Service

• St. Charles uses treatment guidelines in line with major cancercenters

One bright morning this month, 400 protesterssmashed down the high fences surrounding a field in the Bricol region of the Philippines and uprooted the genetically modified rice plants growing inside. Had the p lants s u r v ived l o n g enough to flower, they ;r w ould h a ve b etrayed a d is t i n c t l y yellow tint in the otherwise w hite pa r t of the grain. T hat i s b e cause the rice Jea Aznar i S endOWed New York Times News Service With a gene f rom cor n and another from a b acterium, making it the only variety in existence to

tt a AV Z r crtN w

By Anne Auranda The Bulletin

f you get diagnosed with cancer in Central Oregon, you'll be treated under the same guidelines for care here as you would be at some of the nation's top cancer centers. St. Charles Health System implemented the National Comprehensive Cancer Network guidelines for cancer care in 200405 — the same treatment guidelines used by premier cancer centers such as University of Texas M.D. Anderson in Houston, Dana-Farber/Brigham and Women's in Boston, and Memorial Sloan-Kettering in New York. According to Dr. Linyee Chang, clinical director of the St. Charles Cancer Center, since St. Charles implemented the guidelines, St. Charles' five-year survivalratesimproved for patients with the four most common types of cancerbreast, prostate, colorectal and lung. Studies unrelated to St. Charles have independently suggested that adhering to these NCCN guidelines can benefit survival rates for some kinds of cancers.

to cancer survivor Judy Cushing, who splits her time between homes in Olympia,Wash., and Bend, and who could have chosen a larger center to receive her cancer treatment. Cushing, 67, was diagnosed with breast cancer during a routine mammogram in Bendin2009. She and her husband had recently built their retirement home inBend and her husband had retired. But the economy crashed, so Cushing kept working, teaching computer science at Evergreen State College in Olympia. She was going to split her time between the two locations as long as necessary. At first, it appeared to be a tiny, Stage I cancer. So Cushing got someone to cover her classes and planned tocome back to Bend in late 2009 to get it removed. The surgeon then discovered that Cushing's sentinel lymph node was cancerous. SeeCancer/D3

Staying home This is of great comfort

NUTRITION

p"odu ce beta

carotene, the source of vit amin A. It s developers call it "Golden Rice." The concerns voiced by the participants in the Aug. 8 act of vandalism — that Golden Rice could pose unforeseen risks to human health and the environment, that it would ultimately profit big agrochemical companies — are a familiar refrain in the long-running controversy over the merits of genetically engineeredcrops. They are driving the desire among some Americans for mandatory "GMO" labels on food with ingredients made from crops whose DNA has been altered in a laboratory. And they have motivated similar attacks on trials of other genetically modified crops in recent years: Grapes designedto fight off a deadly virus in France, wheat designed to have a lower glycemic index in Australia, sugar beets in Oregon designed to tolerate a herbicide, to name a few. SeeRice/D5

Roh Kerr /The Bulletin

Judy Cushing, 67, was diagnosed with breast cancer during a routine mammogram in Bend in 2009. She considered getting treatment at a bigger cancer center, but since the St. Charles Cancer Center in Bend adheres to the same guidelines for cancer treatment as some of the premier cancer centers around the country, and because St. Charles uses a team approach of coordinated care among caregivers involved in patient care, she decided to stay here for her treatment. Cushing is now cancer-free and lives an active lifestyle.

Comparing survival rates Five-year cancer survival rates at St. Charles Health System before and after implementing guidelines from the National Comprehensive

Cancer Network.

St. Charles five-year cancer survival rates, from the point of diagnosis

I

2006-beforeNCCN guidelines ~

for all stages of cancer

8 6/

National five-year cancer survival rates

20 11-after NCCN guidelines

W for a ll stages of cancer

86% 86.5%

85% 8 5 %

Stretching USA via The Washington Post

Three active, isolated stretches are demonstrated. See the full routine, Page D4.

80%

60%

6%

61%

Stretch yoursef a itte everyday

< 55.5% 52o

40%

19%

20%

13%

0%

Breast cancer

Prostate cancer

Colorectal cancer

15 /' 13'Io

By Lenny Bernstein

I

The Washington Post

Lung cancer

Source: Dr. Linyee Chang, clinical director of the St. Charles Cancer Center

Greg Cross i The Bulletin

Don't tell Raju Mantina you can't find the time to stretch every day. I tried, and he would have none of it. Fifteen to 60 minutes every

FITN E55

How to charge $546for 6 liters of sal5Nater By Nina Bernstein

clearly, it is secrecy that helps keep prices high: hidden in the underbrush It is one of the most common comof transactions among multiple buyers ponents of emergency medicine: an and sellers, and in the hieroglyphics of intravenous bag of sterile saltwater. hospital bills. Luckily for a nyone who At every step from manufacturer has ever needed an IV bag MONEg wo u ld later include markups of to patient, there are confidential deals to replenish lost fluids or to 100 to 200 times the manufactur- among the major players, including er's price, not counting separate drug companies, purchasing organireceive medication, it is also one of the least expensive. The aver- charges for "IV administration." And zations and distributors, and insurage manufacturer'sprice, according on other bills, a bundled charge for ers. These deals so obscure prices and to government data, has fluctuated in "IV therapy" was almost 1,000 times profits that even participants cannot recent years from 44 cents to $1. the official cost of the solution. say what the simplest component of Yet there is nothing either cheap It is no secret that medical care in care actually costs, let alone what it or simple about its ultimate cost, as I the U.S. is overpriced. But as the tale should cost. learned when I tried to trace the com- of the humble IV bag shows all too SeeSaline/D2 New York Times News Service

mercial path of IV bags from the factory to the veins of more than 100 patients struck by a May 2012 outbreak of food poisoning in upstate New York. Some of th e p atients' bills

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says in a tone that leaves no room for argument. "People tell me, 'I don't have time to exercise and to stretch,'" he tells me in an accent still heavy with the tones of his native India. "I am not one who will listen to this. It's a total lie." There area lotofmassage therapists and trainers out there. I've met quite a few in the more than four years that I've written this column. Not many approach their work with Mantina's missionary zeal. "Movement is an opportunity, not an inconvenience," he tells me. "That should be the mentality of our entire life." Stretching and massage are not part of my fitness routine, but I went to see Mantina, 57, last week at the practice he maintains in his Rockville, Md., home. I was just back from a vacation that included four days of strenuous hiking in southern Utah, and my legs, which are always tight, were particularly stiff. A friend at The Post whom Mantina hasstretched and massaged for years recommended him. SeeStretch /D4


D2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 20'I3

HEALTH

MONEY

EVENTS

SURVEY

Young adults aren't dismissing health insurance By Diane Stafford The Kansas City Star

Young adults are less likely to believe they're "invincible" than the stereotype

says, a newreport indicates. The Commonwealth Fund reported this week that two-thirds of Americans

About1 in 5 of that group said they didn't havehealth coverage because they couldn't afford it.

The report said about15 million young adults were enrolled in aparent's health insurance plan last year. About

uninsured if the states they live in don't expand Medicaid. "Eighty-two percent of young adults

Only 5 percent said they didn't have

7.8 million of them would not havebeen

who were uninsured for a time in

coverage because they didn't think they neededit.

eligible without the act's provision that

2013 lived in low- or middle-income households and would be eligible for

allows them to remain onparents' plans until age 26. The number of uninsured young

ages19 to 29 signed upfor health

The Commonwealth Fundsurvey also found a major lack of understand-

insurance when benefits were offered through their employers.

the online health insurance marketplac-

Among youngadults who didn't take employer-basedcoverage, half said they were covered bytheir parents' policies.

percent of young adults wereawareof details about this aspect of Obamacare. of young adults are at risk of staying

ing about the Affordable Care Act and es that are due to open this fall. Only 27

adults dropped to 15.7 million in 2013, down from18.1 million in 2011, the report said. Commonwealth Fund said millions

subsidized insurance through the marketplaces or through Medicaid," the

report said. The people whocould most benefit from this subsidized coverage are the least aware of the act and its provisions,

THAT'S WHATFRIENDSARE FOR: Learn the latest research on social interaction and its impact on aging with Marge Coalman, Touchmark vice president of wellness and programs; free; 6:30 p.m. tonight; Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, 19800 S.W. Touchmark Way, Bend; 541-383-1414 or www. touchmarkbend.com. IMPROVING BIRTH RALLY:A family-oriented rally to promote awareness of birthing options with booths, snacks, activities for kids; free; 10 a.m.-noon Monday; Troy Field, Bond Street and Louisiana Avenue, Bend; 503-910-2895 or www.improvingbirth.org.

the survey found.

How to submit Health Events:Email event

information tohealthevents©

Governments' part-timerslosehoursasObamacare looms By Reid Wilson

is adding are part-time positions. And many private-secPart-time government work tor companies ar e c u tting is becoming even more so un- hours or health benefits, citing der the health-care law cham- new costs associated with the pioned by President Barack Affordable Care Act. On TuesObama. day, United Parcel Service Many cash-strapped cities said that, beginning in 2014, it and counties, facing the pros- would exclude working spouspect of shelling out hundreds es currently covered from the of thousands of dollars in new company's health-care plan if health-care costs under the those spouses are eligible for Affordable Care Act, are opt- coverage through their own ing instead to reduce the num- companies. years after Obama ber of hours their part-time Even 3t/~ employees work. signed the measure, both priCutting the number of hours vate- and public-sector empart-time employees are per- ployers say uncertaintyover mitted to work will save some the law's implications are drivcounty and local governments ing their caution, which means from having to provide health- shifting full-time jobs to partcare coverage for employees. time status. The Affordable Care Act reThe decisions to cut emquires employers to cover ployee hours come 16 months employees who work at least before employers — includ30 hours a week or to pay a ing state and local governpenalty. ments — will be required to Critics of the law have point- offerhealth-care coverage to ed to Bureau of Labor Statis- employees who work at least tics reports that show many 30 hours a week. Some local of the new jobs the economy officials said the cuts are hap-

pening now either because of labor contracts that must be negotiated in advance or because the localgovernments worry that employees who work at least 30 hours in the months leading up to the January 2015 implementation date would need to be included in their health-care plans. On Tuesday, Middletown Township in New Jersey said it would reduce the hours of 25 part-time workers to avoid up to $775,000 in increased annual health-care costs. Earlier this month, Bee County in Texas said it would limit its part-time workers to 24 hours per week when the new fiscal year starts Oct. 1. Last m onth, d e partment heads in F l orida's Brevard County were told to plan similar cuts in advance of the 2015 deadline. Brevard County Insurance Director Jerry Visco estimated the new mandate would cost the county $10,000 per part-time employee — or $1.38 million a year if all 138

p art-time e m ployees w h o work more than 30 hours a week are covered, he told Florida Today. The county's libraries have already cut hours for 37 employees. "It's not something we prefer to do, but the cost of health insurance is significant and would really impact municipal budgets," said Anthony Mercantante, M i d d letown's township administrator. "It's not something we can take on, particularly when we don't know some of the other ramifications of t h e A f f ordable Care Act. There are far more questions than answers right now." The township spends about $9 million a year, out of its $65 million budget, on employee health policies, Mercantante said. Chippewa County, Wis., will drop 15 part-time positions to avoid as much as $163,000 in annual health-care costs, the county administrator told Wisconsin Public Radio in April.

The White House is discounting the idea that the act is costing people work and money. In a statement provided to The Washington Post, Jason Furman, chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers, said there is no evidence that the Affordable Care Act is giving employers an incentive to add part-time rather than fulltime positions. "Since the ACA became law, nearly 90 percent of the gain i n e m ployment has been in full-time positions. Fur th e r more, the law is helping make health-insurance c o v erage more affordable which supports job growth," Furman said. "Just yesterday, we learned that the growth in employers' health-care premiums has slowed significantly recently, to less than a third of the growth rate in the late '90s and early 2000s."

back to manufacturers. A huge Cardinal distribution center is in Montgomery, N.Y. — only 30 miles, as it happens, from the landscaped grounds of the Buddhist monastery in Carmel, N.Y., where many of the food-poisoning victims fell ill on Mother's Day 2012. Among them were f amilies on 10 tour buses that had left Chinatown in Manhattan that morning to watch dragon dances at the monastery. After eating lunch from f ood stalls there, some traveled on to the designer outlet stores at Woodbury Commons, about 30 miles away, before falling sick. cheap milk and eggs in a highThe symptoms were vicious. priced grocery store,or like "Within two hours of eating the I-cent cellphone locked that rice that I had bought, I was into anexpensive service con- lying on the ground barely contract.They serve as loss lead- scious," said Elizabeth Frost, 73, ers in exclusive contracts with an anesthesiologist from Pur"preferred manufacturers" chase in WestchesterCounty that bundle together expensive who was visiting the monastery drugs and basics, or throw in gardens with two friends. "I "free" medical equipment with can't believe no one died." costly consequences. About 100 people were takFew h ospitals n e gotiate en to hospitals in the region by these deals themselves. Inambulance; five were admitstead, they rely on two for- ted and the rest released the midable sets of middlemen: a same day. The New York State few giant group-purchasing Department of H ealth later organizations t ha t n e g oti- found the cause was a comate high-volume contracts, mon bacterium, Staphylococand a few giant distributors cus aureus,from improperl y that buy and store medical cooked or stored food sold in supplies and deliver them to the stalls. hospitals. Proponents of this system Mysterious charges say it saves hospitals billions The sick entered a health in economies of scale. Critics c are eco s ystem unde r say the middlemen not only strain, swept by c onsolidatake their cut, but they have tion and past efforts at cost a strong interest in keeping containment. most prices high and competiFor more than a d ecade, tion minimal. hospitals in the Hudson ValThe top three group-pur- ley, like t h ose across t he chasing organizations now country, have scrambled for handle contracts for more than mergers and alliances to offset half of all institutional medi- economic pressuresfrom all cal supplies sold in the United sides. The five hospitals where States, including the IVs used most of the victims were treatin the food-poisoning case, ed are all part of merged entiwhich were bought and taken ties jockeying for bargaining by truck t o r e gional ware- power and market share — or houses by big distributors. worrying that other players These contracts proved to will leave them struggling to be another black box. Debbie survive. Mitchell, a spokeswoman for The Affordable Care Act enCardinal Health, one of the courages thesedevelopments three largest distributors, said as it drives toward a reimshe could not discuss costs bursement system that strives or prices under "disclosure to keep people out of hospitals rules relative to our investor through m or e c o ordinated, relations." cost-efficient care paid on the Distributors match differbasis of results, not services. ent confidential prices for the But the billing mysteries in the same product with each hos- food poisoning case show how pital's contract, she said, and easily cost-cutting can turn sell information on the buyers into cost-shifting.

A Chinese-American toddler from Brooklyn and her 56-year-old gr an d m other, treated and released within hours from th e e mergency room at St. Luke's Cornwall Hospital, ran up charges of more than $4,000 and were billed for $1,400 — the hospital's rate for the uninsured, even though the family is covered by ahealth maintenance organization under Medicaid, the federal-st ate program for

hospital and owed only $8, thanks to insurance coverage by United HealthCare. Still, she was baffled by the charges: $6,844, including $546 for six liters of saline that cost the hospital $5.16. "It's just absolutely absurd," she s aid. "That's saltwater." Last fall, I appealed to the New York State Department of Health for help in mapping the charges for rehydrating patients in the

The Washington Post

Saline Continued from D1 And that leaves taxpayers and patients alike with an inflated bottom line and little or no way to challenge it.

A price in flux In the food-poisoning case, some of th e s t ricken were affluent, and others barely made ends meet. Some had privateinsurance; some were covered by government prog rams l ik e M e d icare a n d M edicaid; and s om e w e r e uninsured. In the end, those factors strongly (and s o m etimes perversely) affected overall charges for treatment, including how much patients were expected to pay out of pocket. But at the beginning, there was the cost of an IV bag of normal saline, one of more than a billion units used in the U.S. each year. "People are shocked when they hear that a bag of saline solution costs far less than their cup of coffee in the morning," said Deborah Spak, a spokeswoman for Baxter International, one of three global pharmaceutical co m p anies that make nearly all the IV solutions used in the U.S. It was a r ar e unguarded c omment. Spak — l i k e a spokesman for Hospira, another giant in the field — later insisted that all i nformation about saline solution prices was private. In fact, manufacturers are required to report such prices annually to the federal government, which bases Medicare payments on the average national price plus 6 percent. The limit for one liter of normal saline (a little more than a quart) went to $1.07 this year from 46 cents in 2010, an increase manufacturerslinked to the cost of raw materials, fuel and transportation. That would seem to make it the rare medical item that is cheaper in the U.S. than in France, where the price at a typical hospital in Paris last year was 3.62 euros, or $4.73.

Middlemen at the fore One-liter IV bags normally contain 9 grams of salt, less than two teaspoons. Much of it comes from a major Morton Salt operation in Rittman, Ohio, which uses a subterranean salt deposit formed millions of years ago. The water

is local to places like Round Lake, III., or Rocky Mount, N.C., where Baxter and Hospira, respectively, run their biggest automated production plants under sterility standards set by th e Food and Drug Administration. But even before the finished product issold by the case or the truckload, the real cost of a bag of normal saline, like the true cost of medical supplies from gauze to heart implants, disappears into a n o p aque realm of byzantine contracts, confidential rebates and fees that would be considered illegal kickbacks in many other industries. IV bags can function like

poor people. The charges included "IV therapy," billed at $787 for t he adult and $393 for t h e child, which suggests that the difference in the amount of saline infused, typically less than a liter, could alone account for several hundred dollars. Tricia O'Malley, a spokeswoman for the hospital, would not disclose the price it pays per IV bag or break down the therapy charge, which she called the hospital's "private pay rate," or the sticker price charged to people without insurance. She said she could not explain why patients covered by Medicaid were billed at alL Eventually the head of the family, an electrician's helper who speaks l i ttle E n glish, complained to HealthFirst, the Medicaid HMO. It paid $119 to settle the grandmother's $2,168 bill, without specifying how much of the payment was for the IV. It paid $66.50 to the doctor, who had billed $606. At White Plains Hospital, a patient with private insurance from Aetna was charged $91 for one unit of Hospira IV that cost the hospital 86 cents, according to a hospital spokeswoman, Eliza O'Neill. O'Neill defended the markup as "consistent with industry standards." She said it reflected "not only the cost of the solution but a variety of related services and processes," like procurement, biomedical handling and storage, apparently not included in a charge of $127 for administering the IV and $893 for emergencyroom services. The patient, a financial services professionalin her 50s,

ended up paying $100 for her visit. "Honestly, I don't understand the system at all," said the woman, who shared the information on the condition that she not be named. Frost, the anesthesiologist, spent three days in the same

food poisoning episode. Deploying software normally used to detect Medicaid fraud, a team compiled a chart of what Medicaid and Medicare were billed in six of the cases. But the department has yet to release the chart. It is under indefinite review, Bill Schwarz, a department spokesman, said, "to ensure confidential information is not compromised."

bendbulletin.com or click on "Submitan Event" at

www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of

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www.bendbulletin.com/ healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358. People:Email info about local people involved in health

issues to healthevents© bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.

PEOPLE • Ron Carpenter, of Alpine Physlcal Therapy and Spine Care, recently completed certification 1 in mechanical diagnosis and therapy, an advanced therapy method for treating neck and low backpain. Carpenter is an orthopedic physical therapist with17 years of experience treating musculoskeletal issues. Heworks at Bend's east-side clinic in the Pilot Butte Medical Center, 2275 N.E. Doctors Drive, Suite 3. • Laura Taylor recently joined Therapeutic Associates Bend Physical Therapy. She received her undergraduate degree in exercise andsports science from Oregon State University, worked in Bend as an athletic trainer for Bend-La PineSchoolsandthenwent on to earn her doctorate degree in physical therapy from the University of Colorado in Denver.Taylor is a certified athletic trainer and physical therapist.

DISPATCHES • Llfe Tree Personal Service and Home Watch hasrecently opened in Bend. Wendy Mclnnis-Hall and her concierge team provide personal services to seniors and others who need assistancewith home management, errands, pet care, vehicle services, homewatching and more. Mclnnis-Hall has more than14 years of experience in working with seniors and people with disabilities in Central Oregonmost recently as a program manager of the developmental disability program in Crook County from 2007-12. NoRTH W

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

MEDICINE STUDY

Newborns in Western states less likely to be circumcised in hospital tistics began keeping track. In 1979, 64.5 percent

By Karen Kaplan

of baby boys hadthe procedure done during

Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Ababy boy born in Chicago

or St. Louis is about 77 percent more likely to be circumcised in a hospital in his first days of life compared with an infant born in San Francisco or

Seattle, according to newdata from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Nationwide, the proportion of newborn boys

who are circumcised before they leavethe hospital has declined nearly10 percent since1979, when the CDC's National Center for Health Sta-

Cancer Continued from D1 "That meant this was no longer garden variety, which would be a Stage 1, but a Stage 2. Then you go into chemotherapy," she said. Friends i n t h e m e d i cal w orld, and some of w h om were also cancer survivors, encouraged her to go to premier cancer centers elsewhere to get the best possible care. With a home in Olympia, she could have gotten cancer care at th e n otable Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center in Seattle, or at Oregon Health 8 Science University in Portland, just as easily as in Bend. She had a second consultation with a breast cancer specialist at a "major university h ospital" that she would not name, to protect the cancer specialist who told her: "Your care in Bend will be as good as you'll get here," Cushing recalled. Cushing has a background in medical information systems. She did some homework on local cancer specialists. She understood that treatment guidelines were similar. She chose to get care in Bend, even though it's a smaller center. She was already comfortable with her caregivers. She's feeling good these days, building up her strength, trying to work out and play

golf, she said. She's happy with her choice. "The take-home message is, 'If you have cancer that is not very rare, don't immediately think you have to run off to some cancer center or cancer specialist. There's great care in Bend, you'll be home and have follow-up care with the people who gave you treatment,'" she said.

The guidelines NCCN guidelines outline a "road map," of w hat t h e nation's top cancer experts consider to be the best available options for care for treating specificcancers, said Dr. Len Lichtenfeld, deputy chief m edical officer for t h e n a tional office of the American Cancer Society. Of various organizations that offer cancer care standards, the NCCN is the predominant one, offering the most current, extensive guidelines, Lichtenfeld said. They are periodically updated as research adds to the body of data about treatments and successes. However, without addressing St. Charles specifically, Lichtenfeld said cancer care is not necessarily equal among various cancer centers just because they adhere to the guidelines. Some c o mmon cancers, such as breast and colon cancer, tend to be treated adequately at smaller centers, but morecomplicated cancers, such as pancreatic cancer or head and neck cancers, may require substantial surgical expertiseand a cohesive team of experienced care providers.

Not cookbookmedicine Standardization is happening in many areas of medicine,

as measuring and reporting outcomes (such as survival rates) becomes more common. A growing body of scientific data improves the ability to use evidence-basedmedicine. But not everyone in the medical community has welcomed standardized guidelines with

open arms. Dr. Steve Kornfeld, a medical oncologist at St. Charles

Bend, said younger physicians have less resistance to guidelines. When St. Charles' adopted the NCCN guidelines in 2004 and 2005, Kornfeld, who describeshimself ason e ofthe older physicians, found it hard

their initial hospital stay; by 2010, that figure had dropped to 58.3 percent. During that 32-year period, newborn circumcision

was most popular in1981,ayear when64.9 percent of boys had the procedure. The low point was 2007,

when 55.4percent of parents opted tocircumcise their infant boysbeforeleavingthe hospital. The national figures mask distinct regional dif-

ferences, however.Generally speaking, in-hospital circumcision rates havefluctuated a bit over the

last three decadesbut generally ended upclose to where they began: In the Northeast, 66.2 percent of newborn

period was 59.4 percent, with a high of 66.1 percent in1995 and a low of 53.8 percent in1988.

boys were circumcised in the hospital in1979, as were 66.3 percent in 2010, the most recent year

is most popular, 74.3 percent of infant boys were circumcised in the hospital in1979, along with

for which figures wereavailable. During those 32 years, rates ranged from ahigh of 69.6 percent

71 percent in 2010. Rates rangedfrom a high of

In the Midwest, where newborn circumcision

82.9 percent in1998 to a low of 68.8 percent in 2009, with an average rate of 76.8 percent. average rate of 66 percent. But the story was different in the West, where In the South, 55.8 percent of newborn boys were two cities — San Francisco and Santa Monica, circumcised in the hospital in1979, as were 58.4 Calif. — have proposed banning the procedure in1994 to a low of 60.7 percent in 2007, with an

percent in 2010.Theaverage rate overthe 32-year

altogether.

How St. Charles stacks up

In 2011, for lung cancer: Among the centers Chang looked at, Stage I five-year St. Charles Health System follows cancer treatment guidelines from the National survival rates were highest Comprehensive CancerNetwork, as do many of the top cancer centers in the country. at Fox Chase, at 60 percent; Dana Farder Brigham the Cleveland Clinic, with 56 and Women's Cancer CenterMassachusetts percent; and St. Charles at U. of Michigan General Hospital 53 percent. For Stage 2 lung Fred Hutchinson Cancer cancercenter Comprehensive Roswell CancerCenter Park Cancer ResearchCenter/Seattle cancer: Cleveland Clinic, 35 Institute Cancer CareAlliance percent; St. Charles, 20 percent; Fox Chase, 14 percent. RobertH, Lurle Huntsman Cancer Comprehensive Cancer Instituteatthe For Stage 3: Cleveland Clinic, Center of Northwestern U. Memorial U. of Utah 19 percent; Fox Chase, 14 perUCSF SloanComprehensive Kettering cent and St. Charles, 13 perCancerCenter Cancer UNMCEpplev Cancer Center Centeral the Nebraska cent. For stage 4: Fox Chase, MedicalCenter 5 percent; St. Charles, 3 perFox Chase CancerCenter Stanford cent and Cleveland Clinic, 2 Arthur G. JamesCancer siteman cancercenterat Comprehensive Hospllal & Rlchard J Barnes-JewishHospital and percent. CancerCenter The SldneyKlmmel Solore Research Insatute Washington U. School of Medicine Compn,hensiveCancer at OhioState U. Chang found close similariCen~erat Johns Hopgins ties in five-year survival rates Duke City ot St. Jude Children's for various stages of colorectal Comprehensive Hope ResearchHospital/U, of Cancer Center Cancer Tennessee Cancer Institute cancer between St. Charles u. of Alabama at Center Birmingham comperhensive and Fox Chase. H.LeeMoffitt Cancer CancerCenter Center& Research Such data is hard to come Instituteat the U. of e SouthFlorida (93.5 percent) and the Cleve- by, Chang said, and very few u. ofTexas land Clinic's (100 percent), cancer centers publish cancer M.D. Anderson CancerCenter both of w h ich ar e r a nked care outcomes. among the Top 3 0 c a ncer But, "The pressure to pubcenters in the U.S. Those dilish cancercare outcomes is Source: www.nccn org/members/network.asp (National Comprehensive Canvcer Network) agnosed with stage 2, 3 or only going to grow," accord4 breast cancer had higher ing to a 2011 article in Oncolto suddenly go f rom b eing providers. Lichtenfeld, from tral Oregonians seeking can- rates of five-year survival at ogy Times, a news source for "captain of the ship" to hav- the American Cancer Soci- cer carein Portland or other St. Charles than at Fox Chase cancer specialists. As health ing to follow guidelines. He ety,said Medicare has even m etropolitan a r ea s c o u l d or Cleveland Clinic, according care reform aims to improve resisted at first. He has since p aid doctors extra i f t h e y make the data look favorable to the data from St. Charles. care and lower costs, more changed his mind. can certify that they use the here, Higgins said people who The odds of living five years cancer programs willreport Doctors "had to get over the guidelines. travelforcancer care are more diminished with t h e u pper their outcomes, the a r ticle concept that guidelines are not likely to be patients with the stages ofcancer. (St.Charles said, because it's a good way Longerlives cookbook medicine.Medicine financial means, but not nec- has been nationally recog- to document quality of care. is still i ndividual," said Dr. Back in th e early 2000s, essarilythe tougher cancer nized for its quality of breast — Reporter: 541-383-0304, Andy Higgins, a surgeon with when St. Charles' cancer com- cases. cancer care.) aaurand@bendbulletin.com St. Charles. mittee chose this set of guideThe NCCN guidelines offer lines to f o l low, c ommittee flexibility and choices. The members expected it would guidelines suggest c e rtain translate into better outcomes tests depending on an indi- — longer lives, healthier pavidual's scenario. Test results tients. Based on data compiled then determine subsequent by St. Charles, it appears they treatment o ptions. V a rious may have been right. A Deschutes County Public Health Advisory Board Event F ive-year s u rvival r a t es treatment choicesare ranked based on the strength of evi- from the point of a medical dence backing them. d iagnosis improved a t S t . The guidelines provide a Charles between 2006 and place for c o nversation be- 2011: breast cancer rates went tween the patient and doctor, from 86 percentto 89 percent; guided by what research and prostatecancer, 88 percent to experts have concluded are 90 percent;colorectal cancer, the likely outcomes of various 56 percent to 61 percent; lung options. cancer, 13 percent to 19 perCushing, for example, dis- cent. These stats were providcussed options with her medi- ed by St. Charles and were not cal oncologist at St. Charles. confirmed elsewhere. There were two recommended Although it's impossible to chemotherapy regimens for entirely and w it h c e rtainty her scenario. One was more credit the NCCN standards severe and aggressive, "dra- for the bump in five-year surconian," Cushing said. But the vival rates, Chang didn't offer doctor said Cushing's health any explanations that weren't was solid enough to withstand somehow associated with the it, and it came with the best guidelines. "It would be very difficult to odds of success. After considering her own i ndividual attribute improvements to spefactors — her health, her disci- cific physicians, since cancer pline, her goals — that's what requires a team approach," she she chose. said. Better teamwork may be a factor that has helped them What's different improve outcomes, she said, The guidelines provide lobut teamwork is a guidelinesc al oncologists wit h m o r e based practice. checklists and reassurance as More appropriateuses of they provide cancer care, said surgery may a l s o c o ntribHiggins. ute to improved survival, she For example,he said, more said, but this too can be atpre-surgery evaluations are tributed to closer adherence to required to ensure that canguidelines. For example, the cer hasn't spread beyond the guidelines establish processes original site — such as breast that would require ruling out cancer that's migrated. metastatic disease to the brain Another example: Guide- before lung cancer surgery, or lines discourage chemother- metastatic disease to the liver apy after a patient has had before undergoing colon canthree unsuccessful chemo- cersurgery. therapy treatments, Kornfeld Better c a ncer t r e atment said. Evidence says further drugs may contribute to imSpeakers c hemo at that point is " f uproved survival r a tes, but r Peter Milgrom The General Public is Welcome to tile." In the past, before these there haven't been major addiDr R Mike Shirtcliff guidelines, many doctors and tions to the drugs used in the Attend a Free Talk about Dental Health patients were more likely to past decade, she said. ChemoDr Phil Weinstein keep trying, he said. Under the therapy use has diminished. Dr Coleen Huebner guidelines, the doctor would In radiation, she said, techdiscussevidence that says fur- nological advances have al', Marilynn Sutherland at St Charles Bend, Classrooms A-D ther chemotherapy would be l owed smaller areas to b e Darlene smolen ineffective and expensive. treated, and in some cancers, 5:30pm Light Refreshments The guidelinesoffer more with higher doses, which can Scott Johnson transparency into th e d o c- improve survivaL But, again, 6:00pm Speakers Tom Kuhn tors' decision-making process, Chang said, "These changwhich can help the conversa- es are all aligned with best For more information please visit the web site at tions they have with patients, practice as defined in NCCN. Chang said. State-of-the-art technology is Please RSVP for this event to e-mail OHS@AdvantageDental.com Within these conversations very clearly defined by NCCN, and decisions comes the art of which helps us justify new gWE6 p O~ personalized medical care. equipment purchases, so that SPONSORED BY: StfCharles Additionally, t r e a tments we can maintain a technologiacificsource guided by the NCCN are cov- cal edge." ered by most major insurance When asked whether Cen-

tj.S.comprehensivecancer network participants

Even before St . C h arles implemented the guidelines, its five-year survival r ates in breast, prostate and colon cancer (but not lung cancer) were slightly higher than the national rates. However, as St. C harles' five-yearsurvival rates have inched up, they have grown comparable to survival rates from a couple of the nation's premier cancer centers. Chang collected such data from a very limited number of centers that posted their outcome data on websites. With Stage 1 breast cancer patients, for example, she found that St. Charles' fiveyear survival rate in 2011 (96 percent) was between that of Fox Chase in P h i ladelphia

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

FITNESS QANDA

Exerciseduringpregnancy:Howmuchis too much? in large part, from a few studies that show that women who do a lot of physical labor at their jobs

By Emily Oster Slate

I am a pretty fit person (I run, I do Pilates,

. etc.) but in all of my pregnancies I have toned down my workouts while pregnant, in large part because running just isn't comfortable.

have more pregnancy complications (preterm birth, for example) than women who don't. One example is a study that shows that women who

stand for more than six hours aday at their job are

But, I've noticed a lot of pregnant womencontinuing very rigorous exercise (boot-camp-style classes) throughout most of their pregnancy. What is the general thinking on this?

about1.25 times as likely to have a preterm deliv-

•pregnancy mostly focused on whether I re-

what happens whenyou encourage women to do

ery as those who donot. Better is to look at studies of exercise that are randomized, meaning that half of the women in

— Clara the study are randomly selected for exercise encouragement. Studies like this generally consider I can't say I relate to Clara — I spent my

ally HAD to walk on the treadmill for 30 minutes

a day. The concern about exercise comes, at least

Stretch Continued from D1 W hen I lea r n e d th a t Mantina had worked on athletes at the 2000, 2002 and 2004 Olympics and at four U.S. Olympic track and field trials, I decided to give him a try. My skepticism waned when I saw photos of Mantina with Kenenisa Bikele, the Ethiopian world record holder in the 5,000- and 10,000-meter runs who is widely considered one of the greatest distance runners in history, and Hicham El-Guerrouj, the Moroccan who holds the world records in both the mile and the 1,500meter races. Mantina's walls are adorned with photos and posters of other Olympic athletes and with his credentials from those games. Mantina, once a universitylevel track and field athlete in Hyderabad, India, volunteers that he was secretly an alcoholic the entire time, for most of his adult life in fact — a bottle-a-day drinker who had previously worked as a gardener and run a liquor store. After h e i n j ured hi s b a ck working in his garden and received massage therapy himself, he decided to change his career. He trained at the Potomac Massage Training Institute and opened a practice. He says he has been sober for 10 months. I booked a 90-minute session of total body stretching and massage, but by the time Mantina and I finish discuss-

ing his philosophy of movement, stretching and massage, there are only 30 minutes left.

no change in preterm birth rates, gestational age,

considered normal. This wastemporary — when

frequency of cesareansections or fetal growth. There is no evidence of adifference in baby Apgar

the women stopped the exercise the heart rate

scores or in the length of labor. The studies also

that repeated fetal distress — if exercise like this

don't find any negative impacts on the mom. This suggests that if you're engaging in 30 minutes of standard aerobic exercise in preg-

nancy, that's fine to continue. However, there is

some evidence that exercising really hard during pregnancy could (very temporarily, during the period of exercise) compromise blood flow to the baby. In onestudy of six Olympic-level athletes, researchers found that whenwomenexercised so

Special To The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — In three months, you could run a 5K even if you have never run in your life. If you are otherwise healthy, 12 weeks of training is all you need in order to make that 5K not just doable but enjoyable, says Bill Pierce, co-author of "Run Less Run Faster" and a longtime marathoner.

occurs every day during a pregnancy — could have negative consequences. So how to knowwhen youare exercising too hard? Your maximum heart rate is around 220

minus your age. If you're pregnant at 30, this is 190 beats per minute. The evidence from elite

athletes therefore suggests you should stay under 90 percent of that, or about170 beats per minute.

30 or so minutes of aerobic exercise three to five

If you think you may be coming close to this, by hard that they pushed their heart rate to more than all means get aheart monitor and try it on afew

times a week.

90 percent of their maximum heart rate, there was runs. If you find you're not coming close, you can

The findings suggest that there is little impact:

I suggest Mantina just work on my legs. I describe the wall stretch I do before and after every run, the one you can find depicted in every gym in the land. I am careful to mention that I warm up first. It doesn't matter; Mantina is not happy. "You are just putting a load on those muscles," he tells me, not s tretching them. I lean over and try to touch my toes but fall about six inches short. This has always been the case, even when I was young. Upstairs on hi s m assage table, Mantina gets to work. His fingers quickly find the sore spots in my gastrocnemius muscles, and he begins to stretch them in every direction, explaining that he can't do anything about my hamstrings until he loosens my calves. "How are my hamstrings, compared to the average person's?" I ask at one point. "Terrible," Mantina responds. At another he says: "You need to lose some weight." OK then. He begins to l oosen my hamstrings, closing his eyes and leaning into them with his shoulder. "C'mon," he commands when he w a nts me to push through the pain and stiffness a l i ttle more. "C'mon." After 30 minutes, I stand, enjoying the loose feeling from my Achilles tendon all the way to my hips. I bend over and am four inches closer to touching the floor. Not bad for a halfhour's work. Now that he's getting older, Mantina wants to spend more

a decrease in the fetal heart rate below what is

start leaving it at home.

