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SUNDAY September29,2013

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SUNDAY READER

A BEND MAN'5 STORYABOUT HISFATHER• PAGEC1

TODAY'S READERBOARD

WHAT YOU MUST I'NQW

2 days till shutdown?

— House delaysObamacare, but it's DOA in the Senate.A4

PIUS —What Oregon's doing to prepare for a possible government closure.B3 Gull deaths —How they're classified could show an incomplete picture.A7

Glodal income gap — The

What is happening, and when?

U.S. ranks below Nigeria and above Russiaand Turkey.AS

• A whole new health insurance marketplace opensupthis week

Rezoningfor retail

By Andrew Clevenger • The Bulletin

— Bend City Council might be

ready to allow adevelopment near St. Charles.B1

O Video extra won—

WASHINGTONith open enrollment for the Affordable Care Act starting Tuesday, Oregon is preparing for the official launch of its statewide health insurance exchange, Cover Oregon. The online marketplace, where individuals and employers can comparison shop for health insurance, is a key component of the Affordable Care Act, the 2010 law that requires most Americans to have health insurance by 2014. By providingmore Americans access to health care,the Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare, strives to

counter rising health care costs by reducing the number of people who seek health care only after they have become sick, which can be expensive and inefficient. The law offers subsidies to individuals who can't afford coverage on their own and seeks to provide coverage to the 18 million nonelderly Americans without insurance. Also, makinghealth care available to more people may reduce future treatment costs, as people with chronic illnesses like diabetes can better manage their conditions rather than requiring emergency care after reaching a crisis point. SeeObamacare/A4

der what it's like to walk

ON THE WEB Read all of ourObamacarecoverage atdenddulletin.com/healfhreform

a line hundreds of feetabove ground? Watch athletes test their limits at Smith Rock.

bendbullefin.com/highlinn

EDITOR'5CHOICE

To combat cancer, turn to a virus By Fritz Andersen Speciai to The Washington Post

It was hot that Sunday morning in February 2011 in Old San Juan. I had just retiredafter40 years of cardiology practice in the suburbs of Washington, and my wife and I were spending the winter in Puerto Rico. A couple of friends had arrived by cruise ship, and I took them to see the 450year-oldSpanish fortress that sits above the entrance of theharbor. The fortress walls radiated heat, and after re-entering the city we walked to our home for a breather and a refreshing ceiling fan. While sitting in the kitchen and sipping a beer, I suddenly passed out. I woke up a bit dizzy and confused; myfriend, an internist from Arlington, Va., told me I had had a grand mal seizure. My wife, Carmen Alicia, called a local friend, also a cardiologist, who sent us to a nearby hospital; there, an MRI exam revealed a small spot on my brain. The neurologist felt it needed to be biopsied to obtain a tissue diagnosis. I immediately returned to Virginia and went to several specialists, who suggested further testing before I decided to have an invasive brain biopsy. I also had a blood test for cysticercosis, an infection that results from eatingundercooked pork contaminated with Tenia solium. SeeCancer /A6

New York Times News Service illustration

O

How does Cover Oregon this state's health insurance exchange work?

IMPORTANTDATES Tuesday:Start comparing health care plans online. Mid-Octoder:Online open enrollment for Cover Oregonbegins.

• Oregonians can shop for insuranceonline or with the help of an agent

OOC. 15: Deadline to enroll to get

coverage byJan. 1.

By Lauren Dake »The Bulletin SALEMhe Washington Post c a lled t h e a d vertisements launching Oregon's health insurance exchange the "world's most twee Obamacare marketplace." Perhaps you've seen the much-talked about commercials: a local singer, strumming the guitar and crooning, "Long live the Oregon spirit, long live the Oregon way, to care for each one, every daughter and son, live long in

Oregon."

Jan. 1, 2014:Coverage begins for those enrolled by Dec.15.

Popularity aside, the captivating ads don't really tell people how to go about, well, living long in Oregon. But this Tuesday, Cover Oregon, the state's health insurance exchange and an important part of the Affordable Care Act, goes live. People can search in the online marketplace — at www.Coveroregon.com — to compare different plans in an apples-to-apples format. Picture the websites Priceline or Kayak, but for insurance. SeeCover Oregon/A4

March 31:Enrollment ends. CONTACTINGCOVER OREGON • www.Coveroregon.com • 1-855-COVER-OR or 1-855-268-3767

ADDITIONALDETAILS ON RATES • www.oregonhealthrates.org

SUBSIDIES

Who oan or should be covered?

You could qualify for financial help: • For anindividual, if you earn less than $45,960

• Old, youngor uninsured?Getanswers on benefits, subsidies andpenalties

• For acouple, if your income is less than $62,040

• For afamily of three, if your income is less than $78,120

By Lily Raff McCaulou •The Bulletin PORTLANDespite its name and the ubiquitous ad campaign that lives up to it, the launch of Cover Oregon won't mean much to the majority of state residents. The new online shopping center for insurance is primarily aimed at about 15 percent of the state's population: the estimated560,000 Oregonians who don'thave coverage. Medicare, the Oregon Health Plan and military and vet-

erans' health care programs all qualify as health insurance. For many of the 1.3 million Oregonians covered by those programs, the new health care exchange may not be useful. Private insurance such as L ifeWise or BlueCross BlueShield, whether purchased individually or provided by an employer, also counts as coverage under the new law. Still, some of these people could benefit from the new health insurance exchange. SeeWho's covered/A5

• For afamily of four, if your income is less than $94,200 • For afamily of five, if your income is less than $110,280

• For afamily of six, if your income is less than $126,360

INFORMATIONFOR EMPLOYERS What businesses big and small must

know: story inSundayBusiness, E1

NSA admits to tracking social media activities By James Risen and Laura Poitras New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — Since 2010, the National Security Agency has been exploiting its huge collections of data to create sophisticated graphs of some Americans'socialconnections that can identify their

TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of showers High 57, Low 41 Page B6

associates, their locations at certain times, their traveling companions and other personal information, according to newly disclosed documents and interviews with officials.

The spy agency began allowing the analysis of phone call and email logs in November 2010 to examine Ameri-

cans' networks of associations for foreign intelligence purposesafterNSA officials lifted previous restrictions on the practice, according to documents provided by Edward Snowden, a former NSA contractor. The policy shift was intended to help the agency "dis-

cover and track" connections between intelligence targets overseas and people in the United States, according to an NSA memorandum from January 2011. The agency was authorized to conduct

"large-scale graph analysis

on very large sets of communications metadata without

INDEX

The Bulletin

Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C7

Vol. 110, No. 272, 46 pages,

AnIndependent Newspaper

7 sections

having to check foreignness" of every email address, phone number or other identifier, the document said. Because of concerns about infringing on the privacy of U.S. citizens, the computer analysis of such data had previously been permitted only for foreigners. SeeNSA/A8

+ .4 We ijserecycled newsprint

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NATION 4% ORLD

Protest greets Iranian president

PaStOr killed during SerViCe —A Louisiana pastor was fatally shot as he preached to acrowd of about 60 people during a revival

By Thomas Erdbrink

fice spokeswomanKimMyers said Saturday. Sixty-five people were

The New York Times News Service

TEHRAN, Iran — Dozens of protesters hurled eggs and at least one shoe at President Hasan Rouhani as he returned to Tehran on Saturday after a groundbreaking phone call with President Barack Obama and other outreach to the West at an annual gathering of world leaders at the United Nations. The protest — coming even as supportersgathered atthe airport to cheer his diplomatic outreach — quickly l aid bare the political fissures in Iran over whether to engage with the United States and the challenges Rouhani and his aides face as they try to have international sanctions over the country's nuclear

program lifted. Rouhani was standing in his car, waving through the sunroof as he passed sup-

porters, when opponents began to pelt the vehicle. "Long live Rouhani, man of change!" the president's backers shouted, as a small police contingent struggled to control the crowd of about 200 that seemed mostly to be of Rouhani supporters. The hard-liners responded by shouting, "Our people are awake and hateAmerica!" Security guards eventually pulled Rouhani back inside his car as it sped off, leaving supporters an d o p p onents behind, some pushing and shoving one another. Analysts expressed surprise that the protest at the airport was allowed, given tight controls over p u b l ic g atherings, an d i t r a i s e d the possibility that some in the country's opaque political hierarchy were sending a message of displeasure over l as t w e e k' s s u d den

service. The shooting at about 8:20 p.m. Friday was at Tabernacle of Praise Worship Center in Lake Charles, Calcasieu Parish, Sheriff's Of-

turn of events. The p h on e c a l l w ith Obama came just days after Rouhani skipped a luncheon at the United Nations where the two leaders had been expected to shake hands. But a m eeting Thursday between U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and his Iranian counterpart, M ohamm ad Javad Zarif, wa s d escribed as constructive, U.S. officials said. Many Iranians, including many at the airport Saturday, have appeared anxious for some outreach to the West as strict sanctions have crippled their economy. "Welcome, lord ofpeace," read a placard held by one woman. Down the road, protesters h eld placards saying " W e will never be humiliated" and "Talks to U.S. will not solve any problem."

inside at the time, including the victim's wife, said Chief Deputy Stitch Guillory. Deputies have no information on a motive or on whether the

preacher and suspect kneweachother, Myers said. A suspect is in custody. Myers said pastor Ronald Harris Sr. was shot twice by the gunman. The man went into the church while Harris was preaching

and "walked up to him andshot him at close range," Myers said.

NRA tO enter gOVernar'S raCe —The National Rifle Association is wading into the Virginia governor's race with a six-figure ad campaign, potentially reviving a debate over gun issues that has been mostly dormant in the contest. Monday, the group will begin airing

$500,000 worth of statewide television and online ads, hitting Democrat Terry McAuliffe for his firearms stances, according to an NRA spokesman. The campaign is designed to benefit Attorney General

Ken Cuccinelli, a longtime gun rights advocate.

Far-right pOISarreSted in GreeCe —Moving to drain power from one of the most violent rightist organizations in Europe, the Greek government conducted an extraordinary crackdown on the

neo-fascist Golden Dawnparty Saturday, arresting five members of Parliament, including the leader of the group, and atleast15 other people. A search wasunderway for another lawmaker and at least 10 more party members. It is the first time that the leader of a politi-

cal party and members of Parliament havebeenarrested in Greece since the fall of a military junta in1974. Less than two weeks ago, the murder of an anti-fascist Greek singer ignited an uproar throughout

Greece after the suspect claimed to be a supporter of Golden Dawn. India, Pakistan Pls to meet —The prime ministers of India and Pakistan are meeting in NewYork on today in a new push for improved relations on the subcontinent. Indian premier Manmohan Singh and Pakistan's Nawaz Sharif are meeting on the sidelines of the

CaorSd0AVL

THE BROTHERHOOD GOES INTO THE SHADOWS

smuoo Aw.

U.N. General Assembly. It is their first face-to-face since Sharif was re-elected in May. Sharif calls the meeting a chance for a "new beginning" in relations between South Asia's nuclear rivals. Singh has re-

'1

DeciiurgsRe

fi

ciprocated the goodwill but downplayedexpectations for the talks. He says relations can't improve until Pakistan stops militants launching attacks in lndia. India and Pakistan have fought three wars in their 65

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

years since independence from Britain. Relations have beenstrained since the 2008 Mumbai attacks and recent attacks in divided Kashmir

complicate the latest push for peace. BerluSCOni miniSterS reSign —Italy's fragile coalition government was pushed into a full-fledged crisis Saturday after five

DEPARTMENT HEADS

ministers from former Premier Silvio Berlusconi's political party an-

Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................54f -385-5805 Finance Holly West ...........541-383-0321 Human Resources

nounced their resignations. The move drew the ire of Premier Enrico I

/

a

Letta, who accusedBerlusconi of a "crazy" gesture aimed atcovering up his personal affairs. The five-month-old government has teetered

I

for weeks since the high court confirmed Berlusconi's tax fraud conviction. The resignations must be formally submitted to President

Traci Oonaca ......................

Giorgio Napolitano, who must decide if there is anyway to continue the government or if new elections must be held.

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran..........541-383-0360 City DeskJoseph Oitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe......541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 Home, All Ages AlandraJohnson................541-617-7860 News Editor Jan Jordan....541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 Sporls Bill Bigelow.............541-383-0359 State Projects Lily Raff McCaulou ............541-410-9207

— From wire reports

Find It All

Tara Todras-Whitehill for The Washington Post

Since the popularly supported military coup that

hood charities helped the poor. Now the group has returned to the shadows and some charities are

fice during the summer, government forces have killed hundreds of Muslim Brotherhood members

s •

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Postmast er:SendaddresschangestoThe Bulletin urculation department, Po. Box6020, Bend, OR97708. TheBulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all staff -prepared news copy,advertising copy and news or ad illustrations. Theymaynot be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.

Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.powerball.com and www.orcgonlouery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

Q 14 Q 47Q 52Q 53 Q54 9 The estimated jackpot is now $70 million.

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and backers. In Maymonia, pictured above, Brother-

swept former President Mohamed Morsi from of-

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• RePairs • R,emodelinrf

YARNELL HILL FIRE

• Additions

No negligencefound in firefighter deaths

• New Construction • Green Builder

By Cindy Carcamo

John Fiocchi 503-319-4348

and Matt Pearce Los Angeles Times

PRESCOTT, Ariz. — Investigators found no evidence of recklessness or negligence in the battling of the Yarnell Hill wildfire that killed 19 Arizona firefighters in June, but a cknowledged that th e f u l l story will never be known on the largest loss of firefighter lives since the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks. "To lose all 19 and have them not talk... makes it averytough situation," said Jim Karels, the leader for the Serious Accident Investigation Team. The team, composed of local, state and federal investigators, released its 116-page report at a briefing Saturday in Prescott, where the Granite Mountain Interagency Hotshot Crew was based. A 20th member of that firefighting crew, a lookout, was separated from his comrades and survived. "The judgments and decisions of the incident management organizations managing this fire were reasonable," said the report, adding that the crew members had been appropriately rested and trained. " Firefighters perfo r m ed within their scope of duty, as defined by t h eir r espective organizations." The report, which describes the events leading up to the moment on June 30when the firefighters were overcome by flames, notesseveral factors that contributed to the tragedy, such as wind, terrain and the firefighters' movements. It does not pinpoint any one factor as the leading cause of their deaths. It does note that at some point, 19 members of the fire crew left the "black" — areas already burned over that are considered a safety zone. The crew had options on where to move or even could have stayed in place, but the mem-

bers continued on. It's unclear, however, whether the crew had decided to sacrifice a little safety in order to fight the fire more aggressively as it neared Yarnell, a town in central Arizona. The report

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found that many structures in Yarnell, which lost 100 homes, were not defendable. I nvestigators s a i d the y would probably never know what prompted th e c r ew's actions.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 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 Sunday, Sept. 29, the 272nd day of 2013. There are 93 days left in the year.

DISCOVERIES HAPPENINGS EglfPt —Trial of the Muslim Brotherhood's supremeguide, MohammedBadie, resumes. (More about the Brotherhood

onA2)

HISTORY Highlight:In1789, the U.S. War Department established a

regular army with a strength of several hundred men. In 1829, London's reorganized

police force, which became known as Scotland Yard, went

on duty. In1862, Prussia's newly appointed minister-president, Otto von Bismarck, delivered a

speech to the country's parliament in which he declared the

issue of Germanunification would be decided "not through speeches andmajority decisions" but by "iron and blood

(Eisen und Blut)." (Some references give the date of this

speech asSept. 30, 1862.) In1907, the foundation stone was laid for the Washington National Cathedral, which wasn't fully completed until this date in 1990. In1912, movie director Mi-

chelangelo Antonioni was born in Ferrara,ltaly. In1938, British, French, German and Italian leaders concluded the Munich Agreement,

which was aimed atappeasing Adolf Hitler by allowing Nazi

annexation of Czechoslovakia's Sudetenland. In1957,the New York Giants played their last game at the Polo Grounds, losing to the

Pittsburgh Pirates, 9-1. (TheGiants moved toSanFrancisco.) In1978, Pope John Paul I was found dead in his Vatican

apartment just over a month after becoming head of the Roman Catholic Church. In 1982, Extra-Strength Tyle-

nol capsules laced with cyanide claimed the first of seven victims in the Chicago area.

(To date, the caseremains unsolved.) In1986, the Soviet Union released Nicholas Daniloff, an American journalist confined

on spying charges. In1987, Henry Ford II, long-

time chairman of Ford Motor Co., died in Detroit at age 70. In 2001, President George W. Bushcondemned Afghanistan's Taliban rulers for harboring Osama bin Laden and his followers as the United States pressed its military and diplo-

matic campaignagainst terror. In2005, John Roberts was sworn in as the nation's 17th chief justice after winning Sen-

ate confirmation. Tenyearsago:President Bush signed legislation to ratify the

Federal TradeCommission's authority to set up anational donot-call list for telemarketers.

Five yearsago:OnWall Street, the Dow Jones Industrial Aver-

age plunged 777points after the Housedefeated a$700 billion emergency rescuefor the nation's financial system. One year ago:Omar Khadr, the last Western detainee held at the U.S. military prison

inGuantanamo Bay,Cuba, returned to Canadaafter a decade in custody.

BIRTHDAYS Actress Lizabeth Scott is 92.

Conductor Richard Bonyngeis 83. Actress Anita Ekberg is 82. Writer-director Robert Benton

is 81. Singer Jerry LeeLewis is 78. Former Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi is 77. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., is 71. Actor lan McShane is 71.

JazzmusicianJean-LucPonty is 71. LechWalesa, the former president of Poland, is 70. TV

personality Bryant Gumbel is 65. Country singer Alvin Crow is 63. Actor Drake Hogestyn is 60. Broadcast journalist

Gwen Ifill is 58. Former child actor KenWeatherwax ("The Addams Family") is 58. Olympic gold medal runner Sebastian Coe is57.Comedianactor Andrew "Dice" Clay is 56.

Actor Roger Bart is 51.Singer Phillip Phillips is 23. — From wire reports

ars: morecom

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NASA's rover is picking up evidence of a "more evolved planet," according to

Battle of the billionaires, in space

one scientist, "... like it was headed in more of a direction like Earth." Most of that evidence has to do with water — phantom traces of water, that is.

Space ventures owned byInternet pioneers Jeff Bezos and Elon Musk are relying on prominent former lawmakers asthey jockey for control over a historic launch pad atKennedySpaceCenter. The Florida launchpadwas mothballed after the U.S. retired its

By Amina Khan

shuttle fleet in 2011 and turned to countries such as Russia to ferry astronauts to the International Space Station. It's now coveted by

Los Angeles Times

A seriesof discoveries from NASA's Curiosity rover are giving scientists a picture of Mars that looks increasingly complex, with small bits of water spread around the surface and an interior that could have been more geologicall y mature than experts had previously thought. Curiosity's formidable arsenal of scientific instruments has detected traces of water chemically bound to th e M artian dust that seems to be covering the entire planet. The finding, among several in the five studies published online Thursday by the journal Science, may explain mysterious water signals picked up by satellites in orbit around the Red Planet. The soil that covers Mars' surface in Gale Crater, where Curiosity landed last y ear, seems to have two major comp onents, according t o d a t a from the rover's laser-shooting Chemistry and Camera instrument. One is a coarse soil with millimeter-wide grains that probably came from the rocks around them; the other is very fine, with grains often a few micrometers in size, the ChemCam data show. The fine-grained soil doesn't really match the rocks around it, said Pierre-Yves Meslin of the University o f T o ulouse in France, who led one of the studies. But it does seem to match the stuff found at sites where other rovers and landers touched down. That means it's probably distributed over much or all of the planet, kicked up and carried far in the fierce dust storms that can shroud the planet in a reddish haze. The researchers say they don't know where that soil comes from, whether it's created in many places or has one source that gets picked up and blown all over. Either way, it's a handy, naturally averaged sample of the Martian surface, said Indiana University mineralogist David Bish, who led a different study. Perhaps the most intriguing thing about this fine soil is that ChemCam's readings detected a hydrogen signal, which could explain why satellites orbiting Mars have picked up a mysterious water signal in the past, Meslin said. " It's actually kind o f e x citing because it's water yet again on Mars, but it's in a d ifferent material t han w e had recognized," said Caltech geologist John Grotzinger, the mission's project scientist. "So what Curiosity is doing is just demonstrating that water is present in a number of ways. It just adds to the diversity." But another study based on data from Curiosity's Chemistry an d M i n eralogy t o ol — part of the dirt-digesting lab in the rover's belly — found no sign of water in soil samples taken from Rocknest, a sandy dune of a pit stop on the rover's way to a region dubbed Yellowknife Bay. That's because CheMin uses X-ray diffraction to b ounce high-energy light off of a mineral's crystalline structure. If the soil isn't in crystalline form, there's no way for CheMin to see it. All this means the hydrogen signal seen by ChemCam must have been coming from the amorphous, or non-crystalline, portion, which makes up a significant minority of the soil, said Bish, who led the CheMin study. Sure enough, C uriosity's Sample Analysis at Mars ins trument cooked up a t i n y sample in its little oven and found that roughly L5 percent to 3 percent of the soil was made of water. The scientists think this w ater may have come from the atmosphere, pulled out of the thin air.

Musk's SpaceExplorationTechnologies,knownasSpaceX,and Bezos's Blue Origin, which are trying to fill the void for the U.S.

SpaceX, already delivering cargo to the station under a$1.6 billion National Aeronautics and Space Administration contract, has former Senate Majority Leader Trent Lott, R-Miss., on its lobbying team, Senate filings show. Blue Origin hired two ex- lawmakers,

including the former HouseScience Committee chairman, in May to lobby. In Congress, dozens of lawmakers with opposing views on the issue sent letters to NASA. "It doesn't matter if you're mak-

ing buggy whips or rockets, the way toget Congress' attention is to hire a lobbyist," said Bill Allison, editorial director at the Sun-

light Foundation, a Washington-based research group. Bezos, chief executive of Amazon.com, is the bigger of the billionaires, with an estimated net worth of $29.4 billion. Musk, the CEO of Tesla Motorsand co-founder of PayPal, is No.135, with an

NASA

NASA's Curiosity rover examines a Martian rock last year. This year, Curiosity has used its arsenal of scientific instruments to detect traces of water on the Red Planet. Jake M, named after NASA engineer Jake Matijevic, who died shortly after the rover landed in 2012. The researchers didn't intend to study the rock — they analyzed it with Curiosity's alpha-particle Xray spectrometer inorder to help put ChemCam's measurements in context, said Caltech geologist Edward Stolper, lead author of that study. grained soilis simplytoo young Jake M is unlike any volcato have ever encountered liquid nic rock seen on Mars. It's rich water, he said. If so, it would in alkaline magma, which told mean that many years passed the researchers that it had been between the formation of the created under high pressure water-rich clays locked inside — and perhaps in the presence of certain rocks and the dusty of water, Stolper said. In fact, it grains that currently cover the looks something like a relativeMartiansurface. ly uncommon rock on Earth Another of the studies fo- called a mugearite, found on cused on the rock known as ocean islands and in rift zones.

estimated net worth of $8.8 billion. The competition began after NASA in May began seeking

proposals to operate the launch pad, thedeparture site for the manned Apollo missionstothemoon.Theagencyplanstospend about $8.7 billion on transporting crews and cargo to the station

Bish said it was interesting that CheMin found no signs of minerals that formed in water, since looking for such clays was "one of the reasons for going to Gale Crater." Inside Gale Crater lies a 3-mile-high mountain called Mt. Sharp, whose layers could be rich in clays that hold answers to whether Mars was hospitable to life. It's possible that this fine-

in the next five years, according to budget documents. SpaceX andBlue Origin applied for the launch site lease. "There are a limited number of East Coast established launch sites," said Chris Quilty, an analyst. "Given the fact that both com-

panies intend to ramp uptheir launch volume, they need to secure enough launch pads to handle that volume."