S.E.E.M.technipue Three active, isolated stretches are demonstrated. On the left are the

starting positions and onthe right, the finish positions. The positions need to be held for only two seconds to achieve

maximum benefit. Learn moreabout the S.E.E.M. technique at www.seem

technique.com

time teaching, to bring his philosophy of movement, stretch-

ing and massage to as many people as he can. He is looking for an assistant to take some

of the load off his practice. If people would follow his principles, especially stretching, many would feel so much better, he says.

Training day:Goh'om zero to 5Kin12 weeks By Gabriella Boston

returned to normal. However, there is aconcern

Then start going for distance. Don't expect to finish a full 5K (3.1 miles) in those first few weeks. But after some tweak-

Other runner-friendly strength e xercises, according to Pierce, are those that strengthen the core (important

ing you may be running the

for maintaining good form)

entire distance, Braner said. " You might get to a 5 K i n Week 3 or 4," she said. And by eight weeks, you might even be race-ready, she says. Summer might not be an appealing time to start a training program, but working in the heat is good preparation for fall races: Your times are likely to be better in cool weather than in hot weather. But take it easy and hydrate well before, during and after — even for shorter runs.

and the muscles that stabilize the hips (such as glutes and ab-

no fun. Other key points are to stay hydrated — many races have water stations, but be sure to hydrate before the race, too — and to enjoy yourself, Pugh

says.

ductors) and knees (quads and

hamstrings). These exercises include squats, lunges, stepups, bent-over row and bird dog (start in tabletop position, reach out with your right arm and left "A big part of my philosophy leg, then alternate). "Strength training is so imis to be prepared, to enjoy it and to have a good experience portant," Pierce said. "It helps on race day," Pierce said. prevent injuries, and it helps The number ofpeople commake you stronger, not just pleting road races has been as a runner but in your daily steadily rising over the past activities." couple of decades, according to Protect yourself It is particularly important It's important not to push Running USA, and people who for people 40 and older, he says, run 5Ks made up close to 38 too hard, too fast, Braner says. with the natural lean body mass "If you get too enthusiastic, loss that comes with aging. percent (or 5.2 million) of race runners in 2011. "You get a lot too quickly, it may not feel The key with strength trainof novices, and they can realis- good, and you get discouraged ing — just like running — is tically train for and run a 5K," — or, worse, injured," she said. consistency, he says. Pierce said. These races are also Other ways to prevent injuPiercealso promotes — parpopular among experienced ries, says Kathy Pugh, coach ticularly for longer distances runners, he says, because there with the EZ8 women's running — cross-training such as cyare so many at that distance. program here (goal: to get you cling and swimming to take running an eight-minute mile some of the pressure off the W here to start? comfortably), are to get good joints while still getting the Pierce and a couple of Wash- shoes (get fitted at a running same conditioning b enefits ington-based r u n co a ches shoe store) and to p r actice you would get from running. agree that the first few weeks good form and posture. Cool down and stretching "A lot of the posture issues are also important, accordof training should entail a combination of jogging and come from bad habits that we ing to Pierce, in terms of inwalking — with walking mak- get into from living in the mod- jury prevention and the body's ing up a bigger portion. ern world," Pugh said, "slouch- need to recover and relax. Elyse Braner, a run coach ing shoulders from sitting at a Race day at the Pacers running store in desk, for example." "People ask me all the time, Washington, says she recomShe also checks for ar m mends doing t hi s w a lk-jog movement (arms s h ouldn't and I say that I have three combination for 30 minutes at cross in front of th e body) things: Don't go out too fast, a time, three times a week. and arching backs (engage don't go out too fast, don't go The first few times, jog 30 through the core to prevent out too fast," Pierce said. seconds, walk 90 seconds and lower-back arching). But he's serious. When you repeat until you are at 30 minPugh also incorporates hill start out too fast even at a utes total. Once that combina- running to c r eate running- shorter distance like a 5K, you tion b e comes c o mfortable, specific strength training for can deplete your energy very start upping the jog portion and the gluteus, quadriceps and quickly and hit a wall midway decreasing the walk portion. hamstring muscles. or atthe end ofthe race.That's

Auo)oumr a HauuNe Ao CuNlc

"You are using your tools all day," he says of the human body. "Youare cleaning them and putting them back, so they are ready for the next day."

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Part II: Saturday, October 26 ( 8:00am-4:00pm All it takes is a caring heart and a willingness to give of your time! Volunteer Services may include: • Help run errands or take patients on a short outing • Provide brief respite care for a family caregiver

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D S

NUTRITION Rice Continued from D1 "We do not want our people, especially our children, to be used in these experiments," a farmer who was a leader of the protest told the Philippine newspaper Remate. But Golden Rice, which appeared on the cover of Time Magazine in 2000 before it w as quite ready for p r i me time, is unlike any of the genetically engineered crops in wide use today, designed to either withstand herbicides sold by Monsanto and other chemical companies or resist insect attacks, with benefits for farmers but not directly for consumers. And a looming decision by the Philippine g overnment about whether to allow Golden Rice to be grown beyond its four remaining field trials has added a new dimension to the debate over the technology's merits. Not ow n e d by any company, Golden Rice is being developed by a nonprofit group called the International Rice Research Institute with the aim of providing a new source of vitamin A to people both in the Philippines, where most households get most of their calories from rice, and e ventually i n m a n y o t h e r places in a world where rice is eaten every day by half the population. Lack of the vital nutrient causes blindness in a quarter-million to a half-million children each year. It affects millions of people in Asia and Africa and so weakens the immune system that some 2 million die each year of diseases they would otherwise survive. The destruction of the field trial, and the reasons given for it, touched a nerve among scientists around the world, spurring them to counter assertions of the technology's health a n d e n v i r onmental risks. On a petition supporting Golden Rice circulated among scientists and signed by sev-

"A lot of the criticism of GMOs in the Western world suffers from a lack of understanding of how really dire the situation is in developing countries." — Michael Purugganan, a professor of genomics and biology and the dean for science at New York University

eral thousand, many vented a simmering frustration with a ctivist o r g anizations l i k e Greenpeace, which they see as playing on misplaced fears of genetic engineering in both the developing and the developed worlds. Some took to other channels to convey to American foodies and Filipino farmers alikethe broad scientific consensus that GMOs are not intrinsically more risky than other crops and can be reliably tested. At stake, they say, is not just the future of biofortified rice but also a rational means to evaluate a technology whose potential to improve nutrition in developing countries, and developed ones, may otherwise go unrealized.

suffers from a lack of understanding of how really dire the situation is in developing countries," he said. Some proponents of GMOs say that more critical questions, like where biotechnology should fall as a priority in the efforts to address the root causes of hunger and malnutrition and how to prevent a few companies from controlling it, would be easier to address were they not lumped together w i t h un f o u nded fears by those who oppose GMOs. "It is long past time for scientists to stand up and shout, ' No more lies — n o m o r e

b een developed to "win a n argument rather than solve a public-health problem." He cited biotechnology industry advertisements that featured the virtues of the rice, which at the time had to be ingested in large quantities to deliver a meaningful dose of vitamin A. But the rice has since been retooled: A bowl now provides 60 percent of the daily requirement of vitamin A for healthy children. And Gerard Barry, the Golden Rice project leader at the International Rice Research Institute — and, it must be said, a former Monsanto employee — suggests that attempts to d i scredit Golden Rice discount the suffering it could alleviate if successful. He said, too, that critics who

rice is typically self-pollinated. And its production of beta carotene does not appear to provide a competitive advantage — or d isadvantagethat could affect the survival of wild varieties with which it might mix. If Golden Rice is a Trojan horse, it now has some company. The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, which is supporting the final testing of Golden Rice, is also underwriting the development of crops tailored for sub-Saharan Africa, like cassava that can resist the viruses that routinely wipe out a third of the harvest, bananas that contain higher levels of iron and corn that uses nitrogen more efficiently. Other

groups are developing a pest-

resistant black-eyed pea and a "Golden Banana" that would also deliver vitamin A. Beyond the fear of corporate control of agriculture, perhaps fear-mongering,'" said Nina the most cited objection to Fedoroff, a professor at the GMOs is that they may hold King Abdullah University of risks that may not be underScience and Technology in stood. The decision to grow or False fears? Saudi Arabia and a f ormer suggest encouraging poor eat them relies, like many oth"There's so much misinscience adviser to the U .S. families to simply eat fruits er decisions, on a cost-benefit formation f l o ating a r o und secretary of state, who helped and vegetables that contain analysis. about GMOs that is taken as spearhead the petition. "We're beta carotene disregard the How fo o d con s u mers fact by people," said Michael talking about saving millions expense and l ogistical difaround the world weigh that Purugganan, a professor of of lives here." ficulties that w ould t hwart calculation will probably have far-reaching c o n sequences. genomics and biology and P recisely because of i t s such efforts. the dean for science at New seemingly high-minded purIf the rice gains the PhilipSuch crops, Scientific AmeriYork University, who sought pose, Golden Rice has drawn pine government's approval, can declared in an editorial to calm health-risk concerns suspicion from biotechnology it will cost no more than other last week, will make it to peoin a primer on GMA N ews skeptics beyond the demon- rice forpoor farmers, who will ple's plates "only with public Online, a media outlet in the strators who forced their way be free to save seeds and re- support." Philippines: "The genes they into the field trial. Many coun- plant them, Barry said. It has Greenpeace, for one, disinserted to make the vitamin tries ban the cultivation of all no known allergens or toxins, misses the benefits of vitamin are not some weird manufac- genetically modified c rops, and the new p r oteins pros upplementation th ro u g h tured material," he wrote, "but and after the rice's media de- duced by the rice have been GMOs and has said it will conare also found in squash, car- but early in the previous de- shown to break down quickly tinue to oppose all uses of biorots and melons." cade, Vandana Shiva, an In- in simulated gastric fluid, as technology in agriculture. Purugganan, who studies dian environmentalist, called required by World Health OrAs Daniel Ocampo, a camplant evolution, does not work it a "Trojan horse" whose ganization guidelines. paigner for the organization on genetically engineered purpose was to gain public in the Philippines, put it, "We crops, and until recently had support for all manner of ge- Contamination concerns would rather err on the side of not participated in the pubnetically modified crops that A mouse feeding study is caution." lic debates over the risks and would benefit multinational underway in a laboratory in For others, the potential of benefits of GMOs. But having corporationsatthe expense of the United States. The pocrops like Golden Rice to albeen raised in a middle-class poor farmers and consumers. tential that the Golden Rice l eviate suffering is al l t h at family in Manila, he felt comIn a 2 0 0 1 a r t icle, "The w ould cross-pollinate w i t h matters. "This technology can pelled to weigh in on Golden Great Yellow Hype," the au- other v arieties, sometimes save lives," one of the petition's Rice. thor Michael Pollan, a critic called "genetic contaminasigners, Javier D elgado of "A lot of th e criticism of of i n d u strial ag r i culture, tion," has been studied and Mexico, wrote. "But false fears GMOs in the Western world suggested that it might have found to be limited, because can destroy it."

BETTER CHOICES

Cultivating a healthy gut I remember the first time that I heard the term "probiotic." I was

amazed to learn about "good gut bacteria" that help our body digest food, assist in making B vitamins and vitamin K, and fight against

aggressive diseasecausing bacteria. Fascinating.

According to a recent article in the Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics,

people with normal digestion tend to have different types of gut

bacteria than people with irritable bowel

syndrome andother digestive disorders. Our ability to gain or lose

weight may evenbe influenced by the type and amount of bacteria

in our intestines, according to preliminary research. Wow. So what do bacteria

in our intestines have to do with nutrition? Plenty. The foods we eat affect the flora that grows in our gut. And the flora that grows in

our gut can impact our health, say researchers. All gut bacteria is not

created equal, however. People who eat a high fiber diet, for example-

rich in vegetables, fruit, whole grains, beans, and nuts — have amore diverse variety of gut microflora, according to nutrition professor Me-

gan Baumler, PhD,RD. A thriving assortment of

these microorganisms in the gut is considered very beneficial. — Barbara Quinnis a registered dietitian.

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Clara lives in one of Touchmark's memory care neighborhoods, where she has plenty of enriching activities that can keep her connected. When she drifts away to her 1957 world, we go with her.

IVe've collected highlights from Clara's life in a Feel Good card. We ask about her good memories and begin a story-filled conversation that almost always winds up with her asking, "Do you suppose there'll be pie after dinner tonight?" Welcome back to today, Clar a. Feel Good cards atTouchmark memory care neighborhoods. It's one way we care. And it's for people like Clara.

Coming soon: Memory Care services Call 541-647-2956 or visit TouchmarkBend.com/MC to learn more. Best Friends™ is an industry-leading approach to caring for people with dementia. Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village is a certified Best Friends Environment. beSt friends™

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

Movies, examine issues in oster care TV SPOTLIGHT

mixed verdict on "Short Term 12," which stars Brie Larson "The Fosters" as a young adult overseeing I Begins in January, ABC Family a way station for t r oubled "Major Crimes" teenagers. "Overall, there's a lot of it Begins Nov. 25, TNT that was pretty accurate, but By Ari Karpel there's a lot of it that was draNew York Times News Service matized," he said. "It does jusLOS ANGELES — Early on tice to a lot of issues that affect in the new movie "Short Term these kids, like sexual abuse, 12," teenagers living in a group suicidal ideation and the radihome gather as Nate, a neatly cal ups and downs" of life. I dressed young counselor with Seated in his office at the a nervous smile, introduces network's emergency housing himself. site in Hollywood, Coughlin "I took a year off of school, Cinedigm via New York Times News Service laid out his biggest complaint, because I wanted to get some Brie Larson and Keith Stanfield star in the 2013 film "Short Term namely easy outcomes. e You don't get that k i n d life experience," he says. "And 12." The issues of foster care programs, which serve more than I've always wanted to work 400,000 children in the U.S. who often move from one home to of resolution" in real life, he with underprivileged kids." another, are being examined by movies as well as TV series like said. "What's incredibly hard The term "underprivileged" "The Fosters" and "Major Crimes." for the staff here, who I really doesn't go over well, with one admire, is to come in day after teenager letting loose an exday and never see the fruits of pletive-laced tirade. by foster parents can lead chil- ance Brennan (played by Emi- their labor." N ate might b e a m i n o r dren to short-term homes, like ly Deschanel) on "Bones," Erin He wondered whether truly character in the movie, but the one in the film, that also (Ellie Kemper) on "The Office" realistic stories of foster youth he stands in f o r f i r st-time help homeless and runaway and Ricky (Daren Kagasoff), could make for great movies writer-director Destin Daniel children who have not entered who was sent to a stable foster or television. "There just isn't much resoCretton, who spent two years the system. Lesbian, gay and home on therecently concluded "Secret Life of the Ameri- lution," he said. working in a Southern Cali- transgender youths have a "The Fosters," which refornia group home. particularly hard time in foster can Teenager." But a handful Cretton had imagined him- care.Many foster families re- of current works — including cently concluded its first seaself a savior of sorts, until real- fuse to take a gay child, while the cable series "The Fosters" son on ABC Family, depicts ity set him straight. others inflict abuses like those and "Major Crimes" as well a multicultural foster family "I quickly r e alized h ow that prompted the runaways to as "Short Term 12" — are put- headed by a mixed-race lesmuch more complicated it was leave home in the first place. ting plots involving foster care bian couple. When it began in than that," he said by phone. Perhapsbecauseofthiscomfrontand center even as they June, news media attention foIt would be hard to overstate plexity, the lives of children in seek to a v oid " A fterschool cused on the series' depiction how complicated it is. The web or on the edges of fostercare Special"-style lessons. of a lesbian family. As that of state-run foster-carepro- have rarely been shown on Dr. Brian Coughlin, vice attention has receded, "The grams inthe U.S. serves more screen in a manner approach- president o f p r o g ramming Fosters" has emerged as a laythan 400,000 children, most of ing realism. Lately a number and residential services for the ered chronicle of the children's whom move from one home to of TV characters have been nonprofit Los Angeles Youth lives. "For us, it's about figuring another. revealed to have spent time in Network, which helps runBehavioral issues or abuse fostercare, including Temper- aways and the homeless, had a out how to tell these stories

in ways that an audience can handle," said a creator of the series, Peter Paige. Rep. Karen Bass, D-Calif., "spent a day showing kids who had aged out of the foster care system around the set," Paige said. "Listening to their stories, their stories are heartbreaking." Another cable series takes a grittier approach to a similar subject. In the Los Angeles police procedural "Major Crimes" on TNT, the main character, Capt. Sharon Raydor (Mary M cDonnell), becomes an u nofficial f oster mother t o R u sty ( G raham Patrick Martin), a gay, homelessteenager and former sex worker who is a key witness in a case. "Major Crimes" treats Rusty with sympathy without glossing over his past. That's because the character comes from a deeply personal place for the show's creator, James Duff, who is gay. "I ran away f ro m h o me when I wa s 17," said Duff, who said he is hoping to raise awareness of r unaways or, as he called them, "thrownaways," by providing a window into a little-seen world. "When I s e e w hat g o es on now w i t h t h r own-away children in our own culture, I think Dickens would have blushed," he s a i d. "'Oliver Twist' is actually an uplifting story compared with the horrors that the unattended children of Los Angeles are suf-

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a s to ex ut wi e on u a ert Dear Abby: While I was out of town, my husband, "Miles," ran into his high school girlfriend at a party hosted by good friends of ours. She has been through a bad divorce, and Miles insists his desire to keep in touch with her i s m erely concern for a dear DEAR friend. Until I put a ABBY stop to it, he was calling her every night, talking with her for at least an hour at a time. He said there was nothing more to it. I have now insisted that he call her only once a week and in my presence. He's complying, but it distresses me to hear him enjoy the conversation so much. Miles truly cares about her and she makes him laugh. He says he loves only me and will never leave me. He's a good man and I believe him, but ... How should I handle this? I don't want to forbid him to talk to her, but I am feeling very insecure. Am I foolish to let their contact continue? We have been married 30 years. — Threatened in Kentucky

Dear Threatened: Tell your husband you know he loves you, has good moralsand would never leave you, but that you feel intimidated by his renewed relationship with his high school sweetheart. Tell him you know he is kindhearted, but for YOUR mental health to please consider winding down these conversations. And it would be a kindness for him to recommend a counselor to his friend to help her resolve her issues. Dear Abby: I' m 27 and the m other of a 6-year-old boy. I kiss him on the mouth and never thought twice about it until today, when my husband told me it's "creepy" that I do it at my son's age. In my family we have always kissed on the mouth, and I still kiss my mother this way. Is it "weird" or inappropriate? I didn't think so, but now I'm concerned. — "Smoochy" in Tacoma, Wash.

ferent families have different customs, and if your husband spent much time around your family he should have noticed that. I don't see anything weird or i nappropriate about the way you kiss your child. If your son reaches an age where it makes him uncomfortable, I'm sure he'll let you know. Dear Abby: I work in customer service and have noticed that more than half the people who write in abruptly end their emails with "Please advise." To me, it seems rude and demanding. I feel that if a question has already been asked, there is no need to follow up with this phrase. What is the proper etiquette for using this phrase?

Dear "Smoochy":Did you also

— Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.o. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

kiss your father on the mouth? Dif-

HAPPYBIRTHDAYFOR

YOURHOROSCOPE

THURSDAY,AUG. 29, 2013: This year you experience abit of stress as a result of having to distinguish your public image from your natural self. You might not feel as free as you might like in public, and Stars showtdekind therefore of dayyou'll have yo u often are ** * * * D ynamic withdrawn in ** * * P ositive co n versations. If ** * A verage youare single, you ** So-so could encounter * Difficult someone who likes just one side of your personality. Keepdating until you find someone whoaccepts all of you. If you are attached, the two of you sometimes encounter rigidity between you. Recognize that neither person wants to hurt the other. Count on GEMINI to overwhelm you with ideas.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Keep in mind that trying to establish an agreement could be futile in this present atmosphere. As much asyou might receive several "yeses" in several days, the conversation will need to be repeated. Work with the existing situation. Tonight: Thinkweekendplans.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * You'll be looking for an opportunity to discuss a financial investment with an associate. It might seem like agood time, but any agreement or conversation you have now will be like quicksand, as it will vanish and beforgotten very soon. Tonight: Make ityour treat.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * * Y ou are all smiles because you see an open period entering your life when you will have more time for yourself. Be willing to go along with someone else's efforts and have a

By Jacqueline Bigar

serious conversation. You might be too tired or cranky to open up, but try anyway. Tonight: Order in.

— Offended in NewJersey Dear Offended: There is no rule of etiquette pertaining to the use of the phrase "please advise." Many individuals who write to me for advice end their letters that way. It's not offensive; it simply means the person is asking for a reply.

within your circle of friends and how they might be affected by a recent situation. It would be wise to eliminate an irritant. Consider your options carefully, yet look at the whole picture and not just at the individuals involved. Tonight: Foster a better relationship.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

** * * * R each out to someone you care about. Listen to news more openly than you have in the past. You might feel hurt by someone's comment. Let it go, as you might be oversensitive right now. Let your creativity flow when interacting with others. Tonight: Not to be found.

** * * O t hers continue to seek you out; they have an offer that is too good to refuse. Do not lose sight of your priorities. You need to act like the strong person you are, who knows how to lead. Someonecan'tgetseem to getaway from how appealing you are. Tonight: Say "yes."

LEO (July 23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

CANCER (June21-July 22)

** * You know what you want. You could be rather overwhelmed by a situation that is exhausting. Your ability to make a difference allows you to make the right choices. Others might be slightly envious of how stable you are. Tonight: Zero in on what needs to happen.

** * * You might want to approach a personal matter very differently. You have wisdom on your side. The only mistake you could make would be to defer to someoneelse.You know what isgood foryou,and someone elsecan'tmake the choice for you. Tonight: Run some errands.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

aauaRjuS(Jan. 20-Fed.18)

** * * T o uch base with a friend. You might need to take the lead and handle a personal matter. Listen to what is beingsaid bysomeone youlook upto. The pressure might be very difficult to handle, as this person could have high expectations of you. Tonight: Take astand.

** * * You clearly are in weekend mode, which is fine — if you're on vacation. However, if you're not, you could have an adverse effect on an associate. If at work, try for some semblance of interest in what others are doing. A boss still might see through you. Tonight: Ever playful.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

PISCES (Fed. 19-March20)

** * * K eep reaching out to someone ** * * Y ou might be very concerned whom you care a lot about. You seem to about a personal or domestic issue. Being present will take self-discipline. have left this person alone for too long. Read between the lines, and honor what You also might have difficulty looking at is happening within you. Be willing to put the long-term implications of a decision at the moment. Tonight: Head home, yourself on the line. Tonight: Try to see and perhaps run an errand or two along beyond the obvious. the way.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

** * *

O b serve what is happening

© 2013 by King Features Syndicate

fering now."

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional feefor 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. f

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McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • THE INTERNSHIP(R) 9 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-13j6 • After7 p.m., shows are 21 andolder only. Younger than21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legalguardian. I

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • CRYSTALFAIRY(no MPAArating) 8 • MORE THAN HONEY(no MPAArating) 6 I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I-548-8777 • KICK-ASS2lR)2:15,4:30,6:45,9 • LEEDANIELS'THE BUTLER iPG-l3)3,5:45,8:30 • PLANES (PG) 2,4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • WE'RETHE MILLERS (R) 2,4:30, 7, 9:30 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) 5:45, 8 • ELYSIUM(Rj 5:30, 7:45 • JOBS (PG-13)7:30 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-I3) 5, 7:30 • PLANES (PG)5:30 r/

7 p.m. on WE,"Sanya's Glam & Gold" —After her final toe surgery, Sanya is able to train, but she's still in some pain. Yollie and Sanya discuss their future after the former returns to Austin. Tyrell tells Shari he's come to a decision in the season finale. 8 p.m. on H A, "Motive" — In the two-hour season finale, Flynn and Vega(Kristin Lehman, Louis Ferreiraj investigate an executive assistant's murder and uncover a link between the killer and the victim that threatens to expose a deadly secret. Later, Flynn's training and experience are put to the test as she tries to stop a teenage boy's killer before he can commit another murder. 9 p.m. on A8E,"After the First 48" —This new episode revisits the murder of a mother of five in her Cleveland apartment. A witness guides the detectives investigating the case to a key piece of evidence that leads them to an arrest. The prosecution is confident of a conviction until the key witness falters on the stand. 10 p.m. on H K3, "Hollywood Game Night" —Tom Arnold, Terry Crews ("Everybody Hates Chris"), Emilie de Ravin ("Lost," "Once Upon aTime"), Jerry Ferrara ("Entourage"), David Giuntoli ("Grimm"j and Hoda Kotb ("Today"j join two noncelebrities for a round of party games in hopes of winning $25,000. 10:01 p.m. on E3,"Elementary" —Sherlock and Joan (Jonny Lee Miller, Lucy Liu) investigate the death of a luxury hotel's general manager whose body is found inside a machine in the facility's laundry. As Joan's assignment with Sherlock is aboutto end,heoff ersheran apprenticeship so they can continue to work together. 10:30 p.m. on LIFE,"Supermarket Superstar" —Sauces are the product of the week in this new episode in which a busy single mother, a vegan pinup model and a small-business owner who lost everything try to get their creations noticed. During the 90-minute challenge, one of the cooks discovers that more isn't always better when it comes to cheese. ©Zap2it

4n a n a. Dishwasher

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Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • FRUITVALE STATIONiR) 3:30 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • PACIFIC RIM(PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • RED 2(PG-13) 1, 4, 6:45 • STARTREK INTO DARKNESS (PG-13j12:30,6:30 • THE WAY WAYBACK(PG- l3) 1:15, 4:15, 7 • WORLD WAR ( ZPG-13) I2:45,3:45,6:45

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3 p.m. on ESPN,"College Football" —The 2013 college football season gets underway with a bevy of games.

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Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 2 GUNS(R) 1:30, 4:15 • BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) 12:25, 2:50, 6:20, 9:10 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PGj 1:20, 3:55, 7:10 • ELYSIUM(R) 12:55, 4: IO,6:55, 9:50 • THE HEAT (R) 1:40, 4:25, 7:25, 10:10 • JOBS(PG-13) 12:05, 3:25, 6:40, 9:35 • KICK-ASS 2 iR) 1:25, 4:30, 10:15 • LEE DANIELS'THE BUTLER iPG-13jNoon,3,6:15,9:20 • THEMORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES (PG-13) I2:15, 3:15, 6:30, 9:30 •THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES IMAX (PG-13) 1, 4, 7,10 • ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US(PG) 7, 8 • ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US3-0 (PG) 9,10 • PARANOIA (PG- I3) 9:40 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG)12:35,3:10, 6:05, 9 • PLANES(PGj I2:20, 3:05,6 • WE'RE THE MILLERS (R) 1:10, 4:05, 7:35, 10:15 • THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) 12: I0, 3:35, 6:50 • THE WORLD'SEND(Rj 12:45, 3:45, 7:15, 9:55 • YOU'RE NEXT IR) 1:35, 4:35, 7:45, 10:10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. f

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• ELYSIUM(R) 7:20 • JOBS(PG-13) 7:10 • THEMORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES (PG-13) 4, 6:40 • PARANOIA (PG-13) 4:50 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG)5 • PLANES (PG)4:50, 6:50 • WE'RE THE MILLERS(R) 4:30, 7 •

SATURDAY

EARMERS

IvIARKET Presentedby the Garner Group Saturdays,June29 - Sept. 211 leam-2pm

NorthWest Crossing Neighborhood Center

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • As ofpresstime, complete movie timesfor today were unaVailable. FOrmareinfOrmatiOn, ViSit rrYWMrPinetheater. com. • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

NORTHWEST CROSSING www,nwxfarmersmarket.com


ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013

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cantact us: Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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Subscribe or manage your subscription

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

T h e

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Pets 8 Supplies 0

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Pets & Supplies Queensland Heelers Standard 8 Mini, $150

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Antiques & Collectibles

Golf Equipment

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

CHECK YOUR AD

Compound Bows: Parker & up. 541-280-1537 Hunter Mag, single cam, L H Rem 700 B D L Dtkftg 1 www.rightwayranch.wor 60-70 lb., $225. Golden 7mm Mag Leupold FOR $500 OR dpress.com Visit our HUGE Eagle Raptor single cam, VX !1 3X9. $1,000; LESS? home decor Mitchell 3 0 0 19 6 0 s, split limb, 60-70 Ib, $225. LH Rem 700 B DL Non-commercial Rodent issues? Free We're selling half a consignment store. fishing reel made in Both like new; some ac- 22-250 Leupold VX adult barn/shop cats, on the first day it runs advertisers may house full of very nice 6.5x20. Comp New items France $30. to make sure it is cor- cessones. 541-771-2424 fixed, shots, s o me place an ad with furniture! Teak sidearrive daily! 541-408-5926 a n S tock $ 1,800. A l l I Want to Buy or Rent oui' friendly, some n o t. rect. Spellcheck and board, $400; with hutch, Exc. Cond. 930 SE Textron, human errors do oc"QUICK CASH Will deliver. 389-8420 $800. Large maple ex- The Bulletin reserves DON'T IISS THIS Bend 541-318-1501 541-923-5568 Wanted: $Cash paid for cur. If this happens to SPECIAL" ecutive corner desk, www.redeuxbend.com the right to publish all SHIH-TZU PUPS vintage costume jew- 1 week 3 lines 12 your ad, please con$1000. Brass bed, $400. ads from The Bulletin S8W 44 Mag, Mdl 629, Male, $350. elry. Top dollar paid for 3 Tiffany lamps, $125 ea. tact us ASAP so that ~ a k 20! DO YOU HAVE newspaper onto The GENERATE SOME 4" barrel, like new, with 2 Females, $500/ea Gold/Silver.l buy by the corrections and any Oak computer desk 8 Ad must include SOMETHING TO EXCITEMENT in your Bulletin Internet webholster. 541-279-8654 tessiovespets©gmaii.com Estate, Honest Artist chair, $350. Small anadjustments can be price of single item SELL site. neighborhood! Plan a 541-416-3630 Elizabeth,541-633-7006 tique painted desk, $100. made to your ad. of $500 or less, or Look at: FOR $500 OR garage sale and don't 541-385-5809 multiple items Weimaraner Pups, exlnt forget to advertise in Large beautiful area rug, The Bulletin LESS? Bendhomes.com Want two Nubian or $700. 541-593-8921 or San tnpCant at 0 apnn t nca tpttk The Bulletin Classified whose total does temperament, great famNon-commercial classified! Saanen goats at for Complete Listings of 541-410-2911 not exceed $500. ily & companion dogs. 541-385-5809. advertisers may reasonable price. Ping graphite golf clubs, Area Real Estate for Sale 240 Parents ranch-raised; like place an ad 541-388-3535 R-Flex, $ 350 w i t h Call Classifieds at water 8 hunt. Females Crafts & Hobbies with our Wanted: Collector The Bulletin bag. 541-382-3275 541-385-5809 $350; males$300. Pls Iv seeks high quality "QUICK CASH recommends extra www.bendbulletin.com message, 541-562-5970. Stamp Collector fishing items. SPECIAL" I ca tc n a p Holiday Bazaar Call 541-678-5753, or 1 week 3 lines 12 chasing products or, Cash buyer for new or Yorkie pups AKC, big Guns, Hunting & Craft Shows 503-351-2746 English Bulldog pups, eyes, potty training, health used postage stamps. OI' services from out of I & Fishing AKC reg, 1st s hots. guar. 2 boys, $550; 2 Albums, singles or a k aa! the area. Sending f ~ Winchester 20ga Model High Quality King Central Oregon shoe boxes. $2000. 541-325-3376 girls, $650. 541-777-7743 Ad must cash, checks, or 1500 XTR, bent rib, 2 Bedroom Set with AR-15 with 2 m a g aSaturday Market 541-279-0336 include price of i n f o rmation chokes, like new, $400. Exotic 8 Oriental ShortTHISLabor Day Storage - 1 yr old, in I credit z ines, 2 b o xes o f 210 tt t $ 5 p c 541-968-6245 may be subjected to hair cats-$150-450 weekend on/y,open P ERF ECT condition! ammo. $1250. or less, or multiple n Furniture & Appliances For more Say ngoodbuy Sat. AND Sun., 10-4, www.phatkat.bravesBeautiful medium oak I FRAUD. U sed E n field 3 0 - 06 items whose total information about an f ites.com 279-3018 downtown Bend, across hardwood bedframe Deer Rifle with Simto that unused does notexceed advertiser, you may Sporting Goods from library. A/so, Grey- German Wirehaired AKC, A1 Washers&Dryers with storage drawers, mons 2.8X10 Scope. $500. call t h e Or e gon / hound adoptions on Sat.l pointers, parents OSA item by placing it in - Misc. king pillow-top mat$395. 541-480-0469 $150 ea. Full warState Attor ney ' 541-420-9015 tress, 2 night stands, certified hips & elbows, ranty. Free Del. Also The Bulletin Classifieds Call The Bulletin At Call Classifieds at I General's O f f i ce 2 lamps, 1 5-drawer Winn Pro2 Upright tengreat hunting ancestry, wanted, used W/D's 541-385-5809 Consumer P r otec- • 541-385-5809 nis stringing machine, r eady t o g o ! $8 0 0 . 541-280-7355 dresser, 1 dresser + www.bendbuiletin.com t ion ho t l in e at I 541-247-2928, eves. $275. 541-923-8271 Items for Free mirror, ALL for only 5 41-385-580 9 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail $3000. 541-410-1010 I 1-877-877-9392. At: www.bendbulletin.com Greyhounds - Rescued Just too many Desk 60ax30 n + L-shaped ex-racers for adoption at MOVING-BEAUTIFUL n 241 TURN THE PAGE Computers r eturn 4 8 x21", good C.O. Saturday Market, Bend local pays CASH!! collectibles? FURNITURE FOR Bicycles & for all firearms & cond, free! 541-610-9918 this Sat 8/31, across from For More Ads SALE. 970-401-4062 ammo. 541-526-0617 T HE B U LLETIN r e downtown Bend Library! Accessories The Bulletin Sell them in 211 quires computer adImportant note! Cats 8 The Bulletin Classifieds CASH!! vertisers with multiple Children's Items Pets & Supplies Mountain bike 26", 21 For Guns, Ammo 8 other pets are being ad schedules or those GUN SHOW speed, $200. Reloading Supplies. p oisoned i n lo c a l Aug. 31-Sept. 1, 2013 selling multiple sysPORTABLE CRIB, 541-382-3275 541-385-5809 541-408-6900. neighborhoods. Visit Deschutes Fairgrounds The Bulletin recomtems/ software, to dis$10 www.facebook.com/ Buy! Sell! Trade! mends extra caution close the name of the 541-420-2220 Compound Bows: Alpine SAT. 243 Antique iron twin bed CraftCats for info. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 when purc h asbusiness or the term split-limb Sil v erado, MOVING! f rame w h ite, $ 6 5 . Ski Equipment $8 Admission, ing products or ser- KITTENS! Fostered for 541-420-2220 "dealer" in their ads. Check out the loaded w / accessories, MUST 12 & under free! vices from out of the 60-70 lb., super quiet, Private party advertislocal nonprofit rescue classifieds online SELL! OREGON TRAIL GUN Power 3-wheel chair, area. Sending cash, ers are defined as like new, $350. Older SHOWS, 541-347-21 20 group. Fixed, friendly, Beautiful king size matCustom made wwiN.bendbuffetin.com P aceSaver Tita n checks, or credit inDarton wheel-bow, 60-70 those who sell one shots, ID chip, tested, tress 8 b o x springs, sectional & ottoman or 541-404-1890 Updated daily $375. 389-8391. f ormation may b e computer. Ib, $80. 541-771-2424 more! Variety of col- $150. 541-390-8720 -orig. $5,000, subjected to fraud. ors. Se e T o mTom now $850. For more i nformaMotel Mgr , a c rossD esk: large, oak v etion about an adverfrom Sonic, B end. neer, A-1 condition. Call Steve at tiser, you may call Sat/Sun 1-5 PM or by $100. 541-504-2694 503-585-5000. the O r egon State appt. 5 4 1-815-7278. I Attorney General's ** www.craftcats.org Queen 6 pc. Office Co n s umer Labrador Puppies, $300 Bedroom Set Protection hotline at $2400...503-812-2391 & $350. 8 wks, 1st 1-877-877-9392. shots. 541-416-1175 Rocker recliner La-Z Mixed: Maltese/ChihuaThe Bulletin Boy, exc. cond., $150. ServingCentral Oregon since 1909 a n 282 286 286 288 hua, 2 males born 2009. Dining table 42 x58 541-312-4341 Also 1 female AKC YorkSales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend Sales Other Areas (42 ax94" with three solid oak pedesA dog sitter in NE Bend, shire Terrier, born 2007. 12 n leaf extensions), Round table & 5 chairs, $395 AWBREY BUTTE SALE Big End o f S u mmer warm and loving home All are small dogs. No 4 straight back and 2 tal His 8 Hers Shop Sale! 5 Generations Saleobo. 541-280-7999 or with no cages, $25 day. A.M. calls, please! 1641 NW Promontory Sale! Something for ** FREE ** Craft supplies, Antiques, baby, crafts, captains chairs. 541-610-4613 541-350-5106 Linda at 541-647-7308 Sat. 8/31, Bam-2pm. tools & furniture. woodworking, luggage, everyone! Fri. 8 Sat., Garage Sale Kit Asking 8-3 20535 Sunder- Place an ad in The Sat., 8/31, Bam-3pm, sporting goods, guns. Sleeper sofa, m i cro- Half price at noonPOODLE Toypups & $165 obo Adopt a rescued kitten teens. Low prices all day! suede, $195. land Way. Also,POMAPOOS 541 -41 9-5060 Bulletin for your ga- 20644 Pine Vista Drive. Fri/Sat 9-4, 2480 SW or cat! Dozens avail541-312-4341. Call 541-475-3889 BIG Yard/Garage Sale! Garage Sale - Golf clubs, rage sale and re- M OVING SALE S a t . Hwy 97 Madras. able. Fixed, shots, ID Office equipment, kids' variety of misc, some- ceive a Garage Sale 9-4, S un . 9 - n oon-HUGE Multi-Family Yard chip, tested, more! toys, horse tack, barn thing for everyone. Fri- Kit FREE! hand tools, p o wer Sale Hwy 20 btwn Bend Nonprofit s a nctuary stuff, tools, books, misc. Sat, 8/30-31, 7am-3pm, tools, books, clothing, 8 Sisters. Hsehold, furn., open Sat/Sun 1 - 5, house items, clothing. 3361 NE Stonebrook Lp. KIT I NCLUDES: fishing gear, m isc. barn, tack, yard, much other days by appt. Fri-Sat-Sun, 10-4, 65360 • 4 Garage Sale Signs 21700 Old Red Road. more. Sat-Sun-Mon, 9-5 65480 78th, B e nd. Gerking Market Rd. • $2.00 Off Coupon To 66895 West St. I've Got It; Come Get It! Photos, m a p at Use Toward Your 290 Garage Sale! Household Unusual assortmentwww.craftcats.org. Huge Neighborhood Ad items, horse equip, gar- sunrise to sunset Fri-Sat- •Next 541-389-8420, or like Sales Redmond Area Garaqe Sale, Fri-Sat., 10 Tips For "Garage Sun, 8/30-9/1, 1935 NE den equip. 19155 Tuus on Facebook. 8/30-8/31 9-4 Take State Sale Success!" malo Reservoir Rd. in Lotus Dr. 541-965-0663 Alley Garage Sale, be- Rec Rd. off Hwy 97 S to Tumalo, Sat & Sun, 9-4. hind 1406 SW 1 2 th Foster Rd., follow signs. Moving Sale: Loveseat PICK UP YOUR St., at Newberry. Sat. Great Stuff Garage Sale! recliner, buffet, 3-pc HUGE Yard Sale! SALE KIT at Aug. 31, 9am-2pm, 8/31, 9am-5pm. twin bed set, lamps, 2 GARAGE Thurs-Fri-Sat, 1777 SW Chandler 2326 NW Torsway St. bookcases, boys, mens August 29-30-31, Art, photography, camAve., Bend, OR 97702 8 w omens clothing, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 2222 Crescent Cut-off Rd era stuff, camera bags, Chesapeake AKC pups toys and misc. 1 day in Crescent, Oregon. $300-$600 health guar old cameras (film), anDoor-to-door selling with Sat. 8/31, Bam-4pm, The Bulletin We will be closedMonday,Labor Day,Sept. 2, 2013 tique typewriter, office parents on site, 1st Shaniko Lane off Boyd fast results! It's the easiest NOTICE stuff, shop stuff, hardshots. Good hips/lines. Acres Rd. Remember to remove RETAIL 8 CLASSIFIED DISPLAYADVERTISING way in the world to sell. ware, YARN, household 541-259-4739. J ust bought a new b oat ? your Garage Sale signs 8 kitchen stuff, BOOKS, Sat. 8/31, 8-4:30. Crib, DAY DEADLINE oldoneinthe CD's 8 more! The Bulletin Classified (nails, staples, etc.) swing set, home de- Sell your after your Sale event Monday9i2....................................W ednesday,8i28 4 p.m. 541-385-5809 cor, womens 8 baby classifieds! Askaboutour Sat. Aug. 31, 8:30-3pm is over! THANKS! clothing, e lectronics, A Street of NeighborAt Home9/3...................................W ednesday,8i28 4 p.m. SuperSellerrates! Aug. 30 & 31, 1517 NW From The Bulletin kitchen items, more! hood Yard Sales, in and your local utility 3337 NE Mendenhall. 541-385-5809 Redwood, 8-5. Tools, River's Edge - west off TueSday9i3.........................................ThurSday,8i29 NOOn companies. of Mt. Washington Dr., generator, riding lawn Chihuahua puppies, tea W ednesday 9i4.........................................Friday,8/30 Noon following signs. m ower an d pu s h The Bulletin cup, shots 8 dewormed * COLLECTORS LIQUIDATION * mowers, R o t otiller, aara ngCentral Oregon ttnte 1903 Gates openat8:30 a.m. $250. 541-420-4403 bikes, golf balls, 30 40 years worth! Antiques including cash fishing poles, edger www.bendbulletin.com registers, Arts 8 Crafts furniture & lamps, Donate deposit bottles/ Sales Southwest Bend and Weedeaters. Roseville & Bauer pottery, old store & adcans to local all volNeed to get an unteer, non-profit resvertising items, Military & Railroad, paintEstate Sale! Final days, Sat. Only! Bam-3pm. cue, to help w/feral ings & artwork, vintage paper & signs, To- Fri-Sat 9-5. Must sellad jn ASAP? Collectables, t o o ls, cat s p ay / ne u t er Tuesday 9/3..............................Noon Friday 8/30 reasonable offers welclothing, & a lot more. bacco items, old toys, lots more! Plus costs. Cans for Cats You can place jt regular household items. Friday and Saturcome! 7075 NW West1 9775 S i l ve r Ct . , Classifieds • 541-385-5809 trailer at Ray's Foods wood Lane, Terrebonne. cross street Amethyst. day, 9-4, numbers Friday, 8 a.m. online at: on Century Dr. Or donate Mon-Fri at Smith 126 NE Franklin Sat. & Sun., 9-4. No GIANT YARD SALE! wwtN.bendbulletin.com Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or earlybirds please! Many behind Les Newmans Store Fri & Sat., 8-3, 543 NW at CRAFT in Tumalo knickknacks, picture 17th St. Furniture, hosAttic Estates & Appraisals 541-350-6822 anytime. 3 8 9 -8420 frames, clothing, gym & pital beds, dishes, plants, www.atticestatesandappraisals.com 541.385.5809 www.craftcats.org more! 141 SW 15th, ¹32 LOADS of stuff!

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Budweiser neon sign, bow tie, works great, $150 obo. 541-408-0846

SELL

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DEADLINES

CLASSIFIED LINER DEADLINES

The Bulletin

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E2 THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541 -385-5809 476

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.

Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess a

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

r

QOrj0~

Place a photoin your private party ad for only$15.00 per week.

Starting at 3 lines

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in 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 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(caii for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.

*Must state prices in ed

C®X

The Bulletin beodbulletimcom

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 257

260

267

Musical Instruments

Misc. Items

Fuel & Wood

Piano, Baldwin upright, with b e nch, exc. cond. $ 6 00. 541 -41 0-4087

TIME FOR SCHOOL! Yamaha violin model V-5 4x4 with case and bow, exc. cond., $275. 541-410-2040 Yamaha 6'1" Grand Piano, immaculateebony finish, beautiful t one, $11,000. 541-788-3548 Yamaha Clarinet Mod. 20, $250. Selmer Signet Cornet, $250. Both exlnt cond. 541-968-6245 260

Misc. Items

gg WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

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2 burial plots, sect C ¹945 8 946 Redmond Memorial, $500 each. 509-630-8348 500 gal. fuel tank, with meter, $250; or trade for 16-30 gal. propane hot water htr. 541-923-4071 Briefcase: Italian leather maroon, like new. $89 obo. 541-330-9070 Buying Diamonds /Gofd for Cash Coleman p o wermate Saxon's Fine Jewelers p ulse 1 8 50 W g e n . Gardening Supplies • & E q uipment 541-389-6655 $195. 541-385-8049

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Produce 8 Food •

P oulan Pro 2 0 " b a r chainsaw, $100 obo. BarkTurfSoil.com 541-546-1313. 541-408-2191. Steel forms, p recast PROMPT D E LIVERY 541-389-9663 BUYING & SE L LING concrete, parking lot All gold jewelry, silver wheel stops, 2 I $45 and gold coins, bars, each; Chicago pneuFor newspaper rounds, wedding sets, m atic 1" impa c t delivery, call the class rings, sterling sil- wrench, 8" anvil, 2 tire Circulation Dept. at ver, coin collect, vin- sockets, very little use 541-385-5800 taqe watches, dental $175; 10' roller panels To place an ad, call go1d. Bill Fl e ming, for f eeding c u t-off 541-385-5809 541-382-9419. saws, rollers 8" long; or email spacing 5~/~", 9 I $20 classmed@bendbulletin com ea. 541-416-9686 BUYING

Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories.

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The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood www.bendbulletin.com 325 only upon delivery Hay, Grain 8 Feed Wanted- paying cash and inspection. for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Exc. orchard grass hay, 4' x 4' x 8' dio equip. Mclntosh, 70 Ibs bales , J BL, Marantz, D y - • Receipts should $215/ton, 8 mi. east of include name, naco, Heathkit, SanBend. 541-306-1118 phone, price and sui, Carver, NAD, etc. or 206-954-8479. kind of wood Call 541-261-1808 purchased. FIND IT! WHEN YOU SEE THIS • Firewood ads BUY IT! MUST include SELL IT! ~ OO species & cost per to better serve The Bulletin Classifieds MorePixatBendbulletin,com cord our customers. On a classified ad Grass hay, e x cellent go to q uality, $ 20 0 t o n . www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin 541-788-4539 to view additional SPECIAL OFFER photos of the item. Beautiful green mixed All Year Dependable hay, $230/ 262 Firewood: Seasoned ton.barn-stored, Patterson Ranch Lodgepole, Split, Del. Sisters, Commercial/Office 541-549-3831 Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Equipment & Fixtures for $335. Cash, Check Credit Card OK. Commercial s t ainless or Poultry, Rabbits, 541-420-3484. s teel 30x30 x 3 0 & Supplies cooler, pre v iouslyPremium dry seasoned used by b e verage firewood, 3 co r d s, 3 older Araucana Hens, distributor. Also $440. 541-420-4418 FREE! smaller cooler avail- Seasoned Juniper fire541-330-5660 able. 541-749-0724. w ood d e livered i n 5 laying hens, $30 all. C entral Ore . $ 1 7 5 Evenings or leave mes263 cord. 541-419-9859 sage, 541-389-6570 Tools

Call A Service Professional find the help you need.

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Table round pedestal w/4 upholstered chairs, $195, 541-420-2220 Need help fixing stuff?

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Executive Director CAUTION: The Bulletin Crook County Parks & Ads published in I Recommends extra Recreation is looking "Employment Opcaution when purfor an Executive Diportunities" in clude chasing products or I rector. This person is employee and indeservices from out of responsible for overpendent p o sitions. all management and I the area. Sending 421 528 Ads fo r p o s itions operation of the Disc ash, checks, o r that require a fee or Schools & Training Loans & Mortgages trict, and works un- I credit i n f o rmation upfront i nvestment der the guidance of I may be subjected to must be stated. With FRAUD. Oregon Medical TrainWARNING an elected b oard. ing PCS - Phlebotomy any independentjob For more informaThe Bulletin recomRefer to classes begin Sept. 3, opportunity, please mends you use cauw ww.ccprd.org f o r tion about an adver2013. Registration now i nvestigate thor tion when you prosalary, a p p licationI tiser, you may call oughly. Use e xtra the Oregon State P vide personal procedure, c r iteria, medicaltrainin .com c aution when a p I Attorney General's information to compabenefit package, and 541-343-31 00 plying for jobs onOffice C o n sumer ~ nies offering loans or job descr i ption. line and never proProtection hotline at I credit, especially Deadline to apply is vide personal inforthose asking for ad470 Monday, September I 1-877-877-9392. mation to any source vance loan fees or 16, 2013, 5:00 pm, LThe Bulletin Domestic & you may not have companies from out of PST. In-Home Positions researched and state. If you have deemed to be repu- Wildland Firefighters concerns or quesHouse M a nager/Shift table. Use extreme tions, we suggest you To fight forest fires. Looking for your next Caregiver, with EQC. c aution when r e consult your attorney Must be 18 years old employee? Position req. 3-4 24hr s ponding to A N Y or call CONSUMER 8 drug free. Apply Place a Bulletin help s hifts in a r o w f o r online employment HOTLINE, between 9 a.m. to 3 wanted ad today and adult foster care home ad from out-of-state. 1-877-877-9392. p.m., Mon. thru Thurs. reach over 60,000 in Bend. Must be over We suggest you call Bring two forms of ID fill readers each week. 21 and have 3 yrs. the State of Oregon out Federal 1-9 form. Your classified ad BANK TURNED YOU exp. with group set- Consumer H o tline No ID =No Application. DOWN? Private party will also appear on ting. Pass a criminal at 1-503-378-4320 bendbulletin.com will loan on real esbackground c h e c k. For Equal Opportutate equity. Credit, no which currently Must be mature, good nity Laws c ontact receives over 1.5 problem, good equity solver, Oregon Bureau of problem is all you need. Call million page views cooking & ability to Labor 8 I n d ustry, every month at Oregon Land MortP ATR l c K prioritize work. Email Civil Rights Division, no extra cost. gage 541-388-4200. qualifications to bend 971-673- 0764. 1199 NE Hemlock, Bulletin Classifieds cottagecare Iyahoo. Redmond, OR Get Results! LOCAL MONEY:We buy com (541) 923-0703 Call 385-5809 secured trustdeeds & 541-385-5809 or place note,some hard money Food Service-Server Live-in, full time care for your ad on-line at loans. Call Pat Kellev W hispering Wi n d s elderly woman in LaPine Add your web address bendbulletin.com 541-382-3099 ext.13. Retirement is hiring a area. Help with mobility, to your ad and readp art-time Server & grooming, meal preparapart-time Busser for tion, transportation, med- ers on The Bulletin's Take care of our dining room. Posi- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! ications, some l i g ht web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be your investments t ion i n cludes e v e - Door-to-door selling with housekeeping, houseable to click through nings & w e ekends. hold errands and comwith the help from automatically to your panionship. Wages neBenefits after 90 days. fast results! It's the easiest The Bulletin's otiable and will include website. Must be f riendly 8 way in the world to sell. free rent. R e ferences enjoy seniors. Please "Call A Service required. For interview B2B Service Franchise apply in person at The Bulletin Classified Promo, Digital Print Professional" Directory call 916-216-0162. 2920 N E Co n ners 541-385-5809 8 Advertising. Well Ave., Bend. Pre-emEstablished, Owner ployment drug test reRetiring. No Exp. quired. Sell an Item Career 0 o r t uni ties Necessary! Financing Night Pressman & Support Call: The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Or1-800-796-3234 Call a Pro egon. is seeking a night-time Pressman. Whether you need a We are part of Western Communications, Inc. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS fence fixed, hedges which is a small, family owned group consistSearch the area's most If it's under$500 ing of 7 newspapers - 5 in Oregon and 2 in trimmed or a house comprehensive listing of California. Ideal candidate must be able to you can place it in classified advertising... built, you'll find learn our equipment/processes quickly. A real estate to automotive, The Bulletin professional help in hands-on style is a requirement for our 3ya merchandise to sporting tower KBA press. In addition to our 7-day a Classifieds for: goods. Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin's "Call a week newspaper, we have numerous comappear every day in the Service Professional" mercial print clients as well. Competitive wage $10 • 3 lines, 7 days print or on line. Directory and benefit program, and potential for adCall 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 vancement in a stable work environment. If $16 • 3 lines, 14 days www.bendbulletin.com you provide dependability, combined with a positive attitude and are a team player, we (Private Party ads only) would like to hear from you. Horticulture

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • • PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Employment Opportunities

THOMAS ORCHARDS

Kimberly,Oregon 541-934-2870

The Bulletin

Accounting

gsscllWIIB

Responsible for processing payroll, garnishments and child support orders, answering questions and r e solving p ayroll i ssues, generating W-2s, setting up and changing direct deposits, and other duties as assigned. Requires a high school diploma or equivalent and prior payroll experience. Must be able to work independently; possess strong written and verbal c ommunication skills; g ood decision making, mathematical, analytical and problems solving skills. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest.

• Freestone canning peaches:Angelus Elbertas, ZeeLady • Nectarines • Bartlett Pears • Plums

Immediate opening for part-/full-time position. Requires expert plant care knowledge and experience at various project sites. Send resume & work history via e-mail to: info@evergreen

Sales

Independent Contractor Sales We are seeking dynamic individuals. DOES THIS SOUND LIKE YOU? • OUTGOING & COMPETITIVE

plantscapes.com

• PERSONABLE & ENTHUSIASTIC

•CONSISTENT & MOTIVATED Journeyman Electrician, Oregon Lice n se, Our winning team of sales & promotion Portland area. Comprofessionals are making an average of mercial and Residen$400 - $800 per week doing special We offer a c o mpetitive salary, excellent tial. Fax Resume to events, trade shows, retail & grocery benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Visit us 503-981-4643 store promotions while representing at: www.LesSchwab.com. Resumes will be THE BULLETlN newspaper accepted through September 5, 2013. Medical as an independent contractor Records Coordinator Please send resume and salary requirements Exc. opportunity with to: ZYLSHuman.Resources©lesschwab.com. b enefits. Alert a n d yyE OFFER: Emails must state "Payroll Specialist" in the • Solid Income Opportunity * motivated individual. subject line. No phone calls please. Up to $16 hour DOE. 'Complete Training Program" EOE Contact Pe r sonnel *No Selling Door to Door * Dept., 855-401-5350. *No Telemarketing Involved*

TimberProductsCompany

~U- ick • Freestone canning peaches:Angelus Elbertas, ZeeLady • Nectarines • Bartlett Pears ~Read Picked

Payroll Specialist

For more information or to submit a resume, please contact: Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager, anelson © bendbulletin.com. Applications are also available at the front desk at The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave., Bend, OR. Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE

Foliage Maintenance Specialist

r ir H( g r ov r

Electricians & Millwrights

Timber Products Company, a leader in diversified wood product sales, manufacturing and transportation, has maintenance openings for Journeyman Level Electricians 8 Millwrights who: have wood products or manufacturing setting experience; are able to work shift work and weekends; have a strong commitment to safety excellence; and work well in a team environment. Must pass drug screen.

'Great Advancement Opportunity' * Full and Part Time Hours *

Office Now Hiring •Office Help •Customer Service Start immediately. Call 541-306-7681

FOR THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME, Call Adam Johnson 541-410-5521, TODAY!

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ELECTRICIAN openings in Grants Pass, White City, and Medford: Current Oregon general or sen ng central oregon smre r903 BRING CONTAINERS manufacturing plant electrical license required; 2-3 Call541 3855809topromoteyourservice Advertisefor 28daysstarting at 'I40 iris rtrcs pack agears availableonss websrte) for U-PICK!!! Building Materials years experience including PLC. Open 7 days week, 8 MANTIS TILLER a.m. to 6 p.m. ONLY! MILLWRIGHT openings in Grants Pass and Yreka: $150 Comforter: red & gold REDMOND Habitat Look for updates on Minimum of two years iourneyman level experience. Building/Contracting Handyman RESTORE • L andscapingiyard Care( Call 541-312-2448 with soft yellow side Facebook. We are at Building Supply Resale $45. 541-419-6408 SUPER TOP SOIL the Bend Farmers Mar- Timber Products offers a competitive wage and NOTICE: Oregon state I DO THAT! NOTICE: Oregon LandQuality at www.hershe soilandbariccom ket on Wed., 3-7 p.m. benefit package including health, dental, vision, life law r equires anyone Home/Rental repairs File cabinet, tan metal LOW PRICES scape Contractors Law Screened, soil 8 cominsurance, and 401K. Relocation package pro4-drawers, 26ya'Dx15" who contracts for Small jobs to remodels (ORS 671) requires all 1242 S. Hwy 97 post mi x ed , no vided to successful candidate. Wx52"H Need to get an construction work to businesses that ad$89. 541-548-1406 Honest, guaranteed rocks/clods. High huPlease submit resume and cover letter: be licensed with the vertise to pe r f orm 541-923-8271 work. CCB¹151573 Open to the public. ad in ASAP? mus level, exc. for Email: Sorhumanres@timber roducts.com Construction Contrac- Dennis 541-317-9768 Landscape Construcflower beds, lawns, (Subject: Position/Location) 266 You can place it tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: Fax: 541-618-3804 straight gardens, active license ERIC REEVE HANDY online at: p lanting, decks , Heating & Stoves Mail:ATTN:Human Resources s creened to p s o il. means the contractor fences, arbors, SERVICES. Home & www.bendbulletin.com TIMBER PRODUCTS COMPANY Bark. Clean fill. Deis bonded & insured. water-features, and inCommercial Repairs, 2009 L e nnox p e l let liver/you PO Box 1669, Medford OR 97501. Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of irs tove, M o de l P S 4 0 541-548-3949. haul. Carpentry-Painting Timber Products is an equal opportunity employer 541-385-5809 CCB li c ense at rigation systems to be w/new control board 8 Pressure-washing, supporting a drug and tobacco-free workplace. FOUNTAIN. Must sell www.hirealicensedlicensed w i t h the + 48"x48" hearth Honey Do's. On-time lovely patio or inside igniter contractor.com Landscape Contraclight brown, $1600 promise. Senior water fountain. $199 pad, • Lo s t & Found or call 503-378-4621. all. 541-815-2406 Discount. Work guar- tors Board. This 4-digit obo. 541-382-9295. The Bulletin recom- anteed. 541-389-3361 number is to be i nYOUR ADWILLRECEIVE CLOSE To 2,000,000 mends checking with cluded in all adverDON'T MISS THIS Found dog, med. sized Classified Free: 80 + Glass snack or 541-771-4463 EXPOSURES FORONLY$250! female, gray body, black the CCB prior to contisements which indiBonded 8 Insured sets. Great for spew/brown points Sun. Advertising oegoncla>sedddveI>wgÃerworrsaserrce%heoegoare rpope publ»herreriuaaron tracting with anyone. cate the business has cial occasion. 500 Gallon used face CCB¹181595 night after storm, Alfalfa Some other t r ades a bond,insurance and 541-388-0868 Weekof August 26, 2013 Network also req u ire addiworkers c ompensapropane t a n k, area. 541-389-9844 LandscapingNard Care t ional licenses a nd tion for their employHonda Elite motor $900. Found IPhone at 8/21 certifications. ees. For your protecscooter, low mileage, 541-382-0217. Farmer's Market downtion call 503-378-5909 Nelson $400 obo. town Bend. Call to idenServing Central Oregon since 1903 Concrete Construction or use our website: 541-389-2636 Landscaping & tify, 541-390-5336 www.lcb.state.or.us to 541-3S5-5S09 DON'T MI SS T HI S Maintenance HotN to avoid scam check license status Lost: Grill 8 l i c ense JJ 8 B Construction, Serving Central before contracting with and fraud attempts quality concrete work. plate (779 ECP), Neff Oregon Since 2003 Monitor Empire the business. Persons 8 Purcell. Tues, 8/13 Over 30 Years Exp. Residental/Commercial YBe aware of internadoing land s cape Sidewalks; RV pads; at 2:20 pm., following tional fraud. Deal lopropane stove, DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, maintenance do not Driveways; Color 8 accident. Please reSprinkler Repair cally whenever posp ipe incl., e x c . r equire an L C B Stamp wor k a v a il. Back Flow Testing turn to R on's Auto sible. custody, support, property and bills division. No court cond., $900. cense. Also Hardwood floorBody, SE Armour Rd., Y Watch for buyers 541-382-0217 Maintenance ing a t aff o rdable Bend, Oregon. appearances.Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible.503-772-5295. who offer more than ALLEN REINSCH 541-633-7509. prices. 541-279-31 83 .Thatch & Aerate your asking price and Yard maintenance & www.paralegalalternatives.com divorce©usa.com • Summer Clean up NOTICE TO CCB¹190612 who ask to have clean-up, thatching, Lost: Me d i terranean •Weekly Mowing ADVERTISER money wired or plugging & much more! d resser drawer, S 8 Edging Debris Removal handed back to them. Since September 29, Call 541-536-1294 Hwy 97, around Big R • Bi-Monthly & Monthly 1991, advertising for Fake cashier checks Maintenance used woodstoves has i n R e dmond. C a l l JUNK BE GONE and money orders GORDON TRUCKING-CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and 541-420-9372. Where can youfind a Rock, Etc. been limited to modare common. I Haul Away FREE ••Bark, Lot clearing/brush cut els which have been OTR Positions Now Open! $1,000 SIGN ON BONUS. Consistent v'Nevergive out perFor Salvage. Also helping hand? c ertified by the O r Cleanups & Cleanouts sonal financial inforLandsca in Miles, Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE, Recruiters Available 7 ~ egon Department of From contractors to mation. Mel, 541-389-8107 REMEMBER: If you •Landscape Environmental Qualdays/week! 866-435-8590 VTrust your instincts Construction have lost an animal, yard care, it's all here ity (DEQ) and the fedCourier Service and be wary of •Water Feature eral E n v ironmental don't forget to check Drivers Whether you have experience or need training, in The Bulletjn'5 someone using an Installation/Maint. Protection A g e ncy The Humane Society A ssisting Seniors a t •Pavers escrow service or Bend "Call A Service we offer u nbeatable career o pportunities. Trainee, (EPA) as having met Home. Light h ouse agent to pick up your 541-382-3537 •Renovations smoke emission stankeeping & other ser •Irrigations Installation merchandise. Redmond Company Driver, LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS Professional" Directory dards. A cer t ified v ices. L i cence & 541-923-0882 w oodstove may b e Bonded. BBB C r ed (877)369-7104 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com Senior Discounts pn e ille identified by its certifiited. 503-756-3544 Remodeling/Carpentry Bonded & Insured 541-447-7178; Men's shirts, brand new, cation label, which is I I 541-815-4458 or Craft Cats permanently attached • Decks SILVER LINING sizeXXX tall, Cabella's 8 LCB¹8759 541-389-8420. the stove. The BulCONSTRUCTION other good brands, 10 @ to letin will no t k n owAMERICAN GREETINGS is hiring Retail Merchandisers across Oregon Decks & Fencing Residential const., $15 ea. 541-279-9995 The Bulletin Look for Information ingly accept advertisExpert installation,all types People remodels, maint. To Subscribe call About Products and Oregon! For a full listing of available locations and detailed job Pool Table, $600. ing for the sale of Excellent work! Over 50 & repair. CCB ¹199645 541-385-5800 or go to You haul. uncertified yrs exp. Serving all of CO Services Every Daythrough Cody Aschenbrenner information, please visit us at www.WorkatAG.com The Bulletin Classlfieds 541-504-9119 woodstoves. www.bendbulletin.com ccb 20010• 541-526-1973 541-263-1268 265

The Bulletin

regon

The Bulletin

The Bulletin


E4 THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D AILY B R I D G E

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

ACROSS 10ne of the three dimensions 6Pro bono promo, for short 9lt may have many jets 12Tight squeeze 14Pirateportrayer of film 15Keyboard key Q 16 I was wrong... big whoop" 17Abbr. accompanying 0 18" luck?" 19Pound, as potatoes 20Milk, in a way 21Nasties 22Captainvon (musical role) 250verzealous 27Somearm exercises 28Something requiring little study 29Sick 30Mind

Slow down and think By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

Rose, our club member whose courtesy toward her fellow players is so admirable, has taken on Unlucky Louie as a project. "He's b e tter than hi s r e sults suggest," Rose insists. "He plays without thinking." Louie was today's East, and Rose, West, led her singleton club against f our hearts. (North's bid o f t w o diamonds was a "transfer", his three clubs probed for game.) Louie took the lead for what it was. He promptly cashed the K-A and led a third club.

passes. What do you say? ANSWER: I f p a r t ner h as n o wasted heart honors, you may make a slam even if his high-card values are minimum. Give him A Q 9 5 2, 7 6 5, A 5, Q J 5.A directforcing raise would suggest balanced pattern. Bid four hearts (a "splinter" response) or b id two c l ubs, planning t o b i d d iamonds and then support t he spades to show a hand of this type. South dealer N-S vulnerable

That defense wasn't good enough. Rose ruffed and led a spade,but South tookthe ace, drew trumps and t hrew hi s l a s t t w o s p a deso n dummy's good clubs. Making four. Even Rose was exasperated. "He never slows down to think," she told me grimly. "It must be too painful for him to spend time with his thoughts." At Trick Two, Louie must lead the nine of clubs. Rose ruffs and leads a spade, and the defense sets up a spade trick while Louie still controls the clubs. "I'm not giving up," Rose told me.

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By David Poole (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency

08/29/13


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

THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 29 2013 E5 865

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Northwest Bend Homes

ATVs

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870

882

Boats & Accessories •

Motorhomes

Yamaha Badger 1992 GENERATE SOME ex4-wheeler, YFM80, $450 citement in your neig541-312-8879 or borhood. Plan a ga541-350-4622 rage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

Travel Trailers •

Fifth W heels

Mallard 22' 1 9 95, ready for h unting

season! Sleeps 7, two twin beds, fully equipped, very good cond, $4850 obo or trade for Subaru Outback or PT Cruiser,