SpaceX's Musk hasoutspent Bezos in campaign contributions. He has made $242,200 indonationssinceJan.1,2009,supporting Democrats twice as much as Republicans, according to the

Center for Responsive Politics, a Washington-based research group. Bezoscontributed $24,800 during the sameperiod. — Bloomberg News

The r o c k' s c o m position also told scientists that it was clearly made of the leftovers after other minerals had crystallized out. That led them to believe that the heating and c ooling an d m o vement o f magma that used to occur be-

neath Mars' mantle were a lot more complicated than they hadthought. "We seeevidence fora more evolved planet," Grotzinger said, "so it looks like it was headed in more of a direction like Earth."

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

Obamacare Continued from A1 Oregon is one of 17 states nationwide that i s r u n ning its own statewide exchange. Since the Legislature passed the law authorizing the exchange in 2011, Oregon has received more than $75 million in federal grants to help launch its exchange, including $59.9 million in early innovator grants. "We've been building, over the last two years, an online m arketplace," Rocky K i n g , the executive director of Cover Oregon, told r eporters last week. Cover Oregon's efforts are about more than creating a website where Oregonians can shop for health insurance, he said. "The exchange is a tool," he said. "It's about health, and the health of Oregonians."

Cover Oregon On the website — found at www.CoverOregon.com — visitors can find a c ommunity partner or agent

searching

by

county, zip code or

• More

d e t ails

language, he said. on Cover People can com- O regon in story pareplansbyprice or quality rating, at r i ght and there will be a tax-credit calculator on the site, which will help users determine if they are eligible for subsidies. While users will be able to compare the cost of plans online beginning Tuesday, they won't be able to use the website to enroll in a plan until about Oct. 15 or so, King said. They can still enroll in other ways, such as through the mail or by coordinating with one of the state's 2,000 certifiedinsurance agents or 1,200 community partners trained to help people navigate the enrollment process. One key deadline is Dec. 15, which is the latest point to enroll and have coverage kick in by Jan. 1, when individuals are required to have health insurance under a provision known as the i ndividual mandate. Open enrollment for individuals ends on March 31.

Provisions and penalties Under the Affordable Care Act, most i ndividuals must have health insurance by 2014,

whether provided by their em- employees — can also comployers or self-purchased. To parison shop for health insurcompel people to enroll, the law ance plans on the exchanges. imposes financial penalties on That feature will be up and those without insurance. running on the website later in The penalties for individuals October, said King. are relatively modest for 2014: $95 per person or 1 percent of Subsidies and Medicaid household inCover Oregon e stimates come, which- • More details there are 400,000 Oregonians ever is greater. o n fines and who may qualify for subsidies But that rises e x emptions under the A f f ordable Care to $325 or 2 inst o ryon Act, not all of whom are alnext page percent of ready uninsured. By the end of household in2014, it hopes to have enrolled come in 2015 and $695 or 2.5 217,000 Oregonians through percent in 2016. Families will its exchange. face a 2014 maximum penalty Oregon is also one of 26 of $285 or 1 percent of house- states that is expanding its hold income, followed by $975 Medicaid eligibility under the or 2 percent in 2015 and $2,085 Affordable Care Act, allowing or 2.5 percent in 2016. individuals and families earnThere is a cap on penalties, ing up to 138 percent of the which is the cost of a basic federal poverty level to enroll insurance policy on the state in the Oregon Health Plan, the exchange that would satisfy state's Medicaid program. the law's minimum standards Oregon is one of a handful for coverage. The law also al- of states that is using existlows for a coverage gap of up ing data, such as i nformato three consecutive months, tion about participants in the so if an individual signs up be- Supplemental Nutrition Assisfore March 31, he or she won't tance Program (food stamps), face a penalty. to determine if people meet There is also a plan that al- the eligibility r e quirements lows people under 30 or older for M edicaid, said J essica people with limited incomes to Stephens, an analyst at the buy "catastrophic" coverage. Kaiser Family Foundation, a If they require treatment, they health care think tank based pay for all the costs of care up in Washington, D.C. SNAP to several thousand dollars, participants who meet the reand essential care b eyond quirements will b e enrolled that is covered by the insur- for Medicaid without having ance company. This plan is to submit a separate applicadesigned to prevent a crushing tion, she said. financial blow if someone sudBy the end of 2016, Oregon denly gets sick or injured. anticipates adding a n other Other components of the Af- 240,000 people to the MedicfordableCare Act are already aid rolls. "The state has had a longin effect. Children can stay on their parents' coverage un- standing c o m m itment to til they turn 26, and children health coverage," she said. under the age of 19 cannot be "They're building upon much denied coverage for a pre-ex- of the infrastructure that they isting medical condition (this developed for the Healthy Kids expands to all ages beginning program and applying it to the Jan. I). In addition, companies Affordable Care Act." cannot drop your insurance if In 2011, there were 589,681 you get sick and cannot put a Oregonians without h ealth cap on the total coverage an insurance, or 18.1 percent of employee receivesover his or the total nonelderly populaher lifetime. tion, according to the Census The employer • More Bureau's Small Area Health mandate, which de t ails for Insurance Estimate. In Desrequires compa- employers chutes County, there w ere n ies with 50 o r in s t o ry 23,680 uninsured (17.6 permore f u l l -tim e on E 1 cent), compared with Crook employees to County's 3,264 (19.9 percent) provide them health insurance, and Jefferson County's 4,400 has been postponed until 2015. (25.1 percent). Small employers — those — Reporter: 202-662-7456, with fewer than 50 full-time aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

MORE HEALTH CARENEWS

Expect a slowObamacarerollout By Sarah Kliff The Washington Post

The White House is downplaying expectations for the first day oftheA ffordable Care Act's insurance marketplaces, and it's not because of political attacks from opponents. In recent weeks, senior administration members have begun predicting that there will be relatively few sign-ups on Tuesday, when tens of millions of Americans will, for the first time, be able to sign up for new insurance options. That means a date that has longbeen circled on health-policy calendars in the administration and across the country actually represents a "soft launch." "October will be light for e nrollment," W h it e H o u s e deputy senior adviser David Simas said. "Some people will sign up. November will be a little better. December, when people can sign up and know they get coverage in a week or two weeks, will be better than the previous month." Such remarks may further e mbolden th e h e alth c a r e law's opponents in the House, who this morning delayed the

"We will never call and ask for financial Cover Oregon information, Social Security or Medicare

Continued from A1 Each plan must cover numbers.... (And) financial assistance is what have been deemed as available for anyone who qualifies." essential benefits, which in— Amy Fauver, Cover Oregon spokeswoman clude doctor visits, hospital stays, maternity care and mental health care. And no one with a pre-existing costs less monthly than silver CONTACTING condition can b e d enied but covers less of the overall HEALTHY BEGINNINGS benefits. medical costs. To help people navigate (a certified community Those who are r elatively the system, certified compartnerin Deschutes healthy might choose a plan munity partners and insurCounty) that has a higher deductible ance agents will be availand lower premium. For those • www.myhb.org able. Initially, plans can be under 30, there is an option • 541-383-6357 p urchased only with t h e to choose the "catastrophic" help of an agent or commuplan, which has a much higher nity partner. The certified deductible but lower monthly insurance agentscan offer lessthan $45,960 a year quali- payments. advice,where the commufies,as does a family of four In Deschutes County, about nitypartners will more like- making less than $94,200 or a 10 providers will offer a varily simply guide consumers. family of six earning less than ety of plans. But neither will charge for $126,360. There is a calculaF or a 40 - year-old w h o their help. tor on the Cover Oregon web- doesn't smoke, the monthly "Do not accept assistance site that can help individuals premium for a bronze plan from anyone who wants to and families determine their couldrange from $166 to $280, charge you. No, no, no," said eligibility. compared with a gold plan of Laurel Case, with Healthy The tax credits are based $271 to $395. A bronze plan Beginnings, a nonprofit in on an individual or family's covers about 60 percent of Central Oregon that is one estimated income. Those who medical costs compared with of the certified community are eligible can use the subsidy a silver plan, which covers partners. to reduce their premiums or closer to 70 percent. Cover Oregon willhave collect it when filing taxes. If Starting Tuesday, the plans a list of certified agents and an individual or family ends will be available. community partners on its up earning more than antici- But enrollment is • More website starting Tuesday. d etails on pated, however, he or she could ongoing. To get "We will never call and be on the hook to pay a certain coverage by Jan. w h o can ask for financial informaamount back. Cover Oregon 1, people have o r should t ion, Social Security o r helps consumers decide if they until mid - De - en r oll in Medicare numbers," said are eligible for a credit and for c ember to sig n sto r y on Amy Fauver, a s p okes- how much. Nobody is required up. Enrollment nex t page woman for Cover Oregon to apply for a tax credit, and ends March 31. who suggested hanging up consumers do have a choice to So soon we will see if "each and calling Cover Oregon pay the full price up front and logger and lawyer and stayif someone claims to be rep- claim the credit at the end of at-home dad, every baker and resenting the exchange and theyear. banker and md>e rock band ... asks for such information. Individuals an d f a m i lies will live long in Oregon." To report suspected scams, will have to choose among dif— Reporter, 541-554-1162 call 1-855-COVER-OR. ferent plans, which have been ldake@bendbullettn.com Later in October, indidivided into tiers from bronze viduals will be able to pur- to gold. chase plans on their own, The terms, ingeneral, are without the help of a certi- giving consumers an idea of fied agent. the value of the plan. Bronze bencibulletin.com Those who have coverage through their employers or the Oregon Health Plan do not need to shop for coverage through the exchange. They can, however, compare and explore plans. A big reason to look online is to see whether a tax credit could help offset the price of health insurance premiums. "Financial assistance is available for anyone who qualifies.... Whether you Serving Bend, sign up Oct. 1 or Nov. 15 Redmond, you won't be turned away," Fauver said. Sisters, Sunrtver, An i ndividual making

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Weekly Arts & EnteWainment In

In D.G., a newHouseplanand an even likelier governmentshutdown Early this morning, the federal government barreled toward its first shutdown in17 years after the GOP-run House, choosing a hard line, voted 231-192 to attach a one-year delay of President Barack Obama's health care law — as well as 248-174 to repeal a tax to pay for it — to legislation to keep the government running. The votes, just past midnight, followed an often-angry debate, with members shouting one another down on the House floor. Even before the House had voted, Sen. Harry Reid, the majority leader, declared the House bill dead on arrival.

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TheBulletin

SO, WHAT TOEXPECT NOW? Thisweekend: TheHouseisscheduledtobeinsessionwhile the Senate is not, so the Senate likely won't have enough time to

respond before the deadline. Monday:Thegovernment runs out of money at11:59 p.m., making

this the last day for negotiations. The House is still expected to be in session, while the Senate comes back into session at 2 p.m.

What we don't know: What, if anything will either chamber be voting on in the final hours?

Tuesday:Without a deal, federal agencies will begin to shut down. What we don't know: How long a shutdown might last, or which workers would be affected. Sources: New YorkTimes News Service, The Washington Post

Most A m ericans, m eanwhile, remain largely unaware of the health care law's marketplaces, with p olls showing many have no idea when enrollment begins — or if the program for one year as a con- Affordable Care Act is even dition of funding the govern- still law. Technical glitches ment. The move all but guar- have delayed some p ieces antees the government will of the marketplaces, meanshut down at midnight Mon- ing the first wave of shoppers day, just as the Affordable Care will likely have the bumpiest Act's marketplaces, known as experience. exchanges, get ready to open That ha s s om e o ff i cials for business Tuesday. working on th e health law House Republicans insisted cautioning a g ainst s e t ting that d elaying i m p lementa- expectations too high for the tion of the health law was far health law's debut. more reasonable than an earWhite House officials say lier demand to defund the law low enrollment i n O c tober entirely. After all, they said, would not reflect negatively President Barack Obama has on the law. They point to Masdelayed numerous provisions sachusetts, which had an iniof the law for unions, big busi- tially slow uptake rate but a ness and other special inter- big spike in November 2007, ests — why not do the same the month before a mandate to forthe American people? buy health insurance coverage "Obamacare's not r eady," took effect. Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif., told Officials who worked on the reporters Saturday. "The delay Massachusetts insurance exis clearly essential. The presi- pansion say that, in their expedent for eight months in a row rience, shoppers took an averhas had at least one delay he's age of 18 separate encounters put into effect." with the online marketplaces

%ur Charitable Gift Annuity provides reliable retirement income and an attractive R rate ofreturn: .

before purchasing coverage. Under Obama's law, the requirement to carry health coverage does not take effect until January. Any insurance plans purchased this fall do not take effect until the start of 2014. Officials in Washington and across the country are skeptical that many people will buy a product in October that does not begin covering them until three months later. "The idea that people are going to do layaway purchasing three months out goes against t he A m erican w a y," s a i d Christine Ferguson, Rhode Island's exchange director. Open enrollment lasts until the end of March, giving the uninsured a six-month period in which to purchase coverage. "We are looking at Oct. 1 not as the beginning of a six-day or six-week push," Simas said. "This is six months of raising awareness, seeing what we can learn and applying that." That will not stop opponents of the health care law from pouncing on low enrollment numbers as evidence of the law's failure.

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I


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

Who's covered

these people can compare and select insurance plans using Cover Oregon. The plans will take effect as early as Jan. 1.

Who's left out

Experts say that despite the Affordable Care Act's goal of insuring everyone, some people will continue to fall The uninsured through the cracks. Volunpeople: A big chunk of the Afford- teers in Medicine Clinic of the able Care Act aims to prod one Cascades, a free clinic for the Seniors demographic in particular to uninsured, says its role in the Cover Oregon is not a re- buy insurance: young, healthy community will evolve as the source for seniors looking to adults with the means to pay new law takes hold. sign up for Medicare. for coverage but who don't see Kat Mastrangelo, executive "We do not have anything the point because they don't director of Bend's Volunteers to do with Medicare," said Mi- think anything bad is going to in Medicine, estimates that chael Cox, a spokesman for happen to them. two-thirds to three-fourths of Cover Oregon. Penalties for not purchasing the clinic's current patients Seniors should beware of insurance: Next year, the fine will enroll in the newly exanyone selling Medicare cov- for not having insurance will panded Oregon Health Plan erage who claims to be afbe $95 or 1 percent of adjusted next year. According to longfiliated with Cover Oregon. To gross income, whichever is standing rules, that m akes report suspected scams, call greater. An individual earning them ineligible for treatment 1-855-COVER-OR. $45,000 in adjusted gross in- at the Bend clinic. But the S eniors who are not y et come, for example, will face a nonprofit' s board of directors eligible for Medicare can use $450 penaltyif he or she does voted to ease that requirement Cover Oregon to shop for oth- not have health insurance next for the upcoming year. "We want to m ake their er health insurance. year. Fines will increase for each of the next three years. transition as smooth as possiMedicaid patients Exemptions: Not everyone ble," Mastrangelo said. "There The Oregon Health Planfaces fines, however. Some will be people who get caught Oregon's version of Medicaid people may get religious ex- in the middle — who can't af— is a type of health insurance. emptions from the insurance ford insurance, even with subPeople who are already cov- requirement. Members of Na- sidies, or who don't sign up in ered by this and related plans, tive American tribes are not time — and have nowhere else such as Healthy Kids, are in- required to have insurance. to go." sured andtherefore do not face Prison inmates and undocuShe referenced a similar fines for not being covered. mented immigrants are exfree clinic in Massachusetts. The Oregon Health Plan is empt from the requirement. When Romneycare — that one ofthe insurance providers People who earn less than state's health care program, included in the Cover Oregon the threshold for filing federal on which President Barack database. That means a visitor income taxes — in 2013, that Obama modeled his Affordto the site who meets the plan's was $10,000 as an individual able Care Act — went into efincome guidelines will be able or $20,000 as a family — will fect, the free clinic's patient to compare it with other op- not be subject to fines if they tions. Once the Cover Oregon don't purchase insurance. site is fully operational by late The state estimates that more October, according to Cox, eli- than 400,000 Oregonians will gible Oregonians will be able qualify for some sort of finanto enroll online. cial assistance to afford health insurance. For more informaLow-income people tion, visit www.CoverOregon. There are new health insur- com or call 1-855-COVER-OR. ance options on the horizon for low-income Oregonians. Individuals who buy Obama's new health care law their own health insurance expands Medicaid coverage, Some individuals who buy which means more Orego- their own h ealth insurance nians will be eligible for the have already learned ofrate Oregon Health Plan effective hikesfor2014. For some plans Jan. 1. especially "catastrophic" Adults who earn less than plans, with low monthly fees 138 percent of t h e f e deral and high deductibles — premipoverty level — about $15,800 ums are skyrocketing because a year for a single person or new benefits are being added $32,500 a year for a family of to the plans. The Affordable four — will be eligible for the Care Act requires most health Oregon Health Plan. Previous- insurance plans to cover cerly, the program was limited to tain services beginning next adults who made $11,490 for a year. single person or $23,550 for a People who already have family of four. health insurance may l ook All Oregon children, regard- to Cover Oregon tocompare less of income, are eligible for other plans. Some may find coverage through the Healthy that they qualify for subsidies Kids program. Costs for the or tax credits to help them afprogram depend on the fami- ford health insurance. Cover ly's income level. Oregon has afree online calI n addition, there will b e culator to help people deternew subsidies and tax cred- mine whether they are eligible its available for Oregonians for this help. who aren'toffered insurance People who get insurance by their employers and who make lessthan $45,960 for a through work single person or $94,200 for The launch of Cover Oregon a family of four. For more in- won't mean much for most formation on which subsidies people who have insurance apply and how they work, visit through their employers. Covw ww.CoverOregon.com o r er Oregon does contain new call 1-855-COVER-OR. tools to help small-business owners p r ovide i n s urance People with pre-existing coverage fortheir employees. conditions Employees can then use Cover Under the new law, people Oregon to sign up. who have been unable to purchase insurance because of • More details for what the new health insurance exchange pre-existing conditions can no means for small businesses longer be excluded from covin story in SundayBusiness, E1 erage. Beginning in October, Continued from A1 Here is a rundown of what the launch of Cover Oregon means fordifferent groups of

4 ' ,

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Andy Tullie / The Bulletin

Dr. Jim Stragand, listens to Amy Griffin's heartbeat during a checkup visit at the Volunteers in Medicine Clinic in Bend on Thursday. The clinic is anticipating a changed role in the community as the Affordable Care Act is implemented. It has its sights on people who might fall through the cracks or those who need help enrolling in Cover Oregon, the state's new health insurance exchange. volume actually went up. "All of a sudden all these people had this hope for access to care, but there wasn't capacity in the system to take care of the p atients," Mastrangelo said. There will still be uninsured people in the community, such as undocumented immigrants, she added. And there will still

be needs that aren't covered by insurance, such as vision services and, in some cases, dental work. Volunteers from the clinic have been trained to help people look through their Cover Oregon options and enroll in w hatever insurance plan i s best for them. "A big part of what we're go-

® D

CONTACTINGVIM • www.vim-cascades/org • 541-330-9001 ing to be doing in the coming

year is ... enrolling people," Mastrangelo said. — Reporter: 541-410-9207, lraff@bendbulletinicorn

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

Cancer Continued from A1 The common parasite produces cystsallover the body, including the brain. It is the most common reason for seizures in many countries, particularly in India, where children with seizures are first treated for this disease even beforeother studies are done. My blood test was strongly positive. I started a course of oral medicine to treat it. U nfortunately, m y spo t grew a bit over the course of three months, reaching the size of a grape. A biopsy and excision were now indicated. The results were terrible. I had a grade IV glioblastoma multiforme. This is the most malignant brain t u mor; no grade II or III exist. A glioblastoma is what killed Sen. Ted Kennedy in 2009. While rare, it is the most common o f the b r ai n t u m ors. T h e prognosis is dismal; on average, patients survive only 14 months after diagnosis even with chemotherapy and radiation. After five years, only 5 percent of patients are still alive. My oncologist prescribed a regimen of chemotherapy and concurrent radiation for six weeks, to be followed by continuing chemotherapy once my surgical wound healed. But he did not factor in our joie de vivre. Carmen Alicia and I had been married just six monthsbefore my seizure — we're both in our early 70s — and a few months before this crisis I had sent her an email that said nothing but the word "PARIS" 120 times. She got the hint, awakened me one morning just after the surgery and said let's go have lunch at the Eiffel Tower. So, we did. A few days' delay in treatment wouldn't hurt. We spent the week in the City of Louis XIV, visiting the Isle de la Cite and the SainteChappelle stained-glass windows, taking abateau-mouche trip on the Seine, touring the Sorbonne and seeing Richard Strauss's "Salome" at the lovely Paris Opera auditorium. We completed the trip by visiting Monet's garden at Giverny, holding hands and behaving like young lovers.

A

l[IIft „.,:.g Family photo/The Washington Post

Fritz Andersen and his wife, Carmen Alicia, visited southern Argentina during 2009. About a year later, the retired cardiologist suffered a seizure that led to the discovery of a malignant brain tumor. collected data on 23 invasive radiologists and cardiologists who had developed tumors, of which 17 were GBMs on the left side of the brain. I wrote to the author, who told me that he had learned of several more such cases since his article was published, and he added mine to his file. During lulls in treatment, my wife and I escaped as often as we could to Old San Juan, where she has a home. We sang and danced at the San Sebastian Festival, a huge street bacchanal that is celebrated each January. Once, we escaped to my native city, Buenos Aires, and found that the International Tango Festival was happening. Though we don't dance tango well, we marveled to see the world's best dancers on the parquet floors.

Consulting experience

The Preston Robert Tisch Brain Cancer Center at Duke University has the largest experience on the East Coast with my sort of tumor, so I went there for further consultation and treatment. As doctors there examined me, it was obvious that my tumor had grown again; in fact, it had quadrupled in size since my initial chemo and radiation. I was offered several treatments and experimental protocols, one of w hich involved implanting a modified Living with illness polio virus into my brain. The life of a patient with a Duke researchers had been brain tumor has its ups and working on this for 10 years downs. I decided to have all and hadjust received permismy white hair cut off, since sion from the FDA to t reat it was going to fall out in any 10 patients, but for only one case. Radiation to the brain a month. (A Duke press restarts with a p l a stic mask lease last May explained that (like an O lympic fencing the treatment was designed mask) molded to the face and to capitalize "on the discovthen placed over it and locked ery thatcancer cells have an to the stretcher. The radia- abundance of receptors that tion treatment is not painful, work like magnets in drawthough the mask induces a ing the poliovirus, which then bit of claustrophobia; luckily, infects and kills the cells. The the treatment lasts only 10 to investigational therapy uses 20 minuteseach session. The an engineered form of the chemotherapy, though, is an- virus that is lethal to cancer other story: It gave me nausea, lethargy, fatigue, general weakness, muscle aches and tingling in my extremities. It also dropped my platelets and white blood counts, requiring weekly blood studies and left me vulnerable to b acterial and viral infections. SHOES & APPAREL I began to study this tumor in detail, nearly overwhelmed by the massive medical literature on it : I f o un d t h at more than 22,000 scientific articles had been written on glioblastoma over th e p ast 40 years. So, I concentrated on the most recent 15 years of articles, most of them depressing. It wa s c lear that radiation and chemo, which

cells, while harmless to normal cells. The therapy is infused directly into a patient's tumor. The virus-based ther-

apy also triggers the body's immune system to attack the infected tumor cells.") After thinking about this, reviewing the animal studies and discussing it with my wife and children, I decided to do it, becoming the second patient enrolled in the study. I was, of course, worried; during my youth I had seen a lot of polio in Argentina and was acquainted with the ravages of this virus on the neurological system. Now I was having this virus implanted into me.

Heading for surgery I was given the Salk polio vaccine to prevent a systemic polio infection. Three weeks l ater, in M a y 2 0 12, I w a s ready for my operation. We decided to enjoy the trip from W ashington t o D u k e . W e spent two nights in a fancy B8tB in Richmond, Va.,and visited the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, where my wife, who has a Ph.D in medieval history, found a 15th-century painting from Bruges and I

enjoyed seeing the largest collection of Faberge eggs in an American museum. A t Duke, m y s k ul l w a s opened under local anesthesia and I had the viral infusion dripped through a small catheter directly into the tumor in my brain for six hours. It is difficult not to get depressed when you are a cancer patient, confronting such t hings as writing a w il l o r even one's obituary, all the while dealing with the emotional response of family and friends. For me, classical music, a passion all my life, has been particularly helpful in those down moments. Beethoven's quartet Opus 131, Schubert's piano quintet "The Trout" or a

in me. I switched to Mozart or Liszt at those moments. I returned to Duke a month after the infusion, and though an MRI showed some expected swelling, the more significant fact was that the tumor had stopped growing. I have gone back to Duke every two months since then, and the tumor, initially the size of a grape, is now a scar, the size of a small pea. It's been two years since the initial biopsy and radiation, and one year since the experimental polio viral treatment, and I have no evidence of recurrence nor tumor regrowth. According to a presentation about the research that the Duke doctors gave last May, the results so far are promising: "The first patient enrolled in our study (treated in May 2012) had her symptoms improve rapidly upon virus infusion (she is now symptomfree), had a response in MRI scans, is in excellent health, and continues in s chool 9 months after the return of her brain tumor was diagnosed. Four patients enrolled in our t rial remain alive, and w e have observed similarly encouraging responses in other patients. One patient died six months following ... infusion, due to tumor regrowth." They added: "Remarkably, there have been no toxic side effects ... whatsoever, even at the highest possible dose." That has been true for me. I feel as fit as I was three years ago, before the first symptoms o f t h e g l i o blastoma m ade their appearance. I remain only on an anti-seizure medication. This fall, my wife and I will travel to Chile and Argentina. Of course, we will try a pisco sour in Chile and a fine Malbec in Argentina. We shall continue dancing and enjoying our lives as intensely as ever — perhaps more so — even though at times it may just be dancing a slow bolero in the kitchen. As the immortal Chilean poet and composer Violeta P arra wrote: "Gracias a l a vida que me ha dado tanto." Thanks to L i fe, which has given me so much.

Control-alt-delete was 'a mistake,' Gatessays By Will Oremus Slate

Hundreds of millions of people around the w o rld, including virtually everyone who has ever used a Windows device, have had to memorize the key command " control-alt-delete." In r e t rospect, that was probably unnecessary, Microsoft cofounded Bill Gates said in a talk at Harvard last week. As Geekwire points out, the surprising — and, let's face it , s eriously b elated — admission came in r e sponse to a wo n d erfully blunt question from David R ubenstein, co-chair of a Harvard fundraising campaign. "Why, when I want to turn on my software and computer, do I need to have three fingers: control, alt, delete?" Rubenstein asked the living tech legend. "Whose idea was that?" The crowd l aughed as Gates shifted his weight and scratchedhisear sheepishly. His response began with some hemming and hawing, but he eventually wound his way to a straight answer: "Basically, because when you turn your computer on,

you're going to see some screens andeventually type your password in, you want to have something you do with the keyboard that is signaling to a very low level of the software — actually, hard-coded in the hardware — that it really is bringing in the operating system you expect.... So we could have had a single button, but the guy who did theIBM keyboard design didn't w ant to give us our single button. And so we h ad, we p r ogrammed at a low level that you had to — it was a mistake. The guy who did the IBM keyboard design didn't want to give us our single button." There, in a nutshell, is one

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A recent question-and-answer session with Bill Gates at Harvard University revealed a surprising bit of information about Microsoft and its relationship with hardware companies.

Related • Bill Gates has a radical idea for providing the world energy,E1 big tradeoff Microsoft made by partnering with t h i r dparty hardwarefirms rather than building its own computers, as Apple did. The strategy paid off handsomely, as Microsoft's operating systems became the global standard. But it wasn't without its downsides. Can you imagine Steve Jobs requiring usersto perform such a wonky key command before they could begin to use an Apple device'? Note that Gates is not talking about the original use of control-alt-delete to perform a "soft reboot" but about Microsoft's decision in the early 1990s to make the command a requirement for logging into a Windows machine. Of course, Gates didn't mention all the mistakes that rendered certainversions of Windows so unstable that users grew equally familiar w it h c o n trol-alt-delete as the only escape from a locked screen. Maybe that's because he knew he couldn't blame those on IBM.

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Asking questions Why did this tumor happen to me? I never smoked and had had no brain injuries, and there is no history of such tumors in my family. As a cardiologist, I had implanted close to 400 pacemakers in my life and during the procedure was exposed to X-rays. In the early days we used portable X-ray machines and gave ourselves s ome protection b y u s i n g thin lead gowns. Nowadays, heavy lead gowns are worn, and doctors and technicians protect their thyroid and eyes with shields and glasses. We also use heavy sheets of radiation-protective glass that hang from the ceiling. A t some point in m y r e search, I was surprised by an article by a Johns Hopkinstrained cardiologist who now practices in I srael. He had

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A7

IN FOCUS:FIREARMS IN AMERICA

ues ions ersis es i eex an in un a a By Michael Luo and Mike Mclntire

that they were doing some-

t he most recent year w i t h Lucas Heaavailable data, th e a gency gren, who New York Times News Service estimated that there were 847 shot himself The .45-caliber pistol that Compiling data unintentional nonfatal f i r ewith a gun at killed Lucas Heagren, 3, on Compiling a complete cen- arm injuries among children his family's Memorial Day last year at his sus of accidental gun deaths 14 and younger. home and "We know in the world of Ohio home had been tempo- of children is d i f ficult, bewhose death rarily hidden under the couch cause most states do not con- injury control that designing was classified by his father. But Lucas found sider death certificate data a safer products is often the as a homiit and shot himself through matter of public record. In a most efficient way to reduce cide, holds a .22-caliber the right eye. "It's bad," his handful of states, however, tragedies," said Dr. A r t hur mother told the 911 dispatch- the information i s p u blicly Kellermann, the co-author of rifle, given to er. "It's really bad." available. Using these death the boys-and-guns study, who him as a presA few days later in Geor- records as a guide, along with is a dean at the Uniformed ent from his gia, Cassie Culpepper, 11, was hundreds of medical examS ervices University o f t h e father. riding in the back of a pickup iner and coroner reports and Health Sciences. "Why, if we New York Times News Service with her 12-year-old brother police investigative files, the have childproof aspirin botand two other children. Her Times sought to identify ev- tles, don't we have childproof brother started playing with a ery accidental firearm death guns?" pistol his father had lent him of a child age 14 and younger to scare coyotes. Believing he in Georgia, Minnesota, North had removed all the bullets, Carolina an d O h i o d a t ing he pointed the pistol at his to 1999, and in California to sister and squeezed the trig- 2007. Records were also obger. It fired, and blood poured tained from several county from Cassie's mouth. medical examiners' offices in Cases like these are among Florida, Illinois and Texas. the most gut-wrenching of The goal, in the end, was an gun deaths. Children shot in-depth portrait of accidental accidentally are collateral ca- firearm deaths of c h ildren, sualties of the accessibility of one that would shed light on guns in America, their deaths how such killings occur and all the more devastating for might be prevented. In all, the being eminently preventable. Times cataloged259 gun acciThey die in the households dents that killed children ages of police officers and drug 14 and younger. The youngest dealers, in broken homes and was just 9 months old, shot in close-knit families, on rural his crib. farms and in city apartments. In four of th e f ive states Some adults whose guns were — California, Georgia, North used had tried to store them C arolina and O hi o — t h e safely; others were grossly Times i d e ntified r o u g hly negligent. Still others pulled twice a s m a n y a c cidental the trigger themselves, acci- killings as were tallied in the dentally fracturing their own corresponding federal data. families while cleaning a pis- In the fifth, Minnesota, there tol or hunting. were 50 percent more acciAnd there are far more of dental gun deaths. these innocent victims than The undercount stems from official records show. t he peculiarities by w h i c h medical e x a m i ner s an d Classifying deaths coroners make their " manA New York Times review ner of death" rulings. These of hundreds of child firearm pronouncements, along with deaths found that accidental other information entered on shootings occurred roughly death certificates, are the batwice asoften as the records sis for the nation's mortality indicate, because of idiosyn- statistics, which are assemGet a ~50bonus on all crasies in how such deaths bled by the National Center Samsung Smartphones are classified by the authori- for Health Statistics, a divities. The killings of Lucas and sion of the Centers for Diswith a network that Cassie, for instance, were not ease Control and Prevention. recorded as accidents. Nor Choosing among five options works when and were more than half of the — homicide, accidental, suiwhere you need it. 259 accidental firearm deaths cide, natural or undetermined of children younger than 15 — most medical examiners i dentified by t h e T i mes i n and coroners simply call any uscellular.com eight states where records death in w hich one person were available. shoots another a homicide. "A homicide just m eans As a result, scores of accidental killings are not re- they died at the hands of anflected in the official statistics other," said Dr. Randy Hanthat have framed the debate zlick, the medical examiner over how to protect children for Fulton County, Ga. "It from guns. The National Rifle doesn't really connote there's Association cited the lower an intent to kill." official numbers this year in These rulings can be wildly ,i• •• a fact sheet opposing "safe inconsistent. I storage" laws, saying children In Bexar County, Texas, for were more likely to be killed example, the medical examby falls, poisoning or environ- iner's office issued a finding mental factors — an incorrect of homicide in the death of assertion if the actual number William Reddick, a 9-monthof accidental firearm deaths old wh o w a s a c c identally is significantly higher. killed on May 17, 1999, when In all, fewer than 20 states his 2-year-old brother opened have enacted laws to h o ld a dresser drawer while in the a dults cr iminally l i a ble i f crib with him, grabbed a pisthey fail to store guns safely, tol and pulled the trigger. enabling children to access But the next year, when them. Legislative and other Kyle Bedford, 2, was killed by 3 i ~® ® efforts to promote the devel- his 5-year-old brother, who opment of childproof weap- had found a gun on a closet ons using "smart gun" tech- shelf, the same office classinology have similarly stalled. fied the death as an accident. Technical issues have been A few p u blic h ealth r e roe -' reerl 'tooreor k an obstacle, but so have NRA searchers have noted the unarguments that the problem dercount in the past, based on is relatively insignificant and their own academic studies. the technology unneeded. To get more accurate inforEven with a proper count, mation about firearm deaths, intentional shooting deaths of researchers have pushed for childrenfar exceed acciden- the expansion of the Nationtal gun deaths. But accidents, al Violent Death Reporting more than the other firearmSystem. r elated deaths, come w i t h The effort first started in endless hypotheticals about the 1990s at the CDC but was what could have been done shut down shortly afterward differently. when Congress, at the urging The rifle association's lob- of the NRA, blocked firearmsbying arm recently posted on related research at the centers. its website a claim that adult The project was revived in Samsung criminals w h o mi s h andle 2002 after researchers decidATlvodyssey samsung GALAXY Samsung GALAXY AXIOM firearms — as opposed to ed to expand its scope beyond l aw-abiding gun owners guns, but it is up and running are responsible for most fatal in only 18 states. President accidents involving children. Barack Obama has called for But the Times' review found i ncreased financing for t h e that a vast majority of cases program, part of a package of After S50SwitcherBonusthat comesasaMasterCarde DebitCard.ApplicableDataplan, revolved around c h i ldren's gun-related proposals made DeuiceProtsctioii+, new2-year agmt aiid $35activationiee required. access to firearms, with the after the school shooting in shooting either self-inflicted Newtown, Conn. or done by another child. Another important aspect A common theme in t h e of firearm accidents is that Thingswewant youto know: Offer valid for limitedtimeonly. Anew2-yr. agmt (siibject to a pro-ratedS150early termination feefor feature phones, modemsand hotspiit devicesanda S350 early termination cases examined by the Times, a vast majority of victims do fee forsmartphonesand tablets) required AgmtTermsapply aslong asyouarea cstmir. S35deviceact feeandcredit approvalmayaiip y. Regulatory Cost Recovery Feeapplies (cueently S1.57/line/month); in fact, was the almost mag- not die. Tracking these injuthis is not atax orgvmt requiredcharge.Add.fees,taxesand termsapply andvary bysvc.aiid eqmtOffersvalid at participating locationsonly. Seestore oruscellular.comfor details. 4G LTEnot available netic attraction of f i r earms ries nationally, however, is arin all areas.Seeiscellular.com/4Gfor complete coveragedetails. 4G LTEservice providedthroughKingStreet Wireless, a partner of U.S.Celular. LTEis atrademark of ETSI. $50SwitcherBonus: Validfor among boys. In all but a hand- guably just as problematic as new lineactivations with anySamsungSmartiihone. ToreceiveS50bonus. customer mustregister for MyAccount, orif alreadyregisteredfor MyAccount, log into MyAccount within 14daysof activation. Bonusredeemable online at uscellularcom/Samsung50. 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Time and again, cited from the CDC's website except in CA and OK.Account mustremainactiveandin goodstanding in orderto receive bonus. Ofer iot valid onbusinessaccounts andnot combinable with other offers.Offeronlyavailable at participating locations.Promotional phonesubiect tochange.Application aiid datanetworkusagecharges mayapply whenaccessing applications. Kansas Customers; In areasii whichU.S. Celular receivessupport from boys could not resist handling are an e stimate, projected the FederaUniversalService Fund,all reasonable requests forservice mustbemet. Unresolved questions concerningservices availability can ie directedto theKansasCorporation Commission Ofice of Public a gun, disregarding repeat- from a sampling taken from AffairsandConsumer Protection at1-800-662-0027. ©2ij13 U.S.Cellular ed warnings by adults and, hospital emergency departsometimes, their own sense ments. Nevertheless, in 2011,

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A8 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

IN FOCUS: INCOME INEQUALITY

Earnin s researc uts • . inmi By Max Fisher The Washington Post

The way we measure in-

come inequality is changing. After years of relying on a complicated metric called the Gini coefficient, some economists argue that we should adopt the Palma ratio, which measuresthe gap between the rich and the poor in a society. In theaccompanying map, the latest data illustrates income inequality around the world, as measured by the Palma. The results are pretty revealing. B l uer c o u ntries have greaterincome equality, according to the metric, meaning that there's less of a gap between the rich and the poor. Redder countries have more income inequality, meaning that there's a wider gap. The United States, which is the most unequal of any developed country measured, is roughly in the middle. The countries that come out looking best include, no surprise, the usual suspects of Northern Europe. Interestingly, Eastern Eu-

rope scores quite highly as well, as do some post-Soviet countries in Central Asia. Perhaps that's a legacy of Sovietera social programs meant to flatten class divides. But it's also a reminder that, while income equality is great, it's not

NSA Continued from A1

The agency can augment the communications data with material from public, commercial and other sources, including bank codes, insurance information, Facebook profiles, passenger manifests, voter registration rolls and GPS location information, as well as property records and unspecified tax data, according to the documents. They do not indicate any restrictions on the use of such "enrichment" data, and severalformer senior Obama administration officials said the agency drew on it for both Americans and foreigners. NSA officials declined to say how m an y A m e ricans have been caught up in the effort, including people involved in no wrongdoing. The documents do not describe what has resulted from the scrutiny, which links phone numbers and emails in a "contact chain" tied directly or indirectly to a person or organization overseas that is of foreign intelligence interest. The new disclosures add to the growing body of knowledge in recent months about the NSA's access to and use of private information concern-

synonymous with a healthy economy. Some countries are economically equal because e veryone is w ell-off, as i n Denmark, and some because most everyone i s e q u ally

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poor. T he countries w it h t h e highest i n c om e in e q uality are, by far, those in Latin America and th e s outhern tip of Africa. These countries have been seeing economic growth over the past few decades, but much of the wealth ends up funneling into the top social stratospheres. This problem tends to be self-reinforcing: The rich are able to secure better education and political access, making it easier for them to stay rich and tougher for everyone else to get a share of the pie. The United States doesn't come out of this comparison looking great. It's ranked 44th out of 86 countries, well below every otherdeveloped society measured. It's one spot below Nigeria, which has some of the worst political corruption in the world and in 2012 saw nationwide protests over perceived income inequality. The United States' Palma r atio ranks it just beneath Nigeria but above Russia and Turkey — all countries that have experienced i ntense p o litical unrest in recent years.

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a rare window into what the NSA actually does with the information it gathers.

Using what's collected The spy agency, led by

Gen. Keith Alexander, an unabashed advocate for more weapons in the hunt for information about the nation's adversaries, clearly views its collections of metadata as one of its most powerful resources. NSA analysts can exploit that information to develop a portrait of an individual, one that is perhaps more complete and predictive of behavior than could be obtained by listening to phone conversations or reading emails, experts say. A 2009 draft of an NSA inspector general's report suggests that contact chaining and analysis may have been done on Americans'communications data under the George W. Bush administration's program of wiretapping without warrants, which began after the Sept. 11 attacks to detect terrorist activities and skirted the existing laws governing electronic surveillance. In 2006, months after the w iretapping p r ogram w a s disclosed, the NSA's acting general counsel wrote a letter to a senior Justice Departing Americans, prompting ment official formally asking lawmakers in Washington to for permission to perform call for reining in the agency the analysis on U.S. phone and President Barack Obama and email d ata. A J u stice to order an examination of its Department memo to the atsurveillance policies. Almost torney general noted that the everything about the agency's "misuse" of such information operations is hidden, and the "could raise serious concerns," decision to revise the limits and said the NSA promised to concerning Americans was impose safeguards.In 2008, made in secret, without review the Bush administration gave by the n ation's intelligence its approval. court or any public debate. A new p o licy t hat y ear, As far back as 2006, a Justice detailed in "Defense SuppleDepartment memo warned of mental Procedures Governing the potential for the "misuse" Communications M e t adata of such information without Analysis," authorized by Deadequate safeguards. fense Secretary Robert Gates and Attorney General Michael Justification Mukasey, said that because An agency spokeswoman, the Supreme Court had ruled asked about the analyses of that metadata was not conAmericans' data, said, "All stitutionally protected, NSA data queries must include a analysts could use such inforforeign intelligence justifica- mation "without regard to the tion, period." nationality or location of the "All of NSA's work has a for- communicants," according to eign intelligence purpose," the an internal NSA description of spokeswoman added. "Our ac- the policy. tivities are centered on counAfter that decision, which terterrorism, counterprolifera- was previously reported by tion and cybersecurity." The Guardian, the NSA perThe legal underpinning of formed the social n etwork the policy change, she said, graphing in a pilot project for I'/z years "to great benefit," acwas a 1979 Supreme Court ruling that Americans could cording to the 2011 memo. It have no expectation of privacy was put in place in November about what numbers they had 2010 in "Sigint Management called. Based on that ruling, Directive 424." the Justice Department and In the 2011 memo explainthe Pentagon decided that it ing the shift, NSA analysts was permissible to create con- were told they could trace tact chains using Americans' the contacts of Americans as "metadata," which i n cludes long as they cited a foreign the timing, location and other intelligence justification. That details of calls and emails, but could include anything from not their content. The agency ties to t e r rorism, weapons is not required to seek war- proliferation or international rants for the analyses from the drug smuggling to spying on Foreign Intelligence Surveil- conversations of foreign polilance Court. ticians, business figures or The new documents provide activists.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

e ai near . WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON-

While most of the focus and talk in the Capitol this week centered

around a continuing resolution that would

fund government operations — including a 21-hour speech bySen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, in

which he railed against funding ObamaCare — Congress did hold a few votes on more routine business. Wednesday, the

House of Representa-

By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

The Bend City Council is set to approve a plan Tuesday thatwould open up new commercial development near St. Charles Bend. The council on Sept. 18 gave preliminary approval to the plan to modify Bend's medical overlay zone, a roughly 80-acre area surrounding the hospital, zoned in 2004 to encourage medical-related businesses to set up there. The idea is to give a group of local property owners the goahead to build a restaurant and possibly a retail building on fouracresthey own atthe cor-

ner of Northeast Neff Road and MedicalCenter Drive,across the street from Bend Memorial Clinic. The group includes two Bend physicians and two real estate brokers, who proposed developing the land earlier this

year. The overlay zone change isn't final. Though the council is required to give it a second reading before any development canmove forward. But city approval is likely, said Wendy Robinson, a senior planner with Bend's Community Development Department. City councilors are expected to give it the go-ahead Tuesday. "I don't see any reason why

a r esen ? (the proposal) wouldn't be goahead, because the City Council approved it unanimously" on Sept. 18, Robinson said. When the city first established the medical overlay zone, it included a pair of fouracre parcels — one north of Neff Road and one south of it — that would remain open for general commercial use, like restaurants or convenience stores. Despite those exceptions, most of the area was developed by medical companies, leaving a shortage of food and retail options in the area, Robinson said. See Retail /B2

Proposed retail and medicalbuilding The Bend City Council is set to approve a retail development in

the medical overlay zone. ~BEND Neff Rd

St. Charle ud

Pilot Butte State +ark

. Proposed development Andy Ze<gert / The Bulletrn

rules on using fire-retardant materials for boats

carrying 50 or morepassengers don't apply to riverboats. The Congressional Budget Office calculated that this change wouldimpact one boat, the Delta Queen, a stern-

wheeler docked inChattanooga, Tenn.Needing a two-thirds majority, the

measure passed,28089. Five Republicans and 84 Democrats voted no,

while198 Republicans and 82 Democrats voted

yes. U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Vote to change U.S. materials for boats

carrying 50 or more passengers do not apply to riverboats.