Keystone Challenger 2 003 N W 4 t h S t . , NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1 2004 CH34TLB04 34' Bend Traditional, 3 Sernng Central Oregonsince l903 slide, Corian surfaces, 541-678-5575 fully S/C, w/d hookups, bdrms, master bdrm. Homes for Sale Snowmobiles • Vacation Rentals wood floors (kitchen), new 18' Dometic awo n main l evel 2 . 5 875 2-dr fridge, convection ning, 4 new tires, new & Exchanges b aths, 1690 sq. f t ., • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 1183 Crescent Cut off Yamaha Banshee 2001, Watercraft Kubota 7000w marine microwave, Vizio TV 8 family room, hobby EXT, $1000. Rd. Crescent, OR. 350 custom sports quad, roof satellite, walk-in diesel generator, 3 room, gas fireplace, Move in T o morrow! • Yamaha 750 1999 $4500 obo. nWaOcean front house, Ads published in shower, new queen bed. slides, exc. cond. in.l l - l 541-647-8931 each walk from town, This beautifully mani- central air, 30 yrs. old, Mountain Max, SOLD! tercraft" include: Kay- White leather hide-a- ~ u o• ~ s ide & o ut. 27 " T V g cured 6.48 acre par- 2 -car g arage, c i ty • Zieman 4-place 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, aks, rafts and motor870 bed & chair, all records, dvd/cd/am/fm entertain cel sets back from the view, 10,000 sq ft lot, trailer, SOLD! Fireplace, BBQ. $95 Ized personal no pets or s moking. center. Call for more Private cul de sac lo- All in good condition. Boats & Accessories per night, 3 night MIN. r oad. Well k ep t 3 cation watercrafts. For $28,450. Monte Carlo 2012 Lim- details Only used 4 and sunroom b drm, 2 b a t h u p Located in La Pine. 208-342-6999 "boats" please see Call 541-771-4800 ited Edition, 2 slides, 2 times total in last 5 t/3 ref u r grades t h r oughout. C ompletely Call 541-408-6149. Class 870. A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps years.. No pets, no bished paint, roof and Lots of storage, ga632 541-385-5809 ( 2) 2000 A r ctic C a t 6-8 comfortably, has smoking. High r etail rages, fenced yard in driveway. Apt./Multiplex General front with raised patio. w/d, dishwasher, many $27,700. Will sell for Offered at $405,000 Z L580's EFI with n e w covers, electric start w/ extras, fully l o aded. $24,000 including slidC overed deck a n d 541-390-3442 reverse, low miles, both 14'8 e boat, 40hp MerCHECKYOUR AD $29,600 obo. Located i ng hitch that fits i n p atio area i n th e excellent; with new 2009 your truck. Call 8 a.m. I' 880 748 b ackyard a s we l l . Pontiac G6 2007, low in Bend. 682-777-8039 to 10 p.m. for appt to Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, cury outboard (4-stroke, Priced to sell. Min- Northeast Bend Homes drive off/on w/double tilt, electric trim, EFI, less Motorhomes miles, excellent tow car, see. 541-330-5527. utes from Willamette has Brake Buddy, shield, lots of accys. Selling due than 10 hrs) + electric Ski Pass, area lakes, T wo homes o n t h e to m e dical r e asons.trolling motor, fish finder, T owmaster to w b ar, and numerous trails. banks of a large ca- $6000 all. 541-536-8130 $5000 obo. 541-548-2173 $10,000. 541-548-1422 ¹ 20 1 3 03939. nal. Unique setting on the first day it runs MLS Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, $199,900 to make sure it isn corwith two quality single short track, variable RV Cascade Realty, story homes nestled rect. nSpellcheck and CONSIGNMENTS Orbit 21'2007, used valves, elecDennis Haniford, human errors do oco n the banks of a exhaust WANTED only 8 times, A/C, Brougham 1978 motor Principal Broker large irrigation canal tric s t art, r e v erse, cur. If this happens to We Do The Work ... Keystone Montana oven, tub s hower, re c o rds, home, Dodge chassis, 541-536-1731 your ad, please conin NE Bend. Both are manuals, 2955 RL 2008, You Keep The Cash! micro, load leveler new spare belt, cover, 17' coach, sleeps 4, located on over one 14' tact us ASAP so that a luminum b o a t rear dining. $4500. 3 bdrm, 3 bath, 3880 On-site credit 2 slides, arctic hitch, awning, dual heated hand g r ips, w/trailer, corrections and any a cre wit h a par k 2009 Mercury insulation, loaded, sq. ft. $694,000 approval team, batteries, sleeps 4-5, nice, fast, $999. Call 15hp motor, fish finder, 541-602-8652. across the canal for adjustments can be MLS¹201300784. web site presence. excellent never used EXCELLENT CONTom, 541-385-7932, $2500. 541-815-8797 made to your ad. privacy. One 4 bedcondition. $29,900 Call Linda Lou We Take Trade-Ins! DITION. All accesroom home (2,424 sq. 541-385-5809 541-923-4707 Day-Wright 860 Free Advertising. sories are included. TheBulletin Classified ft.) with triple garage Motorcycles & Accessories 541-771-2585 BIG COUNTRY RV $7 5,000 OBO. plus a 3 be d room Crooked River Realty Bend: 541-330-2495 541-382-9441 home (1,840 sq. ft.) Small clean studio Old Redmond: Advertise your car! with double garage. Mill Dist. area, $495 541-548-5254 B MW 1 15 0 R T P Add A Picture! Alfa See Ya 2005 40' Perfect for two fami- 2004, 31K mi., elecmo.; $475 d e p. All Reach thousands of readers! RV lies or a cash flow in- tric utilities paid. No pets, Call 541-385-5809 windshield, 14' LAZER 1993 s ail excellent cond, 1 owner, CONSIGNMENTS 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas no smoking. 541-330- The Bulletin Classtfieds vestment with good heated grips, fuel boat with trailer, exc WANTED convection tenants. Quality con9769, 541-480-7870 injected, three storc ond., $2000 o b o stove(oven, Monaco Lakota 2004 We Do The Work ... 4.63 Acre Gentlemens structed homes near oven, washer/dryer age bags, new batCall 503-312-4168 5th Wheel You Keep The Cash! R anch. H o use & schools and p a rks t eries, combo, flatscreen TV, all $4000 . 648 34 ftd 3 s l ides; imOn-site credit electronics, new tires, guest house, paved with all city services. 541-389-7691. maculate c o ndition; 17.5' Glastron 2002, many extras. 7.5 diesel approval team, Houses for rd., exc. cond. Newer Call Gary for m ore TIFFINPHAETON QSH l arge screen TV w / Chevy eng., Volvo gen, lots of storage, web site presence. m etal r o ofs, B L M details. Rent General 6 3 1 9 2 8 Harley Davidson Heri- outdrive, open bow, entertainment center; basement freezer, 350 2007with 4 slides, CAT We Take Trade-Ins! across rd. In the big 63198 W a t ercresstage 2004, 35K miles, stereo, sink/live well, Cat reclining chairs; cen350hp diesel engine Freiqhtliner chassis. Free Advertising. pines. $159,000. Call $598,000 PUBLISHER'S lots of extras, must see! w/glastron ter kitchen; air; queen tr a i ler, Asking $86,500. See at $129,900. 30,900 miles, BIG COUNTRY RV Pat 541-420-9095. NOTICE Gary Everett, CCIM great condition! $10,000. 541-306-9866 bed; complete hitch incl. b oa t c o v e r, Crook County RV Park, Bend: 541-330-2495 All real estate adver- 4 Bdrm, 2 bath, frame Principal Broker Extended warranty, and new fabric cover. Like new, $ 8 500. ¹43. 520-609-6372 Redmond: tising in this newspa- house on a p a ved 541-480-6130 dishwasher, washer/ 541-548-5254 $22,900 OBO. 541-447-4876 HOFat Bo 1996 per is subject to the Joan Steelhammer, road. This home has dryer, central vac, roof (541) 548-5886 BOUNDER 1993 F air H o using A c t all new carpet, freshly Broker satellite, aluminum 34.6', 43k miles, ttrs~ which makes it illegal painted inside, new 541-419-3717 wheels, 2 full slide-thru t. t t~X rnn n loaded, $13,900. to a d vertise "any cabintry in bathroom, Remax basement trays & 3 TV's. Want to impress the Info - Call relatives? Remodel Falcon-2 towbar and preference, limitation kitchen and laundry Key Properties 541-536-8816. Even-Brake included. or disc r imination room. Laminate flooryour home with the 763 g setse Call 541-977-4150 based on race, color, ing in family room and help of a professional Completely religion, sex, handi- dining room. Nice al- Recreational Homes from The Bulletin's 17' Cris Craft Scorpion, MONTANA 3585 2008, Rebuilt/Customized cap, familial status, c ove u p stairs b e fast 8 ready to fish! I/O 8 "Call A Service exc. cond., 3 slides, 8 Property 2012/2013 Award marital status or natween 2 b e drooms, trolling motor. Lots of exking bed, Irg LR, Professional" Directory Winner tional origin, or an in- H uge shop and a Arctic insulation, all 637 Acres in forest Showroom Condition tras! $5000. 541-318-7473 tention to make any great patio with perwest of Silver Lake, options $35,000 obo. Many Extras such pre f e rence, gola j us t o f f the rf OR, with recreation 541-420-3250 Fleetwood D i s coveryWinnebaqo Suncruiser34' Low Miles. limitation or discrimi- kitchen. MLS cabin and stream. 40' 2003, diesel mo- 2004, only 34K, loaded, nation." Familial sta- ¹201306080. NuM/a297LK Hitch$17,000 541-480-7215 R torhome w/all too much to list, ext'd Hiker 2007,All seatus includes children $190,000. 541-548-4807 options-3 slide outs, warr. thru 2014, $54,900 sons, 3 slides, 32' under the age of 18 Cascade Realty, 771 Dennis, 541-589-3243 satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, perfect for snow birds, living with parents or Dennis Haniford, HD Screaming Eagle Lots Maxum skiboat,2000, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. left kitchen, rear WEEKEND WARRIOR legal cus t o dians, Principal Broker Electra Glide 2005, 18' n inboard motor, g r eat Wintered in h e ated Toy hauler/travel trailer. lounge, extras, must pregnant women, and 541-536-1731 103 motor, two tone cond, well maintained, 1525 M u r relet Dr. shop. $89,900 O.B.O. Travel Trailers 24' with 21' interior. see. Prineville people securing cuscandy teal, new tires, 541-447-5502 days & Sleeps 6. Self-contody of children under Beautifully Maintained, Ochoco Mtn v i ews, 23K miles, CD player, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 541-447-8664 3 Bdrm, 2. 5 b a th, 17th hole challenge 541-447-1641 eves. 18. This newspaper tained. Systems/ hydraulic clutch, exappearancein good will not knowingly ac- 2151 sq.ft., large .42 CRS, .49 a cre l o t, cellent condition. lot, golf course 8 bring you r b u ilder. Highest offer takes it. condition. Smoke-free. cept any advertising acre MLS Tow with t/3-ton. Strong for real estate which is mtn views. $399,900. $150,000. 541-480-8080. ¹201305175 in violation of the law. MLS ¹201305499 suspension; can haul Lynn Johns, Principal ATVs snowmobiles, O ur r e aders ar e Lynn Johns, Principal Broker, 541-408-2944 Broker, 541-408-2944 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, G ulfstream S u n even a small car! Great hereby informed that Cougar 33 ft. 2006, Central Oregon Central Oregon price - $8900. P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h all dwellings advernew upholstery, new elec- sport 30' Class A ft. slide, awning, Resort Realty Resort Realty wheel, 1 s lide, AC, tronics, winch, much more. 1988 ne w f r i dge, 14 Call 541-593-6266 tised in this newspaeasy lift, stability bar, $9500. 541-306-0280 TV,full awning, excelper are available on Golf CRS t o wnhome914 Highland View LP. TV, solar panel, new bumper extends for lent shape, $23,900. an equal opportunity w/3 car g arage. 3 refrigerator, wheelUnobstructed Mtn Honda Shadow/Aero extra cargo, all ac541-350-8629 basis. To complain of Bdrm, 3.5 bath, + loft, views. .44 Acre lot, Fifth Wheels 750, 2007 Black, 11K c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W cess. incl., like new PRICE RF O Ud F OI discrimination cal l 2275 sq.ft., w/3 car mi, 60 mpg, new deg enerator, G o o d condition, stored in to BLM, privacy HUD t o l l-free at garage, double mas- back 20.5' Seaswirl Spytachable windshield, condition! $18,000 RV barn, used less alore w it h v i e ws. Mustang Alpenlite 2002, 31' 1-800-877-0246. The ter suite, 12th hole of seat 8 tires; der 1989 H.O. 302, obo 541-447-5504 134,000. MLS than 10 t imes lowith 2 slides, rear toll f re e t e l ephone t he R i dg e CR S . ¹201307060 285 hrs., exc. cond., detachable Paladin c ally, no p et s o r kitchen, very good number for the hear- $339,500. MLS Lynn Johns, Principal backrest 8 luggage stored indoors for smoking. $20,000 condition. ing im p aired is ¹201304729 rack w/keylock.Vancelife $9900 OBO. JAMEE 1982 20', Broker, 541-408-2944 obo. 541-536-2709. Non-smokers, 1-800-927-9275. 541-379-3530 Lynn Johns, Principal Hines pipes, great low miles on it, Recreation by Design Central Oregon no pets. $19,500 Broker, 541-408-2944 sound. Cruise control, self-contained. Runs 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Resort Realty or best offer. audible turn signals Central Oregon 652 Top living room 5th Great, everything 541-382-2577 for safety. $3,995. Resort Realty wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 Eagle Crest Lots startworks. $3 000. Houses for Rent Jack, 541-549-4949 541-382-6494 A/Cs, entertainment ing at $59,000. Call NW Bend NOTICE: a c omplete list, CAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. center, fireplace, W/D, All real estate adver- for 541-971-255-9866 or Street Glide 2006 black O nan g en . 3 6 0 0 , garden tub/shower, in Awbrey Glen golf course tised here in is sub- 541-550-6137. or visit cherry metal f l ake, 20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L wired & plumbed for great condition. $42,500 3br 2.5 ba home, granite ject to t h e F e deral www.movingtoeaoffer. Call Peter, good extras, 8 ,100 V6 w/OMC outdrive, open W/D, 3 slides, Fan- or best counters, 2 f i replaces, F air H o using A c t , Jayco Eagle 307-221-2422, miles, will take some bow, Shorelander trlr, nds tastic fan, ice maker, glecrest.com walk-in closet, 3-car gar, which makes it illegal 26.6 ft long, 2000 trade of firearms or some interior trim work. r ange top & o v e n $2695/mo. 858-292-1991 to advertise any prefAILL DELIVER $4500. 541-639-3209 small ironhead. (never been u sed) Find It in erence, limitation or Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, $14,000. very nice; $29,500. discrimination based The Bulletin Glass!fieds! KOUNTRY AIRE awning, Eaz-Lift RV FIND YOUR FUTURE 541-306-8812 21' Crownline Cuddy 541-548-0625. on race, color, reli1994 37.5' motorstabilizer bars, heat CONSIGNMENTS Cabin, 1995, only HOME INTHE BULLETIN 541-385-5809 gion, sex, handicap, home, with awning, & air, queen WANTED CHECK YOUR AD 325 hrs on the boat, familial status or naand one slide-out, walk-around bed, We Do The Work ... Your future is just a page 5.7 Merc engine with r4 775 Only 47k miles very good condition, You Keep The Cash! away. Whetheryou're looking tional origin, or intenoutdrive. Bimini top tion to make any such and good condition. $10,000 obo. On-site credit for a hat or a place tohangit, Manufactured/ & moorage cover, preferences, l i mita541-595-2003 approval team, The Bulletin Classified is $25,000. Mobile Homes $7500 obo. tions or discrimination. web site presence. your best source. 541-548-0318 541-382-2577 We will not knowingly FACTORY SPECIAL We Take Trade-Ins! (photo aboveis of a Every daythousandsof on the first day it runs accept any advertissimilar model & not the Free Advertising. Victory TC 2002, buyers and sellers of goods ing for r eal e state New Home, 3 bdrm, Ads published in the to make sure it is coractual vehic/e) BIG COUNTRY RV runs great, many $46,500 finished "Boats" classification and services do business in which is in violation of rect. nSpellcheckn and Bend: 541-330-2495 on your site. accessories, new these pages.They know include: Speed, fishhuman errors do octhis law. All persons Redmond: J and M Homes tires, under 40K ing, drift, canoe, cur. If this happens to you can't beat TheBulletin 541-548-5254 are hereby informed 541-548-5511 Classified Section for miles, well kept. house and sail boats. your ad, please conthat all dwellings adselection and convenience For all other types of tact us ASAP so that $5000. Keystone Laredo 31' vertised are available LOT MODEL - every item isjust a phone watercraft, please go corrections and any 541-647-4232 RV 20 06 w i th 1 2' on an equal opportuLIQUIDATION Canopies & Campers I to Class 875. adjustments can be call away. slide-out. Sleeps 6, nity basis. The Bulle- Prices Slashed Huge 541-385-5809 made to your ad. queen walk-around tin Classified Monaco Windsor, 2001, The Classified Section is Savings! 10 Year Eagle Cap '04 camper8t/3', 541-385-5809 loaded! (was $234,000 bed w/storage undereasy to use. Every item Tour of Homes Award conditional warranty. $1200 of recent wk done. ATVs • neath. Tub & shower. The Bulletin Classified new) Solid-surface is categorized andevery $5300. 541-530-7930 Winner. 4 Bdrm, 4.5 Finished on your site. counters, convection/ 2 swivel rockers. TV. cartegory is indexed onthe ONLY 2 LEFT! bath, bonus room and micro, 4-dr, fridge, Air cond. Gas stove & section's front page. Redmond, Oregon formal dining. 4001 washer/dryer, ceramic refrigerator/freezer. ==~ 541-548-5511 Sq.ft., 4X Award WinI ~ Microwave. Awning. Whether youarelooking for tile 8 carpet, TV, DVD, •s JandMHomes.com ner in 2006. satellite dish, leveling, Outside sho w e r. a home or need aservice, $799,900. MLS 8-airbags, power cord Slide through storyour future is in the pagesof Rent /Own ¹201300467 reel, 2 full pass-thru a ge, E a s y Lif t . Lance 8t/3' camper, 1991 The Bulletin Classified. 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Suzuki powered custom Beautiful Fleetwood Prowler 32' Great cond; toilet 8 fullLynn Johns, Principal h o u seboat trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 $29,000 new; $2500 down, $750 mo. 2001, many upgrade size bed. Lightly used. Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc $85,000. 541-390-4693 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Broker, 541-408-2944 Asking$18,600 The Bulletin OAC. J and M Homes motor, 5-spd, with trailer, options, $14,500 obo. Central Oregon www.centraloregon Diesel gen set. $85,000 541-447-4805 Recently serviced, 541-548-5511 541-480-1687, Dick. $3500. 541-389-3890 houseboat.com. obo.503-799-2950 Resort Realty $4500. 503-307-8571

The Bulletin

745

627

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The Bulletin

Your auto, RV, motorcycle, boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months

FOR ONLY

(whichever comes first!)

00+

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000.

<<~~g g~ MIINC4' 0

Oltggg. « solid tftc« e , 4-dr surface counters, icro, de,convec tionmic, built-intNasher/dryer, satellitedish,airleveling, storage pass-through a 'kingsizebed d tray,an -Allforonly $149,000 541-000-000

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004 Corvette Convertfb!e Coupe, 350, auto with 132 miles, gets 26-24 mpg. Add lots more description and interesting facts fOi' $9. Look how much fun a girl could have in a sweet car like this!

$12,500 541-000-000

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• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on Bendbulletin.com * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.


E6 THURSDAY AUGUST 29 2013 • THE

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

931

975

Pickups

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

i

Toyota Sequoia 2008 SR5 48,647 mi., ¹011461 $33,495

3 -P195/65R15 Cooper

Trendsetter SE $50. 541-388-1533.

.

(4) Yokohama snow tires on rims, 2 25/60R16, $40 0 . 541-536-1080 Pickup - 5th wheel tailgate, fits Ford, Chev, like new $225. 541-504-8666

Sp o rt Utility Vehicles

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 t on dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, Mercedes-Benz SL380 could be exc. wood 1 983 Roadster. V - 8 . hauler, runs great, Lots of power in this new brakes, $1950. beautiful car with hard 541-41 9-5480. a nd soft t o ps, A l so c omes with hard t o p stand. 54 0 0 0 m i les. $14,000. 429 NW 24th Sport Utility Vehicles Pl, Redmond. 541-420-5303. Serious inquiries ONLY!

Automobiles

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e

Oregon Aurogource

541-598-3750 aaaoregonautosource.com 975

1000

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto.

Legal Notices

1000

Legal Notices •

Legal Notices

entering judgement. LEGAL NOTICE IT IS T H EREFORE N OTICE O F D E ORDERED AND ADFAULT, ELECTION JUDGED: 1. The Will TO SELL AND NO932 tro. Perfect Ski Car. dated December 12, T ICE O F SA L E . Antique & LOW MILES. $3,995 2005 is hereby adGreen Planet Propobo. 541-480-9200. Classic Autos mitted to probate. 2. Proposals erties, LLC, Grantor, Wayne E. Martin is Architectural delivered to Dan W. BMW X5 2007, 1 owner, 1/3 interest in Columbia appointed a personal Clark, S u c cessor Services exc. 30K mi., sunroof, 400, $150,000 (located representative of the 2014 Construction Trustee in favor of $27,500. 541-389-1128 @ Bend.) Also: Sunriestate with full pow- John P. Stonerod, Projects ver hangar available for Buick Century Limited ers. 3. The personal Beneficiary, a Trust 1921 Model T sale at $155K, or lease, Ford Explorer 1995 Ed- 2000, r u n s gr e at, 541-322-9647 r epresentative is no The Administrative Deed, R e corder's Delivery Truck I $400/mo. die Bauer V6 4.0Ltr beautiful car. $3400. required to file a bond School District ¹1 Instrument No. 541-948-2963 Restored & Runs 16"whls 130 0 00mi 541-312-3085 and letters testamen2008-32210, Bend La Pine MGA 1959 - $19,999 $9000. BlueBook C o nd:VG Porsche 911 Turbo Schools r e q uests tary shall be issued r ecords o f Des Convertible. O r igiRV tow ready: base- Buick Lucerne CXS 541-389-8963 forthwith to the per- chutes County, Orproposals from nal body/motor. No plate, SM I br a ke, 2006 -93K, silver, sonal representative egon, covering the q ualified firms f o r rust. 541-549-3838 d rive-discon $ 4 7 50 black leather, Northin the manner procomprehensive der eal property l o star engine, $36,000 OBO 650-465-5936 vided by law. DATED cated at 16497 and sign services for the new; no doubt Buick's ~ OO this 31st day of July, construction of 16498 Carter Court, best! Seeing's worth a 1 /3 interest i n w e ll2013. /s/ A. Michael Buckingham ElLa Pine, O regon MorePixat Bendbulletin.com thousand words. Unequipped IFR Beech Bo2003 6 speed, X50 A dler, CIRCU I T ementary r emodel and more particuder $10,000. nanza A36, new 10-550/ C OURT JUDG E . larly described as: added power pkg., and addition, Buick Bobis car, ol prop, located KBDN. 1929 Ford Phaeton in SUBMITTED BY: Ri530 HP! Under 10k 541-318-9999 Mountain View High L ots Six (6) a n d $65,000. 541-419-9510 beautiful condition. Cover c hard W. Todd , Seven (7), PEACEmiles, Arctic silver, School remodel, site for top when down. Some Cadillac E/ Dor a do gray leather interior, OSB¹79421, 111 W. a nd b uilding i m F UL P INES, r e Infiniti FX35 2 012, extras. $25,000. 1994, T otal C re a m new quality t i res Historic Col u mbia corded October 3, p rovements, an d Platinum silver, 541-420-5303. Serious Puff! Body, paint, trunk and battery, Bose River Highway, TroutSummit High School 2006, in Cabinet H, inquiries only. 24,000 miles, with as s howroom, b l ue Mustang 1966 2 dr. sound steaddition. R e quest dale, Oregon 97060, P age 9 5 , Des factory wa r ranty, leather, $1700 wheels premium reo, moon/sunroof, Phone: (503) coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 for a complete RFP chutes County, Or1952 Ford Customline f ully l o aded, A l l w/snow tires although 232-2600. Wayne E. cyl. Over $12,000 inand seat covers. Package including e gon. There is a Coupe, project car, flatWheel Drive, GPS, car has not been wet in car Martin, Personal Rep- default Many extras. Gahead V-8, 3 spd extra vested, asking $9000. sunroof, etc. p roject scop e , by the 1/5th interest in 1973 8 years. On t rip t o resentative, 6394 N. All receipts, runs raged, perfect conspecifications, and Grantor owing the & materials, $2000 $37,500. Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., Cessna 150 LLC parts, dition $5 9 ,700. Redwood Street, San obligations, obo. 541-410-7473 good. 541-420-5011 clarifications s h a ll the 541-550-7189 $5400, 541-593-4016. 150hp conversion, low 541-322-9647 Bernadino, CA 92407. be directed to t he performance of time on air frame and Office of F acilities which is secured by engine, hangared in Need to get an ad LEGAL NOTICE Development, Bend said Trust D e ed, Isuzu Axiom 2 004 Bend. Excellent perNotice of Decision Porsche Carrera 911 La Pine Schools, to with respect to proin ASAP? 4wd, auto trans, new formance & afford2013 Bend 2003 convertible with t he a t t ention o f v isions ther e i n tires & brakes. New abie flying! $6,500. hardtop. 50K miles, Broadband Fiber Cathy Barkee, Opwhich authorize sale luggage rack. Silver 541-410-6007 new factory Porsche Fax it to 541-322-7253 erations Manager, Optic line to Walker in the event of deChrysler Newport with silver w/leather Chevy C-20 Pickup 6 mos ago with at Mountain Project fault of such provi(2) 1962 4 door sedans, motor 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; The Bulletin Classifieds interior. 77K miles 8 18 mo factory war(cathy.barkeeIben sions; the default for $2500 and $5500. 2013 Oregon auto 4-spd, 396, model in excellent condiranty remaining. d.k12.or.us). Sealed which foreclosure is La Pine, 541-602-8652. Skyway LLC dba CST /all options, orig. tion $7000. $37,500. proposals shall be made is Grantor's Wiiiamette Ski owner, $19,950, 541-419-6433 541-322-6928 r eceived no l a t er failure to pay when 541-923-6049 Resort Project uMy little red than 2:00 p.m., curdue: (1) the installCrescent Ranger Corvette" Coupe Subaru Outback 2008 r ent l o ca l ti m e , District, Chevy 1955 PROJECT ment of Deschutes 1974 Bellanca Immaculate! car. 2 door wgn, 350 September 19, 2013 $ 125,000.00 d u e National Forest Original owner. 82K 1730A small block w/Weiand at: under said T r u st miles, 2 new sets of dual quad tunnel ram Must Sell! Health forces Deed on the 1st day On August 28, 2013, with 450 Holleys. T-10 sale. Buick Riviera 1991, tires, service records, Administrative School July, 2010, plus 2180 TT, 440 SMO, John Allen, F o rest of 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, classic low-mileage car, new brakes & struts, District ¹1 interest at the rate 180 mph, excellent Supervisor, Des- of garaged, pampered, Weld Prostar wheels, Jeep Grand leather seats, loaded! Bend La Pine Schools 12% per annum condition, always chutes National For- from November extra rolling chassis + non-smoker, exclnt cond, C herokee 1 9 99, $16,900. Office of Facilities 1, 1996, 350 auto, hangared, 1 owner est signed a Decision extras. $6500 for all. $4300 obo 541-389-0049 1 59,970 541-693-3975 mil e s . 132,000 miles. Development 2010, until paid; and for 35 years. $60K. M emo f o r Ben d 541-389-7669. Non-ethanol fuel & 520 N.W. Wall Street, 4WD, au t omatic (2) real property Broadband Fiber Op- taxes WHEN YOU SEE THIS synthetic oil only, Room 330 in the amount transmission, cloth tic Line t o W a l ker In Madras, Bend, Oregon 97701 of $7,143.04 plus garaged, premium interior, power evOo Mountain. The work call 541-475-6302 ~ Bose stereo, interest. By reason erything, A/C, will include vault inAdministrative said defaults, the More PixatBendbuletij,com The trailer hitch. Well $11,000. stallations, fiber optic of S chool District ¹ 1 Beneficiary has deExecutive Hangar 541-923-1781 On a classified ad maintained & runs line, Midstate Electric may reject any proal l o b l igaat Bend Airport (KBDN) Plymouth B a r racuda great. $3850. go to replacement of power clared 60' wide x 50' deep, posal not in complitions secured by the 1966, original car! 300 541-385-5286 Chevy Nova - 1976, www.bendbulletin.com poles to support the w/55' wide x 17' high bia nce w i t h pre Deed immedihp, 360 V8, centerto view additional $3,400. new fiber optic line, Trust fold dr. Natural gas heat, Rebuilt 327 engine. lines, 541-593-2597 scribed procedures ately due, said sums photos of the item. and trenching at the Just bought a new boat? offc, bathroom. Adjacent and r e q uirements communication s ite. being the following: to Frontage Rd; great Call Matt 541-280-9463. PROJECT CARS: Chevy Sell your old one in the and may reject for 125,000.00 w i t h The legal location is $interest 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & classifieds! Ask about our visibility for aviation busiGet your at good cause any and Township 26S, Range the rate thereon Chevy Coupe 1950 Super Seller rates! ness. Financing availall proposals upon a of t welve business 8E, Sections 32, 33, rolling chassis's $1750 541-385-5809 CORVETTE COUPE able. 541-948-2126 or finding of the A dpercent (12%) per 34, 27, 22, 15, 14, 13, ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, Glasstop 2010 email 1jetjock@q.com ministrative School a nnum from N o and 24, W i llamette complete car, $ 1949; Mazda CX9 2009 All Grand Sport - 4 LT Distnct ¹1 that it is 1, 2010, una ROW I N G Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Cadillac Series 61 1950, wheel dr., DVD system. Meridian, Kla m ath vember loaded, clear bra in the public intertil paid, which as of ¹175588. $20,995 based in Madras, al- Chevy Stepside 1963 y2 2 dr. hard top, complete County, Oregon. hood & fenders. est to do so . T he May 1, 2013, totals ways hangared since ton One owner, good w /spare f r on t cl i p ., with an ad in New Michelin Super Administrative 162,688.70, p l us new. New annual, auto inside & out. $9,999 $3950, 541-382-7391 On August 28, 2013, $ Sports, G.S. floor The Bulletin's School District ¹1 is trustee's attorpilot, IFR, one piece 541-382-7515. John Allen, F o rest ney fees,fees, mats, 17,000 miles, Autogource "Call A Service not responsible for real propwindshield. Fastest ArSupervisor, DesCrystal red. a ny costs of a n y taxes, late fees 541-598-3750 cher around. 1750 toProfessional" chutes National For- erty $42,000. www.aaaoregonautoproposers incurred and lat e b a lloon tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. est signed a Decision 503-358-1164. Directory while sub m itting Memo fo r payment fe e of source.com 541-475-6947, ask for O r egon $7,000.00, p roposal; all p r oforecloRob Berg. S kyways db a W i l Mustang convrtble 1994, posers wh o resure guar a ntee Pass Resort. Willy's Jeepster 1950, 3 Looking for your economic V6, 2nd owner, spond to s o licita- lamette $613.00), ot h e r There is no ground f(oreclosure on the tree, Hurricane 6 next employee? $2200 obo. 541-633-6662 tions do so solely at o s ts Chevy Wagon 1957, engine, like new top & d isturbing work r e - and any sumsc adPlace a Bulletin help their own expense. 4-dr., complete, Ford Taurus 2003 SSE quired, this is an adtires. Car runs 8 drives wanted ad today and by the Ben$7,000 OBO / trades. great! $ 16,500 o b o. s edan, e xc . c o n d reach over 60,000 ministrative process to vanced Angus Eastwood eficiary pursuant to Please call Nissan Pathfinder SE renew the special use 541-420-5855 63,000 miles. $5,000 readers each week. Facilities terms of s a id 541-389-6998 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd 541-389-9569 permit to operate the the Your classified ad Superhat/i/k Development T rust Deed. T h e 4x4, loaded, very good n on-potable wa t e r will also appear on Supervisor Beneficiary has Ownership Share tires, very good cond, Honda Prelude, 1991, system for snowmak- elected Pickups bendbulletin.com $4800. 503-334-7345 clean car, tinted winAdministrative School to foreclose • Available! ing. The legal loca- said Trust which currently reDistrict ¹1 Deed by dows, 5-spd, bad clutch. Economical flying tion is Township 23S, advertisement and S ubaru F o rester X $850 obo. Call/text for ceives over 1.5 milBend La Pine Schools in your own Range 6E, Sections 5, 2009, grey, 60k mi. pix: 541-279-9995 lion page views sale and to cause to IFR equipped 8; Willamette Merid¹741150 $15,995 every month at Publish Date: be sold at p ublic Cessna 172/180 HP for ian, Klamath County, Mustang GT 1995 red no extra cost. 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Inside: Collegefootball

Inside: NFL

• Commentary from The Bulletin's

• An overview of the upcoming season, with

Mark Morical and Zack Hall on

players, trends and storylines to watch for in 2013

the upcoming season for Oregon and Oregon State • Pac-12 and national outlooks •Team-by-t eam schedules

• Get ready to crush your fantasy football league this season • Complete team-by-team schedules


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TABLE OF CONTENTS

COLLEGE FOOTBALLI OREGON COMMENTARY

A look inside of this

football special section:

Colleges MORE DUCKS Things to watch this

season for Oregon, plus the Ducks'2013

schedule,Page 4

• Even with a new coach in Mark Helfrich, the Ducks are rankedNo. 3and havenational title aspirations

PAC-12 PROMINENCE Can anyonestop Oregon andStanford's

p'

dominance of the

conference?Page5 OSU REDUX?

four years," Helfrich says of Oregon

MARK MORICAL EUGENENo. 3 ranking in the preseason polls. The cover of Sports Illustrated. A lavish new football facility. Two players with Heisman Trophy potential. Yes, expectationsare again astronomical for the University of Oregon football team as it prepares to open the 2013 season by hosting Nicholls State at Eugene's Autzen Stadium on Saturday. The primary preseason storyline for the Ducks has been whether new head coach Mark Helfrichcan continue the success of four straight BCS bowl appearances under former head coach Chip Kelly, who left for the NFL's Philadelphia Eagles. With the team Helfrich has returning and all the recent hype — quarterback Marcus Mariotaon a regional SI cover, the unveiling of the new $68 million football performance center, and both Mariota and running back De'Anthony Thomas mentioned on Heisman watch lists — anything short of an appearance in the national title game might be consideredunderachieving forOregon this season. The Ducks return eight offensive startersand seven defensive starters from last season's 12-1 team that finished No. 2 in the country after defeating Kansas State in the Fiesta Bowl. If anybody can stop the Southeastern Conference's string of seven straight national championships, it is Oregon. It starts with practice, which the Ducks will get more of in an almost certain blowout this Saturday against the Colonels of the Football Championship Subdivision. "In general, it's almost exactly the same aswe've done forthe past

A

Oregon State will try

practices, which under Kelly were typically staged at hyperspeed.

to build on last year's success,Pages 6-7 NATIONALOUTLOOK Can anyonebeat

"We're trying to simulate (game

day). We're trying to get the guys outside their comfort zone. We're trying to go harder, trying to go faster, trying to do more, so game day is just go, just be yourself." The Ducks' schedule appears rather favorable, with seemingly no true tests until a trip to Seattle to play the University of Washington on Oct. 12. Other key datesinclude a home game against UCLA on Oct. 26 and then a trip to Stanford on Nov. 7. Stanford — ranked No. 4 in both the Associated Press and USA Today preseason polls — was the only team to defeatOregon lastseason. "This team definitely can be better," Mariota says. "Twelve and one was a good year, but if we can be better than our former selves, then the sky's the limit for us." The sophomore starting quarterback, who threw 32 touchdown passes last season, hints that the Ducks might throw the football more this year in their speedy spread-option offense that has captured the fascination of college football fans. Helfrich, the team's former offensive coordinator, promoted former receivers coach Scott Frost to offensive coordinator and announced * .,'Y1™ Rf,' that Frost would call the offensive plays from the booth. Kelly called ~+4'0"~~' the plays during his four years as head coach. "I've really been focusing on decision making," says Mariota, who ~ . W ,:k + '.-~t,";@>' . r" threw just six interceptions last season. "If I continue to make good decisions, this offense will be in good situations. That's something -, V" that takes a lot of reps and a lot of film work." II „ '

around the country heading into the

season,Page 8 WHO PLAYS WHO? Team-by-team schedules for the entire Football Bowl Subdivision,Pages 10-11

NFL Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota. Matt York/ The Associated Press file

PRO MATTERS The NFL was making

news all offseason, Page12 TRENDINGNOW Some trends to watch for in 2013,Page13

STORYLINES Looking at the early

MVP candidates, plus more stories to follow,

Page14 QB WATCH Some quarterbacks start the season on the hot seat,Page15

FIRST YEAR In today's NFL, rookies

are expected to play right away,Page16

"

'

Continued next pagq, c

Alabama? Plus a look

FANTASY LAND Are you ready to ,

dominate your fantasy league? If not, get

ready with a primer, Page17 SCHEDULES Team-by-team schedules for all 32 squads,Pages18-19 August 29, 2013 • College football and NFL preview • 3


COLLEGE FOOTBALLIOREGON PREVIEW

ue smoveon wI ou By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

EUGENE — Chip Kelly has left the Ducksto try his breakneck offense in the NFL, but he left

Oregon in great shape. The Ducks, who finished last season ranked No. 2 in the final AP Top 25, shouldn't stagnate under new coach Mark Helfrich, the team's offensive coordinator who is obviously acquainted with the

speedy spread-option. Oregon finished 12-1 last season and defeated Kansas State 35-17 in the Fiesta Bowl. The Ducks' flashy offense av-

J

The Ducks'schedule

Tyner time

Date

The most anticipated newcomer to the Ducks is homestate standout Thomas Tyner, who rushed for 3,415 yards for Aloha High School as a senior, setting a new single-season rushing record for the state. On his 18th birthday last September, Tyner set a state record with 643 yards rushing and scored 10 touchdowns in an 84-63 victory over Lakeridge High School. It was thethird-most yards ever

Opp onent

Time (Pacific) TV Sat., Aug. 31 vs. Nicholls State 1 p.m. Fox Sports1 Sat., Sept. 7 at Virginia

12:30 p.m. ABC / ESPN2 12:30 p.m. ABC/ESPN/ESPN2 Sat., Sept. 28 vs. California TBA Pac-12 Networks Pac-12 Networks Sat., Oct. 5 at Colorado TBA Sat., Oct. 12 at Washington TBA Sat., Oct. 19 vs. Washington St TBA TBA Sat., Oct. 26 vs. UCLA Thu., Nov. 7 at Stanford 6 p.m. ESPN Sat., Nov. 16 vs. Utah TBA Sat., Nov. 23 at Arizona TBA

Sat., Sept.14 vs. Tennessee

Fri., Nov. 29 vs. Oregon State 4 p.m.

FOX Sports 1

eraged 49.5 points per game last season, second in the nation, and was among the top five in rushing

(315.2 yards per game) and in total yards (537.4 yards per game). Oregon was adroit on defense, too, allowing just 21.6 points a game and topping the nation with 40 takeaways. While stars Dion Jordan, Kiko Alonso, John Boyette and Kenjon Barner have all moved on to the NFL, Oregon is still rich with talent, including quarterback Marcus Mariota and running back De'Anthony Thomas. Helfrich is the first to say he's not going to mess with success: "The most important thing is all of our guys believe in our program and we don't look at it

as someone replacing someone, we look at it as the 'next guy up,'" Helfrich said. "And as I've said, if the guy that followed John Wooden quotedhim every once in a while, would that have been

From previous page Mariota's teammates have nothing but praise for the quarterback, who has said he wants to become more of a vocal leader this season. "He makes all the right decisions," wide receiver Bralon Addison says of Mariota. "He's a smart guy. He's always in the film room figuring out how he can better himself. If he throws a perfect ball and the receiver drops it, he'll be the first to say, 'My bad.' He's just that type of guy. He wants to make sure that he knows, at the end of the day, that he did all he can. It's a great thing to know you have a guy like that in control of your offense." At running back, the questions

for a prep player, behind John Don Ryan /The Associated Press file

that bad?" Despite Kelly's departure, the Ducks were selected again to finish atop the Pac-12 this season by the mediawho cover the league. Oregon opens the season this Saturday at home against Nicholls State. Here are five things to know about Oregon:

De'Anthony's role De'Anthony Thomas is listed as a running back on the depth chart, but as anyone who has watched him knows, he's just as good at receiver. Which one would he rather play'? Thomas says he's fine with both. Where will he see more time'? Thomas isn't saying. Last season Thomas ran for 701 yards and 11 touchdowns and caught 45 passes for 445 yards and five more scores. He also scored on a kickoff return and a punt return. He was the

have centered around the potential number of carries for Thomas

(who also plays receiver), and the rolesofsophomore Byron Marshall and highly touted freshman Thomas Tyner. Marshall, a 5-foot-10-inch, 207pound bruiser of a back, gained 447 yards on 87 carries last season, an average of more than 5.1 yards per attempt. "Obviously I'm stockier and bigger (than De'Anthony Thomas), so I have a little more power to my

game," Marshall says. "I just bring a different turn to it. I definitely feel like more of a complete player than I was last year." Helfrich says that Tyner, the two-time Oregon prep offensive

4 • College football and NFL preview • August 29, 2013

Giannantonio's record of 754 yards in a game for Netcong High School in New Jersey in 1950, and Paul McCoy's 661 yards rushing for Matewan High School in West Virginia in 2006.

first Oregon player in 47 years with a touchdown four different ways. For every 9.2 times he touched the ball, he scored.

Mark Helfrich is the new head coach for Oregon football.