I/I/alden (R)...................Y Blumenauer (D)........... N DeFazio (D)................... N Schrader (D) ................ N Bonamici (D)................ N Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Volunteer Heidi Gonzalez, of Redmond, gives a back massage to Chalino Villanueva, also of Redmond, during Saturday's Project Connect event at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond.

vote, Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., said that Todd Hughes would be the

first openly gay judge in the U.S. confirmed

IO BC

to serve on anappellate court. The Senate confirmed Hughes bya U.S. SENATEVOTE

Merkley (D) ..................Y I/I/yden (D) .................... Y — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

STATE NEWS • Salem: Oregon officials brace for

possible federal government shutdown. • Warrenton: Vigil to be held for woman who's

been missing since 1983. Stories on B3

Riverside open to Galveston

onnec even rin H SBIV1CBS 0

98-0 margin. • Confirmation of Todd Hughes to the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.

By Scott Hammers Gov. John Kitzhaber received a warm welcome at the annual convention of the Oregon AFL-CIO at The Riverhouse Convention Center in Bend Saturday, but outside the meeting hall, a small group of protestors waited in the rain for a chance to vent their frustrations at proposals to cut public employee pensions. Kitzhaber has called a special session of the Legislature that begins Monday, when lawmakers are expected to take up measures to reduce benefits paid to retirees in the Public Employees Retirement System. The cuts to PERS would limit annual cost-of-living adjustments to 1.25 percent for the first $60,000 and 0.15 percent for payments above that figure. Along with other adjustments, the PERS cuts are projected to reduce the program's $15 billion unfunded liability

by $4.6 billion.

code so that rules on using fire-retardant

to the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. Before the

I(itzhaber: Pro-union, mum on PERS talks The Bulletin

tives voted to change U.S. code so that strict

Tuesday, the Senate voted to confirm a judge

www.bendbulletin.com/local

By Scott Hammers

suggest declining needs,

The Bulletin

weather-related issues, or something else entirely. Deutsch said there's little reason to think that need has dipped, citing a January count that found roughly 2,200 selfreportedhomeless persons in Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties, essentially flat from the year before. "Unfortunately — or fortunately, depending on your perspective — the head count's lower than in the past," Deutsch said. Several hundred volunteers assisted with Saturday's event, the seventh held in Central Oregon. See Connect /B2

REDMOND — Even with thousands flocking through the doors of the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, attendance at Saturday's Project Connect seemed a little light. An annual effort to connect homeless and low-income Central Oregonians with needed services, Project Connect has drawn more than

3,000 people seeking help in recent years. Peter Deutsch, "incident commander" for this year's event, said Saturday afternoon that it's difficult to know if lower numbers this year

Sally Swanson, of Bend, sits with a needle in her forehead after receiving acupuncture treatment during the Project Connect event on Saturday.

In his remarks to union members inside the convention, Kitzhaber made no mention of PERS or the upcoming special session. Instead, he spoke generally about the importance of organized labor, vowed to fight against efforts to pass a "right to work" ballot initiative, and signed HB 3342, a bill passed by the Legislature this summer that bars public

employers from using tax dollars to take a position on union organizing efforts. Outside, David Young of Portland said the bill signing and Kitzhaber's pledge to oppose a right-to-work initiative are a distraction from the PERS debate. "It's a bait and switch, and this bill that he just signed is a small bone thrown to the labor movement," Young said. Jamie Partridge, a retired public employee, said convention organizers told him and others who gathered outside in hope of confronting the governor that any disruption during Kitzhaber's speech would not be tolerated. "We're disappointed that the leadership of this convention would suppress protests against a governor who's about to cut retirement for public employees, many of whom are in that hall," Partridge sa>d. See Kitzhaber /B2

The intersection of Riverside Boulevard and

No free pass to the fair for county judge in1913

Tumalo Avenue, which is undergoingimprovements for pedestrians and cyclists, is partially open,

Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

allowing traffic to move between the Galveston

corridorand downtownby way of Drake Park. Traffic

may be reduced toone lane at timeswhile work continues. Riverside will

remain closedsouth of the intersection, aswill Tumalo to the east.

, Partially

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 28, 1913

Collins does Horatius at the Bridge stunt Sam Was Gatekeeperat the County Fair and Mean Enough to Make County Judge Pay Admission.

' open

Sam Collins At The Gate.

Nalveston Ave.

Remains closed Sntp„~

(With apologies to "Horatius at the Bridge.")

ry

4ve.q <'

9"4q

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

His Honor's eye was sad, His Honor's speech was low. Darkly looked he at the gate where one must pay to go. "Forsooth should I not enter

without a measlyfee?

YESTERDAY ForI am County Judge, sir," to Collins, so quoth he. Then out spake brave Sam Collins, the Captain of the Gate, "Nay, Guyon, at this turnstile you'll pay as sure as fate. For two-bits is a quarter which looks right good to me. And nary Judge shall pass me byere hisgood coinI see." Then up spake Jimmy Hayes, too, agood Prinevillian proud was he. "Lo, I will stand at Sam's right hand fair justice for to see. For how can men do better than to make another know, That even ajudge must pay his way to witness this here show." It came to pass in this wise.

Sam Collins was the casus belli, or whatever you choose to call the fellow who made the trouble. Sam was head gatekeeper and money-takerin-chief at the county fair. Which means that his main mission in life was to collect the admission coin. So naturally Sam was peeved when County Judge Springer assayed to walk into the fair grounds without paying admission. Sam says he made the Judge come through and made him pay just like any common ordinary individual. Then later, adding insult to injury, Sam was mean to the Judge again. For His Honor drove his team into the enclosurewhere teams weren't allowed, and nobody dared tell him where he got off until Sam got busy and directed Jim Hayes, policeman of the

occasion, to get busy. Hayes ousted the trespasser. All of which probably means that Sam will be as popular hereafter in the County Judge's chambers as are about all of the county officials. But Sam says, "I should worry."

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 28, 1938

New ski grounds

being prepared Oregon ski enthusiasts are to have a new "ski bowl" this winter, in the Santiam pass country just west of the Suttle Lake divide. This new bowl will provide Central Oregon residents with two fine ski centers, one on Tumalo Creek only 10 miles

west of Bend, and the other in the Santiam Pass region. Officially, the new Cascade ski bowl is to be known as the Santiam Passrecreation area, but to the majority of skiers it will be called the Hoodoo Butte winter playground, because of a well known landmark in that area. The Santiam area was selected for extensive development by the Willamette National Forest last March following a survey of the entire forest. Several Willamette National Forest officers believe that the new area provides winter attractions unsurpassed in the entire Pacific Northwest, and predict that in time it will draw hundreds of winter sports enthusiasts from Albany, Salem, Eugene, Bend, Redmond, Prineville and Sisters. See Yesterday/B5


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

EvENT

A L E NDAR

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

SINCE 1980

$2.50 for most activities; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. com. "AMERICANWINTER": Oregon Employment and Training Association and Neighborlmpact present a screening of the 2013 documentary about eight struggling families; bring two nonperishable food items; 6 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-323-6506.

TODAY MT. BACHELORKENNELCLUB FALL AGILITY TRIALS: More than 120 dogs of different breeds race through a timed obstacle course; free; 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-388-4979 or www. mbkc.org. CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN PATCH: Aneight-acre corn mazewith pumpkin patch and market, featuring pumpkincannons,zoo train,pony rides and more; $7.50, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5andyounger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for most other activities; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. FALL RVSHOWAND SALE: See new floor plans and technology advances for 2014 models; free; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; DeschutesCounty Fair& Expo Center, 3800 S.W.Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711. BEND ROOTSREVIVAL: A festival that celebrates and showcases the musical, artistic and cultural character of our community; free; 11 a.m.; Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour Road; www.bendroots.net. BEND WALKTO ENDALZHEIMER'S: A national fundraiser for The Alzheimer's Association and its missions; free, donations accepted; 11 a.m., 10 a.m. registration; Riverbend Park, 799 S.W.Columbia St.; 503-416-0209 or kara.busick© alz.org. CENTRAL OREGONWINE STOMP 5K/10K: A fun run/walk through the vineyard followed by music, food and wine; sign up at Volcano Vineyards or Fleet Feet Sports; proceeds benefitThe Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center; $20 before Sept. 20, $30 late registration, $12 T-shirts;

TOUCHMARK

TUESDAY Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin file photo

AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Local author Ted Hayneswill read from hisbook"On The Roadfrom Burns: Stories of Central Oregon"; free; 2 p.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe,

PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: Featurin g pumpkincannons,zoo train, pony rides, archery and more; $2.50 for most activities; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. 54 I-526-149 I. com. CRUXTOBERFEST: A celebration FEASTATTHEOLD MILL: featuring three new fresh hop beers Featuring a riverside reception, and live music; free admission; 3-7 four-course dinner with specialty p.m.; Crux Fermentation Project, 50 S.W. Division Street, Bend; 541-385- wine pairings, a silent auction and raffle; proceeds benefit the Cascade 3333 or www.cruxfermentation.com. Culinary Institute; $100 per ticket, "BLACK & WHITE": Arts Central's reservations requested; 6 p.m.; fundraiser features food, wine, Anthony's at the Old Mill, 475 S.W. silent and live auctions; $90, Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-318registration requested; 4-8 p.m.; 3783 or foundation@cocc.edu. Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 HOW TOBENDFILM: Orit Schwartz Country Club Drive; 541-633-7242, talks about her top picks for debbie@artscentraloregon.org BendFilm 2013; free; 6 p.m.; Cowgirl or www.artscentraloregon.org/ Cash, 924 Brooks St., Bend; 541blackandwhite.php. 388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. GREEN TEAMMOVIENIGHT:A screening of the film "Bidders 70" about an activist protesting MONDAY the auction of gas and oil drilling PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: rights; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Featurin g pumpkincannons,zoo Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth train, pony rides, archery and more; St., Bend; 541-815-6504.

Connect

teeth, this year patients could

Oregon health insurance ex-

Continued from B1 V olunteers c o o ke d ho t meals, counseled visitors on how to sign up for social services or deal with legal issues, gave haircuts and gave away toiletries and clothing. Traditional and alternative medical services were available, with physicians, optometrists and mental health specialists set up alongside chiropractors and acupuncturists. Deutsch said o r g anizers substantially expanded dental services available to attendees this year. While in the past services were limited to the extraction of severely decayed

a tooth filled. As in past years, this year's free veterinary clinic dr ew a sizable crowd. Volunteers from veterinary clinics around

Retail

diatelyreturn a message from The Bulletin on Friday. Planning documents filed by the d evelopment group in June outline a proposal to construct two b u ildings on the property: One would be a roughly 8,300-square-foot retail building, while the other would be a 14,000-square-foot

medical office, based on the June documents. The area has seen a wave of construction projects over the last year, including the new U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs building on Courtney Drive, new m edical offices and a nursing home. Granting t h e ex c eption

said. "Not now, not tomorrow, not ever." Elena Guiney, legal and communications director for the Oregon AFL-CIO and one of the authors of the bill signed Saturday by K itzhaber, said

she does not expect it will affect large numbers of public employees. Employees of most larger cities, local governments or school districts already have union representation, she said, but nonunionized employees

Continued from B1 It's unclear what exactly the development group wants to do with the property. Steve Toomey, principal broker with Compass Commercial Real Estate Services and one of the property owners, didn't imme-

Kitzhaber Continued from Bl In his remarks to conventioneers, the governor said although the state's economy is heathier than when he was elected in 2010, the jobs created over the lastthree years are largely low-paying service sec-

tor jobs, or higher-paying positions requiring special skills or training. For people at the bottom, the path to the middle class is blocked, Kitzhaber said, recalling Oregonians he's met who are working full-time but still rely on public assistance to make ends meet. "These people are trapped in poverty in the wealthiest country in the world, and that shouldn't be acceptable in Oregon, or anywhere in the United States of America," he said. Kitzhaber said the passage of right-to-work legislation in Michigan, Indiana and Wisconsin in recent years has been discouraging for organized labor,but he expressed optimism that an initiative that could appear on Oregon ballots next year could reverse the tide. Among other things, right-towork laws allow employees in union-represented industries or organizations to opt out of paying union dues, and supporters of such a law in Oregon are attempting to collect signatures to put it before Oregon voters. "We are not going to let that take root in Oregon," Kitzhaber

The Sweet Harlots perform at Bend Roots Revival in 2011. This year's festival, held at Pakit Liquidators in east Bend, continues today. Visit www.bendroots.net for more information. 11 a.m.; Faith, Hopeand Charity Vineyards, 70455 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; cowinestomp@ gmail.com. KNOW ENDS,PREPPING FORA DISASTER: Learn how to prepare for a catastrophe; free; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541312-1034 or tinad©deschuteslibrary. Ol'g.

"THEDIXIESWIM CLUB":A comedy aboutfive Southern women who met on their college swim team and get together once ayear; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical. Ol'g.

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sign up for a cleaning or have change opens on Tuesday. Af- expect." ter getting good leads on both fronts, she decided to take advantage of the free acupuncture services. An ovarian cancer patient, the region clipped nails, gave Swanson said she frequently vaccinations, and performed deals with severe pain in her blood work to test for unseen neck and l ower back. She issues. said she felt nothing when the Sally Swanson, of Bend, sat first needles went under her propped up in a chair with a skin, but as the acupuncturhalf dozen tiny needles jutist began twisting them, she ting from various parts of her felt her muscles tighten. A few body. minutes later, as promised, her Swanson said she c ame aches and pains subsided and to Project Connect looking she begantofeelvery relaxed. "I'm never pain-free, but for housing assistance and information on what her opmy pain levels can be down," tions might be when the Cover she said. "I'm really very sur-

i NE GAllO IN , BUY O I NE GAllOI N , 'GET O

Deutsch said the organizers of Project Connect will be getting together in the coming days to determine how many peoplecame seeking services, and whichservices were most popular. Finding the right rni to address the region's needs is tricky, he said, as those who are homeless today may be on their feet next year — and vice versa. "One of the problems is it's a different population all the time," he said. "They may be here today, gone next year, or gone next month."

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— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

could reduce vehicle trips out of the area by providing retail and dining opportunities for hospital employees, Bend Planning Commission members said, according to official notes from an Aug. 12 public hearing on the issue. — Reporter: 541-617-7820 eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

Allied Health Providers: it easier to organize once the law is in effect. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers~bendbulletin.com

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B 3

REGON

Vigil set for Warrenton woman missing since 1983 The Associated Press W ARRENTON — O n e of the North Coast's biggest mysteries is no closer to being solved now than it was

30 years ago. J oanie Leigh H al l o f Warrenton vanished shortly after school on Sept. 30, 1983. The p olice r eport states she got a ride in a car with another student to the local Mini Mart, where she bought a Coke and left on foot. The 17-year-old was then supposed to help tutor kids and grade papers for her aunt, a third-grade teacher. But she never made it. That night, Hall's brother Chuck told a Warrenton police officershe hadn't come home from school and he searched for her at the football game. Joanie's mother phoned the Clatsop County Sheriff's Office to file a report. Family and friends will gather Monday evening at Warrenton City Park f or a candlelight vigil. Thirty years have passed, but they have not forgotten the quiet girl with the beautiful smile. Hall's parents died a little more than two months apart in 1994; they never stopped looking for the youngest of their six children. "I would love to think we're going to f i n d h e r, like Jaycee Dugard or one of those girls from Cleveland," Hall's cousin, Valerie Alexander told The Daily Astorian newspaper. "I'd love it. She was more than my cousin, she was my best friend. Is it realistic? No. But there's always hope. There's

always hope." Alexander said someone knows something. If Joanie is deceased, all the family wants to know is the location of her remains. "Send a n a n o nymous letter, send a post card, call from a pay phone," Alexander said. "Just tell us, so we can bring her home. So she can be buried where she is supposed to be." As with any disappearance that haunts a community, people have suspects in mind and theories about what may have happened. But Clatsop County Sheriff Tom Bergin says he's not one of them. "I don't believe we'll ever close the case," said Bergin, describing all th e efforts conducted over the yearsinterviewing, re-interviewing, searching, reconstructing and even using cadaver

search dogs.

Oregon officials brace for potential federal shutdown The Associated Press SALEM — State officials are evaluating what impact a partial shutdown of the federal government would have

for Oregon. State agencies were asked this week to submit information about cash flows for federally funded programs, and whether they would be affected by a shutdown of less than two weeks. Michael Jordan, the state's chief operating officer, said h e would meet w i t h G o v . John Kitzhaber and others if there is a need to plan for a "prolonged" shutdown. House Republicans on Saturday moved the government closer to a shutdown, insisting that P r esident Barack Obama's health care law be

delayed a year. Millions of dollars for Or-

egon programs could be affected if C o ngress fails to resolve its budget deadlock. State programs such as Medicaid would be shielded, but welfare and food stamps for low-income families could be affected.

from the Department of Administrative Services, the Oregon State Treasury, Department of Human Services and Oregon Health Authority. The human services agency oversees welfare and food stamps, which depend on annual amounts from Congress. The federal transfers to Temporary Assistance for Needy Families and the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, as they are known officially, are not made daily. The health agency oversees Medicaid, the j oint f ederal and state program of health insurance f o r lo w - i ncome

The Associated Press

SALEM — The U.S. Coast Guard on Friday approved a new bridge carrying Interstate 5 over the Columbia River and extending Portland's light-rail system into Vancouver, Wash. The decision removes a big barrier for th e p r oject and gives a boost to Oregon interests who want to build it without funding from Washington state. Still, its future remains in doubt as Oregon lawmakers debate the wisdom of going it alone after the Washington Legislature refused to put up

any money. At 116 feet, the proposed replacement bridge would be lower than the existing span, which lifts to accommodate taller river traffic. Oregon has

agreed to pay nearly $90 million to three upriver businesses that may not be able to get some of theirproducts under the lower span. "Getting the go-ahead from the Coast Guard meets a key

Shirtcliff tells the BakerCity Herald the attack happenedFriday morning and remains under investigation. The boy was at a friend's home when the dog attacked. Police Chief Wyn Lohner says the pit bull has

been impoundedand poses nofurther threat. He says more informa-

will be lit and balloons will be released.

ThOuSandS lOSepOWer in POrtland area — Portland

people. Medicaid also pays nursing home costs for some older l o w - income p e o ple who have drawn down their assets. Like Social Security and Medicare, Medicaid is considered an entitlement program and is shielded from the shutdown. D eForestsaid state officials will meet Monday, the deadline for Congress to act. "We have three days of severe weather coming our way

General Electric crews havehad abusy Saturday asstrong winds caused power outages. PGE reports that more than17,000 people lost electricity because of downedtrees andpower lines. The utility says crews areworking as quickly as possible to restore power to all. Strong winds and heavy rain are expected to persist all weekend.

Man accused of rodding White City dank — Policearrested a 40-year-old man accused of robbing a bank in White City,

which is in Southern Oregon. The Jackson County Sheriff's Office says a hold-up alarm went off Friday afternoon and it took deputies and detectives about 20 minutes to find the alleged robber at a hotel.

Sheriff's Lt. Christine Bronson says Bryan Lepneskewasarrested on a charge of first-degree theft and the district attorney will decide if further charges are warranted. The Medford Mail Tribune newspaper

reports thatLepneskehasnoknown addressanddoesnotappearto have a criminal history in Jackson County.

and a special (Iegislative) ses-

Bicyclist dies near Yachats — A 72-year-oldWashington man

sion starting Monday," he said Friday. " The last thing w e need is a federal shutdown." It's uncertain how m a ny of the28,000 federal workers in Oregon would be affected by a partial shutdown. The president has wide discretion to classify which workers are deemed essential and would not be furloughed.

vacationing on the Oregon coast died Thursday while bicycling on Highway101 near Yachats. Oregon State Police say a witness said

he tipped over andfell. He was not hit by a car. KVALreports he was unconscious and not breathing when first responders arrived. He was pronounced dead at Samaritan Pacific Communities Hospital in

Newport. He wasidentified Friday as Robert Henry Barca of Greenbank, Wash.

Woman found dead at Craters of the Moon —oneof two Boise women reported missing at Craters of the Moon National Monument in south-central Idaho has been found dead. Butte County

public information officer TracyWeaver says 63-year-old Jo ElliottBlakeslee, who worked as a physician at Snake River Correctional Institution in Ontario, Dre., appeared to have died from exposure. Park

Paving ofroadaninfrequent happening

Superintendent DanBuckley says the Idaho ArmyNational Guard and

in cash-strappedWestern Oregoncity

searching for Amy Linkert, whose 70th birthday is Thursday. The

By Garrett Andrews

scaled back significantly beginning in the early 1990s. YONCALLA — To a larger Since fiscal year 1988-89, city, receiving a grant to cover the U.S.Forest Service has cut a $44,000 road project isn't funding to public works proja big deal. But to Yoncalla, ects in Douglas County in half, where falling timber revenue to $5.9 million last year. has meant crumbling infraW ith less m oney t o g o structure, it's huge. around, Robertson said the Knife River Materials crews county has had to prioritize are grading and paving sec- and only fund county road t ions of D ouglas, Elm a n d projects. Third streets in the south part Glendale, like Yoncalla, reof town. Knife River Senior ceivesa grantfora road project Estimator Greg Bastian said aboutevery three to fouryears. "Five years ago, we were gett he work w il l w r a p u p b y Thursday. ting it every other year," GlenThe money will come from dale Public Works Superintenan Oregon D epartment of dent Ned Dausel said. "It's not Transportation grant for road terrible. It's just the way it is in projects in cities with fewer this economy." than 5,000 people. Glendale recently b e gan Yoncalla, a city of 1,060 with using a soft coal patch to fill a $2.8 million budget, had been potholes until a road can be turned down for the grant each resurfaced. "We got five tons of that for of the previous three years. City Administrator Kathy $800, and five tons goes a long Finley said the city wasn't ex- way," Dausel said. pecting the $50,000 grant to The drop in timber receipts cover the entire project cost. has meant small cities like "We were pleasantly sur- Yoncalla have to pick their road prised when the bids came in," projects carefully and learn to Finley said. live with rundown streets, FinDouglas County once dis- ley said. tributed money to city governThe greatest problem area ments for road projects like to be repaired will be a section Yoncalla's, under the theory of Douglas Street leading to that county residents use city Applegate Pioneer Cemetery streets, Douglas County Com- southeast of town. missioner Dou g R o bertson The street is so beat up, sard. Douglas Street resident KathThe money came from tim- leen Bean said she has to drive ber receipts, which have been on both sides of the street to Roseburg News-Review

U.S. CoastGuardapproves Columbia Riverbridge project By Jonathan J. Cooper

mauled a 5-year-old boy to death in Baker City. District Attorney Matt

kindergarten heattended. An organizer, Cassie Glerup, says candles

— Brian DeForest, Oregon's deputy chief financial officer

being assessed by offi cials

5-year-old killed dy pit dull — Authorities say apit bull has

tion will be released Monday. The boy has been identified as Jordan Ryan of Baker City. A memorial will be held tonight in front of the

"It's all about cash flow. We can encfure a shutdown of about 30 days."

"It's all about cash flow," Brian DeForest, the state's deputy chief financial officer, told the Statesman Journal newspaper. "We can endure a shutdown of about 30 days." The potential impact was

AROUND THE STATE

v iability r e q u irement a n d makes the project's path forward clearer," Matt Garrett, director of the Oregon Department of Transportation, said in a statement. Staff of the Columbia River Crossing projecthave scaled back their initial plans, which would have included a new light-rail and freeway bridge and new interchanges on both sides. Now, they're proposing a $2.8 billion project that would replace the bridge, up-

grade Oregon's interchanges and build the light-rail extension, but drop all Interstate 5 upgrades north of State Route 14 in Vancouver. Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber, a vocal proponent of the project, says funding could come up in a special session of the Legislature scheduled to begin Monday but would more likely be consideredlater.H e says the state needs to secure an agreement with Washington allow-

ing Oregon to pay for upgrades north of the state line.

the Butte County sheriff's searchers found the body by helicopter on a rugged part of the lava field Wednesday. About 40 people continued two were last seen in Arco, Idaho, on Sept. 19 and were supposed to return to Boise on Sept. 21. — From wire reports

navigate the potholes. "It can get pretty exciting," she said. Alvin Alvin — yes, his first and last name are the samealso lives on Douglas Street. "It's kind of nice to have this projectgetdone,orto have any kind of improvement project done," he said.

STEVE MARTIN A ND

Weekly Arts &

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VOTE

on MEASURE 9-94

TOURISM, ARTS & PUBLIC SAFETY B

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D

T

A

P

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Measure9-94will boost Bend'seconomyandvital public services with a 1.4% increasein the room taXgueStS Pay to Stay in Bend hOtelS,m OtelS,and VaCatiOn rentalS.TheSe fundSW illSuPerCharge

Bend's economy bysupporting local businesses, the arts, police, firefighters, and tourism promotion. Bend's current lodging tax rate is below manysimilar cities. Measure 9-94 will bring us up to par andwill benefit every segment of our community.

PamelaHulseAndrews CascadePublications

DaveRathbun Mt. Bachelor

Bob Nosler Nosler, Inc

Annie Goldner Hillside InnBed&Breakfast

Ben Perle Oxford HotelGroup

Brent McLean BrasadaRanchand Eagle Crest

David Bafford Mill Inn

Scott Woods Greyst oneHotels

Doug La Placa Visit Bend

Les Stiles Desch.CountySheriff (ret.)

BruceAbernethy FormerBendMayor

Kathie Eckman FormerBendMayor

Jim Clinton Mayor ofBend

Jodie Barram Bend MayorProTem

Douq Knight Bend CifyCouncilor

Sally Russell Bend CityCouncilor

Mark Capell Bend CityCouncilor

OranTeater FormerBendMayor

Arts & CultureAlliance

Cristy Lanfri Art in pubiic places

Jody Ward Art in PublicPlaces

Sue Hollern Art in PublicPlaces

RaySolley TowerTheatre

Frank Groundwater BendFilm

Arts, Beautification il Culture Commission

Cate O'Hagan Arts Central

Kelly Cannon-Miller DeschutesHistorical Society

Amy Mentuck The Nature ofWords

ReneMitchell Scalehouse

Jade Mayer BrooksResources

Chuck Arnold DowntownBendBusiness Assoc.

Noelle Fredland Old Mill District

Ieague Hatfield Footzone

Alan Dietrich Bendistillery

DennisOliphant Sun CountryTours

DaveNissen WanderlustTours

Bill Smith Old Mill District

Mike Hollern BrooksResources

Matt Williams Pine RidgeInn

Erick Trachsel Phoenix Inn

JulioOngpin TowneplaceSuites

Amv Tykeson BendBroadband

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


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Kenneth Gene Donald "Don" Leo Watkins, of Madras May 28, 1946 - Sept. 26, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will take place on Wednesday, October 2, 2013 at 11:00 a.m., with reception to immediately follow at Living Hope Christian Center, located at 25 NE A Street in Madras.

Gerald LeRoy Gibson, of Bend/Redmond July 25, 1931 - Sept. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Private Family Services will be held at a later date.

lone Ellen LaCour, of Bend Jan. 22, 1932 - Sept. 18, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Lloyd Hoover Bee, of Prineville Nov. 5, 1928 - Sept. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private family gathering will take place at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

St. Charles Hospice, 2500 NE Neff Road, Bend, Oregon 97701.

Richard David Ackerson, of Crooked River Ranch Sept. 10, 1946-Sept. 16, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services are planned at this time.

Richard "Rich" Michael Copeland, of Redmond Dec. 2, 1964 - Sept. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services are planned at this time.

Douglas N. Smith Ida May Farrell

Smith

May 26, 1939 - Sept. 13, 2013

May26,1917- Sept. 21, 2013

Sept. 1, 1946 - Aug. 13, 2013

Douglas Ned Smith, age 74, peacefully passed away in the comfort of his home September 13, 2013, in Hurr icane, Utah, with his wi f e in attendance. He was born May 26, 1939, in Santaquin, Utah, w here h e was raised by his par4. e nts, N e d and Florence Smith. Douglas attended Payson Douglas Smith School, served his country in the Marine Corps from 1957-1960, and g r a duated from Utah T echnical College, now Salt Lake Comm unity C o l l ege, i n a u t o b ody repair and paint. H e s aid that b e cause o f h i s l ove of c ars and hi s c h osen profession that he never had to work a day in his life. O n e o f h i s l e gacies is a b e v y o f b e a u tifully restored custom cars and street rods for his satisfied customers. He loved camping and the outdoors, his children, his dog, fishing, cats, skiing, and golf. H e wa s v e r y s o c ia l a n d had many friends in many places. His generosity and helpful n ature w a s n e v er ending. He is survived by his wife, D arlene, of 3 1 y e a rs; h i s son, Douglas Wade Smith; a daughter, Andria (Doug) Hansen; gr an d d aughter, K eri Ap ri l S m it h an d h e r t wo c h i l dren, K i er a a n d Daxton; tw o g r a n ddaughters, Rian H ansen, age 7, a nd A v e r y Ha n s en , 2 3 months, an d a g r a n dson, G avin H a nsen, ag e 5 ; a brother, Bert, and two sist ers, Nina and Karen. H e h ad a special place in h i s h eart f o r ot h e r f am i l y members, M a rt i S c h m i dt, L ori N e l son, M a r ti n T h ompson, and other nieces, nephews and g r e at-nieces and great-nephews. He was p receded in d e ath b y h i s m other and f a t her an d a cherished o l d e r b r o t h er, Frank. A t D o u g las' r e q uest, a c elebration of hi s l if e w i l l be held at a l a ter d ate at O dell Lake in O r egon. A s pecial thanks goes to Z i ons Way Hospice and their caring s t a f f , esp e c ially M arshall, S h annon, J o n i , Sam, Kathy M. Jason, Jim D ., and Vi ctor a s w el l a s special n ei g h b or s an d o ther d e a r f r i e n d s w h o helped with his care. F riends an d f a m i l y a r e i nvited t o sh a r e c o n d o lences online at www. SereniCareofStGeorge.com

I da M a y Far r e l l d ie d p eacefully a f t e r a sho r t battle with lung cancer on S eptember 21, 2013. I d a was born on May 28, 1917, in Grano, ND, the y oungest daughter in a family of 12 ch i l d ren a n d w as th e l ast su r viving sibling. Ida was r aised o n a f arm during the DepresIda May Farrell sion She m oved f ro m N D , i n th e early 1940s, and settled in the Po r t l a n d/Vancouver area. She remained in the area until 1991. From 1991 u ntil 2 0 11, sh e l i v e d i n Tucson, AZ, and San Luis O bispo, CA , t o b e n e a r family. I n 2 0 1 1, she and her daughter, Bev m o v ed to Bend. D uring he r l i f e t ime s h e worked a s a b o o k k eeper for a car dealership in Vancouver and ended her career as a receptionist at t he Sh riners H o s pital i n Portland. S urvived by h e r d a u g h t ers, B e v erl y F a r r el l o f Bend, OR, and Joann Blore (Bill) of Minot, ND. She is a lso s u r v i ve d b y t w o g randchildren, M a r k a n d Jennifer Bl or e; on e g reat-grandchild , I saac B lore; a s w e l l a s m a n y n ieces and n e phews a n d e xtended families. S h e i s a lso s u r v i ve d by h er

Kenneth Gene Smith died A ugust 13, a s u d den b u t peaceful death from n atur al c a u ses. H e w as 66 y ears old. Ke n w a s b o r n September 1, 1946 in Baker, Oregon, 'g t h e son of Kenneth and Eloise (Mendieta) Smith. He Ken Smith lived in P ondosa, Oregon until t h e age of 8 when he moved to Heppner, and graduated in 1964. He then trained as a barber in Portland. Ken joined the Army and s erved i n V i e t n a m f r o m 1966 to 1969. After receivi ng a n Ho n o r a bl e D i s c harge, he c o n t i nued h i s t rainmg a s a h a i r s t y l i st and worked in P o rtland 6 y ears before m o v in g h i s practice to Bend. K en w i l l b e gr ea t l y missed by those who surv ive h i m : h is ch i l d r e n , Evan and Lacey Smith of B end, and Kirby Sm ith of Portland; g r a n d daughter, Timber Mendieta Smith of Bend; sister Eleanore (Ellie) W ood o f B e n d ; b r o t h er , G erald L eq u e r i c a of LaGrande; and nieces and n ephews, D a r l a W o od W alters of Bend and L a s, Joni and Daren Lequerica of LaGrande. He was preceded in death by his parents, an d b r o t h er-in-law, D arwin W o o d , w h o w a s always his hero. K en b ot h e n d u re d a n d enjoyed life. He was filled w ith optimism an d ha d a k een wa y o f f i n d i n g t h e good in others. He seldom m et a st ranger, and o n ce he knew a face and name, it was never forgotten. Ken w as eagerly l o o k in g f o r ward to attending his Heppner High School reunion l ater i n A u g u st . I n e a r l y y ears K e n sp e n t m a n y s ummers w i t h h i s s i s t er and b ro t h e r -in-la w i n Bend, p l ay i n g L i ttl e League baseball and l ater played hig h s c hool b a seb all a n d b as k e t bal l i n Heppner. H i s ho b b y of c ollecting b a seball c a r d s p rovided him w i t h a n e x t ensive c o l l ection d a t i n g back many decades. As an adult he developed a love for fishing and operated his own fishing guide business. M any j o y fu l h o u r s w e r e s pent on the river with hi s sons and clients. Ken i s l o v i n gl y m i s sed. F amily, f r i e nds, a n d a c q uaintances are a sked t o honor hi s l i f e b y e x t e nding a hand to Vietnam Vets (to all V ets), acknowledging that war does not end o n the b attlefield, and t o simply say, "thank you." No service is planned at this time. D o nations may be made in Ken's memory at www.woundedwarrior project.org C ontact w it h h i s f a m i l y may be made through Autumn Funerals Bend, (541) 318-0842.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

grandpuppy, Reggie. She

is predeceased by her first husband, Rhodes Gardner F arrell; an d s e c ond h u s band, August Cacicia. T he family would l ike t o thank th e c a r egivers and s taff at H i g h D e s ert A s s isted Living fo r t h e c a r e a nd s u p p or t t h e y h av e p rovided d u r in g t h e l a s t t wo an d h a l f y e a rs. T h e f amily w o ul d a lso l ik e t o t hank P a r t n er s I n Car e H ospice for t h e c ar e a n d s upport t h e y h a v e pr o vided the last two m onths i n m a k in g s u r e I d a w a s comfortable. I n l ie u o f fl o w e rs , t h e family has requested donations to Partners In C a r e, 2075 NE W y att Ct , B e nd, OR 97701. T here w il l b e n o l o c a l services. Id a w i l l b e i n t erred a t W i l l a m ette N a tional Cemetery, (Portland, OR) where Rhodes is buried. Family graveside will be planned in the future.

high-profile crime writer

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Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Juee15,1955- Sept. 22, 2013

August 27, 1923 - Sept. 25, 2013

T his w o rl d l o s t a g r e a t person to c ancer o n S eptember 22. Doug fought an amazing b a t t le . H e w a s t ruly i n s p irational t o a l l who had t h e p r i v i lege of m eeting h im . H e w a s 5 8 years young. Doug was born i n S anta Rosa, CA June 15, 1955 to W alt a n d A u d r e y L e f o r . H is p a r ent s m o v e d t h e family t o B e n d , O R i n 1 969. D o u g gr ad u a t ed from Bend High School in 1974. He married Susie Ell ingson i n 1 9 75. H e t h e n j oined the A i r F o r c e a n d w as stationed i n C a l i f o r n ia. H e a n d h is y o u n g f amily r e l ocated b ac k t o Bend in 1982. He mar ried t h e s e c ond time i n 1 9 9 9 t o T h e r e sa Maddox of Bend. The two o f them l i ved i n L a P i n e and then moved to Christmas Valley. D oug l oved w r i t in g h i s own music and playing his uitars. He l o ved p l aying or his family and f r iends. He was a p i lot an d l o v ed flying; he enjoyed the outdoors, sailing, fishing and snow s k i i ng . H e w a s a hard worker and an adventurous s o u l . D o u g h ad many pr ofessions, including working for Mt . Bache lor, t o dr i vi n g tr uc k across country, to o w n i ng his own businesses. He was so loved and will b e greatly m i ssed b y h i s mother, Audrey Lefor; sist er, Jul i e M cA r t h u r ; b rother, Ran d y L ef or ; many n i e c e s an d a n ephew; the mother of hi s children, Susie E l l i ngson; d aughters, D a nielle W a l l ace, K r y st a L e f o r ; h i s grandchildren; a nd h i s best friend, Matt Patterson. He i s su r v i ve d b y h i s spouse, Theresa M a ddox. H is father, W a l ter L e f o r , preceded him in death. Doug's f a m il y is ver y t hankful f o r th e l ov i n g c are a n d s u p p or t f r o m Partners in Care Hospice. A private celebration will be held at a later date.

Fredrick I . W es t e ndorf was born August 27, 1923, a nd passed away with h i s family at hi s side on Sept ember 25, 2013. H e w a s 90 years old. R osary w i l l b e s a i d a t 6:00 p.m., on Sunday, September 29 . A M ass of C hristian B u r ia l w i l l f o l low on M o n d ay, a t 1 0 :00 a.m., at St. Thomas Catholic Church, in Redmond. Fred was born in Geddes, S D, to F r e d a n d R e g i n a Westendorf. He joined the N avy an d s e r ved d u r i n g WWII. After his discharge h e m a r r i ed, D o n n a Z o brist on February 11, 1947. H e i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s wife, D o n n a ; d a u g h t er , L inda M a c k (J o h n , d e ceased); sons, Gregory and Debbie, James and Jeanne, Daniel and D e na, Ronald and Leslie; 14 g r a ndchildren; and 15 g r eat-grandchildren; a sister, Mildred Murtha, Kimbal, SD; and a b rother, Eugene an d R o sanna Westendorf, Platte, SD. Fred worked 33 years for W hittier M o l d ing an d r e t ired in 1 987. H e w a s a m ember o f S t. Th o m a s Catholic C h u r ch , s e r ving i n m an y m i n i stries. H e was a member of the VFW. F red was k n ow n f o r h i s tweezer making for over 30 years. His tweezers are used around the world. D onations can b e m a d e to St . T h o mas b u i l ding fund. D eschutes M em or i a l Chapel is in charge of th e arrangements. 541-382-5592

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Deaths of note from around theworld: Gates Brown, 74: A clutch pinch-hitter for t h e D e troit By Paul Vitello April 21, 1961 - Sept. 24, 2013 Tigers and one of the most New York Times News Service productive in baseball history, Robert Barnard, an award"Bob" AppleRobert D. who helped the Tigers in their winning British crime writer gate, 62, a long-time resimarch to the World Series in known for skewering hypodent of Oregon, and a bar1968. Died Friday. crites and snobs in his cast ber in B end fo r 2 0 y e ars, w ho r e c ently r e t i r e d t o Thomas Hutchinson, 77: A of characters as energetically Maricopa, University of V i r ginia engi- as he dispatched murdervicA Z., l o s t neering professor who created tims, died Sept. 19 in Leeds, July 30, 1945 - Sept. 17, 2013 h is b a t t l e scratch-and-sniff t e chnology England. He was 76. w ith c a n Thomas Jay L a rsen, Sr., by accident and later invented His death was announced cer T u e sof Red m o nd , Or e g o n , a device to help disabled people by Martin Edwards, a friend day, S epp assed away at h i s h o m e communicate by sending com- and fellow crime writer, who tember 24, on September 17, 2013. He - j ' 'i 201 3 mands to a computer through said that Barnard's memory i n was 68. Forest T homas wa s b o r n J u l y the movement of their eyes. and general health had deGrove, Died Sept. 2 in Charleston, S.C. c lined steeply i n t h e p a st 30, 1945, in Benson, MN, to OR. John Calvert, 102: A Holly- year. L loy d an d L il l i an Bob Applegate wood illusionist whose magic Barnard wrote 40 novels, (Johnson) Larsen. Graveside services will be Thomas leaves behind his tricks won him numerous fans the first dozen or so between held 10:00a.m. Friday, Oc- t hree s ons, T h o ma s J a y as well as several film roles. 1 960 and 1 983, w h il e h e tober 4, 2013 at Willamette L arsen, Jr . o f R e d m o nd, Died Friday i n La n caster, taught English literature in National C emetery, 1 1800 OR, Todd Jack L a r sen of Calif. universities in Australia and SE Mt. Scott Blvd. in PortO ntario, O R and Tedd — From wire reports Norway. l and, O R . Fam i l y and James Larsen of W a l port, friends are also invited to O R; a n d a d aug h t e r , attend a r e ception f o llowNanette Marie W o olworth ing the g r aveside service, of Madras, OR. Other surwhich w il l b e h e l d 1 2 :00 vivors i n c lude h i s s i s ter, noon at McMenamins Grand E ileen Calhoun o f G r e e n Lodge Compass Room, 3505 Valley, AZ ; 1 1 g r a ndchilDeath Notices are free and will Deadlines:Death Notices are Pacific Ave., Forest Grove, dren; be run for one day, but specific accepted until noon Monday a nd th r ee OR. guidelines must be followed. through Friday for next-day g reat-grandchildren . He T he family r e q uests r e - was preceded in death by Local obituaries are paid publication and by 4:30 p.m. membrances be made in both of hi s p arents and a advertisements submitted by Friday for Sunday publication. B ob's name to th e O H SU brother. families or funeral homes. Obituaries must be received Knight Cancer Foundation, They maybesubmitted by phone, by 5 p.m. Monday through Memorial co n t r i b utions 1121 SW Salmon St., Suite i n Thomas' m emory m a y mail, email or fax. Thursday for publication 100, Portland, O R 9 7 205. b e m a d e t o A m er i c a n The Bulletin reserves the right on the second day after Please make checks p ayto edit all submissions. Please submission, by1 p.m. Friday H eart A s s o ciation, 1 7 1 0 able to OHSU Foundation. include contact information for Sunday publication, and G ilbreth Roa d , B ur l i n A complete obituary w i l l in all correspondence. by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday game, CA 94010. appear on line at For information on any of these publication. Deadlines for A utumn Fun e r a l s of www.dvfuneralhome.com services or about the obituary display ads vary; please call R edmond h a s b e e n e n S ervices b y Duy c k policy, contact 541-617-7825. for details. trusted wit h t h e a r r a ngeVanDeHey Funeral Home, ments, (541) 5 0 4 - 9485. 503-357-8749. www.autumnfunerals.net.

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Lloyd Hoover Bee November 5, 1928 — September 23, 2013 Lloyd Hoover Bee of Prineville, Oregon, passed away peacefully at his home with his family by his side on September 23, 2013. He was 84. A celebration of Lloyd's life will be planned at a later date. Lloydwas born November 5, 1928, in PortTownsend, Washington, to John and Blenda (Anderson) Bee. He graduated from PortTownsend High School in 1946. Lloyd proudly served in the United States Army during the Korean War. He married Alta May Oaks on March 5, 1970 in Gig Harbor, Washington. Lloyd spent most of his career as a brickmason in Federal Way, Washington, until his retirement in 1991. Lloyd and Alta moved to Casa Grande, Arizona, where they lived for 14 years. They moved to Prineville, Oregon, in 2009 to be closer to their daughter Kathy. Lloyd enjoyed woodworking and built furniture and children's toys. He also enjoyed genealogy, gardening and making jewelry. Lloyd leaves behind his wife of 43 years, Alta Bee of Prineville, Oregon; daughter, lanice (husband Gary) Howe of North Yancouver, British Columbia; and two step-daughters, Kathy (husband Dan) Valverde of Prineville, Oregon and Susan (husband Chuck) Hayward of Garfield, Washington. Other survivors include seven grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by both of his parents; three brothers; four sisters and one grandchild. Memorial contributions in Lloyd's memory may be made to St. CharlesHospice,2500 NE NeffRd.,Bend,OR 97701. Autumn Funerals of Redmond has been entrusted with the arrangements, (541) 504-9485. www.autumnfunerals.net.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

In Pebble Mine project, Alaskanvillages see perils, promise By Sean Cockerham

mine for its first 25 years of operation, estimates a report for the Pebble Partnership by the national economic-consulting firm IHS. "We have our fish, our berries, our moose, our caribou. But we also have a cash economy," said Martha Anelon, who works for Pebble in Iliamna. "If there are no jobs, how can we live here?" Even in I l iamna, though, there are doubts. Chip Embretson considered the mine as he stood in front of Lake Iliamna, which at more than 1,000 square miles is the largest U.S. freshwater lake outside the Great Lakes.