Leadership ability

New digs

Settled sanctions

This season Oregon opened its new football performance center, the Hatfield-Dowlin Complex, to rave reviews from the team. The lavish facility adjacent to Autzen Stadium houses a locker room with showers lined in Italian tile, a team auditorium with seats upholstered in the same leather Ferrari uses, and a 25,000-square-foot weight room with Brazilian hardwood floors. The building was

The Ducks are no longer under the cloud of NCAA sanctions that had hung over the program for more than two years while Oregon awaited its fate. This summer, the NCAA stripped

Sophomore quarterback Marcus Mariota is ready to add "leader"to his resume, a year after he won the starter's spot as a redshirt freshman. Mariota set the team's single-season record with 38 touchdowns (32 passing,five rushing, one receiv-

ing). He passed for 2,739 yards, completinga school-record 68.5 percent of his passes, and was the first freshman named to the Pac-12's all-conference first team in 23 years. "I have really high expectations for myself as well as this team," Mariota said. "So I'm going to really push myself as a leaderto help these guys — as well as myself — to get where we want to go."

player of the year at Aloha High School, will likely see playing time as well. "He's got a great opportunity to come right in," Helfrich says. "He's got the same opportunity as everybody else at that position. Guys have to make plays and take care of the ball, it's very simple." Addison says that Oregon has "three or four great running backs." "We've got guys in the backfield that can all take the ball for 60 yards a pop," Addison says. "But we have to be ready when we get our opportunities (at receiver). We have guys all over this team who can make plays." On the defensive side, Mari-

privately funded by Oregon alum and Nike co-founder Phil Knight and his wife, Penny, and the original plans estimated it at $68 million, a figure that is apparently conservative compared with the actual cost. "It's an eye-popper. You have to see it to believe it," said cornerback Ifo Ekpre-Olomu.

ota mentions senior safety Brian Jackson and junior cornerback Ifo Ekpre-Olomu as players who "havereallystepped up as leaders and have really put this team in the right direction." Ekpre-Olomu had four interceptions last season and tied for second in the nation in forced fumbles with six. Oregon led the nation last season with 40 takeaways. "Our defenseisgoing to be very good this year," Ekpre-Olomu says. "We have a lot of athletes on the field that will be able to contribute right away. We have a lot of guys that were on the verge of playing last year but were still trying to learn, and now they're

Oregon of a scholarship in each of the next two seasons and placed the program on probation for three years for recruiting violations. The Committee on Infractions said Kelly failed to monitor the program for its improper involvement with Willie Lyles and his Houston-based recruiting service. Oregon also faces reductions in paid visits and evaluation days but avoided some of the harsher penalties handed down to other programs in recent years.

ready to go." Ekpre-Olomu says the team is eager for the season to start, but he repeats Kelly's — and now Helfrich's — "Win the day"

philosophy.

"You've got to treat it as a marathon rather than a sprint," EkpreOlomu says. "You've just got to keep atthe same pace the whole season and stay consistent. It's going to lead us to good places." The place the Ducks are hoping tobeon Jan.6istheRoseBowl in Pasadena, site of the 2014 BCS National Championship Game. Anything less might be a letdown. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulleti/Lcom.


COLLEGE FOOTBALLI PAC-12 PREVIEW

anor ~

an eamsrise as

Starting over

By Greg Beacham

Pac-12predictions

The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — Oregon and Stanford have given no indication they are ready to give up their thrones atop the Pac-12 this

The predicted order of finish in the Pac-12's two divisions, according to The Associated Press:

fall. That won't stop the conference's other 10 programs from working each week to unseat the best in the West. The Pac-12 is a deep, talented conference heading into the 2013 season, featuring rosters studded with veteran returnees and emerging talent. But after Southern California's much-documented tumble from preseason hype to late-seasonembarrassment lastyear,there is no doubt who is expected to reign again. "Stanford and Oregon have absolutely earned the right to be up there on top of the list, and everybody else has to go after that challenge," UCLA coach Jim Mora said. Oregon and Stanford both return fresh off BCS bowl victories last season, with the Ducks taking the Fiesta Bowl and the Cardinal winning the Rose Bowl. While the Ducks areunder new coach Mark Helfrich, not much has really changed in Eugene, apart from their new Taj Mahal of a training center. The Cardinal host Oregon at Stanford Stadium on Nov. 7. Stanford beat Oregon 17-14 last season in overtime, but the West Coast powers realize their meeting is just one step in a season-long test to see if either team is capable of challenging the SEC for a national title. "We all have a gauntlet we've got to run," Stanford coach David Shaw said. "That's what makes the season such a challenge, and so much fun. Every week it's a test to see if you can survive." The Pac-12 features its usual bumper crop of exceptional offensive talent. USC receiverMarqise Lee isback for hisjunior season with the Biletnikoff Award already on his shelf, while do-everything star De'Anthony Thomas should cause another year ofmisery forany defense facing Oregon — even if a new coach is orchestrating the plan. When Chip Kelly departed for the NFL's Philadelphia Eagles just ahead of NCAA sanctions that turned out to be a slap on the beak, Helfrich took charge — but no Oregon coach is ever alone in his quest to build a winner. The Ducks always have help from Nike's Phil Knight, who wrote most of the checks for their training center — a $68 million palace with Italian tile showers, Ferrari leather chairs and six stories of recruit-enticing opulence. Mora's Bruins are the favorites in the South division, but Arizona State and USC should create a tight race for the opportunity to take on either twin tower from the north. While Oregon and Stanford are the strong favorites in their division, perennially underestimated Oregon State returns

NORTH 1. Oregon

Mark J. Terrill /Ttte Associated Press

Southern California wide receiver Marqise Lee was honored as the nation's top receiver last season, and he is back for his junior year. another strong roster just waiting for the Goliaths to stumble. Washington finally might have the talent and experience to break through into the upper echelon in coach Steve Sarkisian's fifth season. And who knows what Washington State coach MikeLeach might concoct when he's not co-writing a book on Geronimo? Five things to watch in the Pac-12:

Mariota is the man Helfrich and Shaw agree on one thing: Marcus Mariota, the Ducks' sophomore quarterback, is the best quarterback in the country — even better than Texas A8 M's Johnny Manziel, the onetime Oregon commit who won the Heisman Trophy last season. The Ducks' rangy passer is a strong Heisman candidate after passing for 2,677 yards and 32 TDs as a freshman. Mariota seems well-equipped to handle the challenges of additional scrutiny as the Pac-12's pre-eminent passer after the recent departures of Andrew Luck and Matt Barkley. "I think we still are a league of great quarterbacks," Mariota said.

The big shift A conference dominated by 4-3 defensive fronts several years ago is now populated mostly by 3-4 defensive schemes, creating great opportunities for pass-rushing defensive ends and versatile linebackers to become stars. Keep an eye out forthe best: Arizona State DT Will Sutton added offseason muscle and weighed in at more than 300 pounds in his quest to become the conference's first repeat defensive player of the year in more than two decades, while USC's destructive Leonard Williams is poised for a dominant season after moving to defensive end in new coordinator Clancy Pendergast's scheme.

Ka'Deem the dream The nation's leading rusher is back for another season in Tucson after emerging

2. Stanford 3. Washington 4. Oregon State 5. Washington St. 6. California

SOUTH 1. UCLA 2. Arizona State 3. USC 4 Arizona 5. Utah 6. Colorado

but he got into minor scrapes with authority during his down time. He was arrested on a domestic violence charge that was later dismissed, and he got kicked out of a Wildcats basketball game for verbally tussling with campus police. Carey could still face discipline from coach Rich Rodriguez, but he's eager to put the summer behind him. With the offseason departures of Oregon's Kenjon Barner, UCLA's Johnathan Franklin and Stanford's Stepfan Taylor, Carey is the Pac-12 ball carrier with the biggest name, this side of Oregon's De'Anthony Thomas.

While Oregon shouldn't miss a beat under Helfrich, two other Pac-12 schools have new coaches hoping to restore the luster to once-proud programs. California hired quick-strike offensive guru Sonny Dykes away from Louisiana Tech to replace Jeff Tedford, while Colorado hopes to get back to respectability with former San Jose State coach Mike Maclntyre. Not much is expected from the Bears or the Buffs this fall, but both new coaches are used to winning early and often — and Dykes has plenty of talent in place from Tedford's recruiting efforts.

Secondary stars Everybody knows about the Pac-12's prolific passing offenses, but it's a fairly well-kept secret that they'll be defended by some of the best defensive secondaries in the BCS this fall. Stanford has a dynamic safety duo in Ed Reynolds and Jordan Richards,while Oregon's peerless cornerbacks are led by Ifo Ekpre-Olomu and Terrance Mitchell. At USC, freshman safety Su'a Cravens is already being touted for a place in the Trojans' lineage of excellence at the position from Ronnie Lott to Troy Polamalu.

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(mostly) unscathed from a rough offseason. Arizona's Ka'Deem Carey rushed for 1,929 yards and a school-record 23 TDs,

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COLLEGE FOOTBALLI OREGON STATE COMMENTARY

.' • After a successfulcampaign last season,the Beaversaimfor more CORVALLISregon State will not have the benefit of low expectations. Not this

Division's heavyweights — Stanford and Oregon. The good news for Beaver fans is that with 15 starters back, Oregon State returns enough pieces to better its 2012 season. If Oregon State is to improve, look for Cooks to be a crucial cog

ington rolls into town this Saturday. But OSU will have to settle on a signal caller early and stick with him for continuity's sake. No need to foster division, not when the Beavers all seem to be on the same page early on. "I think we are even hungrier this year because we have had a tasteof success,"Woods says."We know last year is behind us, but we let some games slip away. We are going to learn from those mistakes and we are going to be better this

as OSU's primary playmaker.

year."

But the speedy receiver will not be alone, even though last year's main receiving target, Markus Wheaton, is gone to the NFL. The potential of running backs Storm Woods, who ran for 940 yards and 13 touchdowns last year as a freshman, and junior Terron Ward is enticing. And with four starters returning on the offensive line, the Beavers on paper should be able to churn out yards. That is, if the line can stay healthy. "In this league, linemen are like gold," says Mike Riley, who is in his 13th season as head coach at OSU. "We want to continue to develop our depth where we have lots of guys who are ready to play in thegame, that we know can go in there and win in our league." The most obvious question is at quarterback, where junior Sean Mannion and senior Cody Vaz have been fighting for the starting nod all preseason. The quarterback controversy really started in early October 2012, when Mannion went down with a knee injury against Washington State after a hot start to the season. Vaz played admirably in Mannion's absence and wrangled the job away from his younger, more physically gifted counterpart, who was shaky after returning. At face value, though, OSU does seem to have an enviable problem. "Both quarterbacks proved that they can win the game, so it's really not too much of a difference," Cooks says. "Whoever gets the spot, I know we are going to win. I'm confident in both of them." Likely both quarterbacks will get a chance when Eastern Wash-

The defense, usually a hallmark of any Riley team, should be able to help. Seven players return on a defense that last season ranked second in the Pac-12 in scoring. OSU's list of returnees includes all-conference-caliber players such as defensive end Scott Crichton and outside linebackers D.J. Alexander and Michael Doctor, as well as a secondaryloaded with experience. The interior of the defense, including a rebuilt front, is more worrisome. Sophomore Joel Skotte, a former all-state performer at Bend's Mountain View High School, takes over at middle linebacker without ever having made a collegiate start. He shows promise and has been praised by his coaches for his work ethic, but the Beavers have little depth to back him up. D octor, forone,does not seem worried. "We have a lot of guys to replace this year," he says. "I feel like we have the guys to do the job." Skotte takes it a step further. "I can't see any nicks in the armor," Skotte says of the Oregon State defense. "I think we'll be great." Maybe so. Or maybe not. The best part of football's preseason is the uncertainty. "I feel like a rookie," Riley says. "I always do. New team. New dynamics. New identity. Who are we

ZACK HALL

year. After two miserable seasons in 2010 and 2011, the Beavers rocketed out of the gate in 2012 with six straight wins. They became one of the surprise teams of the college football sea-

son, climbing to as high asNo.7in the national

polls. The Beavers finished with a narrow loss to Texas in the Alamo Bowl and a 9-4 record. So it is safe to say that Oregon State will not be sneaking up on anyone this year. No matter. If junior receiver Brandin Cooks, who enjoyed a breakout sophomore season in 2012 with 1,151 yards receiving and five touchdowns, is to be believed, the Beavers are ready for the encore. "In all honesty, I think guys put in more extra work this year (in the offseason) than coming off that

3-9 season (in 2011)," says Cooks,

Oregon State running back Storm Woods Pl

Eric Gay /The Associated Press file I

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6 • College football and NFL preview • August 29, 2013

who is now in a leadership role as a team captain. "It's just because we don't want to be that team that is complacent and go from 3-9 to 9-4 andback to 3-9.We want to be consistent." That is just the sort of talk that Beaver fans want to hear. Nobody in Corvallis wants to return to the dark days after the OSU program returned to its more familiar competitive place in the Pac-12 (at least in this century). The question this year is whether Oregon State can take the next - step and compete with the North

going to be?" The Beavers will answer that question soon enough. Only this year, the OSU faithful figure they should at least be winners again. — Reporter: 54b617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com.


COLLEGE FOOTBALLI OREGON STATE PREVIEW

Riley and Beavers hope to eontinue growth The Beavers'schedule

By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

CORVALLIS — While coach Mike Riley had an inkling last season's Oregon State Beavers were better than they were billed, thisseason he'smore pragmatic about the team. "I actually think this team learned a lot about what it took to win games," Riley said. "Hopefully, they'll continue with that growth." Oregon State went from 3-9 in 2011 to a 9-4 finish last season. The six-game turnaround is the best in school history, and only Ohio State and Middle Tennessee could boast the same improvement last year. The Beavers' turnaround ended with a 31-27 loss to Texas in the Alamo BowL That final loss, a Civil War defeat by Oregon, and the fact that they didn't reach the 10-win plateau is what drives the team this season. "Last year a lot of people doubted us, and look what we showed," receiver Brandin Cooks

the stretch by an injury to his left ankle, threw for 1,480 yards and 11 touchdowns in seven games. Mannion threw for 2,446 yards and 15 touchdowns in 10 games. Riley says both QBs can win, but it's a matter of determining who will be the most consistent at the position.

Date

Opponent Time (Pacific) TV Sat., Aug. 31 vs. E. Washington3 p.m. Pac -12 Network Sat., Sept. 7 Sat., Sept. 14 Sat., Sept. 21 Sat., Sept. 28 Sat., Oct. 12 Sat., Oct. 19 Sat., Oct. 26 Fri., Nov. 1 Sat., Nov. 16 Sat., Nov. 23 Fri., Nov. 29

vs. Hawaii 5 p.m. Pac- 12 Network 7 p.m. at Utah Fox Sports 1 at San Diego State4:30 p.m. CBS Sports Network vs. Colorado TBA at Washington St. TBA at California TBA vs. Stanford TBA vs. USC 6 p.m. ESPN2 at Arizona State TBA vs. Washington TBA

at Oregon

4 p.m.

Cooks takes over

Fox Sports1 Amanda Cowan I Corvallis Gazette-Times

said. "We're still getting doubted. All that does is fuel the fire and makes us work harder. With that being said, 1 feel like we can go down and win the Rose Bowl and win this conference. That's something we're shooting for. We set our standards high." The Beavers return 15 starters from lastseason's team. Most notableamong thedepartures were receiverMarkus Wheaton and

cornerback Jordan Poyer. Here are five things to watch as the Beavers prepare to open the season at home this Saturday against Eastern Washington.

Brandin Cooks is the top returning receiver for Oregon State. four games, averaging 339.5

yards passing a game, but in-

Who will start long-term? QuarterbacksSean Mannion and Cody Vaz are competing for the starter's job after going back and forth last season. Mannion started Oregon State's first

jured his left knee and required arthroscopic surgery. Vaz competently stepped in and won two games, giving the Beavers their best start since they also went 6-0 in 1907. Vaz, hampered down

Wheaton and Cooks made up one of the most dynamic receiving tandems in the Pac-12. Wheaton caught 11 touchdown passes and averaged 95.7 yards receiving a game, while Cooks caught five TDs and averaged 88.5 yards a game. Wheaton's 1,244 total yards ranked sixth in Oregon State history, while Cooks was seventh with 1,151 yards receiving. Wheaton moved on to the NFL and now Cooks is a junior ready to take the lead role. The Beavers are still looking to fill his old role, with Richard Mullaney, Malik Gilmore and Obum Gwacham vying for the job. See Beavers/9

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COLLEGE FOOTBALLI SEASON OVERVIEW

Pieking six, from favorites to big games The AP top25

By Kevin Lyttle Austin (Texas) American-Statesman

Here's a look around the landscape of college football, with "pick-six" in a variety of categories:

The Top25 teams inTheAssociated Press

National title shots

one point for a 25th-place vote, and final ranking: Record Pts Pv 13-1 1,4 9 8 1 1. Alabama (58) 2. Ohio State (1) 12-0 1,3 6 5 3 3. Oregon 12-1 1,3 3 5 2

preseason college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, 2012 records, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through

Alabama:Some people are being too cute reaching for a new No. 1. The Tide have won three of the past four titles and have the entire package to make it four of five. Vegas says they're the 3-to-1 favorite. Ohio State:Maybe it takes an ex-SEC two-time national champ to beat an SEC champ. Urban Meyerhas a much smoother road to the BCS final through the soft Big Ten. Vegas: 6-to-l. Oregon:Chip Kelly's gone, but his jacked-

4. Stanford

5. Georgia (1) 6. South Carolina 7. Texas A&M

8. Clemson Vasha HuntIAL.com via The Associated Press

up offense is not. The Nike flagship pro-

A lot of experts pick Alabama and coach Nick Saban to win a third straight national title.

gram has a pile of returning starters from a 12-1 team, though the Ducks won't be plus21 in turnover margin again. Vegas: 8-to-l. Georgia:The Bulldogs were so close last year. They have eight 10-or-more-win seasons under Mark Richt. Talk about knocking on the door. But the opening schedule is a beast. Vegas: 12-to-l. Stanford:One of the most ferocious defenses returns nine starters. A road-grading offensive line has four starters back, and Kevin Hogan is an emerging force at QB. His receivers are unproven. Vegas: 17-to-l. Texas A&M:Seems like there is bad karma here. So much depends on the status of Johnny Manziel. The Aggies also need to overhaul a defense that was nothing special last year. Vegas: 18-to-l.

ing class won't make much impact this year, the Rebels are on the rise with 18 returning starters from a bowl winner that improved dramatically late in the year. USC:After last year's spectacular flameout, the Trojans are being discounted. But thereare too many blue-chippers on cam-

pus to go 7-6 again. Arizona State:The Sun Devils have 15 starters, including QB Taylor Kelly, back from an 8-5 team that won its bowl game 62-28. Indiana:The Hoosiers welcome back 19 starters from a 4-8 team. Experienced losers'? Perhaps, but former Oklahoma offensive coordinator Kevin Wilson has a good vibe going with the Hoosiers.

Stock rising

Stock falling

Texas:The Longhorns could find the perfect storm. They have 19 returning starters from a 9-4 team that won its bowl game, and there is a serious power void atop the Big 12. Somebody's got to fill it. Miami:The Hurricanes are flyingbelow the radar, but they appear poised to emerge from the NCAA doghouse with a vastly improved team led by QB Stephen Morris and RB Duke Johnson. Ole Miss:Even though the top-10 recruit-

LSU:We're not predicting dire things for the Tigers, but it will be nearly impossible for a team that lost 11 guys to the NFL to win 10 games against a schedule that includes Georgia, Florida, Ole Miss, Alabama, Texas A8 M and TCU. Especially with a mediocre passing attack. West Virginia:If the Mountaineers could go only 7-6 with last year's spectacular offensive talent, what will they do without all that firepower in 2013'?

Mississippi State:The Bulldogs have just a dozen starters back from a team that went 1-5 in its last six games. The SEC West is the wrong place to be. Rutgers:The Scarlet Knights won nine games in 2012 and nearly beat Louisville to make their first BCS bowl. Now they rebuild with just 10 starters back and a chal-

lenging schedule. Syracuse:The Orange went 8-5 and won a bowl last year and figure to slip way back in their ACC debut without coach Doug

Marrone (Buffalo Bills), QB Ryan Nassib (N.Y. Giants) and his receivers. North Carolina State:Losing QB Mike Glennon and half their starters from a 7-6 bowl team and bringing in a new coaching staff spells overhaul for the Wolfpack.

Heisman contenders Braxton Miller (Ohio State QB):Meet your new Heisman favorite. Miller led the Buckeyes to 12-0 by passing for 2,039 yards and 15 TDs and running for 1,271 and 13 TDs. He's sort of like Manziel without the

baggage.

9. Louisville 10. Florida 11. Florida State 12. LSU 13. Oklahoma State 14. Notre Dame 15. Texas 16. Oklahoma

17. Michigan 18. Nebraska 19. Boise State 20. TCU 21. UCLA 22. Northwestern 23. Wisconsin 24. Southern Cal 25. Oregon State

12-2 12-2 11-2 11-2 11-2 11-2 11-2 12-2 10-3 8-5 12-1 9-4 10-3 8-5 10-4 11-2 7-6 9-5 10-3 8-6 7-6 9-4

Charles Woodson (Michigan '97) is the only primary defender to win the statue, but Clowney has the necessary hype (and skill) to at least get in the conversation.

Johnny Manziel (Texas A&MQB): Odds

Teddy Bridgewater (Louisville QB):The Cardinals' precocious junior already is showing up No. 1 overall in some 2014 NFL mock drafts after completing nearly 70

are falling like a rock on Johnny Football, who has gone from 4-to-1 to 12-to-1. Only Archie Griffin (1974-75) has won it twice. Continued next page

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percent of his darts in 2012. Jadeveon Clowney (South Carolina DE):

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From previous page Aaron Murray (Georgia QB):The SEC has become a quarterback-strong league, and Murray might be the best pure passer in the bunch. T.J. Yeldon (Alabama RB):Or it could be A.J. McCarron, Alabama QB. But if Yeldon (I,108 yards, 6.3 average, 12 TDs) is the workhorse, he'll be formidable.

Impact defenders (not named Clowney) Anthony Barr (UCLA OLB):The con-

Alabama did. But nobody else.

Early attractions (nonconference games) Georgia at Clemson (Saturday):The week I highlight. The Bulldogs are No. 5 in the coaches poll, the Tigers No. 8. These should be two of the more explosive offenses in the country, and it's also an early Heisman QB showdown between Murray (3,893 yards, 36 TDs) and Tajh Boyd (3,896 yards, 36 TDs).

TCU vs. LSU (Saturday, Arlington):One

verted running back set the world on fire in his first year as a defensive starter. He

had 13.5 sacks, 83 tackles (10 for losses) and five pass breakups. The senior is projected as a top-10 NFL draft pick.

Kyle Van Noy(BYUOLB): The only

player in the country who posted a stat in every defensive column, plus a blocked kick and a fumble-return TD. Had 13 sacks and eight other QB hits. Anthony Johnson (LSU DT):An inside run-stuffer who also provides a push up the middle and looks like the next great LSU defensive lineman.

C.J. Mosley (Alabama ILB):This year's leader of the fierce Tide defense does a bit of everything. Had 107 tackles, four sacks and two interceptions in 2012.

Bradley Roby (Ohio State CB):Topped the Big Ten with 19 passes defensed, and NFL scouts say he will go in the top 15 next spring. Louis Nix (Notre Dame NG):Nobody budged this 6-foot-3, 357-pounder. OK,

of two Big 12 vs. SEC showdowns on opening day, and this outshines Oklahoma State-Mississippi State. Which QB steps up: the Frogs' Casey Pachall or the Tigers' Zach Mettenberger? Will The Mad Hatter outfox Gary Patterson'?

Notre Dame at Michigan (Sept. 7):Always a classic, the ND-UM stakes were raised when Brady Hoke chided the Irish for "chickening out" of the series by announcing it will end in 2014.

Florida at Miami (Sept. 7):The Sunshine State rivals have not hooked up in five years. The Hurricanes, after some tough times, should finally have a team that can wrestle with the Gators. UCLA at Nebraska (Sept. 14):Fascinating QB showdown between the Bruins' Brett Hundley and the Huskers' Taylor Martinez (doesn't this seem like his

eighth year at NU?). Oklahoma at Notre Dame (Sept. 28): Intersectional heavyweight matchups are few and farbetween, so treasure round

New uniforms Not to be outdone by that other team down the road, Oregon State will have a new look this season. The highlight of the rebranding effort — yes, by Nike — is a new Beaver logo, more styli zed than its predecessor.Or egon State's colors remain orange and black, but metallic bronze was added as an accent color. A new font will be used for numbers and letters. Oregon State athletic director Bob De Carolis says it is the biggest aesthetic transformation the Beavers have undergone in 15 years.

South Carolina at Georgia (Sept. 7): After starting with Clemson, the Dawgs draw the Gamecocks. Jadeveon Clowney chases Aaron Murray. That ought to be entertaining. Alabama at Texas A&M (Sept. 14):If the Crimson Tide avenges its home-field defeat to the Aggies last fall, it should be clear sailing until Nov. 9 against LSU, a game that's in Tuscaloosa. Florida State at Clemson (Oct. 19):If the ACC produces a national contender, it should come out of this game. The Seminoles look sneaky good; the Tigers might have their best shot since 1981.

Ground game Oregon Statehas been known for more than a decade for its prolific running backs, like Ken Simonton, Steven Jackson and Jacquizz Rodgers, but lastyear receivers Wheaton and Cooks stole the show. The Beavers are looking to improve their running game this season with Storm Woods and Terron Ward. The duo has vowed to each run for 1,000 yards.

Georgia vs. Florida (Nov. 7):The old cocktail party retains its elite status with the Dawgs' irresistible offensive force vs. the Gators' immovable defensive object. Oregon at Stanford (Nov. 7):Somebody's gotta face the SEC champ in the BCS title game. Perhaps it will be the survivor of this West Coast showdown. Great contrast in styles between the Ducks' finesse and the Cardinal's power.

Kicking it A dependable kicker is essential in college football, and Oregon State has that in Trevor Romaine. Last season as a sophomore, he scored 99 points and made 16 of 18 field goals for the best percentage in the Pac-12. He made 12 straight field goals to end the season. Romaine is on the watch list for the Lou Groza Award for the nation's best kicker.

Ohio State at Michigan (Nov. 30): The Buckeyes have a good chance to take an 11-0 record into the Big House for the

annual Big Ten grudge match.

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2013 Football Bowl Subdivision Team-by-team schedules • All times are PaCifiC, aptd

schedules are subject to

change. • See The

Bulletin'S sports section for updated

schedules and TV listings each

week. • Bowl games start on Dec. 21 and culminate with the Bowl

Championship Series national title game on Jan. 6. • The Rose Bowl takeS PlaCeOFI Jan. 1 at 2 p.m.

AIRFORCE Aug. 31Colgate, noon Sep. 7UtahSt., 12:30p.m. Sep.13at BoiseSt.,6p.m. Sep. 21Wyoming, TBA

Sep. 28at Nevada,4:30p.m. Oct. 5atNavy,8:30a.m. Oct.10SanDiegoSt.,6p.m. Oct. 26NotreDame,2 p.m. Nov. 2Army,TBA Nov. 8atNewMexico, 6p.m. Nov. 21UNLV,6:30 p.m Nov. 30 at ColoradoSt., TBA AKRON Aug.29atUCF,4p.m.

Sep. 7JamesMadison,3p.m. Sep.14 atMichigan,9a.m. Sep. 21Louisiana-Lafayette,3p.m. Sep. 28at Bowling Green,TBA Oct. 5Ohio,11a.m. Oct.12at N.Rlinols,2p.m. Oct. 19at Miami(Ohio), TBA Oct. 26BallSt., 9a.m. Nov. 2KentSt.,12:30 p.m.

Nov.16atUMa ss,10a.m. Nov. 29Toledo, TBA

ALABAMA Aug. 31VirginiaTech, 230 p.m. Sep.14atTexasABM,12:30 p.m.

Sep. 21ColoradoSt., TBA Sep. 28Mississippi, TBA Oct. 5GeorgiaSt., TBA Oct.12at Kentucky,TBA Oct. 19Arkansas,TBA Oct. 26Tennessee,TBA

Nov. 9LSU,TBA Nov.16at MississippiSt.,TBA Nov. 23Chatanooga, TBA Nov.30atAuburn,TBA ARIZONA Aug. 30N.Arizona, 7p.m. Sep. 7atUNLV, 7.30p.m. Sep.14UTSA,TBA Sep. 28at Washington, TBA Oct.10at SouthernCal,7:30 p.m. Oct. 19Utah,TBA Oct. 26at Colorado,TBA Nov. 2atCalifornia, TBA Nov. 9UCLA,TBA Nov.16WashingtonSt., TBA

Nov. 23Oregon,TBA

Nov. 30 at ArizonaSt., TBA ARIZONA STATE

Sep. 5SacramentoSt., 7p.m. Sep.14 Wisconsin,7:30p.m. Sep. 21at Stanford, TBA Sep. 28SouthemCal, TBA Oct. 5 NotreDame,4:30 p.m. Oct.12 Colorado,TBA Oct.19Washington,TBA Oct. 31at Wash. St., 7:30 p.m. Nov 9 atUtah,TBA Nov. 16OregonSt., TBA Nov. 23atUCLA,TBA Nov. 30Arizona, TBA

ARKAN SAS Aug. 31 La.-Lafayette,1 p.m.

Sep. 7Samford, 4 p.m. Sep. 14So.Miss., 9:21a.m. Sep. 21atRutgers, TBA Sep. 28TexasA8M TBA

Oct. 5 atFiorida, TBA Oct.12 South Carolina, TBA Oct.19atAabama,TBA Nov. 2Auburn,TBA Nov. 9atMississippi,TBA Nov. 23Mississippi St.,TBA Nov. 29atLSU,11:30a.m. ARKAN SASSTATE Aug. 31 Ark.-PineBluff, 4 p.m. Sep. 7atAuburn,4:30 p.m. Sep.12Troy4:30p.m. Sep. 21atMemphis, TBA Sep. 28atMissouri, TBA Oct.12 Idaho,TBA Oct. 22Louisiana-Lafayette,5 p.m. Nov. 2atSouthAlabama,TBA Nov. 9atLouisiana-Monroe,TBA Nov. 16TexasSt., TBA Nov. 23GeorgiaSt., TBA Nov. 30at W Kentucky,1 p m. ARMY Aug. 30MorganSt., 4 p.m. Sep.7at BalSt.,9a.m. l

Sep. 14Stanford,9a.m. Sep.21WakeForest,9a.m. Sep.28atLa.Tech,12:30pm Oct. 5 atBostonCollege, TBA Oct. 12E.Michigan,9a.m. Oct.19at TempleTB ,A Nov. 2atAir Force,TBA

Nov. 9W.Kentucky,9a.m. Nov. 30atHawai, TBA Dec. 14Navy,noon

AUBURN Aug. 31 Washington St.,4 p.m.

Sep. 7ArkansasSt., 4:30 p.m. Sep. 14Mississippi St., 4p.m. Sep. 21atLSU,TBA Oct. 5Misslssippi, TBA Oct. 12W.Carolina, TBA Oct.19atTexasABM, TBA Oct. 26FAU,TBA Nov. 2atArkansas,TBA Nov. 9atTennessee,TBA Nov. 16Georgia TBA Nov. 30Alabama,TBA BYU Aug. 31 atVirginia,12:30 p.m.

Sep. 7Texas, 4p.m. Sep. 21Utah,TBA Sep. 27MiddleTennessee,TBA Oct. 4 atUtahSt., 5 p.m. Oct.12 GeorgiaTech, TBA Oct.19at Houston, TBA

Oct. 25BoiseSt., 5 p.m. Nov. 9atWisconsin, TBA Nov. 16IdahoSt., TBA Nov. 23atNotre Dame, 12:30p.m. Nov. 30atNevada,noon BALLSTATE Aug. 29 Rlinois St., 4p.m. Sep. 7Army,9a.m.

Sep. 14atNorth Texas, 1p.m. Sep. 21atE Michigan,10a.m. Sep.28Toledo,noon Oct. 5 atVirginia, TBA Oct.12 Kent St., noon

Oct.19 atW.Michigan,11 a.m. Oct. 26atAkron, 9a.m. Nov. 6Cent.Michigan,5 p.m. Nov.13 atN. Illinois,5 p.m. Nov. 29Miami(Ohio), TBA BAYLOR Aug. 31 Woford, 4:30 p.m Sep. 7Buffalo,12:30p.m. Sep. 21Louisiana-Monroe,TBA Oct. 5WestVirginia, TBA Oct. 12atKansasSt., TBA Oct.19 lowa St., TBA Oct. 26atKansas,TBA Nov. 7Oklahoma,4:30p.m. Nov.16TexasTech, TBA Nov. 23atOklahomaSt., TBA Nov.30atTCU,TBA Dec. 7Texas,TBA BOISESTATE Aug. 31atWashington, 7 p.m. Sep. 7UT-Martin, noon Sep. 13Air Force,6p.m.

Sep. 20atFresnoSt., 6 p.m. Sep. 28SouthernMiss., TBA Oct.12 atUtahSt.,4:30 p.m. Oct. 19Nevada,5p.m. Oct. 25atBYU,5p.m. Nov.2at Colorado St 5p.m. Nov.16Wyoming TBA

Nov. 23atSanDiegoSt.,7:30p.m. Nov. 30NewMexico, TBA

BOSTONCOLLEGE Aug.31 Viganova,9a.m.

Sep. 6WakeForest, 5p.m. Sep.I4 atSouthernCal,TBA Sep. 28FloridaSt., TBA Oct. 5Army,TBA Oct. 12atClemson, TBA Oct 26 atNorthCarolina, TBA Nov. 2Virginla Tech,TBA Nov. 9atNew MexicoSt.,TBA Nov. 16NCState,TBA Nov. 23atMaryland,TBA

Nov. 30atSyracuse,TBA

BOWLINGGREEN Aug. 29Tulsa, 4p.m. Sep. 7at KentSt.,9 a.m. Sep. 14at Indiana,9a.m. Sep. 21MurraySt.,12:30 p.m. Sep. 28Akron,TBA Oct5 UMass,12:30 pm. Oct. 12at Mississippi St., TBA Oct. 26Toledo,TBA

Nov. 5at Miami(Ohio), 5p.m. Nov. 12Ohio,4:30 p.m. Nov. 23at E.Michigan,10 a.m. Nov. 29atBuff alo,TBA BUFFAL G Aug 31atOhioSt 9 am Sep. 7at Baylor,12:30 p.m.

Sep. 14StonyBrook,12:30p.m. Sep. 28UConn,12:30 p.m. Oct 5E.Michigan,9a.m. Oct. 12atW.Michlgan,11 a.m. Oct. 19UMass, 12:30p.m. Oct. 26 atKent St., TBA Nov. 5Ohio,5p.m.

Nov. 12atToledo, 4:30p.m. Nov. 19at Miami(Ohio), 5p.m. Nov. 29Bowling Green,TBA

CALIFOR HIA Aug. 31Northwestern,7:30p.m. Sep. 7PortlandSt., 2p.m. Sep. 14DhioSt., 4p.m. Sep. 28at Oregon,TBA Oct. 5Washington St., TBA Oct. 12 atUCLA,TBA Oct.190regonSt.,TBA Oct. 26atWashington, TBA Nov. 2Arizona,TBA Nov. 9SouthernCal, TBA Nov. 16at Colorado,TBA Nov. 23atStanford TBA CENTRAL MICHIGAN Aug. 31 at Michigan,12:30p.m.

Sep. 7NewHampshire, noon

Sep.14at UNLV, TBA Sep. 21Toledo, 9a.m. Sep. 28at NCState,TBA Oct. 5 atMiami(Ohio), TBA Oct.12 atOhio,11a.m. Oct.19 N.Illinois, noon Nov. 6 atBallSt., 5 p.m. Nov. 16atW.Michigan, 9a.m. Nov. 23UMass, 10a.m. Nov. 29E.Michigan, TBA CIHCINNA TI

Aug. 31Purdue,9a.m. Sep.7at Rlinois,9a.m. Sep. 14NorthwesternSt., TBA Sep. 21at Miami(Ohio), TBA Oct. 5 atSouthFlorida, TBA Oct.11TempleTB ,A Oct.19 UConn,TBA Oct 30 atMemphis, 5p.m. Nov. 9SMLI,TBA Nov.16atRutgers,TBA Nov. 23atHouston,TBA Dec. 5Louisville, 4:30p.m. CLEMSO H Aug. 31Georgia, 5p.m. Sep. 7SCState, 9:30a.m. Sep. 19at NCState, 4:30p.m. Sep. 28WakeForest, TBA

Oct. 5 atSyracuse,TBA Oct. 12BostonCollege,TBA

Oct 19 FloridaSt., TBA Oct. 26at Maryland,TBA Nov. 2atVirginia,TBA Nov. 14Georgia Tech, 4:30p.m. Nov. 23TheCitadel, TBA Nov. 30atSouth Carolina, TBA COLGR ADO Sep. 1at ColoradoSt., 3p.m. Sep. 7Cent.Arkansas,5p.m. Sep. 14Fresno St.,11a m.

Sep. 28at OregonSt., TBA Oct. 5Oregon,TBA Oct 12 atArizonaSt, TBA Oct. 26Arizona,TBA Nov. 2atUCLA,TBA Nov. 9at Washington, TBA Nov. 16California, TBA Nov. 23SouthernCal, TBA Nov. 30at Utah,TBA

10 • College football and NFL preview • August 29, 2013

COLOR ADOSTATE Sep.1Colorado,3p.m.

FRESNO STATE Aug. 29Rutgers, 7:30p.m.

Nov. 9Nevada,TBA

Oct. 19UNLV,7p.m. Oct. 26atSanDiegoSt., TBA Nov. 2Nevada,4p.m. Nov. 9atWyoming, TBA

Sep. 7atTulsa, 4 p.m. Sep.14CalPoly,TBA Sep. 21 at Alabama,TBA Sep. 28UTEP,12:30p.m. Oct. 12SanJoseSt.,12:30 p.m. Oct. 19at Wyoming, TBA Oct. 26atHawaii, TBA Nov. 2BoiseSt., 5p.m. Nov.16atNewMexico, noon Nov. 23at UtahSt., 12:30p.m. Nov. 30Air Force,TBA DUKE Aug.31 NCCentral, I p.m. Sep. 7atMemphis, I:30 p.m. Sep.14GeorgiaTech,12:30 p.m. Sep. 21Pittsburgh,TBA Sep. 28 Troy,TBA Oct.12 Navy,TBA Oct. 19at Virginia,TBA Oct. 26at VirginiaTech, TBA Nov. 9 NC State, TBA Nov.16 MiamiTBA , Nov. 23at WakeForest, TBA Nov. 30at North Carolina, TBA EASTERNMICHIGAN Aug. 31Howard, 3p.m. Sep. 7atPennSt., 9 a.m.

Sep.14atRutgers,10a.m. Sep. 21BallSt., 10a.m. Oct. 5 atBuffalo,9a.m. Oct. 12at Army,9a.m. Oct. 19Ohio,10a.m. Oct.26at N.Illinois,12:30p.m. Nov. 2atToledo, 4 p.m. Nov. 9 WMichigan,10 a.m. Nov. 23Bowling Green,10a.m. Nov.29atCent.Michigan,TBA

EASTCAROLINA Aug. 31OldDominion, 4p.m. Sep. 5FAU,4:30p.m. Sep. 14Virginia Tech,9 a.m Sep. 28at North Carolina, TBA Oct. 5 atMiddleTennessee,TBA Oct. 12at Tulane,12:30p.m.

Oct. 19SouthernMiss., TBA Nov.2atFIU,TBA Nov. 9Tulsa,TBA Nov.16UAB,TBA

Nov. 23at NCState, TBA Nov. 29at Marshall, 9 a.m. FLGRIDA ATLANTIC Aug. 30atMiami, 5p.m. Sep. 5atEastCarolina, 430pm Sep.14at SouthFlorida, 4 p.m. Sep. 21MiddleTennessee,TBA Sep. 28at Rice,4p.m. Oct. 5atUAB,TBA Oct. 12Marshall, 2p.m. Oct. 26at Auburn,TBA

Nov. 2Tulane,TBA Nov. 16at Southern Miss., TBA Nov. 23NewMexico St., TBA Nov. 29FIU,noon

FLGRIDAIHTERNATIONAL Aug. 31atMaryland, 9:30a.m. Sep. 6UCF,5p.m. Sep. 14Bethune-Cookman,3 p.m. Sep. 21at Louisvile, TBA Oct. 5 atSouthernMiss., TBA Oct.12 UAB,TBA Oct. 26LouisianaTech, TBA

Nov. 2EastCarolina, TBA Nov. 9 atMiddleTennessee,2 p.m Nov.16at UTEP , TBA Nov. 23Marshall, TBA Nov. 29at FAU,noon FLGRIDA Aug. 31Toledo,9:21a.m. Sep. 7atMiami, 9a.m. Sep. 21 Tennessee,TBA Sep. 28 at Kentucky, TBA Oct. 5Arkansas,TBA Oct. 12 atLSU,TBA Oct. 19 atMlssouri, TBA Nov. 2atGeorgia, 12:30p.m. Nov. 9Vanderbilt, TBA Nov.16atSouthCarolina,TBA

Nov. 23GeorgiaSouthern, TBA Nov. 30FloridaSt., TBA

Sep. 7CalPoly, 7p.m. Sep. 14atColorado, 11a.m. Sep. 20BoiseSt., 6 p.m. Sep. 28atHawa», TBA Oct. 5 atIdaho,TBA

Nov. 23NewMexico,4p.m. Nov.29atSanJoseSt.,12:30 p.m. GEORG IA Aug.31 atClemson,5p.m. Sep. 7SouthCarolina, 1:30p.m. Sep. 21NorthTexas,TBA Sep. 28LSU,TBA Oct. 5 atTennessee,TBA Oct.12 Missoun,TBA Oct. 19atVanderbilt,TBA Nov. 2Florida, 12:30p.m. Nov. 9AppalachianSt., TBA Nov.16atAuburn,TBA Nov. 23Kentucky, TBA Nov 30 atGeorgiaTech,TBA GEORGIA STATE Aug. 30Samford, 4p.m. Sep. 7Chatanooga,11a.m. Sep.14 atWestVirginia, 9 a.m. Sep.21JacksonvilleSt.,11a.m. Oct. 5 atAlabama,TBA Oct. 12Troy,11a.m. Oct. 19atTexasSt., 4 p.m. Oct. 26atLouisiana-Monroe,TBA Nov. 2W.Kentucky,11a.m.

Nov.16Louisiana-Lafayette,11a.m. Nov 23 atArkansasSt., TBA Nov. 30SouthAlabama,11a.m. GEORGIA TECH Aug. 31Elon, 9a.m. Sep.14 atDuke,12:30p.m. Sep. 21North Carolina, TBA Sep 26VirginiaTech,4:30 p.m. Oct.5at MiamiTBA , Oct.12at BYU,TBA Oct.19 Syracuse,TBA Oct. 26atVirginia, TBA Nov. 2Pittsburgh, TBA Nov14atClemson,4:30p.m. Nov. 23Alabama A&M, TBA Nov. 30Georgia, TBA HAWAII

Aug. 29Southern Cal, 8p.m. Sep. 7atOregonSt., 5p.m. Sep 21atNevada,TBA Sep. 28FresnoSt., TBA Oct. 5SanJoseSt., TBA

Oct.12 atUNLV , TBA Oct. 26ColoradoSt.,TBA Nov. 2at UtahSt.,1 p.m. Nov 9 atNavy,12:30 p.m. Nov. 16SanDiegoSt., 7:30p.m. Nov. 23atWyoming, TBA Nov. 30Army,TBA HOUSTN O Aug. 30SouthernU.,5:30 p.m. Sep 7atTemple,9a.m.

Sep. 21 atRice,noon

Sep. 28atUTSA,TBA Oct.12 MemphisTB ,A Oct.19 BYU,TBA Oct. 26atRutgers, TBA Oct. 31SouthFlorida, TBA Nov. 9atUCFT,BA Nov. 16atLouisville, TBA Nov. 23Cincinnati, TBA Nov. 29SMU,TBA IDAHO Aug. 31 at NorthTexas,4p.m. Sep. 7atWyoming TBA Sep. 14N.Illinois, TBA Sep. 21atWashington St.,TBA

Sep. 28Temple, TBA Oct. 5FresnoSt., TBA Oct.12 atArkansasSt., TBA Oct. 26atMississippi, TBA Nov. 2TexasSt., TBA Nov. 9OldDominion, TBA Nov. 23atFlorida St., TBA Nov. 30atNew Mexico St.,TBA

FLGRIDA STATE Sep. 2atPittsburgh, 5p.m. Sep. 14Nevada, 12:30p.m.

ILLINOIS Aug. 31 S.Illinois, 9 a.m. Sep. 70incinnati, 9a.m. Sep. 14Washington,3p.m.

Oct. 26 NC State TBA Nov. 2 Miami,TBA Nov. 9atWakeForest, TBA

Oct. 26MichlganSt., 12:30p.m. Nov. 2at PennSt., TBA Nov. 9at Indiana,TBA Nov. 16OhioSt.,TBA Nov.23atPurdue,TBA Nov 30Northwestem,TBA

Sep.21Bethune-Cookman,TBA Sep. 28 at Boston Coliege,TBA Oct. 5Maryland,TBA Oct.19at Clemson,TBA

Nov. 16Syracuse,TBA Nov. 23Idaho,TBA Nov.30atFlorida,TBA

Sep. 28Miami(Ohio), TBA Oct. 5 atNebraska,9 a.m. Oct.19 Wisconsin,5p.m.

INDIANA Aug. 29IndianaSt., 4p.m.

Sep. 7Navy, 3p.m. Sep. 14BowlingGreen,9a.m. Sep. 21Missouri, 5 p.m. Oct. 5PennSt., TBA Oct. 12at MichiganSt., 9a.m. Oct. 19at Michigan,12:30p.m. Nov. 2 Minnesota,12:30p.m. Nov. 9Rlinois,TBA Nov.16atWisconsin,TBA Nov. 23at OhioSt.,TBA Nov. 30Purdue,TBA IOWA Aug. 31N.I linois,12:30 p.m. Sep. 7MissouriSt., 9a.m. Sep. 14at lowaSt., 3p.m. Sep. 21W.Michigan, TBA

Sep. 28at Minnesota, 12:30p.m. Oct. 5MichiganSt., 9am. Oct.19 atOhioSt., 12:30p.m. Oct. 26Northwestern,TBA Nov. 2Wisconsin, TBA Nov. 9at Purdue,TBA Nov. 23Michigan, TBA Nov. 29at Nebraska, 9a.m. IOWA STATE Aug.31N. Iowa,5p.m.

Sep. 14lowa,3 p.m. Sep. 26 atTulsa, 4:30p.m. Oct.3 Texas,4:30p.m.

Oct. 12atTexasTech,TBA Oct.19at Baylor,TBA Oct. 26Okl ahomaSt.,TBA Nov. 2at KansasSt., TBA Nov. 9TCU,TBA Nov. 16atOklahoma,TBA Nov. 23Kansas, TBA Nov. 30at West Virginia, TBA KANSAS Sep. 7SouthDakota, 4p.m.

Sep. 14at Rice,4:30p.m. Sep. 21LouisianaTech, TBA Oct. 5TexasTech, TBA Oct. 12atTCU,TBA Oct. 19Oklahoma,TBA Oct. 26Baylor,TBA Nov. 2at Texas, TBA Nov. 9at OklahomaSt., TBA Nov. 16WestVirginia, TBA Nov. 23at lowaSt., TBA Nov. 30KansasSt., TBA KAHSAS STATE

Aug. 30N.DakotaSt., 5:30p.m. Sep. 7La.-Lafayette,3:30p.m. Sep.14UMass,4 pm. Sep. 21atTexas,TBA Oct. 5 atOklahomaSt., TBA Oct.12 Baylor,TBA Oct. 26WestVirginia, TBA Nov. 2lowaSt., TBA Nov. 9at TexasTech, TBA Nov. 16TCU,TBA Nov. 23Oklahoma,TBA Nov. 30at Kansas, TBA KENTSTATE Aug. 29Liberty,3p.m. Sep. 7BowlingGreen,9a.m. Sep.14atLSU,4p.m. Sep. 21at PennSt., TBA Sep. 28atW.Michigan, 4p.m. Oct. 5 N.Illinois,12:30 p.m.

Oct.12 atBallSt., noon Oct.19 atSouthAlabama,TBA Oct. 26Buffalo, TBA Nov. 2at Akron, 12:30p.m. Nov.13Miami(Ohio),5 p.m. Nov. 19at Ohio, 5p.m. KENTUC KY Aug.31W.Kentucky,4p.m.

Sep. 7Miami(Ohlo), 9a.m. Sep. 14Louisvile, 9 a.m. Sep. 28Florida, TBA Oct. 5 atSouthCarolina, TBA Oct.12AlabamaTBA

Oct. 24at Miss.St., 4.30p.m. Nov. 2AlabamaSt., TBA Nov. 9Missouri, TBA Nov.16at Vanderbilt, TBA

Nov. 23at Georgia, TBA Nov. 30Tennessee, TBA LSU Aug. 31at TCU,6 p.m. Sep. 7UAB,4p.m. Sep. 14Kent St. 4p.m. Sep. 21Auburn,TBA Sep. 28at Georgia, TBA Oct. 5 atMississippi St, TBA Oct.12 Florida,TBA Oct. 19at Mississippi, TBA Oct. 26Furman,TBA Nov. 9atAlabama,TBA Nov. 23Texas A8M,TBA Nov. 29Arkansas,11:30a.m.

LOUMIANA TECH Aug.31 atNCState,930a.m. Sep. 7Lamar, 4p.m. Sep. 12Tulane,4:30p.m. Sep. 21atKansas,TBA Sep. 28Army,12:30 p.m. Oct. 5atUTEP,4:30p.m. Oct.19 North Texas,1 p.m. Oct. 26atFIU,TBA Nov. 9Southem Miss.,4p.m. Nov.16 atRice,4p.m. Nov. 23Tulsa, 4p.m. Nov. 30atUTSA,TBA LOUMIANA-I AFAYETTE Aug. 31atArkansas,I p.m. Sep. 7atKansasSt., 3:30p.m. Sep.14NichoffsSt., TBA Sep 21atAkron 3pm Oct. 5TexasSt., TBA Oct.15 atW.Kentucky,5 p.m. Oct. 22atArkansasSt., 5p.m. Nov. 2NewMexico St., TBA Nov. 7Troy,4:30p.m. Nov.16atGeorgiaSt.,11a m. Nov.30Louisiana-Monroe,TBA Dec. 7atSouthAlabama,TBA LOUMIANA-MONROE Aug. 31atOkiahoma,4p.m. Sep. 7Grambling St., TBA Sep.14 atWakeForest, 9:30a.m. Sep. 21atBaylor, TBA Sep. 28Tulane,TBA Oct. 3W.Kentucky,5:30p.m. Oct. 12atTexasSt., 4p.m. Oct. 26Georgia St., TBA Oct. 31atTroy,4:30p.m. Nov. 9ArkansasSt., TBA Nov. 23 atSouthAlabama,TBA Nov 30 atLouisiana-Lafayette,TBA LOUMVILLE Sep. I Ohio12:30 , p.m. Sep. 7E.Kentucky,9a.m. Sep.14atKentucky,9a.m. Sep. 21FIU,TBA Oct. 5atTemple, TBA Oct. 10Rutgers,TBA Oct.18 UCF, TBA Oct. 26atSouthFlorida, TBA Nov BatUConn,TBA Nov.16Houston,TBA Nov. 23Memphis, TBA Dec 5 atCincinnati, 4:30p.m. MARSHA LL Aug. 31Miami(Ohio), 4p.m. Sep. 7Gardner-Webb,3:30 p.m. Sep. 14atOhio, 5p.m Sep. 21atVirglnia Tech, TBA Oct. 5UTSA,11a.m. Oct. 12 atFAIJ,2p.m. Oct. 24atM.Tennessee,4.30 p.m. Nov. 2Southem Miss.,9:30a.m. Nov. 9UAB,9a.m. Nov.14 atTusa,4:30 p.m. Nov. 23atFIU,TBA Nov 29EastCarolina, 9 a.m. MARYLA ND Aug. 31FIU,9:30 a.m. Sep. 7OldDominion,1 p.m. Sep.14at UConn,TBA Sep. 21West Virginia, TBA Oct. 5 atFlorida St.,TBA Oct.12 Virginia,TBA Oct.19 atWakeForest, TBA Oct. 26 Clemson,TBA Nov. 9Syracuse,TBA Nov. 16atVirginia Tech, TBA Nov 23BostonCollege,TBA Nov 30at NC State, TBA MEMPHM Sep. 7Duke,1:30p.m. Sep.14at MlddleTennessee,TBA Sep. 21ArkansasSt., TBA Oct. 5UCF,TBA Oct.12 atHouston,TBA Oct.19 SMU,TBA Oct. 30Cincinnati, 5 pm. Nov. 9UT-Martin, TBA Nov. 16atSouthFlorida, TBA Nov. 23atLouisvile, TBA Nov. 30Temple, TBA Dec.7at UConn,TBA MIAMI Aug. 30FAU,5p.m. Sep. 7Florida,9a.m. Sep. 21SavannahSt., TBA Sep. 28atSouthFlorida, TBA Oct. 5GeorgiaTech, TBA Oct. 17atNorth Carolina, TBA Oct. 26WakeForest, TBA Nov. 2 at Florida St.,TBA Nov. 9VirginiaTech, TBA Nov.16at Duke,TBA Nov. 23Virginia,TBA Nov. 29atPittsburgh,TBA

MIAMI(OH IO) Aug. 31 at Marshall,4 p.m. Sep. 7atKentucky, 9a.m. Sep. 21Cincinnati, TBA Sep 28atRlinois TBA Oct. 5Cent.Michigan,TBA Oct.12at UMass,noon Oct. 19Akron,TBA Oct. 26atOhio, 11a.m.

Nov. 5Bowling Green,5 p.m. Nov.13 atKentSt., 5p.m. Nov.19Buffalo, 5p.m. Nov. 29atBall St., TBA

MICHIGAN Aug. 31C.Mlchigan,12:30p.m. Sep. 7NotreDame,5p.m. Sep. 14Akron,9a.m. Sep.21 atUConn,TBA Oct. 5Minnesota,12:30p.m. Oct. 12atPennSt., 2 p.m. Oct 19lndlana 1230pm Nov. 2at MichiganSt., TBA Nov. 9Nebraska,TBA Nov.16atNorthwestern,TBA Nov.23atlowa,TBA Nov. 30OhioSt.,TBA MICHIGAN STATE Aug. 30 W.Michigan, 5p.m. Sep. 7SouthFlonda,9a.m. Sep.14YoungstownSt., 11a.m.

Sep. 21 atNotre Dame,12:30 p.m. Oct. 5 atlowa,9 am. Oct. 12Indiana,9a.m. Oct. 19Purdue,TBA Oct.26at Rlinois,1230pm. Nov. 2Michigan,TBA Nov.16atNebraska,TBA Nov. 23atNorthwestem,TBA Nov. 30Minnesota,TBA MIDDLE TENHESSEE Aug. 29 W.Caroiina, 4:30 p.m. Sep. 7at N.Carolina, 9:30a.m. Sep.14Memphis, TBA Sep. 21atFAU,TBA Sep.27at BYLI,TBA Oct. 5EastCarolina, TBA Oct. 12atNorth Texas, 4p.m. Oct. 24Marshall, 4:30p.m. Nov. 2at UAB,10a.m. Nov. 9FIU,2 p.m. Nov. 23atSouthemMiss., TBA Nov. 30UTEP,TBA MIHHESO TA Aug. 29UNLV,4p.m. Sep. 7atNewMexico St., 5 p.m. Sep.14W.Rlinois,9am. Sep. 21SanJoseSt., TBA Sep. 28lowa,12:30p.m. Oct. 5 at Michigan,12:30 p.m. Oct. 19atNorthwestern, TBA Oct. 26Nebraska,TBA Nov. 2 atIndiana,12:30p.m. Nov. 9PennSt., TBA Nov. 23Wisconsin, TBA Nov. 30atMichiganSt., TBA MISSISSIPPI Aug. 29 atVanderbilt, 6:15p.m. Sep. 7SEMissouri, 4 p.m. Sep. 14atTexas, 5 p.m. Sep. 28atAlabama,TBA Oct. 5 atAuburn,TBA Oct. 12TexasA8,M, TBA Oct. 19LSU,TBA Oct. 26Idaho,TBA Nov. 9Arkansas,TBA Nov. 16Troy,TBA Nov. 23Missouri, TBA Nov. 28atMiss.St.,4:30p.m. MISSISSIPPISTATE Aug. 31 at Okla.St., 1230p.m Sep. 7AlcornSt., 1:30p.m. Sep. 14atAuburn, 4p.m. Sep. 21Troy,TBA Oct. 5LSU,TBA Oct.12 BowlingGreen,TBA Oct. 24Kentucky,4:30 p.m. Nov. 2atSouth Carolina, TBA Nov. 9atTexasABM,TBA Nov. 16Alabama,TBA Nov. 23atArkansas,TBA Nov. 28Mississippi, 4:30p.m. MISSOUR I Aug. 31MurraySt.,TBA Sep. 7Toledo,12:30p.m. Sep. 21atIndiana, 5p.m. Sep. 28ArkansasSt., TBA Oct. 5 atVanderbilt, TBA Oct. 12atGeorgia, TBA Oct. 19Florida,TBA Oct. 26SouthCarolina, TBA Nov. 2Tennessee,TBA Nov. 9atKentucky, TBA

Nov. 23atMississippi, TBA Nov. 30TexasAB,M, TBA


Team-by-team schedules 2013 Football Bowl Subdivision NORTHER NILLINOIS Aug. 31atlowa,12:30p.m. Sep.14at Idaho,TBA Sep. 21E.Illinois, 4 p.m. Sep. 28at Purdue,9a m. Oct. 5 atKentSt., 12:30p.m. Oct. 12Akron,2 p.m. Oct.19 atCent.Michigan,noon Oct. 26 E.Michigan,12:30 p.m. Nov. 2atUMass,9a.m. Nov.13BallSt, 5p.m.

Nov. 20at Toledo, 5p.m. Nov. 26W.Michigan, 4p.m.

N.C.STATE Aug. 31LouisianaTech, 9:30 a.m. Sep. 7Richmond,3p.m. Sep.19Clemson,4:30p.m.

Sep.28Cent.Michigan,TBA Oct. 5 atWakeForest, TBA Oct. 12Syracuse,TBA Oct. 26at FloridaSt., TBA Nov. 2NorthCarolina, TBA Nov. 9 atDuke,TBA

Nov.16atBostonCollege,TBA Nov. 23East Carolina, TBA Nov 30Maryland,TBA

NAVY Sep. 7atIndiana, 3p.m. Sep.14Delaware,12:30p.m. Sep. 28at W.Kentucky, 4p.m. Oct. 5AirForce,8:30 a.m. Oct.12 atDuke,TBA Oct.19 atToledo,4p.m. Oct. 26Pittsburgh,10a.m. Nov. 2atNotreDame,12:30 p.m. Nov. 9Hawaii, 12:30p.m.

Nov.16SouthAlabama,12:30 p.m Nov 22at SanJoseSt., 6:30p.m. Dec.14atArmy,noon

NEBRAK SA Aug. 31Wyoming, 5p.m.

Sep. 7Southern Miss., 3 p.m. Sep.14IJCLA,9am. Sep. 21S.DakotaSt., TBA Oct. 5 Ilinois, 9a.m. Oct. 12at Purdue,TBA Oct. 26at Minnesota,TBA Nov. 2Northwestern,TBA Nov. 9atMichigan,TBA Nov.16MichiganSt.,TBA Nov.23atPennSt., TBA Nov. 29lowa,9a.m.

NEVADA Aug.31 atUCLA,7p.m. Sep.7UCDavis,TBA Sep.14 atFloridaSt., 12:30p m. Sep. 21Hawaii, TBA Sep. 28Air Force,4:30p.m. Oct 4at SanDiegoSt.,6p.m. Oct.19 atBoiseSt., 5p.m. Oct. 26UNLV ,TBA Nov. 2atFresnoSt., 4 pm. Nov. 9atColoradoSt.,TBA Nov. 16SanJoseSt., TBA Nov. 30BYU,noon NEWMEXICO Aug. 31UTSA,5 p.m. Sep. 7atUTEP,5p.m. Sep. 14at Pittsburgh,9:30a.m. Sep. 28IJNLV,5 p.m. Oct. 5 New MexicoSt.,3p.m. Oct.12 atWyoming, TBA Oct. 19UtahSt., 3p.m. Nov 2 atSanDiego St., TBA

Nov. 8Air Force,6p.m. Nov. 16ColoradoSt., noon Nov. 23 at FresnoSt., 4p.m.

Nov.30at BoiseSt.,TBA NEW MEXICO STATE Aug. 31atTexas, 5p.m. Sep. 7Minnesota,5p.m. Sep. 14UTEP,5p.m. Sep. 21at UCLA,TBA

Sep. 28SanDiegoSt., 5 p.m. Oct.5at New Mexico,3p.m. Oct.19 Rice,5p.m. Oct. 26AbileneChristran, 5p.m. Nov. 2atLouisiana-Lafayette,TBA Nov. 9BostonCollege,TBA Nov.23atFAU,TBA Nov. 30Idaho,TBA NORTH CAROLINA Aug. 29atSouthCaroina,3 p.m.

Sep. 7M.Tennessee,9:30 a.m. Sep.21atGeorgiaTech,TBA Sep. 28East Carolina, TBA Oct.5atVirginiaTech,TBA Oct.17 MiamiTBA , Oct. 26BostonColege, TBA Nov. 2 atNCState, TBA Nov. 9Virginia, TBA Nov.16at Pittsburgh, TBA Nov.230lD dominion,TBA Nov. 30Duke,TBA

NORTH TEXAS Aug. 31Idaho,4 p.m. Sep. 7atOhio,4 p.m. Sep. 14BallSt., I p.m. Sep. 21at Georgia, TBA Oct. 5 atTulane,12.30p.m.

Oct. 12MiddleTennessee, 4p.m. Oct. 19at LouisianaTech,1 p.m. Oct. 26at SouthernMiss., 4p.m. Oct. 31Rice,4:30pm. Nov. 9UTEP,12:30 p.m. Nov. 23UTSA,12.30 p.m. Nov.30atTulsa,TBA NORTH WESTERN Aug. 31atCalifomia, 7:30 p.m.

Sep. 7Syracuse,3 p.m. Sep.14 W.Michigan,6p.m. Sep. 21Maine,TBA Oct.50hioSt.,5p.m. Oct. 12at Wisconsin, 12:30p.m. Oct. 19MinnesotaTBA Oct. 26at lowa TBA Nov. 2atNebraska,TBA Nov.16Michigan,TBA Nov. 23 MichiganSt.,TBA Nov 30at lllinois,TBA NOTRE DAME Aug. 31Temple, 12:30p.m. Sep. 7atMichigan,5 p.m. Sep.14 atPurdue,5 p.m. Sep. 21MichiganSt.,12:30 p.m. Sep. 28Oklahoma,12:30 p m. Oct. 5atArizonaSt.,4:30p m. Oct. 19SouthernCal, 4:30p.m. Oct. 26atAir Force,2p.m. Nov. 2Navy,12:30 p.m. Nov. 9atPittsburgh,TBA Nov. 23BYU ,12:30 pm. Nov. 30 at Stanford, TBA OHIO Sep. I atLouisville,12:30p.m. Sep.7 NorthTexas,4 p.m. Sep.14Marshall, 5p.m. Sep.21Austin Peay,11a.m. Oct. 5 atAkron,11 a.m. Oct. 12Cent.Michigan,11a.m. Oct. 19at E.Michigan,10 a.m. Oct. 26Miami(Ohio),11a.m. Nov. 5atBuffalo, 5p.m. Nov 12atBowling Green,4:30p.m. Nov.19KentSt., 5p.m. Nov. 29UMass, TBA OHIOST. Aug.31Buffalo,9a.m. Sep. 7SanDiegoSt., 12:30p.m. Sep.14 atCalifornia, 4p.m. Sep. 21FlorrdaA&M, TBA Sep. 28Wisconsin, 5 p.m. Oct. 5 atNorthwestern,5p.m. Oct. 19lowa,12:30p.m. Oct. 26PennSt.,5p.m. Nov. 2atPurdue,TBA Nov.16at lllinors,TBA Nov. 23Indiana,TBA Nov. 30 at Michigan,TBA OKLAH OMA Aug. 31Louisiana-Monroe,4 p.m. Sep. 7WestVirginia, 4 p.m Sep.14Tulsa,9a.m. Sep. 28at NotreDame, 12:30 p.m. Oct. 5TCU,TBA Oct. 12Texas,TBA Oct. 19at Kansas, TBA Oct. 26TexasTech, TBA Nov. 7atBaylor,430 p.m. Nov. 16lowaSt., TBA Nov. 23at KansasSt., TBA Dec. 7atOklahomaSt., TBA OKLAH OMASTATE Aug. 31Mississippi St.,12:30p.m. Sep. 7atUTSA,9a.m. Sep. 14Lamar,4:30 p.m. Sep. 28at West Virginia, TBA Oct. 5KansasSt., TBA Oct. 19TCU,TBA Oct. 26 atlowaSt., TBA Nov. 2atTexasTech,TBA Nov. 9Kansas,TBA Nov.16atTexas,TBA Nov. 23Baylor, TBA Dec. 7Oklahoma,TBA OREGO N Aug. 31Nicholls St.,1 p.m. Sep. 7atVirginia, 12:30p.m. Sep.14Tennessee,12:30 p.m. Sep. 28California, TBA Oct. 5atColorado,TBA Oct. 12at Washington, TBA Oct. 19Washington St., TBA Oct. 26UCLA,TBA Nov. 7atStanford, 6 p.m. Nov.16 Utah, TBA Nov.23atArizona,TBA Nov. 29OregonSt., 4pm.

OREGO NSTATE Aug 31 E.Washington,3 p.m.

Sep. 7Hawaii, 5 p.m. Sep.14 atUtah,7 p.m. Sep.21atSanDiegoSt.,4:30p.m. Sep. 28Colorado,TBA Oct. 12at Washington St., TBA Oct. 19at Califomia, TBA Oct. 26Stanford, TBA Nov. I SouthernCal,6p.m. Nov. 16at ArizonaSt., TBA Nov. 23Washington, TBA Nov. 29at Dregon, 4p.m. PENNSTATE Aug. 31atSyracuse,12:30p.m. Sep. 7 E. Michigan, Noon Sep.14UCF,3p.m Sep. 21KentSt.,TBA Oct. 5 atIndiana,TBA Oct. 12Michigan,2p.m. Oct. 26at OhioSt.,5 p.m. Nov. 2lginois,TBA Nov. 9atMinnesota,TBA Nov.16Purdue,TBA Nov. 23Nebraska,TBA Nov. 30at Wisconsin, TBA PITTSBU RGH Sep. 2FloridaSt.,5p.m. Sep. 14NewMexico, 9:30a.m. Sep.21 atDuke,TBA Sep. 28Virginia, TBA Oct. 12at VirginiaTech, TBA Oct.190ld Dominion,TBA Oct. 26at Navy, 10a.m. Nov.2at GeorgiaTech, TBA Nov. 9NotreDame,TBA Nov.16NorthCarolina,TBA Nov. 23at Syracuse,TBA Nov. 29 Miami,TBA PURDUE Aug. 31atCincinnati, 9a.m.

Sep. 7IndianaSt., 9a.m. Sep.14NotreDame,5 p.m. Sep. 21at Wisconsin, TBA Sep. 28N.I linois, 9 a.m. Oct. 12Nebraska,TBA

Oct.19at MichiganSt.,TBA Nov. 2OhioSt., TBA Nov. 9lowa,TBA Nov.16 atPennSt., TBA Nov. 23llinors, TBA Nov. 30at Indiana, TBA RICE Aug.31 atTexasA8M,10a.m.

Sep. 14Kansas, 4:30p.m. Sep. 21Houston,noon Sep. 28FAU,4 p.m. Oct. 5 atTulsa,12:30p.m. Oct.12 atUTSA,1 p.m. Oct.19at New Mexico St.,5p.m. Oct. 26UTEP , TBA Oct. 31at NorthTexas,4:30p.m.

Nov.16LouisianaTech,4 p.m. Nov. 21at UAB,4:30 p.m. Nov. 30Tulane, noon

RUTGER S Aug. 29atFresnoSt., 7:30 p.m. Sep. 7NorfolkSt., 9a.m.

Sep.14E.Michigan,10a.m. Sep. 21Arkansas,TBA

Oct. 5 atSMU,TBA Oct. 10at Louisvile, TBA Oct. 26Houston,TBA Nov. 2Temple, Noon Nov.16Crncinnati,TBA Nov. 21at UCF,TBA Nov.30atUConn,TBA Dec. 7SouthFlorida, TBA SMU Aug 30TexasTech,5 p.m. Sep.7 Montana St.,5 p.m. Sep. 21at TexasA&M,TBA Sep. 28at TCU,TBA Oct. 5Rutgers,TBA Oct. 19at Memphis, TBA Oct. 26Temple,TBA Nov. 9atCincinnati, TBA Nov.16UConn,TBA Nov. 23at SouthFlorida, TBA Nov.29at Houston,TBA Dec. 7UCF ,TBA SANDIEGOSTATE Aug. 31E.Illinois, 5 p.m. Sep. 7at OhioSt., 12:30p.m. Sep. 21OregonSt., 4:30p.m.

Sep. 28atNewMexicoSt.,5p.m. Oct. 4Nevada,6 p.m. Oct. 10atAir Force,6 p.m. Oct. 26FresnoSt., TBA Nov. 2NewMexico, TBA Nov.9atSanJoseSt.,7:30p.m. Nov.16 atHawaii, 7:30p.m. Nov. 23BoiseSt., 7:30p.m. Nov. 30at UNLV,TBA

SANJOSESTATE Aug.29SacramentoSt.,7pm. Sep.7at Stanford,8p m. Sep. 21at Minnesota, TBA Sep. 27UtahSt., 6p.m. Oct. 5atHawaii,TBA Oct.12 atColoradoSt.,12:30 p.m. Oct. 26Wyoming, TBA Nov. 2at UNLV,TBA Nov. 9SanDiego St., 7:30p.m. Nov.16atNevada,TBA Nov. 22Navy, 6:30p.m.

Nov. 29FresnoSt.,12:30 p.m.

SOUTHAUIBAMA Aug. 29S.Utah,4:30p.m. Sep. 7at Tulane,12:30p.m. Sep. 14W.Kentucky, 4:30p.m.

Sep. 28at Tennessee,TBA Oct. 5 atTroy,10a.m.

Oct. 19KentSt.,TBA Oct. 26atTexasSt., 4p.m. Nov. 2ArkansasSt., TBA Nov.16atNavy,12:30p.m.

Nov.23Louisiana-Monroe,TBA Nov. 30at GeorgiaSt., 11a.m. Dec. 7Louisiana-Lafayette,TBA SOUTHCAROLINA Aug. 29NorthCarolina, 3p.m. Sep. 7at Georgia, I:30 p.m. Sep.14Vanderbilt, 4 p.m. Sep. 28at UCF ,TBA Oct. 5Kentucky,TBA Oct. 12atArkansas,TBA Oct. 19atTennessee,TBA Oct. 26atMissouri,TBA Nov. 2Mississippi St.,TBA Nov.16 Florida,TBA Nov. 23Coastal Carolina,TBA Nov 30Clemson,TBA SOUTHFLORIDA Aug. 31McNeeseSt., 4 p.m. Sep. 7at MichiganSt., 9a.m. Sep. 14FAU,4 p.m. Sep. 28 Miami,TBA Oct. 5Cincinnati, TBA Oct.12at UConn,TBA Oct. 26Louisville,TBA Oct. 31at Houston, TBA Nov.16Memphis, TBA Nov. 23SMU,TBA Nov.29atUCF,TBA Dec 7atRutgers,TBA SOUTHER NCAL Aug. 29atHawaii, 8 p.m.

Sep. 7Washington St., 7:30p.m. Sep.14BostonCollege, TBA Sep. 21UtahSt., TBA Sep. 28at ArizonaSt., TBA Oct.10 Arizona,7:30p.m. Oct.19 atNotreDame,4.30 p.m. Oct. 26Utah,TBA Nov.1 atOregonSt., 6p m. Nov. 9at California, TBA Nov. 16Stanford, TBA Nov. 23at Colorado,TBA Nov 30UCLA,TBA SOUTHER NMISS. Aug. 31TexasSt.,4p.m

Sep. 7at Nebraska, 3p.m. Sep. 14at Arkansas,9:21a.m. Sep.28at BoiseSt.,TBA

Oct. 5 FIU,TBA Oct.19 atEastCarolina, TBA Oct. 26NorthTexas, 4p.m. Nov. 2at Marshall, 9:30a.m. Nov.9 atLouisianaTech,4 p.m. Nov.16 FAU, TBA Nov. 23MiddleTennessee,TBA Nov. 30at UAB,TBA STANFO RO

Sep.7SanJoseSt. Bp.m. Sep. 14at Army,9a.m. Sep. 21ArizonaSt., TBA Sep. 28at Washington St., TBA Oct. 5Wa shington, TBA Oct.12 atUtah,TBA Oct. 19UCLA,TBA Oct. 26at OregonSt., TBA

Nov. 7Oregon,6 p.m. Nov.16atSouthernCal, TBA Nov. 23California,TBA Nov. 30NotreDame,TBA

SYRACU SE Aug. 31PennSt., 12:30p.m. Sep. 7at Northwestern, 3p.m.