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

ILIAMNA, Alaska — In the vast, green, windswept tundra of southwestern Alaska, the planet's greatest remaining stronghold of wild salmon, an open-pit mine of staggering proportions is being hatched. Right now, it's just a cluster of buildings in a remote valley, where the silence is broken by the buzz of helicopters bringing workers to collect core samples. But the proposed Pebble Mine could become the largest open-pit mine on the continent, and the Environmental P r otection Agency figures it could wipe out nearly 100 miles of streams and t h ousands of acres of wetlands. The deposit of copper and gold is a potential $300 billion bonanza in a place where good jobs can be scarce. The mine's promise of opportunity sits uneasily, though, in a region that produces half the world's wild red salmon and sustains indigenous Alaska N ative cultures t ha t h a v e been tied to the fish for at least 4,000 years. "When the mine happens, it w il l d e stroy a c u l t ure," said Jack Allen, the owner of Nushagak Cab in the Bristol B ay fishing community o f Dillingham. "Fishing is not just about money here; it's life." Mine opponents are pressing the EPA to shut down the project before it gets traction. Canada's Northern Dynasty Minerals says its subsidiary, the Pebble Partnership, has almost finished drawing up the mine plan. Pebble Partnership C EO John Shively hopes to start

Bill Roth/Anchorage Daily News

The village of Iliamna, Alaska, is just a small cluster of buildings around crystal-clear Lake Iliamna, a nursery for wild salmon, which at 80 miles long is the largest United States freshwater lake outside the Great Lakes.

and cultural aspects of that region are the salmon and what it means to people for subsistence," said Shively, a former Alaska state official. "I am not about to bring a plan forward I think would destroy their subsistence opportunities." Most people in the Bristol Bay region are not convinced. "All the mine is going to do is kill our fisheries," said Nick Christiansen of Dillingham, smoking a cigarette on board the fishing vessel Sherry Sea. "There's no way to do it safely; that's been proven around the world." Salmon is t h e h e artbeat and lifeblood of Dillingham, the region's largest town. For its 2,300 residents, salmon in the freezer helps make ends meet in a place where milk costs $10.99 a gallon. Comapplying soon for the needed mercial fishermen and profederal and state permits, pos- cessing workers double the sibly by the end of the year. population in t h e s u mmer. "For me, the biggest social Its weathered buildings are

decorated with vivid art celebrating salmon and urging its preservation, the volunteer fire department wrapped in a mural of Alaska Natives preparing their salmon harvest. On a recent night at the Sea Inn Bar in Dillingham, customers knocked back beers, played pool in the back room and talked about how much they despise the mine. "Everything needs clean water. The plants, animals, the f i sh," s a i d R a y m ond Apokedak, from the village of Levelock. "If something gets contaminated, we can't live. We don't have a Wal-Mart up the road." But one patron, Ken Rolf, abruptly asked to step outside into the twilight that passes for night in a n A l askan summer. "What the mine will do for Southwest Alaska is phenomenal: all the industry, all the work. We need to put people

to work," he said, out of earshot of the others.

Yesterday

year with Doc and Connie Hatfield on the Hatfields' High DesertRanch north ofBrothers.H e will learn ranch management, beef processing and how they raise their "Country Natural Beef" — beef grown without hormones and antibiotics. "He's learning everything in the cattle business — chasing cows and branding," Doc said. "He's a pretty good cowboy." Although Tamura camefrom the outskirts of Tokyo, with a population of about 35 million, he is fitting in well in Brothers, which boasts a population of about 35. The Hatfields' animals that Tamura iscaring for are fed hard yellow grass and placed in the feedlot for only a short period. The shorter the stay in the feedlot, the less fat buildup in the meat. T amura was sent by h i s c ompany, Kyotaru Co. L t d. — a 680 restaurant chain — to see the whole picture of cattle marketing. Since the Kyotaru chain has become aware of the health risks associated with agricul-

tural chemicals, it is seeking alternatives. Hiroshi Tanaka, the company president, was a guest of the Oregon Department of Agriculture and spent some time a t t h e H a t field Ranch. He was impressed with the concept of Country Natural Beef anddecided to send Tamura outto learn the process.The company soon will provide certificates proclaiming that its imported products, including beef, are chemical-free. Connie Hatfield said she and her husband became interested in Country Natural Beef when she got tired of hearing people say, "Don't eat red meat: It's bad foryou." Aftertalkingthings overwith a friend who keeps informed on health issues and hearing him say that eating lean beef three times a week was actually good for a person, Connie got to thinking about the natural grasslands the ranch offers — excellent feed for raising lean beef. The couple talked to a few peoplein the beefbusiness and found there would be a market for such meat.

Continued from Bl

Mussolini will decide (Editorial) As matters stand today, it appears that the face-saving opportunity needed and certainly desired, by Adolf Hitler to avoid a troop movement into Sudetenland on Saturday has been provided by President Roosevelt's second appeal to Hitler to continue negotiations for the settlement of the Czech controversy. The Roosevelt appeal was wise, timely and efficacious. At tomorrow's meeting it is likely that the result will rest with Mussolini. Hitler will stand onthe record, Chamberlain and Daladier will urge moderation and a softening of the German terms. Mussolini will, as he sides with Germany or the democracies, determine the issue. Assuming that the Italian dictator uses his influence on behalf of peace brought about by Mussolini and Roosevelt, an odd result but one quite acceptable to the world. The world wants peace and will acclaim the leader who brings it.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 28, 1963

Picturesque cove, deep in river gorge, had role in shaping region's frontier Deep in the gorge of Crooked River, near where the Desc hutes slashes in f ro m t h e south, is a picturesque spot with a pioneer history. It is the old Cove orchard. Soon, water backing up behind the Round Butte Dam will cover the orchard area to a depth of some 200 feet. First settlers in Central Oregon found the Cove an inviting area.Itcould be reached only over a trail, leading down from high rims. Clark Green Rogers liked the sheltered Cove, and accepted its challenge. He filed on the Cove Ranch in 1879. Since there was no road into the gorge, across which stretched the long shadow of "The Island" in early afternoons, Rogers and his son-in-law, George Osborn, built a trail into the canyon, some 1,000 feet deep. Over that trail a sure-footed horse could travel. The Rogers family saw the possibility of a home in the inviting Cove. First, a tent was carried down from ahigh rim to the east, where columnar basalt resembles closely stacked giant

fence posts. Later logs were hauled to the rim from Grizzly Mountain, then rolled over the rim and down into the canyon. From those logs, the Rogers built a log cabin — which was to become the nucleus of a new home on the Central Oregon frontier. Rogers saw the possibility of an orchard in the sheltered C ove, and made a planting.The trees were "toed-in", and were the first planted in Central Oregon. A luxuriant garden was raised even inthe first season of occupancy of the Cove. Fruits and vegetables were taken by packhorse to the little village of Prineville. Rogers obtained a patent to the Cove Ranch in 1886. Later F.F. McCallister acquired title. In 1888 William Boegli, a lad of 12, reached the ranch, from an orphanage at Salem and was reared by Mr. and Mrs. M cCallister. T h rough h a r d work, Boegli acquired a good education — and proved that the Cove Ranch could produce men, as well as fine fruits and choice garden produce. He was Crook County Superintendent of schools prior to the creation of Jeff erson County, and when Jefferson was created in 1914, he was named that county's

Putting people to work Even in this early stage, the mine has put some locals to work. Pebble's geologists and engineers are surveying the area and have hired for jobs ranging from kitchen help to

bear guards. Pebble workers from the villages, going to work in orange s afety vests that sport t h e slogan "zero harm," said the mine meant a chance to earn

a living. "If Pebble weren't here I'd probably be on welfare, probably be on food stamps, probably be on energy assistance," said Janessa Woods, who has two children. Should the Pebble Mine proceed, developers would spend more than a billion dollars on construction for five years and would employ an average of more than 900 people at the

of the biggest environmental battles in the nation and a major issue for the Obama administration. The head ofthe EPA, Gina McCarthy, flew to Bristol Bay in August just weeks after she joined President Barack Obama's Cabinet. Her plane crossed an outsized territory of giant lakes and wild rivers, where moose and caribou roam grassy tundra and grizzly bears snatch fish from the waters. "It was one of the first places Iwanted to come, because I had to get a sense of not just the place, but the people," McCarthy said. The people who live in the A salmon sanctuary watershed of the Kvichak and The lake, crystal clear and Nushagak rivers are primarr inged by m ountains, is a ily D e n a'ina A t h abascans nursery for wild salmon. and Yup'ik Eskimos. They're "I don't think it's worth the among the last cultures on the risk to the salmon," said Em- planet to still rely on wild salmbretson, a longtime resident on as a chief source of food. of Iliamna. "To fix a fishery is The Yup'ik and D ena'ina hard, if not impossible." of the area have traditionally Bristol Bay is the world's considered the salmon as kin most valuable salmon fishery, in a sacred web of life. They according to a study by the still practice a ceremony that University of Alaska Anchor- pays homage to the first salmage, with a total value of $1.5 on caught in the spring and the billion, including processing, renewal of their cycle of life. "No amount of money or retail and spinoff jobs. The waters support all five jobs can replace our way of species of P a cific s a lmon life," said William Evanoff, the found i n No r t h A m e r ica. president of the tribal council Salmon hatch and rear in the in Nondalton. "The threats are rivers and lakes, migrate to real." sea,then return to fresh water to spawn and die. From 1990 to 2009, the ann ual average i n shore r e d salmon run was about 37.5 million fish. "It's probably the l argest and most pristine of all the salmon fisheries in the world," said Ray Hilborn, a fisheries professor at the University of Elevation Capital Strategies Washington. "You couldn't design a system better for 775 SW Bonnet WaySuite 120 Bend salmon." Main: 541-728-0521 www.elevationcapitacbiz Pebble is turning into one

E LEVATIO N

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of Mom and Oad's lives" Evergreen Client, Bend

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first judge. Yearning to own the ranch at the Cove where he spent his

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boyhood, Boegli purchased a

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quarter section and moved his family there. It was Boegli, now a resident of Prineville, who developed the fine orchard that wonforthe Covethetitle of"fruit basket of Central Oregon." The Boegli family lived on the Cove Ranch until it was acquired by the Oregon State Highway Departmentforpark use. There will be a feeling of sadness among old timers of CentralOregon when huge, threepronged Lake Chinook covers the Cove bottom, and boats of anglers drift over this cozy canyon that was the home of pioneers who shaped the MidOregon frontier.

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25 YEARS AGO

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For the week ending Sept. 28, 1988

Cowboy lifestyle suits japanese visitor Yugi Tamura of Japan has taken the reins of the Central Oregon cowboy lifestyle and found that he likes it. "I'm just like a cowboy, but no cowboy hat," Tamura said. Instead,he sportsa baseballcap. Tamura will be staying one

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LIVE UNITED •

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United Way of Deschutes County


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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

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

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Anchorage

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CONDITIONS o+ -4+++

FRONTS

~ A L A SKA

Cold

FIRE INDEX

WATER REPORT

Redmond/Madras........Low Prineville..........................Low

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 31,548...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 43,371..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 57,474...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 10,060...... 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 84,636..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 216 solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 735 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 89 LOW MEDIUM HIGH gggg Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 242 0 2 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 137 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,277 Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res.. ... . . . . . . 3 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 139 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 9.12 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 242 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM LOWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

IPOLLEN COUNT

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/LolW Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......78/59/2.00...80/62/t. 87/67/pc Grand Rapids....81/50/0.00..70/48/sh.. 74/51/s RapidCity.......70/34/000...78/52/s. 80/50/pc Savannah.......82/58/0.00 ..80/60/pc. 79/62/pc Akron ..........76/53/000..73/56/pc. 70/54/sh Green Bay.......79/57/0 00...70/46/s.. 74/53/s Reoo...........78/39/0.00..74/52/pc.. 72/45/c Seattle..........62/55/1.31...60/51/r. 59/49/sh Albany..........73/46/000...72/45/s. 73/49/pt Greensboro......70/52/000...74/54/s. 77/56/pc Richmood.......72/54/0.00... 75/53/s. 78/58/pc SiovxFalls.......63/50/0.39...77/53/s.. 82/55/s Albuquerque.....69/42/000...77/52/s.. 80/52/s Harosbvrg.......70/52/0 00...72/51/s. 73/55/pc Rochester, NY....74/44/0.00... 73/54/s. 69/56/pc Spokane ........57/48/0.31..59/46/sh. 59/43/sh Anchorage ......53/42/0 00..51/34/pc. 48/32/p< Hartford,CT.....74/46/0 00...73/47/s. 71/50/pc Sacramento......83/48/0.00 ..78/59/p<.. 77/57/c Springfield, MO ..76/64/0.28.. 73/53/pt .. 77/59/s Atlanta .........79/58/000..77/62/pc. 78/61/pc Helena..........63/43/0.00..62/44/sh. 58/39/sh St.Louis.........86/67/0.00.. 76/56/pc.. 78/58/s Tampa..........88/72/0.00 ..89/72/pc. 88/72/pc Atlantic City .....72/52/0 00..72/55/pc. 72/59/p< Honolulu........87/74/0 02..87/71/sh . 87/70/sh Salt Lake City....68/42/0 00 .. 77/56/p<.78756/pc Tucson..........88/57/0.00... 90/61/s .. 91/61/s Austin..........92/77/0.05...86/71/t...87/67/t Houston ........87/74/0.35...87/73/t...86/70/t SaoAntonio.....92/79/0.07... 86/70/t...87/69/t Tulsa...........79/60/1.25...78/55/s.. 82/65/s Baltimore .......72/55/000...74/53/s. 75/56/p< Huotsville.......79/59/000..75587p<.79/59/pr SaoDiego.......85/61/0.00... 79/63/s.. 75/63/s Washington, DC..73/607000... 74/56/s. 76/58/pc Billiogs.........65/41/0.00 ..72/48/pc... 74/44/ Indianapolis.....82/56/0.00 ..72/53/sh.. 75/54/s SaoFrancisco....75/53/0.00.. 71/59/pc.. 71/57/< Wichita.........77/55/0.4$... 78/51/s .. 81/58/s Birmingham .. 80/59/0.00 ..80/59/pc. 81/62/pt Jackson,MS.... 86/64/0.00. 80/65/pc 84/67/t SaoJose........82/52/000..77/59/p< 74/58/pc Yakima.........69/48/0.03. 61/45/r. 62/41/sh Bismarck........67/45/001 ...78/49/s. 78/50/pc Jacksonvile......77/69/0.12..81/65/pc. 83/66/pc SantaFe........65/35/0.00...72/44/s.. 75/46/s Yvma...........93/62/0.00... 96/65/s .. 96/66/s Boise...........72/53/000... 63/50/r. 61/41/sh Juneau..........52/42/001..57/39/pc. 56/41/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........69/55/000...69/52/s. 65/55/sh Kansas City......73/57/040... 76/51/s .. 79/Sls Bodgeport,CT....72/52/0.00... 70/52/s. 70/51/pt Lansing.........78/48/0.00 ..70/50/sh.. 72/50/s Amsterdam......63/46/0 00 .. 66/48/s 60/46/c Mecca.........1 09/84/000 105/79/s. 104/81/s Buffalo.........75/50/0.00... 73/57/s. 69/55/pt Las Vegas.......79/57/0.00... 87/64/s .. 88/66/s Athens..........78/70/0.00...83/67/s. 81/70/pc Mexico City .....77/54/000... 77/55/t.. 75/53/s Burlington, VT....74/45/000... 76/48/s. 73/51/p< Lexington.......81/53/0 00..74/60/pc .. 73/57/c Auckland........63/55/0 00..61/49/sh. 61/55/sh Montreal........72/48/0.00... 72/54/s .. 73/55/s Caribou,ME.....75/38/0.00... 75/48/s. 70/45/pt Lincoln..........76/54/0.24... 79/49/s .. 82/57/s Baghdad........96/68/0.00...99/75/s.. 98/75/s Moscow........43/39/0.04... 46/37/t .. 39/30/< Charleston, SC...78/59/000 ..79/59/pc. 79/61/pc Little Rock.......87/66/0.00... 81/65/t. 81/65/pc Bangkok........91/79/0.03..88/76/sh. 89/72/sh Nairobi.........84/59/0.00 ..78/56/sh.. 79/59/s Charlotte........74/52/000...76/57/s. 79/60/p< LosAngeles......87/59/0 00... 74/61/s .. 73/61/s Beiling..........68/52/0.00 ..78/44/p<.. 76/54/c Nassau.........91/77/0.00 ..85/76/pt...82/78/t Chattanooga.....80/58/000 ..79/59/pc. 79/57/pc Louisvile........82/57/0 00 .. 72/62/sh. 76/59/pc Beirvt..........82/72/000..79/69/p<. 79769/pc New Delh<.......95/77/000 ..96/79/pt. 96/79/p< Cheyenne.......62/33/0.00... 71/45/s .. 75/46/s Madison,Vvl.....80/58/0.05... 71/47/s .. 75/54/s Berlin...........59/39/0.00... 60/40/s ..58/43/c Osaka..........82/66/0.00 78/67/pc. .. 79/68/p< Chicago...... 84/55/000...68/56/s. 76/58/s Memphis....... 84/66/0 00 79/66/t. 81/66/pc Bogota .........70/50/0.00... 64/45/t ..66/46/c Oslo............50/34/0.00...49/40/c. 52/39/p< Cincinnati.......79/48/0.01 ..73/57/pc. 74/55/pc Miami..........88/77/0.02..88/76/pc...88/78/t Budapest........63/36/0 00.. 50/45/sh.63/44/sh Ottawa .........72/4570.00...72/52/s. 72/54/pc Cleveland.......77/51/000 ..75/56/pc. 70/56/pc Milwaukee......77/60/000...68/53/s .. 69/57/s Buenos Aires.....64/54/0 00.. 60/4I/sh .. 57/47/< Faris............70/5970 00..77755/sh. 71/57/sh ColoradoSpnngs.67/33/000...75/44/s .. 77/48/s Mioneapolis.....72/55/014...74/56/s. 79/58/pc CaboSaoLu<as ..86/70/000.. 90/73/p<. 90/74/p< Rio deJaneiro....79/64/0.00..75/68/sh.83/71/sh Colvmbia,M0...78/65/020... 76/51/s.. 78/57/s Nashville........81/58/000 ..77/60/pc. 80/61/pc Cairo...........86/68/000 .. 88/66/s .. 89/66/s Rome...........79/57/0.00...75/67/r. 74/64/sh Colvmbia,SC....78/58/000...79/57/s. 81/58/pt New Orleans.....86/69/000 ..86/71/pc...86/71/t Calgary.........61/34/000 ..55/39/sh.. 55/37/c Saotiago........64/34/0.00..59/52/pc.. 61/51/< Columbus OA....82/60/000..81/64/p<.81/63/p< NewYork.......73/56/000...74/54/s. 73/57/pc Cancvo.........88/73/0.00... 85/71/t .. 85/74/s SaoPaulo.......81/55/0.00..73/62/sh. 78/61/sh Columbus OH....80/53/000 ..74/58/pc. 73/54/p< NewarkNl......74755/000...74/53/s. 73/55/pc Dublin..........63/50/000 ..61/51/pc.. 59/56/c Sapporo ........71/49/000..69/59/pt. 70/58/sh Concord,NH.....75/41/000...71/42/s. 69/49/sh Norfolk VA......73/64/000..74759/pc.76/58/pc Edinburgh.......63/45/0.00 .. 58/47/pc.59/49/pc Seoul...........70/59/000..76/47/sh. 76/44/sh Corpus Christi....95/81/000... 87/77/t...86/75/t OklahomaCity...79/59/1.35... 79/55/s .. 83/61/s Geneva.........70/55/000 ..66/52/sh. 67/56/sh Shaogha<........77/68/0.00..79/71/sh. 81/70/p< Dallas Ft Worth...87/72/0.43... 81/63/t. 87/66/pt Omaha.........76/55/OA4... 78/53/s.. 80/59/5 Harare..........93/64/000..88/56/sh.73/51/sh Singapore.......90/79/000..88779/sh. 89/79/sh Dayton .........79/53/000 ..72/57/pc. 74/53/pc Orlando.........85/72/003..89/687p<...8I707t Hong Kong......86/79/0.00 .. 83/72/sh.84776/sh Stockholm.......50/36/0.00..52736/sh.53/41/p< Denver....... 68/38/0.00...77/46/s. 81/48/s Palmspriogs.....91/63/0.00. 96/68/s.. 97/69/s Istanbul.........75/64/030 ..76/64/p<.70/64/pc Sydney..........86/54/0.00..71/61/pc.. 79/55/< DesMoines......71/57/0.22... 76/49/s.. 81/57/s Peoria ..........84/60/0.00... 75/50/s.. 79/55/s lerusalem.......75/60/0.00... 77/60/s ..79/62/5 Taipei...........84/77/0.00..85/76/pc. 84/75/pc Detroit..........74/54/000..67/55/sh.. 69/55/s Philadelphia.....76/56/000... 75/55/s. 76/56/pc Johannesburg....79/56/0 00.. 72/46/sh.64/44/pc TelAviv.........82/70/0.00...84767/s.. 84/66/s Duluth..........71/64/035...68/52/s .. 69/53/s Phoenix.........91/63/000... 95/69/s .. 95/70/s Lima...........64/59/0.00... 73/60/s .. 73/61/s Tokyo...........73/61/0.00..75/6ipc...75/69/r ElPaso..........77/60/000...82/61/s.. 86/62/s Pittsbvrgh.......73/51/000..74/55/pc. 72/54/pc Lisbon..........70/63/000 70/64/sh71/68/sh Toronto.........68/50/000..73/61/sh 72/52/sh Fairhaoks........47/36/000...45/29/c.. 41/26/t Portland,ME.....71/49/000...66/47/s. 64/52/sh London.........66/54/0.00 ..67/57/pc.. 69/56/c Yancovver.......57/52/0.62...59/50/r. 57/50/sh Fargo...........61/50/106...76/52/s.. 79/53/s Provideo<e......74/48/000...71/52/s.66/52/sh Madrid .........73/61/0.50...68/59/<.77/61/sh Vienna..........61/37/000..49/46/sh. 62/46/sh Flagstaff........65/25/0.00...71/36/s.. 70/36/s Raleigh.........73/50/0.00...75/55/s. 78/57/pc Manila..........90/77/2.38... 88/77/r. 84/75/sh Warsaw.........52/41/0.33...51/43/c. 54/35/pc

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Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 64/52 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.04" Recordhigh........90m1967 Monthtodate.......... 0.24" Record low......... 18 in 1950 Average month todate... 0.38" Average high.............. 70 Year to date............ 3.82" Averagelow .............. 36 Average year to date..... 7.1 4"

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TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....9:1 4a.m...... 7:29 p.m. Venus.....11:04 a.m...... 8:23 p.m. Mar s .......2:56 a.m...... 5:08p.m. Jupiter.....12:11 a.m...... 3 22 p.m. Satum......9:47 a.m...... 8;11 p.m. Uranus.....6:49 p.m...... 7:25 a.m.