Sep. 14Wagner, 1p.m. Sep.21Tulane,TBA Oct. 5 Clemson,TBA Oct.12atNCState,TBA Oct.19atGeorgiaTech,TBA Nov. 2WakeForest, TBA Nov.9at Maryland,TBA Nov.16 atFloridaSt., TBA

Nov. 23Pittsburgh,TBA Nov.30BostonColege,TBA

TCU Aug 31LSU,6p.m. Sep. 7SELouisiana, 9a.m. Sep.12 atTexasTech, 430p.m. Sep. 28SMU,TBA Oct. 5 atOklahoma,TBA Oct.12 Kansas,TBA Oct 19 atOklahomaSt., TBA Oct. 26Texas,TBA Nov. 2WestVirginia, TBA Nov. 9 atlowaSt., TBA Nov. 16at KansasSt., TBA Nov. 30Baylor, TBA TEMPLE Aug. 31atNotre Dame,12:30 p.m. Sep. 7Houston, Noon Sep. 14Fordham,TBA Sep. 28at Idaho,TBA Oct. 5Louisville, TBA Oct 11 atCincinnati, TBA Oct. 19Army,TBA Oct. 26atSMU,TBA Nov. 2at Rutgers, 9 a.m. Nov. 16UCF ,TBA Nov. 23UConn,TBA Nov30atMemphis,TBA TENNES SEE Aug.31AustinPeay,3p.m. Sep. 7 WKentucky, 9:21a.m. Sep. 14at Oregon, 12.30p.m. Sep. 21at Florida, TBA Sep. 28SouthAlabama,TBA Oct. 5Georgia,TBA Oct. 19SouthCarolina, TBA Oct. 26atAlabama,TBA Nov. 2atMissouri,TBA Nov. 9Auburn,TBA Nov. 23Vanderbilt, TBA Nov. 30at Kentucky, TBA TEXAS Aug. 31NewMexico St., 5p.m. Sep. 7at BYU,4 p.m. Sep. 14Mississippi, 5p.m. Sep. 21KansasSt., TBA Oct. 3 atlowaSt., 4:30p.m. Oct. 12at Oklahoma,TBA Oct. 26atTCU,TBA Nov. 2Kansas, TBA Nov. 9atWestVirginia, TBA Nov. 16 OklahomaSt.,TBA Nov. 28TexasTech, 4:30p.m. Dec. 7atBaylor,TBA TEXAS A&M Aug.31 Rice,10a.m. Sep. 7SamHouston St., 4p.m. Sep. 14Alabama,12:30 p.m. Sep. 21SMU,TBA Sep. 28at Arkansas,TBA Oct.12at Mississippi,TBA Oct.19Auburn,TBA Oct. 26Vanderbilt, TBA Nov. 2UTEP , TBA Nov. 9Mississrppi St.,TBA Nov. 23at LSU,TBA Nov. 30atMissouri, TBA TEXAS STATE Aug.31 atSouthernMiss.,4 p.m. Sep. 7PrairieView,4 p.m Sep. 21atTexasTech, 4p.m. Sep. 28Wyoming, 4p.m. Oct. 5 atLouisiana-Lafayette,TBA Oct.12 Louisiana-Monroe,4p.m. Oct.19GeorgiaSt., 4p.m. Oct26SouthAlabama,4 p.m. Nov. 2at Idaho,TBA Nov. 16at ArkansasSt., TBA Nov. 23W.Kentucky, TBA Nov. 29at Troy,TBA TEXAS TECH Aug. 30atSMU,5p.m. Sep. 7StephenF.Austin, 4p.m. Sep. 12TCU,4:30p.m. Sep.21TexasSt.,4p.m. Oct. 5 atKansas,TBA Oct.12 lowaSt., TBA Oct 19 atWestVirginia, TBA Oct. 26atOklahoma,TBA Nov. 2 OklahomaSt.,TBA Nov. 9KansasSt., TBA Nov.16atBaylor,TBA Nov. 28atTexas, 4:30p.m. TOLEO O Aug.31 atFlorida,9:21a.m. Sep. 7at Missouri, 12:30p.m. Sep. 14E.Washington, 4p.m. Sep. 21at Cent. Michigan,9 a.m. Sep. 28 at BallSt.,noon Oct 5 WMichigan,noon Oct.I9 Navy,4p.m. Oct. 26at BowlingGreen,TBA Nov. 2 E.Michigan,4p.m. Nov. 12 Buff alo,4:30p.m. Nov. 20N.Illinois, 5 p.m. Nov. 29at Akron,TBA

TROY Aug. 31UAB,4 pm.

Sep.7 Savan nahSt.,4 p.m. Sep. 12at ArkansasSt.,4:30 p.m. Sep. 21at Mississippi St.,TBA Sep. 28atDuke,TBA Oct. 5SouthAlabama,10a.m. Dct.12at GeorgiaSt.,11a.m Dct.26atW Kentucky,I p.m. Oct. 31La.-Monroe,4:30p.m. Nov. 7at La.-Lafayette,4:30 p.m. Nov. 16at Mississippi, TBA Nov. 29Texas St., TBA

TULANE Aug. 29JacksonSt., 5p.m. Sep. 7SouthAlabama,12:30 p.m. Sep. 12at La.Tech, 430p.m.

Sep. 21at Syracuse,TBA Sep. 28at Louisiana-Monroe,TBA Dct. 5NorthTexas,12:30 pm. Dct.12 EastCarolrna,1230 p.m. Oct. 26Tulsa, 12:30p.m.

UNLV Aug.29atMinnesota,4p.m.

Sep. 7Arizona,7:30p.m. Sep.14Cent.Michigan,TBA Sep. 21W.Illinois, TBA Sep. 28at NewMexico,5 p.m.

Oct.12 Hawaii,TBA Oct.19 atFresnoSt, 7 p.m. Oct.26at Nevada,TBA Nov. 2SanJoseSt., TBA Nov. 9UtahSt., TBA Nov. 21atAir Force,6:30 p.m. Nov. 30SanDiegoSt., TBA UTEP

Sep. 7NewMexico,5 p.m. Sep.14atNewMexico St.,5p.m. Sep. 21UTSA,5p.m. Sep. 28 at ColoradoSt.,12.30 p.m. Oct. 5LouisianaTech,4:30p.m.

Nov. 2 atFAU,TBA Nov. 9atUTSA,TBA Nov. 23UTEP,12:30 p.m. Nov. 30at Rice,noon TULSA Aug. 29atBowlingGreen,4p.m. Sep. 7ColoradoSt., 4p.m.

Oct.12 Tulsa,TBA Oct.26at Rice,TBA Nov. 2at TexasA&M, TBA Nov. 9at NorthTexas,12:30 p.m. Nov. 16FIU,TBA Nov. 23atTulane,12:30 p.m. Nov 30 atMiddleTennessee TBA UTAH Aug. 29UtahSt., 5p.m. Sep. 7Weber St.,11a.m.

Nov. 2UTSA,TBA Nov. 9atEastCarolina, TBA Nov. 14Marshall, 4:30p.m. Nov. 23atLouisianaTech,4p.m. Nov. 30NorthTexas, TBA ALAGA MA-BIRMINGHAM Aug. 31atTroy,4p.m.

Oct. 3UCLA,7p.m Oct. 12Stanford, TBA Oct. 19atArizona, TBA Oct. 26at Southern Cal, TBA Nov. 9ArizonaSt., TBA Nov.16atDregon,TBA Nov. 23atWashington St., TBA Nov. 30Colorado,TBA UTAHSTATE Aug.29atUtah,5p.m.

Sep. 14at Oklahoma,9 a.m. Sep. 26lowaSt. 4:30p.m. Dct. 5Rice,12:30pm. Dct.12at UTEP , TBA Oct. 26atTulane, 12:30p.m.

Sep. 7atLSU,4p.m. Sep. 21NorthwesternSt.,TBA Sep. 28at Vanderbilt, TBA Dct. 5FAU,TBA Oct.12at FIU,TBA Oct. 26atUTSA,2p.m.

Nov. 2MiddleTennessee,10 a.m. Nov. 9at Marshall,9 a.m. Nov. 16at East Carolina, TBA Nov.21Rice,4:30p.m. Nov. 30SouthernMiss., TBA CENTRAL FLORIDA

Aug. 29Akron4 p.m. Sep. 6atFIU,5p.m. Sep. 14at PennSt., 3pm. Sep. 28SouthCaro ina,TBA Oct. 5 atMemphis, TBA Oct.18at Louisville,TBA Oct.26 UConn,TBA Nov. 9Houston,TBA Nov. 16atTemple, TBA Nov. 21Rutgers, TBA Nov. 29South Florida, TBA Dec. 7 atSMU,TBA UCUI

Aug. 31Nevada,7p.m. Sep. 14at Nebraska,9a.m. Sep. 21NewMexico St., TBA Oct. 3 atUtah,7p.m. Oct.12 California,TBA Oct.19at Stanford,TBA

Oct. 26at Oregon,TBA Nov. 2Colorado,TBA Nov 9atArizonaTBA Nov. 15Washington,6 p.m. Nov. 23ArizonaSt., TBA Nov. 30atSouthernCal, TBA UCONN Aug. 29Towson,4:30 p.m. Sep. 14Maryland,TBA Sep. 21Michigan,TBA

Sep. 28at Buffalo, 1230 pm Oct.12 SouthFlorida, TBA Oct.19at Cincinnati,TBA Dct. 26 atUCF ,TBA Nov. 8Louisvi le, TBA Nov. 16at SMU,TBA Nov. 23atTemple, TBA Nov. 30Rutgers, TBA Dec. 7Memphis, TBA UMASS Aug. 31atWisconsin, 9a.m. Sep. 7Maine,11a.m. Sep. 14at KansasSt., 4 p.m.

Sep. 21 Vanderbilt, 9 a.m. Oct. 5 atBowling Green,12:30 p.m. Dct.12 Miami(Ohio), noon Dct. 19at Buffalo,12:30p.m. Oct. 26W.Michigan,noon Nov. 2N.Illinois, 9 a.m. Nov. 16Akron,10a.m. Nov. 23at Cent. Michigan,10a m. Nov 29 atOhio,TBA

Sep. 14OregonSt., 7p.m. Sep. 21at BYU,TBA

Sep. 7at Air Force,12:30p.m. Sep. 14Weber St., 5 p.m. Sep. 21at Southern Cal, TBA Sep. 27at SanJoseSt., 6p.m.

Oct. 4BYU,5p.m. Oct. 12BoiseSt., 4:30p.m. Oct.19 atNewMexico, 3 p.m. Nov. 2Hawaii,1 p.m. Nov. 9 atUNLV,TBA Nov. 23ColoradoSt., 12:30p.m. Nov. 30Wyoming, 11a.m. UTSA

Aug. 31atNewMexico,5p.m. Sep. 7OklahomaSt., 9a.m. Sep. 14atArizona, TBA Sep.21 atUTEP ,5p.m. Sep. 28Houston,TBA Oct. 5 atMarshall,11a.m. Oct.12 Rice,1p.m. Oct. 26UAB,2p.m.

Nov. 2 atTulsa,TBA Nov. 9Tulane, TBA Nov. 23at NorthTexas, 12:30p.m. Nov. 30LouisianaTech, TBA VANDER BILT

Aug. 29Mississippi, 6:15p.m. Sep. 7Austin Peay, 430p.m Sep. 14at SouthCarolina, 4p.m. Sep. 21at UMass, 9a.m. Sep. 28UAB,TBA Oct. 5Missouri, TBA

Oct.19Georgia,TBA Oct.26at TexasABM,TBA Nov. 9atFlorida,TBA Nov. 16Kentucky, TBA Nov. 23atTennessee,TBA Nov. 30WakeForest, TBA VIRGINIA Aug.31 BYU,12:30p.m.

Sep. 7Oregon, 12:30p.m.

Sep.21 VMI,TBA Sep.28 atPittsburgh,TBA Oct. 5BallSt., TBA Oct.12 atMaryland,TBA Oct.19 Duke,TBA Oct. 26Georgra Tech, TBA Nov. 2Clemson, TBA Nov. 9atNorthCarolina,TBA Nov. 23at Miami,TBA Nov. 30Virginia Tech, TBA VIRGINIA TECH Aug.31 atAlabama,2:30p.m. Sep. 7W.Carolina, 10:30a.m. Sep. 14at East Carolina, 9 a.m. Sep. 21Marshall,TBA

Sep. 26at GeorgiaTech, 4:30p.m. Oct. 5NorthCarolina,TBA Oct. 12Pittsburgh, TBA Oct. 26Duke,TBA Nov. 2at BostonCollege,TBA Nov. 9atMiami,TBA Nov. 16Maryland,TBA Nov. 30atVirginia, TBA

WESTERN KENTUCKY Aug.31 atKentucky,4p.m.

Sep. 7at Tennessee,9:21a.m. Sep.14atS.Alabama,430 p.m. Sep. 21MorganSt., 4 p.m. Sep. 28Navy, 4p.m. Oct. 3atLa.-Monroe,5:30 p.m. Oct.15 La.-Lafayette,5p.m. Oct. 26Troy,I p.m. Nov. 2at GeorgiaSt., 11a.m. Nov. 9at Army,9a.m. Nov.23atTexasSt., TBA Nov.30Arkansas St.,1p.m. WESTERN MICHIGAN Aug. 30atMrchiganSt., 5p.m. Sep. 7NichollsSt., 4p.m. Sep.14 atNorthwestern,6 p.m. Sep. 21at lowa,TBA Sep. 28KentSt., 4 p.m. Oct. 5 atToledo,noon Oct. 12Buffalo, 11a.m. Oct. 19Ball St., 11a.m. Oct. 26at UMass, noon Nov. 9at E.Michigan,10 a.m. Nov.16Cent. Michigan,9a.m. Nov 26at N.Illinois,4 p.m. WAKEFOREST Aug. 29Presbyterian,3:30p.m. Sep. 6at BostonCollege,5 p.m.

Sep. 14La.-Monroe,9.30a.m. Sep. 21atArmy, 9a.m. Sep 28 atClemson,TBA Oct.5NCState,TBA Oct. 19Maryland, TBA Oct.26at MiamiTBA ,

Nov. 2at Syracuse,TBA Nov. 9FloridaSt., TBA

Nov 23Duke,TBA Nov. 30afVanderbrlt, TBA WASHINGTON Aug. 31BoiseSt.,7p.m.

Sep.14at glinois 3p m Sep. 21IdahoSt., TBA Sep 28Arizona,TBA Oct. 5 atStanford,TBA Oct. 12Oregon,TBA Oct.19 atArizonaSt., TBA Oct. 26California, TBA Nov. 9Colorado,TBA Nov 15 atUCLA,6 p.m. Nov. 23at OregonSt., TBA Nov. 29Wash. St., 12:30p.m. WASHINGTON STATE Aug. 31atAuburn, 4p.m.

Sep. 7at Southern Cal, 7:30p.m. Sep 14S.Utah,TBA Sep.21ldaho,TBA Sep. 28Stanford,TBA Oct 5at California TBA Oct.120regonSt.,TBA

Oct.19at Dregon,TBA Oct. 31ArizonaSt., 7:30p.m, Nov 16atArizona,TBA

Nov. 23Utah,TBA Nov. 29atWashington,12:30 p.m. WEST VIRGINIA Aug. 31Wiliam8 Mary,9a.m. Sep 7 atOklahoma,4 p.m

Sep. 14Georgia St.,9 a.m. Sep. 21at Maryland, TBA Sep. 28OklahomaSt.,TBA Oct.5atBaylor,TBA Oct.19TexasTech, TBA Oct. 26at KansasSt., TBA Nov. 2at TCU,TBA Nov. 9Texas,TBA Nov. 16at Kansas, TBA Nov. 30lowaSt., TBA WISCON SIN Aug. 31UMass,9a.m.

Sep. 7TennesseeTech,9 a.m. Sep. 14atArizonaSt., 7:30p.m. Sep. 21Purdue,TBA Sep. 28at OhioSt., 5 p.m. Oct. 12Northwestern,12:30p.m. Oct.19atlllinois,5 p.m. Nov. 2at lowa,TBA Nov. 9BYU,TBA Nov. 16Indiana,TBA Nov. 23at Minnesota,TBA Nov. 30PennSt., TBA WYOMING Aug.31 atNebraska,5p.m. Sep. 7Idaho,TBA Sep.14 N.Colorado,TBA

Sep. 21atAir Force,TBA Sep. 28atTexasSt., 4p.m.

Oct.12 New Mexico, TBA Oct.19 ColoradoSt., TBA Oct. 26atSanJoseSt., TBA Nov. 9FresnoSt., TBA Nov.16 atBoiseSt., TBA Nov. 23Hawai, TBA Nov 30atUtahSt.,11a.m.

August 29, 2013 • College football and NFL preview • 11


NFLI SEASON OVERVIEW

ma in newsa ea o season By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

The NFL never really shuts down. It kept rolling long after the lights came back on after a 37-minute delay at the Superdome in New Orleans and the Baltimore Ravens squeezed out a Super Bowl title. It's rolling still, right into a new season that will kick off in less than two weeks and end with (shiver!) an outdoor Super Bowl in New Jersey. In between, there were plenty of headlines. Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez was arrested on murder charges; Denver Broncos star linebacker Von Miller has been suspendedforthe firstsix games

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for violating the league's drug policy; and HGH testing is getting closer but still isn't underway two years after the league and players agreed on the need for it. A rash ofpreseason injuries has prompted some players to question the NFL's player safety initiatives. Already gone for the season are tight ends Dennis Pitta of Baltimore (hip dislocation and fracture) and Dustin Keller of Miami (torn ligaments and dislocation of right knee), with more than a dozen others also sidelined. "It's just weird how things have changed from the past," noted Jets tight end Konrad Reuland. "Before, diving at the knees was a dirty play. Now hitting up high is a dirty play. It's almost done a complete 180." That might be understandable considering the emphasis Commissioner Roger Goodell is placing on player safety. The league has been named in concussion lawsuits brought by more than 4,000 former players who charge that the NFL didn't protect them or warn them against the sport's inherent dangers. Even before the regular season kicks off, the two sides are due in Senior U.S. District Judge Anita Brody's court in Philadelphia to report any progress made during two months of mediation. Some believe the players' claims could be worth $1 billion or more if they move forward in court.

22 Beers on Tap Growler Refills H~ayy Hom

The Associated Press file

Two storylines to watch this season: Washington Redskins quarterback Robert Griffin iil, left, returns from knee surgery, while Minnesota Vikings running back Adrian Peterson seeks a second straight 2,000-yard rushing season. Key rules changes for this season with player safety in mind will bar ball carriers from using the crown of the helmet to make contactwith defenders, and require player to wear knee and thigh pads. The uniform police will remove players from games if they don't have the full complement of equipment. Fans, meanwhile, will deal with increased limits on what they can take into stadiums; nothing that won't fit into a gallon-size clear plastic bag will be allowed. "This is the right thing to do from a public safety standing," NFL security director Jeffrey Miller said, adding that the NFL constantly evaluates its stadium entry process. "In light of recent events, the tragedy of the terrorist attack in Boston, we wanted to ensure anywhere we have large groups of fans that we know we have limited that type of situation with fans only using the approved kind of bags to create a safe environment and a buffer zone, if you will."

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S A T . B r S U N . 9 A M B R EA K F A S T

12 • College football and NFL preview • August 29, 2013

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Fans may grouse about it but not enough to stay away — from the stadium, the TV or

any device spewing game information. They can't wait to see if Robert Griffin III is fully recovered from his torn-up knee and can be even more dynamic as the Washington Redskins' quarterback. Or whether Tim Tebow has a future in the NFL in New England. And how the Ravens will handle losing team leaders Ray Lewis and Ed Reed, while Joe Flacco tries to justify the huge contract he received as a Super Bowl-winning quarterback. The television networks are already salivating about what they hope will be a ratings bonanza, starting when the champion Ravens visit Peyton Manning and the Broncos to open the season on Thursday night, Sept. 5. "The NFL always provides an element of surprise, and that is a part of the intrigue that makes it so popular," Steelers general manager Kevin Colbert said. "It's hard to predict who can be the champions at this point, because it's a great unknown that changes as the year goes on. It's not always the top team over the season that wins, but the one able to perform the best when it means the most. And that element is always exciting about an NFL season." Lots of points and big plays tend to excite fans the most, and the copycat NFL could featureeven more up-tempo offenses now

that Chip Kelly has brought his go-go-go quack attack from Oregon to Philadelphia. If it works for one team — as it has for the high-powered, fast-draw offenses in New England, New Orleans, San Francisco and Green Bay, for example — then just about everyone tries it. Kelly downplays the speed of his of-

fense, but throughout the league, look for no-huddles, quick snaps out of a variety of formations, and lots of passing. "There are certain plays we can call where we don't need the defense to be set," Kelly said, "and there are other plays where we need to get the right look to get in the right play. But a lot of that, from a speed standpoint, we never say we want plays snapped in X amount of seconds or anything like that." Those fast-paced offenses from Foxborough to Philly, Louisiana to Lambeau Field won't have to deal with likely Hall of Famers Lewis and Brian Urlacher in the middle of the field. They retired, along with NFL champions Matt Birk, Jeff Saturday and Donald Driver. Replacingveterans everywhere are lots of rookies — a good crop but nowhere near the quarterbacking caliber of last year's trio of RG3, Andrew Luck and Russell Wilson. "We now get more coaches in pro football, and offensive and defensive coordinators, who know they got to play these young guys," former Jets and Chiefs coach Herm Edwards said. "I have always been

big about playing young guys; if he knows what to do, we have got to play him. And that's what you will see." The coaching carousel spun frantically, with one-quarter of those jobs changing. Aside from Kelly bringing his offensive wizardry from Oregon to the Eagles, Andy Reid, fired following 14 seasons in Philadelphia, immediately landed as coach of the Chiefs. Kansas City is a strong candidate for most improved team under Reid's guidance and with quarterback Alex Smith acquired from San Francisco. The 49ers, who came alive after the Superdome blackout and nearly stole the title from Baltimore, are among the favorites to reach the Meadowlands next February for the first outdoor Super Bowl at a coldweather site. The Giants and Jets, co-owners of MetLife Stadium, talk bravely about becoming the first team to host and play in the Big Game, but that's a long shot. Denver, which added prolific Wes Welker to its receiving corps for Peyton Manning — a blow to major rival New England — also is among the hot choices to reach what could be a frigid Super Bowl. Then there's Adrian Peterson's pursuit of a second straight 2,000-yard rushing season for Minnesota. No one has ever come close,but no one has ever come off a wrecked knee to do what Peterson achieved in 2012, winning MVP honors. If Peterson doesn't grab the spotlight, maybe it will be Tom Brady with his arm, Calvin Johnson with his hands, J.J. Watt with his swats, or Darrelle Revis with his picks. Regardless, rest assured much of the nation will be watching — and checking their fantasy stats, too.


NFLI WHAT To WATCH FOR

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The zone read, and more trends in 20'13 By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

In a league where everyone is looking for the new thing that gives them an edge — and are all too eager to, uh, borrow it from someone else when it works — NFL trends speed by as quickly as Adrian Peterson on one of his long touchdown bursts. Here are five trends to pay attention to in 2013. Look carefully, because they could be gone by, say, 2014.

Zone read offense The latest in football jargon, and the newest of attacks to reach the pros, the zone readhas become theoffense ofthe day. It doesn't fit everyone — certainly not the Mannings or Bradys or Roethlisbergers — but for teams with a mobile quarterback, solid running game and versatile receivers, it can work. The zoneread gives the quarterback the option of keeping the ball or handing it off based onhow the defense reacts.A college staple, it rarely had a place in the NFL until recently. From Cam Newton to Robert Griffin III, the last two Offensive Rookie of the Year winners, to Russell Wilson to Colin Kaepernick to Ryan Tannehill and even to Andrew Luck, there are plenty of QBs who suit the scheme. Throw in Michael Vick and Jake Locker, and rookies E.J. Manuel and Geno Smith if they become starters, and there should be lots of quarterbacks reading zones this season.

No huddles Hardly a new development, but certainlymore widespread than ever.Where once Peyton Manning andTom Brady were in the minority as they guided their offenses without huddling up, now nearly everyteam incorporatessome elements of it. Most interesting will be how it works with non-star quarterbacks such as Andy Dalton, or with inconsistent ones whose decision making has been questioned — did someone say Jay Cutler'? Or how it looks in Philadelphia, where

a record 7,042 yards. He brought a 3-4 alignment with him to replace the 4-3. But in Big D, where Monte Kiffin, the master of the Tampa 2 defense, has taken over for Ryan, the 4-3 is in style. Cleveland,under former Arizona coordinator Ray Horton, has adopted the 4-3. Quite a few teams, particularly the Patriots, Dolphins and Jaguars, will use both schemes at various times. So how will Cowboys end DeMarcus Ware and Saints linebacker Will Smith adjust to their new roles? "Overall, I would look at the position as just an extension from defensive end," said Smith, whose responsibilities at times now will include pass coverage. "Most of the time, I'm doing the same thing I've always done."

Knee and thigh pads have become required equipment and the speed guys aren't thrilled about it. "It's not going to stop no injuries," Titans safety Bernard Pollard said of the

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August 29, 2013 • College football and NFL preview • 13


NFLI WHAT TO WATCH FOR

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By Randy Covitz The Kansas City Star

Here's a look at some storylines to keep an eye on this season, including the race for most valuable player, a look at some key veterans, and coaches to watch:

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MVP candidates QB Tom Brady, Patriots:Brady's a twotime MVP, and there may be no team more dependenton any one player than the Patriots. Brady, 36, threw for more than 4,000 yards and directed the NFL's top-ranked offense to 12 wins in 2012, but this year, he'll have to perform with a new set of receivers since five targets who combined for 338 of his 401 completions a year ago are goneWes Welker (118 receptions) left for Denver; WR Brandon Lloyd (74) was not re-signed; TE Rob Gronkowski (55) has undergone several surgeries; TE Aaron Hernandez (51) went to jail on a murder charge; and RB Danny Woodhead (40) went to San Diego. If anyone can overcome this turnover in talent, though, it's Brady. QB Aaron Rodgers, Packers:Rodgers, the 2011 league MVP, was the most efficient passer in the NFL last season — 108.0 rating, 4,295 yards, 39 touchdowns, eight interceptions — and imagine how much better those numbers would have been had he not been sacked a league-high 56 times last year. The Packers averaged just 106.4 rushing yards per game and didn't have a back reach 500 yards last season, which put the burden of moving the ball almost totally on the shoulders of Rodgers, 29, who signed a five-year, $110 million contract extension in ApriL RB Adrian Peterson, Vikings:Peterson last year became the first non-quarterback to win MVP honors since LaDainian Tomlinson in 2006 after rushing for a league-leading 2,097 yards — 8 shy of Eric Dickerson's NFL single-season record — less than a year after undergoing major knee surgery. Peterson, 28, vows to obliterate Dickerson's mark with 2,500 yards this season, and that may be the best way for the Vikings, who went 10-6 and earned a playoff berth, to return to the postseason considering the spotty play of quarterback Christian Ponder. OLB J.J. Watt, Texans:Only two defensive players have earned MVP honors since the award was established in 1957 — tackle Alan Page in 1971 and linebacker Lawrence Taylor in 1986 — but Watt is a gamechanging presence like no player since Taylor. Watt, 24, a force against the run and pass, hopes to be the first player voted defensive player of the year in consecutive seasons, and to become the NFL's first 20-20-20defensive player.He came close a year ago with a league-leading 20'rl sacks, 23'/~ tackles for loss and 16 batted passes. QB Colin Kaepernick, 49ers: OK,we saw what Kaepernick could do in half a sea-

Rick Osentoski /The Associated Press

New England Patriots quarterback Tom Bradylost a lot of weapons on offense but still figures to be one of the NFL's top signal callers. son when he came off the bench for Alex Smith and dazzled the league with a cannon arm and spectacular running ability. But that came against defenses that didn't have much time to prepare for him and the 49ers' changes to the read-option and pistol formation installed so late in the season. San Francisco took a huge leap in faith in Kaepernick by jettisoning Smith, who was 19-5-1in his lasttw o years as a starter. Kaepernick,25,has started seven regularseason games in two seasons, but if he continues to play like he did against Green Bay and Atlanta in the postseason, he can lead the 49ers back to the Super Bowl.

placement for former NFL defensive player of the year Ed Reed, doesn't have Reed's 61 interceptions, the most by any NFL active player. But at 30, he is younger and faster and the Ravens are hoping Huff's versatility will be worth the three-year, $8 million contract they gave him after the Raiderscut him forsalary-cap purposes. A once-heralded first-round pick, Huff has not emerged as a dominant player but he has lined up at free safety, strong safety (the position vacated by Bernard Pollard) and even cornerback as he transitions to the Ravens' scheme. QB Alex Smith, Chiefs:Smith's pride was hurt by San Francisco, which dumped him Veterans who will make a difference in favor of Colin Kaepernick late last year OT Jake Long, Rams:Long, the first despite the fact that Smith led the 49ers overall pick in the 2008 draft, made four within a fumbled punt of the Super Bowl consecutive Pro Bowls and started all 48 in 2011 and a 6-2-1 start last year before games in his first three seasons at Miami missing one game because of a concusbefore running into some injury issues. sion. Smith is the most accomplished quarHe missed the last four games of the 2012 terback the Chiefs have begun a season season because of a triceps injury, and the with since Joe Montana in 1993, and he Dolphins declined to sign him to a new should master Andy Reid's high-percentdeal. Long signed a four-year, $34 million age, low-risk West Coast offense. package with the Rams. If he's healthy RB Chris Ivory, Jets:Shonn Greene's — and Long says he's felt as good as he has signing with Tennessee left the Jets within years — the Rams found some needed out a featured running back, so they acquired Ivory from New Orleans, where he protection for quarterback Sam Bradford, who was sacked 35 times last season. was behind Mark Ingram, Pierre Thomas OLB Connor Barwin, Eagles:The Eagles, and Darren Sproles in the Saints' stable of under new coach Chip Kelly, are going to running backs despite averaging 5.1 yards a 3-4 defense, and to make it work, rush in 256 carries in three seasons. The Jets linebackers are essential. Barwin was a paid a hefty price for Ivory, first sending rising star in Houston, where he had 11'/2 a fourth-round pick to the Saints and then sacks in 2011. He had just three sacks a signing Ivory to a three-year, $6 million year ago, but that was still enough to earn contract extension with the belief Ivory him a six-year, $36 million deal with Phila- will be effective as a full-time starter. delphia, which had just 30 sacks total in Coaches to watch 2012. S Michael Huff, Ravens:Huff, as the reMarc Trestman, Bears:Trestman, 57, has

14 • College football and NFL preview • August 29, 2013

waited a long time and paid his dues for a chance to be a head coach in the NFL. He's making the move from the Canadian Football League, where he led Montreal to Grey Cup championships in 2009-10. It's not often an NFL team turns to the CFL for ahead coach, though Bud Grant and Marv Levy proved to be successful in both leagues. Trestman has 17 years of experience as an NFL offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach, and harnessing the skills of Jay Cutler will be his personal project. Sean Payton,Saints:Payton,49,received a hero's welcome when he returned to the New Orleans sideline for the preseason opener against the Chiefs after serving a one-year suspension for his role in the bounty scandal. Payton's absence was acutely felt last year when the Saints stumbled to a 0-4 start and finished 7-9. Payton, who led the Saints to a Super Bowl championship in 2009, signed a fiveyear contract extension in January, making him one of the highest-paid coaches in the league at $8 million a year. Owner Tom Benson is going to want to see a return on that investment. Andy Reid, Chiefs:A lot has been made of Reid's rebirth as the Chiefs' new coach, and his move to Kansas City seems to have invigorated him. Reid, 55, was a proven winner in Philadelphia, but spending 14 years anywhere in this league is a long, long time, and he clearly needed a change of scenery. Reid has reached five NFC championshipgames and one Super Bowl, and he and his staff are still hungry to win it all. Chip Kelly, Eagles:Kelly, who replaced Reid in Philadelphia, and Doug Marrone in Buffalo are the latest coaches to make the move from college football to the NFL. Much of the attention has been on Kelly, 49, who went 46-7 in four years at Oregon and had the high-powered Ducks in national-title contention. Kelly has no pro experience,either as a player or as a coach, so the question will be whether his hurry-up offense and other philosophies will succeed in the NFL. Will he succeed like Jim Harbaugh and Pete Carroll or flop like Nick Saban? Chuck Pagano,Colts:Pagano's first season as a head coach last year was one of the most inspirational stories in the NFL. Pagano, 52, took a leave of absence three games into the season after he was diagnosed with leukemia. The Colts' youthful roster rallied behind interim head coach Bruce Arians (now at Arizona) and went 9-3 in Pagano's absence. The Colts, 2-14 in 2011, finished 11-5 last year and qualified for the playoffs. Now that Pagano has returned and has a clean bill of health, the Colts and second-year QB Andrew Luck want to prove last year was no fluke.


NFL I PLAYERS TOWATCH

QBs who nee to come through in 2013 By Barry Wilner

worth financially'? To get top dollar, he needs to lead the team into the playoffs in a tough division.

The Associated Press

While Tom Brady, the Mannings, Drew Brees, Ben Roethlisberger, Aaron Rodgers and even Joe Flacco have their eyes on the prize they've already earned, a half dozen quarterbacks should be more concerned with something less shiny but quite valuable. Their jobs. Here's a Pick 6 of quarterbacks who face job security challenges this season:

Josh Freeman, Buccaneers

Jay Cutler, Bears The poster child for quarterback inconsistency, Cutler is lights-out good when he is on, destructive to the offense when he isn't. His fiery attitude can be inspirational, but it also can backfire when he is reaming out teammates or losing focus and making bad decisions. Chicago has to make a huge decision as Cutler, who also has been injury prone, plays out the final season ofhiscontract.The Bears have been cubs when he isn't behind center, but how much is he

Like Cutler, Freeman is playing out his contract, hoping to emulate Flacco's Super Bowl run and subsequent bank-busting deal. Unlike Cutler, Freeman has lots of help offensively, from a strong line to two high-quality receivers (Vincent Jackson and Mike Williams) to a top runner, Doug Martin. But the current coaching staff didn't draft Freeman, who has been maddeningly erratic in his four pro seasons.

Brandon Weeden, Browns Weeden is operating under a new offense coordinated by Norv Turner. If Weeden doesn't take the next step in his second pro season, and at age 30, Cleveland will look elsewhere for its franchise QB. Turner has a history of improving untested quarterbacks, and the Browns should have a strong running game to help Weeden find his

footing.

Christian Ponder, Vikings This one is simple: If Ponder can do just enough to make Minnesota's passing game a bit threatening, imagine what Adrian Peterson will accomplish? Who said 3,000 yards rushing'? Percy Harvin is gone, but the Vikings addressed their receiving

corps by signing Greg Jennings away from Green Bayand adding first-round draftee Cordarrelle Patterson. They already have a quality tight end in Kyle Rudolph. So Ponder must become functional enough in his third season to allow Peterson to run even wilder. Otherwise, there likely will be a new QB in town in 2014.

Matt Flynn, Raiders Flynn thought he had a starting job last year when he left Green Bay, where he wasn't going to beat out Aaron Rodgers, for Seattle. Then he couldn't beat out rookie Russell Wilson with the Seahawks

despite getting a big free-agent contract to join them. Now he is in Oakland, with perhaps the weakest team in football. No one will

have a tougher, uh, job succeeding in his job than the unproven Flynn.

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Chicago Bears quarterback Jay Cutler

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Philip Rivers, Chargers

Jrm Pnsching /The Associated Press

Mike McCoy has proven his expertise as a coordinator in Denver, designing an offense that made Tim Tebow effective, then seamlessly working with Peyton Manning last year. Rivers can be superb when he has weapons around him, but the Char-

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gers have had a talent drain in recent years. Like Cutler, Rivers has struggled to make the right decisions and has become prone to turnovers. But as one of the few playmakers in San Diego, Rivers needs to avoid forcing things the way he has in recent seasons.

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August 29, 2013 • College football aud NFL preview • 1 5


NFLI PLAYERS TO WATCH

00 IeS ave eeome eys to sueeess By Barry Wilner

The Buffalo Bills' Kiko Alonso, right, pressures Indianapolis Colts quarterback Andrew Luck during a preseason game. Alonso, a linebacker from Oregon, could make an impact in his first season in the NFL.