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

Saskatoon 4 ~/f)0,» » ~ t c algary +5/39I 6 6/3 9

• 98'

PLANET WATCH

M onday Bend,westolHwy97.. Mod Sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central H i /Lo/WBend,easto/Hwy.97......Low LaPioe.............................Mod. Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

Astoria ........ 63/54/3.27..... 63/53/r.....62/49/sh Baker City...... 57/44/0.03..... 62/42/r.....59/34/sh Brookings...... 57/55/0.08..... 61/54/r.....63/53/sh Burns..........64/42/0.00....60/42/sh.....56/31/sh Eugene........ 68/57/0.07..... 64/51/r.....63/49/sh Klamath Falls .. 66/38/000 ....57/43/r ...58/36/sh Lakeview.......61/37/0.00 ...62747/sh.....57740/sh La Pioe.........60/47/NA....56/35/sh.....55/34/sh Medford.......72/53/0.00.....64/53/r.....64/47/sh Newport.......59/59/0.93.....63/54/r.....61/50/sh North Bend...... 64/61/NA..... 63/53/r.....63/52/sh Ontario........72/50/0.00....66/52/sh.....64/43/sh Pendleton...... 68/53/0.05..... 63/48/r.....63/44/sh Portland ....... 66/57/0.41 ..... 62/53/r.....61/51/sh Prineville.......64/45/0.00....61/41/sh.....57/41/sh Redmond....... 64/51/0.01 ..... 59/41/r.....56/36/sh Roseburg....... 73/57/0.00..... 63/53/r.....66/51/sh Salem ....... 71/48/020 . . 63/51/r ...63/50/sh Sisters.........63/43/0.00....57/39/sh.....55/38/sh The Dages...... 68/53/0.13..... 63/50/r.....61/47/sh

/

444 I Vancouvexxxx

states:

62 39

City PrecipitationvaIvesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

o www m (in the 4 contig

HIGH LOW

58 38

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

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yester ay's extre

HIGH LOW

57 35

OREGON CITIES

P

Partly cloudy skies and seasonable

HIGH LOW

Pi •

'

Slight chance of showers early, then partly

55 37

Sunsettoday.... 6 49 p.m New First F u ll Last Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:02 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 6:47 p.m Moonrise today....1:38 a.m Mooosettoday ....3:57 p.m Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18 O<t 26

63/54 opa<43<4<ieeAI'hd) 4 4 4 4 ojVet) 4 T fted 4 d d d 4 4 4 n - • v 4 4 4 d d CTC 4 4 4 4 4 < 4 4 with a good Biggsd 4 4 ' o 4 d oHermistones/49 42<) d 462/5~' ' 4 4 d d d 4 d" ' wallowa d 4 4 " 4 chance of rain I e ustl n 4 rf gqn o v v v ' ' 4 4 v TI $4 DPII6 ov < v 4 4 4 4 < .'

ge

HIGH LOW

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:01 a.m Moon phases

4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 <.' 4 4 4

ge

Partly sunny with a slight chance of showers

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:STATE I

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*

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:oe+ +os+4<+ Rain F l urries Snow *

* *

.++++< < 4 4 4' ' ** * * * ++x * + n

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms

Ice

WEST NEWS

California braces for reductions to heavily usedfood stamp program By Mark Emmons

ily will encourage able-bodLed adultS to get baCk intO the SAN JOSE, Calif. — The workforce. e xplosive growth o f C a l i S enate Democrats, w h o f ornians resorting t o f o o d have proposed more modest stamps is a stark example of trims of $4 b i llion, counter the Great Recession's linger- that booting an estimated 3.8 ing e conomic d e vastation. million people off food stamp The program's size has nearly rolls nationally at a time of doubled over the past f i ve continued h ig h u n e mployyears with almost 4.2 million ment would be disastrous for low-income residents now re- those dependent on the govCeiVittg aSSiStanCe. ernment forfood assistance. That safety net could be in No matter the intent of the jeopardy for hundreds of thou- GOP cuts, local residents are SandSiIT the State — either by alarmed. "People will go hungry," losing their food stamps entirely or seeing cuts in their said Christian Luna, Sacred monthly benefits — under Heart Community Services' a proposal being debated in public benefits program manCongress. ager. "This is going to affect House Republicans, who real people, every day, as they narrowly passed a measure try to feed their kids." last week that would slice $40 The end of the federal fiscal billion over the next 10 years year is Monday, and any legfrom the federal program, say islation will require political their aim is not to hurt soci- compromise, which is in short ety's most vulnerable. Rather, supply in Washington, D.C. they believe this is a muchFood stamps, which are part needed overhaulto a bloated of the farm bill, always are a entitlement that has grown to lightning rod in the heated de$80 billion a year, and primar- bate about how to best address San Jose Mercury News

poverty. That's especially the case withthe current mood of hyperpartisanship. Caught in the middle are a record 47 million people — nearly one in seven Americans — who receive aid. And populous California has the most people in the program, which is known nationally as the Supplemen-

tal Nutrition Assistance Program, or SNAP, and here as CalFresh. At the same time, the state has one of the lowest rates of participation, with about 55 percent of e l igible Californians receiving food stamps. That's because California historically has made it harder

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Local authors pen several books Localauthors have

self-published several titles this year. Several are listed below, along

with short descriptions and, where applicable, upcoming events promoting thebooks.Look for these titles at area

bookstores aswell as Amazon.com and BarnesandNoble.com. "Chalice" Author: Erik Dolson Dolson describes the

novel "Chalice" as alove story, but not a romance. Peter and Debra meet on a ferryfrom Seattle to

their island homes.She's a non-practicing lawyer raising two children

while her pilot husband is often away, and Peter

is a real estate developer who writes, racescars and has two children ofhisown. Thetwo

correspond byemail, increasingly revealing more about their lives

and weaving truth and fantasy.Dolson will read from his bookat 6 p.m.

Oct. 4at Paulina Springs Booksin Sisters and 2 p.m. Oct. 6at Dudley's

Bookshop Cafein Bend. "The Blessing and the Curse: An Adoption Story"

Courtesy the Andre family

Bracelets worn by Brad Andre, his son and his sister — memorializing Andre's father, Maj. Howard V. Andre Jr., who was killed in action in the Vietnam War — were laid atop a ceremonial Air Force uniform prior to his burial at Arlington National Cemetery on Monday, 44 years after his A-26 plane crashed in Laos.

Author: Phyllis

Greenbach Greenbach, of Sunriver, tells the true story of

a young woman's introduction to her biological family and the emotional

and psychological journey that followed.

"Failure is Not an Option: Creating Certainty in the Uncertainty of Retirement" Author: David Rosell

David Rosell, owner

• Brad Andre's father was kiled during the VietnamWar, and last week, Bradlaid hisfather to rest

of Rosell Wealth Man-

agement in Bend,offers financial planning advice for those who are at the second half of their

financial journey so they'll know what to do when retirement hits. Rosell will celebrate the

book's release from4-7

p.m. Oct. 10at the Moda Building, 360 Bond St., Bend.

"Hans & Wolfgang"

Author: Linda Hodsdon lillustrated by Alex Mankiewiczj

In this children's picture book, Hans, a cat

living in Germany, hasa comfortable life with the Schultz family. However, he's a terrible mouser,

and the pressure is on to earn his keep. "A Case of Loyalty: A Veteran Battles McCarthyism in the U.S. Navy Department"

By Ben Salmon• The Bulletin

rad Andre had no intention of giving up the bracelet he'd worn for nearly half his life. "I've worn the same one for 25 years," he said earlier this week. "I wasn't going to part with it." That changed in the blink of an eye Monday Maj . A n d rewaskilledinactionon July8, 1969, when Andre — along with his son Bradley and his w h en his plane went down in Laos. And from that sister Nancy — stood in front of a casket holding the day until Monday — more than 44 years — his remains of Brad and Nancy's father, Maj. Howard f a m ily had no body to bury. V. Andre Jr., during a ceremony at Murphy But thanks to the work of the Joint Funeral Home in Arlington, Va. SUNDAY p OW/MIA Accounting Command, an

"(Nancy) said, 'I'm going to follow your R EADF R

all's lead.' And so Bradley takes his (bracelet) off and places it in there," Brad Andre said in an interview at his Bend home Tuesday. "And I look up and Nancy's placing hers in there. So I took mine off and put it in there. It was kind of neat to do that." The bracelets are red and made of metal. In addition to Maj. Andre's name, they include the inscription "USAF 7-8-69 LAOS" to honor the date of his death during the Vietnam War.

o rganization dedicated to accounting for

Americans lost duringpast U.S. conflicts, Maj. Andre's remains were recovered l a styearandidentifiedinApril. Hewasinterredat A r l ington National Cemetery last week, the morni n g after his family gave up their bracelets. "Untilthatmomentit was like, 'Absolutelynot. I will not get rid of this,"' Brad Andre said. "Before I knew i t , I took it off and placed it in there. It was like, this is c l osure. Even though it's just symbolic, it's closure." See MIA/C3

Courtesy the Andre family

Brad Andre, of Bend, top, is shown in this family photo with his father, mother and sister just before his father's deployment to Vietnam.

Author: Arthur Stanford Lezin Lezin writes of when,

during the ColdWar, his father was accused, and eventually acquitted, of

being sympathetic to the Communist Party.

Library offers digital magazines Local residents can

now access avariety of digital magazines through anewservice from the Deschutes Pub-

lic Library system. Zinio for Libraries givespeople access to magazineson Internet-enableddevices inside and outside of local libraries. The service

recreates magazines page bypageandalso includes interactive audio

and video elements. There are currently 50

free magazinesavailable for download including "0, The OprahMagazine," "Elle," "Country

Living," "Car andDriver," "Shape," "Forbes," "Cosmopolitan" and more. Check out the service at www.deschutes library.org/zinio. — From staff reports

Mike Morones/ For The Bulletin

Airmen from the U.S. Air Force Honor guard carry the remains of Maj. Howard V. Andre Jr. during a burial service for he and Maj. James E. Sizemore at Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, Va., on Monday. The two airmen died in Laos on July 8, 1969.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

M I I ESTONE +

Formsforengagement tveddtnganniversaryorbirthdayannoaneementsareavaitabteat7heBa1tetint,777SWChandterAve .B,end orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

MARRIAGES

ANN I V ERSARIES

I

,iI

Margery and Phillip Weimar

Weimar Phillip and Margery (Hanson) Weimar, of Bend, celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary with a trip to Reno with their daughters. The couple were married Sept. 5, 1953, at the Church of the Blessed Sacrament in Portland. They h ave t h r ee children, Linda, of Beaverton, Kathleen (and Bill) Crager, of

Jen Butler and Ben Davies Hames, of Mission Viejo, Calif.; four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Mr. Weimar is the semi-retired owner of Phil's Appliance. Mrs. Weimar worked for KTVZ for 13 years until her retirement in 1998. The

couple enjoy spending time with family and Mr. Weimar is a member of the Greens at Redmond. They have lived in Central

Bend, and Sandra (and Craig) Oregon for 32 years.

Grace Lee and John Arathoon

Butler — Davies

tified veterinary technician for R edmond V e terinary Jen Butler and Ben Da- Group. vies, both of B e nd, were The groom is the son of married Aug. 10 at t h eir Deb Davies, of Bend, and home. A reception followed. Dave Davies, of Bend. He is The bride is the daugh- a 2013 graduate of Central ter of Deb Butler, of Terre- O regon Community C o l bonne and the late Rodge lege, where he studied weldButler. She is a 2006 gradu- ing. He works as a welder. ate of Bel-Rea Institute of The couple honeymooned Animal Technology, where o n a camping trip t o t h e she studied veterinary tech- California Redwoods. nology. She works as a cerThey will settle in Bend.

Lee — Arathoon

2013 graduate of the University of Washington School of Grace Lee and John Ara- Social Work, where she comthoon, both of San Jose, Ca- pleted her master'sdegree. lif., were married July 27 at She works as a social work Mission Santa Clara de Asis clinician for Lucille Packard in Santa Clara, Calif. A re- Children's HospitaL ception followed at the FreeThe groom is the son of dom Hall 8g Gardens. Herb and Mary Arathoon, of The bride is the daughter Bend. He is a 2000 graduate of of Jen and Mai Lee,of San Sunriver Preparatory School Jose and the late Ja-Lih Lee. and a 2004 graduate of Santa She is a 2006 graduate of Clara University, where he Monta Vista High School, studied history. He works as a a 2009 graduate of Santa logistics manager for Rafter. Clara University, where she T hey will settle in S an studied psychobiology and a Jose.

e

e t

C g~ -

h

Oliver and Bonnie Steele

Brittany Robles and Tyler Sustare

Steele

Robles — Sustare

ing World War II. He worked for the advanced reactor deOliver and Bonnie (Dick- v elopment d epartment f o r son) Steele, of Bend, will cel- Atomics International u ntil ebrate their 6 8t h w e dding his retirement in 1985. Bonnie anniversary. worked as a real estate broker The couple were married in the San Fernando Valley Sept. 30, 1945, in Washington, until her retirement in 1985. Kan. They have three chil- Mr. Steele took up flying at dren, Penny (and T homas) age 50 and flew until he was Brondum, of Bend, Mark (and 80, having flown all over the Cathy), of San Diego, Calif., world with his wife. The couand the late Oliver Paul; and ple enjoy bridge, dancing and four grandchildren. traveling. Mr. Steele served in the U.S. They have lived in Central Army in the Philippines dur- Oregon for 26 years.

Christian University, where she studied education. She works as a teacher. The groom is the son of Tony and Teri Sustare, of Bend. He is a 2008 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2013 graduate of S eattle U niversity, where he studied marketing. He works as a m arketing analyst. The couple honeymooned in Puerto Rico. They will settle in Bend.

Brittany Robles and Tyler Sustare, both of Bend, were married July 6 at Vince Genna Stadium in Bend.A reception followed at Mount Bachelor Village Resort. The bride is the daughter of Todd and Heidi Robles and Danny and Brenda Graham, all of Bend. She is a 2006 graduate of Mountain V iew High School and a 2010 graduate of Northwest

/ Caitlin Vallerga and Andrew Wade

Vallerga — Wade Caitlin Vallerga and Andrew Wade, both of Rome, were marriedJuly 27 at Aspen Hall in Bend. A reception followed. The bride is the daughter of John and Colleen Vallerga, of Bend. She is a 2002 graduate of Mountain View High School, a 2007 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied Spanish and education, and completed her master's degree in Teaching English to Students of Other

ENGAGEMENT

Languages at Grand Canyon University. She works as a teacher for American Overseas School of Rome. The groom is the son of Bill and Ellen Wade, of Flagstaff, Ariz. He is a 2001 graduate of The Woodlands High School in The Woodlands, Texas and a 2005 graduate of Northwestern University, where he studied journalism. He is a student at European School of Economics in Rome. The couple honeymooned in the Canary Islands. They will settle in Rome.

BIRTHS '~.gb:i -..:f

ba

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond ChristopherandAnnie Small, a girl, Norah Jovie Small, 6 pounds, 9 ounces, Sept. 14.

Lydia Hoffman and Luke Valenti Virginia and Douglas Nelson

Hoffman — Valenti

Nelson

ment in 2008. He enjoys skiing, golf and is a board member D ouglas a n d V ir g i n i a for Mid Oregon Credit Union, (Smith) Nelson, of Bend, cel- High Desert Education Serebrated their 40th wedding vice District, Oregon School anniversary with a camping Boards Association and the trip to the Metolius River and State of Oregon Fair Dismissal a surprise reception hosted A ppeals Board. M r s . N e l by their children at Hilliards son worked as a kindergarBrewery in Seattle. ten teacher for Bend-La Pine The couple were married Schools until her retirement August 4, 1973, at Holy Family in 2009.She enjoys volunteerCatholic Church in Auburn, ing at local elementary schools Wash. They have three chil- and flyfishing. dren, Kourtney, of Portland, The couple also enjoy campKarly (and Jose) Aparicio, of ing,traveling, hiking, spending San Francisco, and Jenna (and time with family and friends Ken) Blancher, of Portland. and are board members for Mr. Nelson worked as the Carly's Kids Foundation. superintendent for B e nd-La They have lived in Central Pine Schools until his retire- Oregon for 13 years.

Lydia Hoffman and Luke Valenti, both of Redmond, plan to marry Jan. 4 in Redmond. T he future bride is t h e daughter of John and Janet Hoffman, of Redmond. She is a 2002 home-school graduate, a 2005 graduate of Central Oregon Community College and a 2007 graduate of Portland State University, where she studied English

literature. She works for the Kenedi Foundation in Korf;e, Albania. The future groom is the son of Dr. Mark and Jeanine Valenti, of Redmond. He is a 2004 graduate of Central Christian School and a 2008 graduate of San Diego Christian College, where he studied music. He is a missionary involved in church planting with Open Air Campaigners Albania in Korf;e.

il

(1386NE Cushing, Bend)

I

Thursday, Oct. 10 5:00-8:30 pm

Joe and Rose (Bellanca) DeMeyer, of Bend, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with more than 100 friends and family at a reception hosted by their children at Juniper Golf Course. The couple were married Sept. 21, 1963, in Fontana, Ca-

lif. They have four children, Cindy Tesconi, Joey and Robert, all of Bend, and Deanna Poland, of M adras; and 11 grandchildren. The couple owned a dairy in Redmondformorethan32years until they retired in 2006. They

enjoy golfing and traveling. They have lived in Central

Oregon for 40 years.

Join your neighbors to learn howto navigate the HealthInsuranceExchange.

Learn about Federal tax subsidies available ta offset the cost ofhealth insurance premiums See anonline demonstration ofhow to view ' IITHER IIATES: the various healthp/ans andlearn how . to makeaselection that will . Fri. Oc t . 25• 8-9:30 am .."' work for your family Thur., Nov.14 • 8-5':30 am • •

Spaceis limlted so please RSVP et

gersricetlcascadeinstsre com

Mark Hell,Mfy

s

I '

• • .• « • ..

s I

s

The Bulletin MILESTONE

GUID

INE S

If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement,

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MIA

C3

"It's easier for me to think of it that way," Brad said.

Continued from C1

Uncertainty

The news

For years, the Andre family lived with the uncertainty of the circumstances surrounding Howard's death. The fact that they lived in Bend — not Ma! exactly a hub of military activpj ity — sometimes made it feel as though they'd been forgotten by the Air Force, said Brad, 53, a service technician at Robberson Ford. "They hadn't, but that's the way we took it later in life," he sa>d. Nearly 25 years ago in Southern California, Brad's wife, Helen, visited a traveling version of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial wall, where a group of veterans advised her to get in touch with the Air Force's casualty office to ensure the family was receiving whatever info it could about their fallen father, son and husband. "This book of records came and oh my goodness," Helen said. "You go through the files: n He went in for a physical this Mike Moronee/For The Bulletin day. He had his teeth cleaned Brigadier Gen. Brian Killough presents Brad Andre with the flag from his father's casket during a burial service for Air Force Maj. Howard on that day. It goes on and on V. Andre and Maj. James E. Sizemore at Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, Va., on Monday. and on. "But," she said, "it was information a 9-year-old didn't have about his dad." It had dual controls, which heading back to NKP when In 2003, JPAC — the POW/ a llowed Howard to f l y t h e it received a call for support MIA a c counting o r ganizaplane if the pilot released con- from a team on the ground in tion — began its search for the trol. Otherwise, Howard con- neighboring Laos. (The Ho Chi more than 83,000 Americans centrated on navigation, arm- Minh Trail ran through Laos missing from past conflicts, ing the craft's considerable and Cambodia in addition to according to its website. And array of weapons, and other Vietnam.) for years, the Andres received 4p duties. Howard and his pilotpartner correspondence f r o m the 'rp + p p W "The A-26 was the closest he — his old friend from Georgia, group, often invitations to supMilitary career could get to ... being a pilot," James Sizemore — turnedthe port meetings and updates on H oward and J u dith A n Brad said. "He wanted that craft around and went to help. the family's particular case dre moved to Bend in 1968 to aircraft." They were the only two men that weren't really updates at The A-26's job was to stalk be close to Judith's family in who knew exactly what hap- all. The Andre/Sizemore crash reee Gilchrist, where she grew up. the Ho Chi Minh Trail at night, pened that night. But Brad has site was far down a very long 0r PE ~ee They had met more than a lookingfor enemy manpower talked to crew members from list. decade earlier in Sacramento, Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin or materials heading to South other planes on the mission But in 2010, Brad was standCalif., married, and had two Documents related to the discovery of Brad Andre's father's Vietnam and "making every- who saw the Andre/Sizemore ing outside a bank in Annapoone's life as painful as pos- A-26 go down. children. remains after his A-26 crashed in Laos in 1969. lis, Md., waiting for his son and "They just saw abig fireball," wife to finish opening a bank Shortly before their move sible," Brad said. The plane to Bend, Howard made the was sturdy and powerful, and he said. "They thought that my account for B r adley ahead dad's aircraft had dropped na- of his first year at the United decision to serve in Vietnam was so good at being a naviga- headed back to Oregon. could fly relatively low to the "My mom knew Gilchrist ground. despite the fact that he was tor, he said, 'We need more out palm, but it didn't. It was their States Naval Academy, when "It'd be like flying through working as an instructor at of you.'" was a little too small for us, so aircraft that had hit the side of he received a call from a numthe United States Air Force So Howard left Mountain we ended up in Bend," Brad Santiam Pass at night in an a mountain." ber he didn't recognize. Academy inColorado Springs, Home and went to Georgia said. "We were going to be armed, twin-engine bomber, Later, Air F orce officials It was a woman based at Colo., and "cruising toward Tech, where he got his master's here for a year. But we never shooting at trucks," Brad said. decided the crash site was too Dover Air Force Base in DelaPentagon type of work," Brad degree in mechanical engileft because (Dad) didn't come "Even at that age, being a mili- heavilyguarded by the enemy ware. And she wanted to let Andre said. neeringand met a man named home." tary brat, we knew that airto go in and look for the two Brad know that JPAC was on " Every o f ficer i n every James Sizemore. The two becraft were dangerous." lost soldiers. But w i tnesses its way to his father's crash Over enemy territory branch was stepping up to the came friends, but soon went On July 8, 1969, Howard's assure Brad and the Andre site and needed a DNA sample In November of 1968, How- plane was done with its mis- family that the crash was not from Howard's sister. plate, saying 'It's time. The their separate ways; Howard U.S. government has taught moved his family to Colorado ard headed overseas to join the sion for the night and was survivable. Continued next page me how to serve; it's time to Springs in 1964. American efforts in Vietnam. serve,'" he said. "That's the There, the family spent sum- He was stationed in Nakhon kind of patriots we had back in mers driving to see extended Phanom (NKP for short) near those years." family: Howard's in Memphis, Thailand's border with Laos, In 1957, Howard had gradu- Tenn., Judith's in G i lchrist. where he navigated a twinated from the United States When Howard v o lunteered engine, World War II aircraft Naval Academy near the top to go to Vietnam, the family called a Douglas A-26 Invader. of his class but was unable to secure a position flying planes because ofhis imperfect eyeANSWER TO TODAY'S LAT CROSSWORD sight and the needs of the Navy at the time. But he still wanted A R C H E D F I N A L O N E K P Y X to be a member of an air crew, B O D I L Y A C T I I H A D A M E A L so he cross-commissioned B U R N I N G Q U E S T C S I M I A M I into the Air Force, where there Y E S D E A R S H U L A C A L C 5 • 5 • were more opportunities to do U S M I L I T A R Y R A T L E S T what he loved to do. T A B I TE M G R O G F A K E R "He absolutely loved airV L A S I C M P S Y E L E N A E P A planes," Brad said. "He built M A C H O A M E N S N B C E T C models growing up, carving A S K I N R A I L W A Y S T A T P I T 'em out of wood, all that kind S L A N G E N O W E S K I MO of stuff. He was still doing that I N T L I 0 N T R A N S F E R E N E R in our basement in Colorado T E A S E T S C A T I S I N G Springs. And he transferred that into me." S O G I R S A U D I T IO N M O M M A In 1960 — the year Brad A C E D I K T I D E S A B I E S was born — Howard was staL O P E C O C A R X E S E X I S T S tioned at Mountain Home Air I NA I R S A N A A T A N S E N Force Base in Idaho, where his E S S 0 C H I C K E N L E G I 0 N colleagues told him he should S T A R S E E M E E S C O R T S consider becoming an instrucC H IA P E T S S A L E M S L O T I O N tor at the then-new Air Force P R O S P E R O IG L O O E M IG R E Academy in Colorado. R E N S K I N N S Y N C S E N A 7 E for veterans, military personnel, first responders and their families "His guys saw such potential in him. They said, 'You re91291~ 3 CROSSW ORD IS ON C6 ally need to think about being an instructor,'" Brad said. "His senior pilot just knew (that) he School was out for summer in mid-July of 1969 when two Air Force officers knocked on the door of the Andre family home on Northeast Thurston Avenue in Bend. B rad Andre, age 9, w a s home with his mother, Judith. Nancy, who would soon turn 8, wasn't in the house. Brad still clearly remembers answering the door. "Why would two Air Force officersbe atourdoor in Bend, Oregon?" he said, recalling the day. "I answered, and it can't be good. I got my mom to come to the door. "They said, 'Your father has been lost, and it's in heavily held enemy territory,'" he said. "'We don't think we can go in there, but we're also almost positive he could not have survived the crash.'" A few days later, on July 14, the military officially reclassified Maj. A ndre f r om missing in action to killed in action, body never recovered. The death devastated the family of the 34-year-old senior navigator, a member of the Air Force's609 Special Operations Squadron stationed in Nakhon Phanom, Thailand. Those devastated included Brad's mother, though she didn't often show it, he said. "She was an Air Force wife," Brad said. "She sucked it up and dealt with it."