The Associated Press

Gone are the days when NFL rookies were seen but not heard — and not playing. Not after the likes of the brilliant quarterback class of 2012: Offensive Rookie of the Year Robert Griffin III, Andrew Luck and Russell Wilson. Not with running backs such as Alfred Morris, Doug Martin and Trent Richardson. Or defensive gems Luke Kuechly, the top rookie on that side of the ball in '12, Bobby Wagner and Casey Hayward. Rooks are no longer relegated to the sideline or carrying clip-

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boards if they are good enough to play. They're on the field, often leading their teams to big turnarounds and playoff berths, as RG3, Luck and Wilson did last season. "I know that I adapted a long time ago," Seahawks coach Pete Carroll said. "When I was at USC and was making all of those calls on personnel, I just saw it differently. We needed to see what our talent could do, and how they could add to the team. When we threw guys in we learned that if we kept them in really comfortable roles that they could contribute. "We're trying to do that across the board.... The quarterback situation has been so obvious with the young guys that I think we're going to continue to see

young guys play." The sea of change started in 2004 when Ben Roethlisberger became the first quarterback to win top offensive rookie honors. Once coaches saw how Pittsburgh coach Bill Cowher entrusted the game's most important position to the raw but talented Roethlisberger — and the Steelers went 15-1 — others followed suit. If a rookie QB could step behind center and run a team, surely youngsters at other positions not quite so demanding deserved the opportunity. After they got it and proved themselves capable — in many instances becoming instant stars — the theory that youth is wasted on the young was given the boot. "Rookies can play," said former Jets and Chiefs coach Herm Edwards, now an ESPN commentator. "I have always been

big about playing young guys; if

Darron Cummings / The Associated Press

W+Pi. he knows what to do, we have got to play him. "The negative side is when

you play young players, they will make errors. You got to live with the errorsand, hopefully, they are not critical errors. But they also bring the ability to make a play that you didn't draw up in

your game plan." Talent, however, is not the only reason rookies have big roles. Rookies represent cheaper labor, relatively speaking, particularly those drafted after the first round. If a team can spend a lot lessthan seven figures in a year for astarter,and in some cases rookies are making minimum NFL wages, it frees money under the salarycap to go elsewhere. So if your quarterback isn't the highest-paid player on the roster — rookiesno longer come close to such earnings under an established wage scale — yet he is a winner, nothing could be better. Such was the case with Griffin, Luck and Wilson. "Those are the guys you know you're going to have for at least four years," Cowher said. Teams draft to fill holes more today than they used to, believing that a turnaround from being 5-11 to 11-5 is just around the corner. "You're drafting more for need now than you ever have just because ofthe system," Cowher said, referring to the salary cap.

16 • College football and NFL preview • August 29, 2013

"So when you're drafting need,

you're giving these guys an opportunity to play; you want to see what you have." Dallas was criticized by some for taking Wisconsin's Travis Frederick at the bottom of the opening round in April's draft. But the Cowboys are plugging him right in at center, which they considered a particular weakness. "A lot of people said I was a reach or I shouldn't have gotten drafted where I was," Frederick said. "And for me it was just about coming out here and getting better every day, and improving every day and proving those people wrong, and proving to myself that this is where I belong and I deserve a starting spot." Players coming out of school are better trained for the NFL because the pro game has, in some ways, become an extension of college play. Yes, it's faster, more physical and a full-time job, but it's also wide open like most college games. The schemes on offense anddefense are similar. Plus, coaching on the college level has become so strong that stepping into a starting spot in the NFL no longer is far-fetched. In many cases, it's expected. "I never felt over my head or uncertain," Griffin said after his sensational pro debut season. "I felt prepared for the challenges."

Here are a few of the NFL newbies being counted on to emulate RG3 & Co. this season:

Offense WR Tavon Austin, first round, Rams:Not since the days of Isaac Bruce and Torry Holt have the

Rams had a game-breaking deep threat like Austin. Sure, he's just 5 feet 8 and weighs 175 pounds, but he runs a 4.34 in the 40, has good moves and is dangerous in the open field. Sam Bradford has the arm to get him the ball, and Austin can work out of the slot or outside.

RB Giovani Bernard, second round, Bengals:Like St. Louis, Cincinnati addressed a pressing need that plagued the offense for years when it selected the speedy, shifty Bernard. Not only can he be an effective complement to power runner Ben Jarvus GreenEllis, but he's the threat on passes the Bengals have lacked. "Obviously, what sets him apart and why we really were drawn to him was his quickness out of the backfield as far as catching the ball," offensive coordinator Jay Gruden said. TE Zach Sudfeld, undrafted, Patriots:Leave it to Bill Belichick to find a tight end just when there's uncertainty about Rob Gronkowski's return, and plenty of certainty Aaron Hernandez won't be back. Sudfeld,who played atNevada,

the same school that produced Colin Kaepernick, has excellent hands, good size and quickness, and already seems to have some synergy with Tom Brady.

Defense CB Dee Milliner, first round, Jets: Milliner has the unenviable task of filling the chasm left by thetrade of starcornerback Darrelle Revis. While Antonio Cromartie will assume Revis' role as the No. I cover guy for New York, Milliner likely will be tested often as teams try to stay away from Cromartie. The Jets aren't asking for another Revis — yet. LB Kiko Alonso, second round, Bills:The speedy linebacker from Oregon has size, speed and coverage ability. It's been awhile since the Bills had someone with that skill set at OLB. Watch for him as a blitzer, too. "He's NFL ready," defensive coordinator Mike Pettine said. DB Tyrann Mathieu, third round, Cardinals:The "Honey Badger," a Heisman Trophy finalist in 2011, was kicked off LSU's team before the start of last season for

failed drug tests, dropping his draft stock. But he figures to be Arizona's nickel back, could be a ballhawk in the secondary, and certainly will have a role as a kick returner.

Special teams PK Caleb Sturgis, fifth round, Dolphins:Dan Carpenter has been one of the NFL's better kickers for five seasons, but the Dolphins didn't hesitate to release him this summer and give the job to the kid from Florida with the big leg. Sturgis certainlycomes cheaper — $576,140 average salary over the next four years versus Carpenter's $2.7 million for 2012 — but he also comes with credentials. He rarely allows kickoff returns, a

big plus. P Jeff Locke, sixth round, Vikings:When Minnesota made this pick despite already having solid veteran Chris Kluwe on the roster, it drew attention. Then Locke began sending punts 60 and 65 yards with regularity, and with the financials figured in, Kluwe was gone. Because Locke will punt eight times indoors this season, he could be a big factor for the Vikes.


NFLI FANTASY FOOTBALL

Own your league: Draft plans, defaults, bargains By Oskar Garcia

to continually modify his lists based on new observations, news and instincts. That lets him ignore default rankings on league websites, which he says significantly skew results in hundreds of thousands of fantasy leagues because they influence players who don't have strong opinions. "Millions of selections will all be altered because of the rankings that they just present inside their draft rooms," said Charchian, who owns LeagueSafe.com, a website that handles fantasy entry fees. "Boy, there's a ton of fantasy success to be had by playing against their default rankings and finding the holes," he said.

The Associated Press

The upcoming NFL season is driving tens of millions of people to make fantasy predictions about how America's most popular sport will play out. But whether

you're basing picks on gut calls, devouring every nugget of advice and news or using complex spreadsheets to strategize for your league, there's one basic truth about winning at fantasy football — it's a grind. It's not really about proving your selfproclaimed expertise. You'll need as many avenues to victory as you can get — and likely some luck. That all starts with get-

ting ready for your draft. We'll try to help a bit here, highlighting players, strategy and the incremental wins and frustrations that come with the grind. We'll also call on some folks who make a full-time living focusing on this stuff. By the end of Week 16 or 17, maybe you'll win a title and some decent bragging rights. But honestly, who knows? You don't, we don't — and it's all part of the fun.

Draft prep: Know your league It seems simple, but you'd be surprised how many people don't account for their league's unique scoring and roster settings when they put together a strategy for draft

day. At CBSSports.com, for example, only 24 percentofleagues use standard offensive scoring— the restuse some form of customization. The most common modification, scoring points for receptions, is used in just 28 percent of leagues. So besure to check ifyour league doles out points for things like return yardage, milestone bonuses or other plays. Even default settings are slightly different across fantasy's most popular platforms: CBS Sports scores sixpoints for passing touchdowns while Yahoo, ESPN and NFL.com award four points; interceptions deductone point from quarterback scores on Yahoo but two points on other sites. Roster makeup, quirky scoring and the number ofowners in each league have significant implications for when players should be drafted or how much auction prices should be.

Everyone's got a guy By now, your leaguemates probably know about wideout Tavon Austin in St. Louis, a rookie, and tight end Jordan Cameron in Cleveland. Some experts consider them sleeper picks this season. The problem'?Sleepers aren'tsleepers anymore if you draft them too early or pay toomuch at auction.And even players who inspire less excitement in fantasy circles, like Arizona running back Rashard Mendenhall or Miami wide receiver Mike Wallace, become worthy of drafting at the right price.

Full disclosure Bob Leverone/The Associated Press

Carolina Panthers wide receiver Steve Smith used to be a fantasyfootball stud, but he could be a sleeper pick in this year's drafts. Here are some players who could be bargains in the right spot: QB: Andrew Luck, Indianapolis. Projectionsfrom severalsources aggregated by FantasyPros.com predict Atlanta's Matt Ryan will be less than one point per game better than Luck. But Luck is being drafted an average two rounds later than Ryan in 10-team leagues.And even ifLuck gets taken before you think he should, there are still several very serviceable quarterbacks

Fantasy Sports Trade Association: Cor-

rectly deducing which players are going to perform well. It's more complex than it sounds. Paul Charchian says he approaches it by spending time in the offseason thinking about every player, then tracking them through training camp and the preseason

My first football draft of 2013 started with a big audible — a Starbucks run when the Internet was out at my apartment 15 minutes before draft time. Amid your research and rankings, don't sleep on the logistics of making sure you have things set up properly before your draft — it eliminates distractions. Still, I was pleased to nab the combination of running backs Adrian Peterson, Reggie Bush and Darren Sproles in reasonable spots in the two-quarterback, pointsper-reception league, and Austin with the 121st overall pick. We'll see.

going later. RB: DeAngelo Williams, Carolina. Williams will likely see a bump in carries with Jonathan Stewart injured but is being drafted on average in the 10th round in 10-team leagues — after some top backups. Panthers coach Ron Rivera said last week that Stewart might start on the physically unable to perform list, forcing him to miss the first six games. WR: Steve Smith, Carolina. Smith had a down year in 2010 but put up more than 1,100 yards in 2011 and 2012. FantasyPros projections calculate him to be the 19thbest wideout with just under 1,100 yards and nearly six touchdowns, but he's going well after similarly projected Denver teammates Eric Decker and Wes Welker. TE: Jimmy Graham, New Orleans. Yes, he's the NFL's top tight end. He could still be a bargain. It's highly dependent on your league's setup, and partly on the uncertain status of Patriots tight end Rob Gronkowski. Graham is averaging a late second- or early third-round pick in 10- and 12-team leagues, slightly lower on ESPN with an average draft position of 27.8. Yet Graham is projected to be more than 2'/2 points per game better than every other player at his position besides Gronkowski, according to the FantasyPros consensus.

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August 29, 2013 • College football and NFL preview • 17


BALTIMORERAVENS Sept. 5 atDenver,5:30 p.m. Sept.15 vs.Cleveland,10a.m. Sept. 22 vs. Houston,10a.m. Sept. 29 at Buffalo,10 a.m. Oct. 6 atMiami,10a.m. Oct 13vs.GreenBay,10 a.m. Oct 20 atPittsburgh, I:25 p.m. Oct 27 BYE Nov. 3at Cleveland,1:25p.m. Nov.10vs.Cincinnati,10 a.m. Nov.17 atChicago,10a.m. Nov. 24vs.N.Y.Jets,10a.m. Nov. 28vs. Pittsburgh,5:30p.m. Dec.Bvs. Minnesota,10a.m. Dec.16 atDetroit,5:40 p.m. Dec. 22vs. NewEngland,5:30p.m Dec. 29atCincinnati,10a.m.

BUFFALOBILLS

Sept. 8vs. NewEngland,10 a.m. Sept. 15 vs. Carolina, 10a.m. Sept.22atNY Jets,1:25pm. Sept. 29vs. Baltimore, 10a.m. Oct 3at Cleveland,5:25p.m. Oct 13vs.Cincinnati,10a m. Oct. 20atMiami, 10a.m. Oct. 27atNewOrleans,10 a.m. Nov.3vs. Kansas City,10a.m. Nov. 10at Pittsburgh,10a.m. Nov.17vs.N.Y.Jets,10a.m. Nov. 24BYE Dec.1 vs.Atlanta(Toronto),1:05 p.m Dec. 8atTampaBay,10 a.m. Dec. 15atJacksonvile, 10 a.m. Dec. 22Miami, 10a.m. Dec. 29atNewEngland,10 a.m.

DENVER BRONCOS

Sept. 5vs.Baltimore, 530p.m. Sept.15at N Y Giants,125p m. Sept. 23vs.Oakland,5.40 p.m. Sept. 29 vs. Philadelphia,1:25p.m. Oct. 6 atDallas, 1:25p.m. Oct.13 vs.Jacksonvi le,1:05p.m. Oct. 20atIndianapolis, 5:30p.m. Oct. 27vs Washington,1:25 p.m. Nov. 3BYE Nov.10 atSanDiego, 1:25p.m. Nov.17vs Kansas City,1:05 p.m. Nov. 24atNewEngland,3:30 p.m. Dec. I atKansasCity, 10a.m. Dec. 8vs.Tennessee,1:05p.m. Dec.12vs.SanDiego,5:25p.m. Dec. 22atHouston,10 a.m. Dec. 29atOakland,125p.m

HOUSTONTEXANS Sept. 9at SanDiego,7:20 p.m. Sept.15vs Tennessee,10a.m. Sept. 22at Baltimore, 10a.m. Sept. 29 vs. Seattle,10a.m. Oct. 6 atSanFrancisco, 5:30 p.m. Oct.13vs St.Louis,10a.m. Oct. 20atKansasCity,10 a.m. Oct. 27BYE Nov. 3vs. Indianapolis, 5:30p.m. Nov.10atAnzona,1:25p.m. Nov.17vs.Oakland,10a.m. Nov. 24vs.Jacksonvile, 10a.m. Dec.1 vs.NewEngland,1:25 p.m Dec. 5atJacksonvile, 5:25p.m. Dec. 15atIndianapolis, 10 a.m. Dec. 22vs. Denver,10a.m. Dec. 29atTennessee,10a.m.

KANSAS CITY CHIEFS

OAKLANDRAIDERS

Sept. 8 at Jacksonvile,10 a.m. Sept. 15vs. Dallas,10a.m. Sept. 19 at Philadelphia,5:25 p.m. Sept. 29 vs. N.Y.Giants,10 a.m. Oct6atTennessee,10a.m. Oct. 13vs. Oakland, 10a.m. Oct. 20vs.Houston,10a.m. Oct. 27vs. Cleveland, 10a.m. Nov. 3atBuffalo,10 a.m. Nov. 10BYE Nov. 17atDenver, 1:05p.m. Nov. 24vs.SanDiego,10a.m. Dec. 1vs.Denver,10a.m. Dec. 8atWashington, 10a.m. Dec. 15atOakland,1:05 p.m. Dec. 22vs. Indianapolis,10 a.m. Dec. 29atSanDiego, I:25 p.m.

Sept. 8 atIndianapolis,10 a.m. Sept. 15vs.Jacksonvile, 1:25p.m. Sept. 23atDenver, 5:40p.m. Sept 29vs.Wa shington,1 25 p.m. Oct. 6vs.SanDiego,125 p.m Oct. 13at KansasCity, 10a.m. Oct. 20BYE Oct. 27vs. Pittsburgh,1:05 p.m. Nov. 3vs. Philadelphia,1:05p.m. Nov 10 atN.Y.Giants,10 a.m. Nov.17 atHouston,10a.m. Nov. 24vs. Tennessee,I:05 p.m. Nov 28atDagas130pm Dec. 8atN.Y.Jets,10 a.m. Dec.15vs.KansasCity,1:05 p.m. Dec. 22at SanDiego,1:25 p.m. Dec. 29vs. Denver, 1:25p.m.

MIAMI DOLPHINS

PITTSBURGHSTEELERS

Sept. 8 atCleveland,10a.m Sept. 15at Indianapolis, 10a.m. Sept. 22 vs. Atlanta,1:05 p.m. Sept. 30 at NewOrleans, 5:40p.m. Oct.6vs. Baltimore,10a.m. Oct 13 BYE Oct 20vs.Buffao, 10am. Oct. 27at NewEngland, 10a.m. Oct. 31 vs. Cincinnati, 5:25p.m. Nov. 11atTampaBay, 5:40p.m. Nov. 17vs.SanDiego,10a.m. Nov. 24vs. Carolina,10 a.m. Dec.1at NYJets,10a.m. Dec. 8atPittsburgh, 10a.m. Dec. 15vs. NewEngland,10a m. Dec. 22atBuffalo, 10a.m. Dec. 29vs. N.Y.Jets,10 a.m.

Sept 8 vs.Tennessee,10a.m. Sept. 16atCincinnati, 5:40p.m. Sept. 22vs. Chicago,5:30 p.m. Sept. 29atMinnesota(London), 10a.m. Oct.6 BYE Oct.13atNY Jets,10a.m. Oct. 20vs Baltimore,1:25p.m. Oct. 27at Oakland,I p.m. Nov.3at New England,1:25p.m. Nov.10 vs.Buffalo,10 a.m. Nov.17vs.Detroit, 10a.m. Nov. 24at Cleveland,10a.m. Nov 28 atBaltimore, 5:30p.m. Dec. 8vs. Miami, 10a.m. Dec. 15vs. Cincinnati, 5:30p.m. Dec. 22at GreenBay,1.25 p.m. Dec. 29vs. Cleveland,10a.m.

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CINCINNATI BENGALS Sept. 8 alChicago,10a.m. Sept. 16 vs. Pittsburgh, 5:40p.m. Sept. 22 vs. GreenBay,10a.m. Sept. 29 at Cleveland,10am. Oct. 6vs.NewEngland, 10a.m. Oct.13 atBuffalo,10 a.m. Oct 20atDetroit,10a.m. Oct 27 vs.N.Y.Jets, 1:05p.m. Oct 31at Miami,5:25p.m. Nov. 10atBaltimore, 10a.m. Nov.17vs.Cleveland,10a.m. Nov 24BYE Dec.1 atSanDiego,125 p.m Dec. 8vs Indianapolis, 10a.m. Dec.15 atPittsburgh,5:30p.m. Dec.22vs. Minnesota,10a.m. Dec. 29vs. Baltimore, 10a.m.

CLEVELANDBROWNS

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18 • College football and NFL preview • August 29, 2013

Sept. 8 vs. Miami,10a.m. Sept.15 atBaltimore,10a.m. Sept. 22at Minnesota, 10a.m. Sept. 29 vs. Cincinnati 10 a.m Oct 3vs. Buffalo,5:25p.m. Oct 13vs.Detroit,10a.m. Oct 20atGreenBay,1:25p.m. Oct. 27atKansasCity,10 a.m. Nov. 3vs. Baltimore,1:25 p.m. Nov.10BYE Nov. 17atCincinnati, 10a.m. Nov.24vs. Pittsburgh,10a.m. Dec.1 vs.Jacksonvile,10 a.m. Dec. 8at NewEngland,10 a.m. Dec.15vs.Chicago,10a.m. Dec. 22atN.Y.Jets,10a.m. Dec. 29at Pittsburgh,10a.m.

INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Sept. 8vs.Oakland,10 a.m. Sept 15 vsMiami 10am Sept. 22 atSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. Sept 29 at Jacksonville 10 am Oct.6vs. Seattle,10a.m. Oct. 14atSanDiego,5:40 p.m. Oct. 20vs. Denver,5:30p.m. Oct. 27BYE Nov. 3atHouston,5:30 p.m. Nov.10vs.St.Louis,10 a.m. Nov. 14atTennessee,5:25 p.m. Nov. 24atArizona, I:05 p.m. Dec. 1vs.Tennessee,10a.m. Dec. 8atCincinnati,10 a.m. Dec. 15vs. Houston, 10a.m. Dec. 22atKansasCity,10 a.m. Dec. 29vs.Jacksonvile, 10a.m.

JACKSONVILLEJAGUARS Sept. 8vs KansasCity,10 a.m. Sept. 15 at Oakland, I:25p.m. Sept. 22 atSeatle,1:25 p.m. Sept. 29 vs. Indianapolis 10 a.m. Oct. 6 at St. Louis,10a.m. Oct. 13atDenver, 1:05p.m. Oct.20vs SanDiego,10am. Oct. 27vsSanFrancisco (London), 10a.m. Nov. 3BYE Nov. 10atTennessee,10a.m. Nov.17vs.Arizona,10a.m. Nov. 24atHouston, 10a.m. Dec.1 atCleveland,10 a.m. Dec. 5vs. Houston,5:25p.m. Dec. 15vs. Buffalo, 10a.m. Dec. 22vs.Tennessee,10a.m.

Dec. 29atIndianapolis,10 a.m.

NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS SAN DIEGOCHARGERS Sept. 8 at Buffalo,10a.m. Sept. 12vs. N.Y.Jets, 5:25 p.m. Sept. 22 vs. Tampa Bay,10a.m. Sept. 29 atAtlanta Falcons, 5:30p.m. Oct. 6 at Cincinnati,10 a.m. Oct.13 vs.NewOrleans,1:25 p.m. Oct. 20 at N.Y.Jets,10 a.m. Oct 27 vs.Miami,10a.m. Nov. 3vs Pittsburgh,1;25p.m. Nov. 10BYE Nov 18atCarolina 540 pm Nov. 24vs. Denver,5:30p.m.

Sept. 9vs.Houston, 7:20p.m. Sept 15 atPhiladelphia 10a.m. Sept 22 atTennessee,10a.m. Sept. 29vs. Dallas,I:25 p.m. Oct. 6 atOakland,1:25 p.m. Oct.14 vs.Indianapolis, 5:40p.m. Oct. 20at Jacksonvile, 10 a.m.

Dec. 1atHouston,1:25 p.m. Dec. 8 vsCleveland,10am. Dec. 15atMiami,10 a.m. Dec 22atBaltimore530pm Dec.29vs. Buff alo,10a.m.

Oct. 27BYE Nov 3 atWashington,10a m. Nov. 10vs. Denver, 1:25p.m. Nov.17at Miami,10a.m Nov. 24at KansasCity, 10a.m. Dec1vs Cincinnati 125pm Dec 8 vs.NY Giants,1:25 p.m. Dec 12atDenver,5:25pm. Dec. 22vs.Oakland,I:25p.m. Dec. 29vs. KansasCity,1.25 p.m.

NFW YORKJETS

TENNESSEETITANS

Sept.Bvs.TampaBay,10a.m. Sept. 12at NewEngland,5:25p.m. Sept. 22vs. Buffalo, 1:25p.m. Sept. 29 atTennessee,1:05 p.m. Oct 7at Atlanta,540p.m Oct. 13vs. Pittsburgh,10a.m. Oct. 20 vs. NewEngland,10a.m. Oct. 27atCincinnati,1:05 p.m. Nov. 3vs.NewOrleans,10a.m. Nov. 10BYE Nov. 17atBufalo,10 a.m. Nov. 24atBaltimore, 10a.m. Dec. 1vs. Miami,10a.m. Dec. 8vs. Oakland,10 a.m. Dec. 15 atCarolina,1:05 p.m. Dec. 22vs. Cleveland,10a.m. Dec. 29atMiami,10 a.m.

Sept. 8 atPittsburgh,10a.m. Sept. 15atHouston, 10a.m.

Sept. 22vs. SanDiego,10a.m. Sept 29vs.N.Y.Jets,1:05 p.m. Oct. 6vs. KansasCity,10a.m.

Oct. 13at Seatle, I:05 p.m. Oct. 20vs.SanFrancisco,1:05p.m. Oct. 27BYE

Nov. 3atSt. Louis,10a.m. Nov 10vs.Jacksonvile, 10a.m. Nov 14vs.Indianapolis, 5:25p.m. Nov. 24at Oakland, I:05 p.m Dec.1 atIndianapolis,10 a.m. Dec.BatDenver,1:05p.m. Dec. 15vs. Arizona,10a.m. Dec 22 atJacksonvile, 10a.m. Dec. 29vs. Houston,10 a.m.


ARIZONA CARDINALS

NEW ORLEANSSAINTS

SAN FRANCISCO49ERS

Dec. 15 vs. GreenBay I:25 p.m. Dec. 22at Washington, 10a.m. Dec. 29vs. Philadelphia, 10a.m.

Sept. 8vs.Atlanta,10 a.m. Sept.15 atTampaBay,105 p.m. Sept. 22vs.Arizona, 10a.m. Sept. 30 vs.Miami,5:40p.m. Oct. 6 atChicago,10a.m. Oct.13 atNewEngland,1:25p.m. Oct 20 BYE Oct 27vs.Buffao,10am. Nov. 3at N.Y.Jets, 10a.m. Nov. 10vs. Dallas,5:30 p.m. Nov.17vs.SanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. Nov. 21atAtlanta, 5:25p.m. Dec. 2atSeattle,540p.m. Dec.Bvs Carolina,10a.m. Dec. 15atSt. Louis, 10a.m. Dec. 22at Carolina,10 a.m. Dec.29vs.Tam paBay,10a.m.

ATLANTA FALCONS

DETROITLIONS

NEW YORK GIANTS

SEATTLE SEAHAWKS

CAROLINA PANTHERS

GREEN BAYPACKERS

PHILADELPHIA EAGLES

TAMPA BAYBUCCANEERS

Sept. 8 atSt Louis,1:25p.m. Sept.15 vs.Detroit,1:05 p.m. Sept. 22atNewOrleans, 10a.m. Sept. 29atTampaBay,10a.m. Oct. 6vs.Carolina,1:05 p.m. Oct.13 atSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. Oct.17 vs.Seatle, 5:25p.m. Oct. 27vs. Atlanta,1:25 pm. Nov. 3BYE Nov.10vs.Houston,1:25 p.m. Nov.17 atJacksonvile,10a.m. Nov. 24 vs. Indianapolis,1:05p.m. Dec. 1 atPhiladelphia, 10a.m. Dec. 8vs.St Louis,125 p.m. Dec. 15at Tennessee, 10a.m. Dec.22at Seattle,1:05p.m. Dec. 29 vs. SanFrancisco,1:25p.m.

Sept. 8 atNewOrleans, 10a.m. Sept.15 vs.St.Louis, 10a.m. Sept. 22atMiami,1:05 p.m. Sept. 29vs NewEngland, 5:30p m. Oct. 7 vsN.Y.Jets, 5:40p.m. Oct. 13BYE Oct. 20vs. TampaBay,10a.m. Oct. 27at Arizona,1.25p.m. Nov. 3atCarolina, 10a.m. Nov 10 vs.Seatle,10a m. Nov.17atTampa Bay,10a.m. Nov. 21 vs. NewOrleans, 5:25p.m. Dec. I atBuffalo(Toronto),1:05 pm Dec. 8atGreenBay, 5:30p.m. Dec.15vs.Washington,10 a.m. Dec. 23 at SanFrancisco, 5:40p.m. Dec. 29vs. Carolina, 10a.m.

Sept. 8vs.Seattle,10a.m. Sept. 15atBuffalo, 10a.m. Sept. 22vs. N.Y.Giants, 10a.m. Sept. 29BYE Oct. 6atArizona,1:05p.m. Oct.13 atMinnesota,10a.m. Oct. 20vs. St. Louis,10 am. Oct. 24atTampa Bay 5:25p.m. Nov. 3vs.Atlanta, 10a.m. Nov.10 atSanFrancisco, 1:05p.m. Nov.18vs. NewEngland,5:40p.m. Nov. 24 at Miami,10a.m. Dec.1 vs.TampaBay,10a.m. Dec. 8atNewOrleans,10 a.m. Dec.15vs.N.Y.Jets,I:05pm. Dec. 22 vs. NewOrleans,10a.m. Dec. 29 at Atlanta, 10a.m.

DALLAS COWBOYS Sept. 8vs N.Y.Giants,5:30p.m. Sept.15atKansas City,10a.m. Sept. 22vs.St. Louis, 10a.m. Sept.29atSanDiego,1:25 pm. Oct. 6vs.Denver, 1.25p.m.

Oct. 13vs.Washington, 5:30p.m. Oct. 20at Philadelphia,10 a.m Oct. 27at Detroit, 10 a.m. Nov. 3vs.Minnesota,10a.m. Nov. 10at NewOrleans, 5:30p.m. Nov. 17BYE Nov. 24atN.Y.Giants,1:25 p.m. Nov. 28vs. Oakland, 4:30p.m. Dec. 9at Chicago,5:40p.m.

Sept. 8vs.Minnesota,10a.m. Sept. 15atArizona,1:05p.m. Sept. 22atWashington,10 a.m. Sept. 29vs. Chicago,10a.m. Oct. 6atGreenBay,10am. Oct. 13at Cleveland, 10a.m. Oct. 20vs.Cincinnati,10a m. Oct.27vs. Dallas,10a.m. Nov. 3BYE Nov.10 atChicago,10a.m. Nov.17at Pittsburgh,10 a m. Nov. 24vs. TampaBay, 10a.m. Nov. 28vs. GreenBay,12:30 p.m. Dec. 8at Philadelphia,10 a.m. Dec. 16vs. Baltimore, 5:40p.m. Dec.22vs N.Y.Giants,1:05 p.m. Dec. 29at Minnesota, 10a.m.

Sept. 8atSanFrancisco, 1:25p.m Sept.15 vs.Washington,10 a.m. Sept. 22atCincinnati, 10a.m. Sept. 29BYE Oct.6vs. Detroit,10a.m. Oct. 13at Baltimore,10 a.m. Oct. 20vs Cleveland,1:25p.m. Oct. 27at Minnesota,5 30pm. Nov. 4vs. Chicago,5:40p.m. Nov.10vs.Philadelphia,10 a.m. Nov.17 atNY.Giants,530 p m. Nov. 24vs.Minnesota,10a.m. Nov. 28at Detroit,12:30 p.m. Dec. 8vs.Atlanta,5:30p.m. Dec. 15at Dalas,I:25 p.m. Dec. 22vs. Pittsburgh,1:25 p.m. Dec.29at Chicago,10a.m.

Sept. 8 atDallas, 5:30p.m. Sept. 15vs.Denver,1:25p.m. Sept. 22atCarolina,10 a.m. Sept 29atKansasCity,10a m. Oct 6vs. Philadelphia,10a.m. Oct. 10atChicago,5:25 p.m. Oct. 21vs. Minnesota,5:40p.m. Oct. 27at Philadelphia,10a.m. Nov. 3BYE Nov. 10vs. Oakland, 10a.m Nov. 17vs. GreenBay, 5:30p.m. Nov. 24vs. Dallas, 1:25p.m. Dec. I atWashington,5:30p.m. Dec. 8at SanDiego,1:25p.m. Dec. 15 vs. Seattle,10 a.m. Dec. 22at Detroit, 1:05 p.m. Dec. 29vs.Washington,10 a.m.

Sept. 9 atWashington, 4:10pm. Sept.15 vs.SanDiego,10a.m. Sept. 19vs.KansasCity, 5:25pm. Sept. 29atDenver,1:25 p.m. Oct. 6 atN.Y.Giants,10 a.m. Oct.13atTampa Bay,10a.m. Oct 20vs.Dallas,10a.m. Oct 27vs.N.Y.Giants,10a.m. Nov. 3atOakland,I:05p.m. Nov. 10atGreenBay,10 a.m. Nov.17vs.Washington,10 a.m. Nov. 24BYE Dec.1vs Arizona,10a.m. Dec.Bvs Detroit,10a.m. Dec. 15at Minnesota, 10a.m. Dec. 22vs. Chicago,10 a.m. Dec. 29at Dalas, 10a.m.

Sept. 8vs.GreenBay,1:25 p.m. Sept.15 atSeatle,5:30p.m Sept. 22 vs. Indianapolis, I:25 p.m. Sept. 26 at St.Louis, 5:25p.m. Oct. 6vs.Houston,530p.m. Oct.13 vs.Arizona,125p.m. Oct. 20atTennessee,105 p.m Oct. 27atJacksonville (London),10am. Nov. 3BYE Nov. 10vs. Carolina, I:05p.m. Nov.17atNewOrleans,1.25 p.m. Nov. 25atWashington,5:40p.m. Dec.1 vs.St.Louis,105 p m Dec. 8vs. Seatt e,1:25 p.m. Dec. 15atTampaBay, 10a.m. Dec. 23vs.Atlanta,5:40p.m. Dec. 29atArizona, 1:25p.m.

Sept. 8 atCarolina, 10a.m. Sept.15vs.SanFrancisco,5.30 p.m Sept. 22 vs. Jacksonvile,1:25 p.m. Sept. 29 at Houston,10 a.m Oct 6at Indianapolis,10am. Oct. 13vs.Tennessee,I:05p.m. Oct. 17atArizona,5:25 p.m. Oct. 28atSt. Louis,5.40 p.m. Nov. 3vs.TampaBay,1:05 p.m. Nov.10 atAtlanta,10 a.m. Nov. 17vs. Minnesota,1:25p.m Nov. 24BYE Dec. 2vs. NewOrleans, 5:40 p.m. Dec. 8atSanFrancisco,1.25 p.m. Dec.15 atNYGiants,10 am. Dec. 22vs. Arizona,1:05p.m. Dec. 29vs.St.Louis,I:25p.m.

Sept. 8 atN.Y.Jets, 10a.m Sept.15vs.NewOrleans,1:05 pm. Sept. 22 at NewEngland,10a.m Sept. 29 vs. Arizona,10a.m. Oct. 6BYE Oct.13 vs.Philadelphia,10a.m. Oct. 20atAtlanta, 10a.m. Oct. 24vs Carolina,525p.m. Nov. 3atSeatle, I:05 p.m. Nov.11vs.Miami,5:40p.m. Nov. 17vs. Atlanta, 10a.m. Nov.24atDetroit,10a.m. Dec.1at Carolina,10a.m. Dec.Bvs.Buffalo,10a.m. Dec. 15vs. SanFrancisco, 10a.m. Dec. 22atSt. Louis,10 a.m. Dec. 29at NewOrleans,10 a.m.

CHICAGOBEARS

MINNESOTAVIKINGS

Sept. 8atDetroit,10 a.m. Sept. 15atChicago,10a.m. Sept.22vs.Cleveland,10am. Sept. 29vs. Pittsburgh(London),10 a.m. Oct. 6BYE Oct. 13vs. Carolina, 10a.m. Oct. 21at N.Y.Giants,5:40p.m. Oct. 27vs. GreenBay, 5:30p.m. Nov. 3at Dallas,10a.m. Nov. 7vs.Washington,525p.m. Nov.17atSeatte,125p.m. Nov. 24at GreenBay, 10a.m. Dec.1vs. Chicago,10a.m. Dec. 8atBaltimore, 10a.m. Dec.15vs.Philadelphia,10a.m. Dec. 22at 0incinnati, 10 a.m. Dec. 29vs. Detroit,10 a.m.

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t: Sept. 8vs.Cincinnati, 10a.m. Sept. 15vs. Minnesota,10a.m. Sept. 22atPittsburgh, 5:30p.m. Sept. 29atDetroit, 10 a.m. Oct.6vs NewOrleans,10am. Oct. 10vs. N.Y.Giants, 5:25p.m. Oct. 20at Washington,10 a.m. Oct. 27BYE Nov. 4atGreenBay, 5:40p.m. Nov 10 vs. Detroit,10 am Nov.17vs.Baltimore,10 a.m. Nov. 24at St.Louis, 10a.m. Dec. 1atMinnesota, 10a.m. Dec. 9vs Dallas,5:40p.m. Dec.15 atCleveland,10a.m. Dec. 22 at Philadelphia, 10a.m. Dec. 29 vs. GreenBay,10a.m

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ST. LOUIS RAMS

Sept. 8vs.Arizona,1:25 p.m. Sept. 15atAtlanta, 10a.m. Sept.22atDallas,10a.m. Sept 26vs.SanFrancisco,5:25p.m. Oct 6vs. Jacksonvie,10a.m. l Oct. 13atHouston, 10a.m. Oct. 20atCarolina, 10a.m. Oct. 28vs. Seattle, 5:40 p.m. Nov.3vs.Tennessee,10a.m. Nov. 10at Indianapolis, 10a.m. Nov. 17BYE Nov. 24vs. Chicago,10a.m. Dec. 1at SanFrancisco,1:05 p.m. Dec. BatArizona,1:25p.m. Dec. 15vs. NewOrleans,10 a.m. Dec. 22vs. TampaBay,10a.m. Dec. 29atSeatle, 1;25p.m.

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WASHINGTON REDSKINS

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August 29, 2013 • College football and NFL preview • 19


2013 Iiclii stir4iiiirh

Readers' Choice

GKZ59

Benchmaster

s tr e s s

-Free

Adjustable head rest, lever style handle for reclining, and comes with storage ottoman. All Leather in Black, Cognac, Kona 8 Burgundy. Model 7438

Bonded Leather in Black, Taupe, Burgundy & Kona Model 7281

Soft Touch Vinyl, Taupe, Black & Scarlet. Model 7399

PRICES START AT JUST •

Grey

Ameiica's M ATT R E S S

4

*

Store

Free Statewide Delivery

**

Dove

ii Ir i l i

www.mjacobsfamilyofstores.com Bend River Promenade

Green

I

541-382-5900 • Toll Free 1-800-275-7214 Open Mon.-Fri. 10AM to 7PM • Sat. & Sun. 10AM-6PM ** $999 or more.

*iseries and icomforf beds excluded


Bulletin Daily Paper 8-29-13