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C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

Hidden treasuresabound in plain sight in Philadelphia By Robert 0!G!acomo

mains from the original. The worth a stop for its old-time atcourtyardoutsidethe museum mosphere alone. Even with the address features a steel frame evoking Living just a few blocks from in hand, I couldn't be sure the outline of Franklin's house, the city's most famous cheeswhether the steel gate on a which was razed in 1812. We got esteak stands — Passyunk Avnondescript building in Phil- to peer through glass window enue rivals Pat's and Geno's — I adelphia's Chinatown would wells to check out the remains often bump into hungry-lookreally lead to one of the city's of the privy and the foundation. ing tourists trying to find these hottest cocktail spots. On another day, I strolled temples of onions and grease. Once buzzed in to Hop from the historic district over My advice is to skip the overSing Laundromat, my part- the bridge spanning Interstate rated sandwich in favor of a ner and I got the once-over 95 to Penn's Landing andthe In- classicroastbeef or roastpork from the doorman — there's dependence Seaport Museum. accessorized with long hot pepno admittance i f y o u 're As one who's not especially pers, broccoli rabe and/or sharp w earing sneakers or a r e interested in ship models and provolone at Stogie Joe's, a local dressed too casually — and a the like, I was intrigued by two tavern also on Passyunk. Or rundown of the house rules: exhibitions that seek to expand pop over to the nearby Italian No photos or cellphones al- the museum's purview. Market, a colorful traditional "Tides ofFreedom," curated stall market, to a hole-in-thelowed, either. The doorman then led us into a candlelit by University of Pennsylvania wall sandwich shop c alled space set with white-topped professor and PBS "History Paesano's. My favorites there tables and a bar topped by Detectives" host Tukufu Zuberi, include the Paesano, a messy thousands of nickels. We looks at the history of African but delicious combination of sipped potent drinks such Americans through the prism beefbrisket,horseradish mayo, as the Cuban Missile Crisis, of the Delaware River, showing roasted tomatoes, pepperoncia mix of Jameson's, rum and the role the waterway played in no and sharp provolone, topped lemon, and met the mysteri- the lives of local blacks before with a fried egg. ous "Mr. Lee," who may or and after slavery, during the The Avenue, as locals call it, may not own the place. Jim Crow era and following the is now a happening retail and This spe a keasy-style civil rights movement. restaurant district, with vinnightspot is just one of many The c a n dymaking-history tage and other boutiques and places in Philly that are hid- exhibition "Oh, Sugar!" also fea- upscale restaurants compleing in plain sight in some of tures a local celebrity connec- menting its traditional schoolthe city's most visited neigh- tion — it was put together by the uniform shops, pizza joints borhoods. As a longtime res- Berley Brothers,who operatethe and cheese shops. But one of ident who's seen the Liberty period-fl avored Franklin Foun- my go-to BYOB spots usually Bell enough times to give my tain ice cream shop in Old City looks shut down. Open only own tour, I'm always on the as wellas Shane Confectionery, for dinner on weekends, the lookout for what's new, dif- a 150-year-old candy store. cash-only Mr. Martino's Tratferent or just off the beaten The exhibition offers some toria is like visiting someone's path. I've recently come up serious i n f ormation a b o ut antique-filled home, and the with some new favorites. sugar-refining techniques and food is prepped with equal Like the Benjamin Frank- sugartrade routes,as well as a care. I always bring a bottle or lin Museum. Foundingfather display of the Berleys' collection two of red and plan to settle in Franklin, who lived most of of candymaking machinery for a leisurely evening of pohis life in Philadelphia, has and molds. But the kid inside lenta and sausage, pasta fagihis name all over the city, me wanted to don apron and ole, tiramisu and other homeon everything from a bridge cap in the faux candy kitchen style dishes. crossing the Delaware River that's meant for actual children. into New Jersey to one of the Back in Old City, I continued wltww<A'gateBeachMotel:.com city's five original squares to mysweet"research" at the founPrivate,vintage,oceanIro~nt getaway his namesake Franklin Intain, which serves house-made Newpogtl, ORQ stitute, now a major science ice cream and such traditional 1-800-7i55-5674 museum. favorites asegg creams. Shane, But the museum that di- which sells a limited number of rectly celebrates his legacy items in the museum shop, is is tucked away in a courtyard on the site of his former home. As a kid, I went to the undergroundmuseumshortly after its bicentennial opening and loved its centerpiece exhibit — a series of rotary phones connecting you to famous figures of the Colonial era. Bythe time the museum closed for a major renovation several years ago, the phones had long since gone dead, and the other exhibits had grown tired. Reopened in August, the museumnowseekstoengage a new generation with touchresta ura nt 8c I o un g e screen devices explaining Franklin's many accomplishNEW MENU! ments. With my 8-year-old VALUE PRICING • SEASONAL ITEMS nephew in tow, we learned about Franklin's role in startNEW SEASONAL HOURS ing the first fire company and lending library, his work Please call for reservations and times as a newspaper publisher 1-888-KLAMOYA and printer, and his inventions, such as the lightning $3 FREE SLOT PLAY COUPON rod, bifocal glasses and the I I Franldin stove, while getting g Valid for Bend, La Pine 8 Redmond quests I ' a sense of his impish humor. only: Local zip codes do not apply. I g One display, for example, fon' I Limit One Coupon Per Person, Per visit, cuses on his 20 pen names, Coupon Expires: October 29, 2013 I which included King of PrusL sia and Silence Dogood. LEAVE THEDRIVING TO US! The e x hibits' i n teractive tools clicked with my Call for reservations locations 8 times: screen-savvy nephew, who 541-783-7528 ext 209 got a kick out of hearing 25 Miles North of Klamath Falls "Huzzah!" every time he completed a learning task. 35 Miles South of Crater Lake He also enjoyed a signature 38333 Hwy 97• Chiloqt}in, OregOn old-school element that reSpecial To The Washington Post

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Photoby Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Brad Andre holds one of the last photos of his father, taken in 1969.

From previous page She cautioned him that the process of identifying any human remains could take a long time and asked ifhe wantedtobe notified by email or phone call. "I said, 'You can do both,'" he said. "I said, 'It's been 40-some years. It's a wound that never healed. Let's get this over with. Let's get him back here.'"

N•

Identification A year went by, and then another. And in April, Brad received another call from an official who wanted to fly to Bend to visit with the family. Days later, Allen Cronin, a specialist with Air Force Mortuary Affairs Operations, sat at the Andres' kitchen table,

Mike Morones l For The Bulletin

Air Force Maj. Howard V. Andre and Maj. James E. SIzemore were buried side by side in Arlington National Cemetery on Monday. The two aIrmen dIed In e plane crash In Laos on July 8, 1969, but theIr remains were not IdentIfIed until April 2013.

guiding the family through a book of photos and other information about the case: A boot lace. Photos of the crash site. Part of a pair of eyeglasses. A tooth. " They identified him b e cause ofhis dental records," Brad said. "All those detailed m edical r ecords w e w e r e laughing about — every time he went to the dentist — that's how they figured this out." At the end of the presentation, Brad was convinced. He knew the family had a cemetery plot in Memphis, but he wanted his father interred at Arlington National Cemetery. So he checked with his aunt, Cherie Gilliand, of Southaven, Miss., who gave her blessing for Howard to be buried in Northern Virginia. "She told me, 'I already dealt with m y b r o ther's death,'" Brad said. "She said she knows w here her brother is,and she'll see him again one day." Elsewhere, gathered around another book of information, the Sizemore family was making the same decision: They wanted James Sizemore buried in Arlington, too.

Burial On Sept. 20, Brad, Helen and three of their children — Sara, 19; Marcus 13 and Shelbi, 11 — flew t o B altimore, Md., to spend some time with Bradley, 21, who is now in his fourth year at the Naval Academy. The military paid for Howard's immediate familyto make the trip, covering Brad as well as Nancy and Judith, both of whom live in Central Oregon. Helen and the kids' trips were paid for thanks to fundraising by friends of Bradley's sponsor family in Maryland and Naval Academy alumni, as well as Brad's colleagues at Robberson Ford and the local Band of Brothersand other veterans groups in Bend. "These folks just stepped up

Brad Andre and h!s wife, Helen, look over documents related to fIndIng his father's remains after h!s plane crashed in Laos In 1969. RyanBrennecke The Bulletin

A~ate Beac fTlotel •

and said, 'We want your whole family to be there,'" Brad said. One week ago, the families were on the tarmac at Ronald Reagan Washington National Airportwhen caskets carrying the remains of Howard Andre and James Sizemorearrived in Washington, D.C. That night, they held a private viewing, where Brad, Nancy and Bradley gave up their bracelets. And on Monday morning, Arlington National Cemetery hosted a rarity: a joint memorial ceremony, complete with

Just inside the family home in northeast Bend is a large collage of pictures, including two of Howard holding Brad as an infant. "He taught us how to ski and ride ou r b i k es. Typical dad stuff," he said. "He never missed birthdays, never m i s sed V a l entine's D ay. We t h ought h e w a s indestructible." Last week's ceremony won't bring back Howard Andre, but it will help heal a wound that has been open for more than the playing of "Taps," a 21-gun four decades, Brad said. "It has always bothered me salute, horse-pulled caissons and a flyover, not by military that he was still over there," jets, but by pilots from Warrior he said. "That's what bugged Flight Team, a civilian group me the most. Like, OK, he that volunteered to conduct the served his country. Let's go flyover after the Air Force said get him. And to finally have it could not due to budget cuts. him home, it's overwhelming. (The group had to get special It's unbelievable that this has permission to fly in restricted happened." It's also a r e minder that airspace, Brad said.) The flyover included an A- there are organizations like 26, just like the one Sizemore JPAC out there working daily a nd Andre w ere f l y ing i n to bring missing soldiers like 1969. Howard Andre an d J ames "It was a little bit cloudy, Sizemore back to the country and we hear this (plane) rum- they served. "Your dad is more than your bling down," Brad said, his voice cracking from emotion. dad right now," said Helen, "And right after it went by ... across the kitchen table. "Your it was like the heavens just dad belongs to veterans. He parted." belongs to the country. Every person you tell this story to, Closure it gives them hope that their Until last week, Brad and missing person can come t he rest of h i s f a mily h ad home." only memories and photos — Reporter: 541-383-0377, to remember their father by. bsalmonC<bendbulletin.com

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

ana ian cruise rovi

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no ern ex osure

By Andrea Sachs

I spent the first half of the day bec City, we would pass under scrambling around the stone severalpower lines and bridg"Well, now I can cross that walls of the fortified town and es, often clearing the strucoff my list." wading through the cheeses, tures with only feet to spare. Our ship, th e M a asdam, fruit jams and pastel-colored At 11 p.m., he said, we would was barely 10 minutes out of macarons at Marche du Vieux change pilots, and at 5:45 a.m., the gate — the cruise terminal Port, the city's largest farmers the ship would sail under the in Montreal — when passen- market. With a few hours left Quebec Bridge. During the ger Leo Croteau shortened his on the clock, I ventured over night, we would possibly also bucket list by one: the St. Law- to Saint-Roch, a neighborhood experience strong currents. "We might heel from time rence River. Australia, Prague that underwent a Cinderella and a Christmas show in Bran- t ransformation a r ound t h e to time," he said, "but it's comson, Mo., advanced a line. turn of the century. pletely normal." No two travelers share the Saint-Roch Church peers Following the visit to Charsame wanderlust list. For ex- down upon the high-end boulottetown, the captain introample, none of the six ports tiques (galoshes that slip over duced a new character in the of call or two bodies of water high heels!), cafes and home sea drama: Tropical Storm Gaon Holland America's Canada d ecor emporiums o n R u e brielle. The storm was about and New England Discovery Saint-Joseph. The landmark 50 miles south of Bermuda, he itinerary originally appeared building was named for the noted, and we would "enter the on my fantasy-trip card. But on 14th-century Frenchman who sphere of influence" in a few a seven-day cruise this month, suffered from bubonic plague days. But, he assured us, "it's I considered a revision. and was nursed back to health no threat to the ship." The next From May through October, by a dog. I entered the side Andrea Sachs/The Washington Post day, the storm was "still very when fall's technicolors peak, door expecting to find a saHolland America's Maasdam docks in Quebec City, Canada, in September, giving cruisers the oppor- far away." On the eve of our the M aasdam h o pscotches cred setting of stained-glass tunIty to climb around the stone walls of the fortIfIed cIty and take In vIews of the Chateau Frontenac Maine arrival, Gabrielle was around the lobster claw of windows and Saskatchewan and the St. Lawrence RIver. downgraded to a depression, a northeastern North America. marble pocked with fossil immere sneeze. Starting in Montreal, the ship prints. Instead, I discovered But the captain wasn't finsails along the St. Lawrence a temple of fashion featuring gravy, cheese curds) plus some the least on a gusty day. link to Halifax's origins as a ished with his weather reports. River, glides into the Gulf of Quebecois designers. To make non-traditional toppings (blueTo further my schooling in garrison city. In Bar Harbor, the land van"Our whole reason for being ished in the morning fog. We St. Lawrence, then drops into amends for buying another cheese crumbles, curry ketch- Canadiana, I went ashore. In the Atlantic. In Boston, the pair of earrings, I entered the up sauce, hot dog bites). At the Charlottetown, the provincial here is military," she said. were a fat noodle drifting in a final destination, she revers- church through the o f ficial Culinary Arts Center, a demo capital of PEI, I stepped on the To describe the Halifax Ex- bowl of thick gray mist. With es course. (Passengers can front portal and vowed to pet kitchen,a chef showed guests same floorboards as the viplosion of 1917, she pulled off low visibility, he halted the choose either direction or sail the next dog I came across. howto prepare a New England sionaries of the confederation. to the side of the road so that tenders to shore. Crew memthe entire 14-day loop.) When the ship departed at 5 clambake, a Julia Child pro- In September 1864, delegates I could better visualize the di- bers read off excursion cancelEn route, the vessel weaves p.m., I joined a thin ribbon of duction that turned into an "I from Nova Scotia, New Bruns- saster. From our position, the lations. Guests groaned and together amacrame of stops: passengers at the railing. As Love Lucy" episode when the wick, PEI and the province of Norwegian vessel would have dealt another hand of cards. Quebec City; Charlottetown, the city dissolved into the dis- stove misbehaved. And dur- Canada (Ontario and Quebec) sat to my left and the explo- This could take a while. Prince Edward Island; Sydney tance, many guestsretreated ing our at-sea day, from Que- convened in Province House sives-laden French ship would While waiting for the town and Halifax, Nova Scotia; and inside, tempted by the warmth bec City to Charlottetown, the to discuss the idea of a union. have floated to my right, idling to materialize, I took the op"It Bar Harbor, Maine. The sched- and the sampling of local spe- cruise director held a lecture w as r e a ll y ab o u t near nets that protected the portunity to update my bucket ule also incorporates a full day cialties on the Lido Deck. called "Oh Canada!" Oh, how s chmoozing and getting t o harbor from sneaky enemy l ist. Cruising adventure i n on the St. Lawrence, a 576I remained to w atch the little I knew about Canada. know each other," said a Parks watercraft. The ships collided Canada and New E n gland mile chug that distance-coun- Maasdam gracefully slide beCanada ranger. "They wanted in the Narrows on a December — complete. ters will note as the longest leg tween the buoys paralleling Canadian history to see if they were compatible morning, igniting a blast that of the 1,654-mile trip. the river banks. In the CaribM ichael Harvey, a S a s - going forward as a nation." destroyed four square miles "The St. Lawrence is beau- bean, the water is silent, muted katchewan native, made us all On July I, 1867, the men's and killed nearly 2,000 people. tiful, and the cruising is in- by the immensity of the sea. smarter with his talk of the na- seed of an idea bloomed into a Cruising adventure NQRTHWEsT tense. The ports are not easy The St. Lawrence River, how- tion. He touched on its history country. to go into and out of, and the ever, was full of soft voices. (familiarize yourselves with In Halifax, while other pasEvery d ay, t h e c a p tain Featured Business weather is challenging later in The sounds emanated from French explorer Jacques Cart- sengers boarded pink double- spoke to the passengers. In of the week: the season," said Arno Jutten, s torybook h o m e s tu c k ed ier), nomenclature ("kanata" decker buses and horse-drawn his announcements, he would the Maasdam's Dutch captain. beneath floretsof trees and means "village" in th e l an- trolleys, I hopped into the side- blend nautical stats such as "You don't book this cruise for farms pitched on g r oomed guage of the Huron-Iroquois), car of a Russian motorcycle our distances and speed with the sunshine." hills. A light glowed from incurrency (the government be- for my instruction. sightseeing tips and weather So why commit to a cruise side a stone chapel, a reassur- gan phasing out the one-cent V icki Gesner, who r u n s alerts. that's susceptible to s t rong ing beacon for all who sailed coin in February) and flags Bluenose Sidecar Tours with For example, after setting 541-389-1429 winds, powerful currents and these darkening waters. (the maple leaf design first ap- her husband, Kevin Wile, was s ail from M ontreal, he i n 2748 NW Crossing Dn ¹140 thick fog that swallows up the The Maasdam was, f irst peared in 1965). He also threw behind the handlebars. I was formed us that en route to Que>vww. ki rstiwolfedesigns. evm shore'? Because of the ports and foremost, a mode of trans- in some arcane facts that will the sidekick, a kittenish Darth rich in Canadian history and portation. She delivered us to come in handy if you're ever at Vader in a black helmet with culture. Because of the fiery our promised ports. More util- a cocktail party with a Cana- a pink camera. Together we foliage along New England itarian than romantic, I know. dian lieutenant governor. rode through the streets of banks. Because of announce- However, in between stops, the Dare to impress: Canada is a Halifax, Vicki providing run• g • ments like this one: "Whales ship's crew members would major worldexporter of green ning commentary through a to starboard." And because don a toque or a professor's lentils, with the bulk of those microphone. "When I shut up," she said adventure should be on every- robe and enrich passengers legumes grown in Saskatchone's bucket list. with lively presentations about ewan. Ottawa is home to the as we turned into traffic, "it's the upcoming destination. world's largest naturally frobecause I'm concentrating on The ship as guide This s pring, t h e c r u i se zen ice rink, the Ri-deau Ca- my driving." Until the Holland America line unveiled a new program nal Skateway, and every year In our motorcycle built for sojourn, my cruising CV was called On L o cation, which residents of Victoria count the two (or three, if someone sits a single-space page of south- highlights the culture, food, city's flowers one blossom at behind the driver), we zipped ern cruises, specifically in the arts and history of the area a time. And on Flag Day (Feb. around the w aterfront and Caribbean. Not to boast, but I outside your stateroom win15), throw out this random downtown. We started along could probably name a ship's dow. In Nova Scotia, the staff morsel: A w i n d t est d eter- the Halifax H a rbor, where destination based solely on set up a poutine bar featuring mined the number of points on Vicki pointed out the hulking the tours and souvenirs being the classic ingredients (fries, the flag's maple leaf; 11 blurred Navy facility, an u n broken hawked. Atlantis and conch shells — Nassau. Mayan ruins and margaritas — CozumeL Dunn's River Falls and Bob Marley dreadlock hats — Ocho Rios, Jamaica. T he Canadian and N e w England ports were less selfevident. Sure, I could match the redheaded Anne of Green Gables with PEI and Acadia National Park with Bar Harbor, but the bike trip to Montm orency Falls? Hmm. T h e puffin nests on Bird Islands? Stroll the long sandy beaches, explore lighthouses and hidden tide pools, or watch for whales. Hike, fly kites, play golf Huh. Lunenburg, which wears the UNESCO World Heritage or blow your own glass float. Visit galleries and museums. Discover unique shops and exceptional dining. At day's end site badge? I was stumped. stay in one of these fine hotels, each with a spectacular view. Through December 23, 2013 take advantage of a special (The answers: Montreal, SydThe Washington Post

Q$

There's never been a better time to stay on the central Oregon Coast.

ney and Halifax, respectively) Other notable differences: On Caribbean cruises, the pools resemble shallow aquariums full of squirming bodies. Chaises are ho t c o mmodities. In fact,many passengers remain onboard during port stops to enjoy the extra inch of outdoor deck real estate. By contrast, on the Maasdam, the lounge chairs surr ounding t he swi m m i n g squares were often empty. When they were occupied, the individuals using them were frequently swaddled in thick blue towels worn as leg warmers and a capelet. Only a few hardy souls took a dip, often bouncing between the pool, the hot tubs and their robes. At many of the ports, our 1,258-passenger ship was the only cruising vessel, though at 720 feet in length, the Maasdam still dwarfed the dainty settings. Many passengers disembarked early and didn't return until later in the day. (We typically had seven or eight hours on land.) My windowless inside cabin messed with my circadian rhythm (8 a.m. was as dark as midnight), so I wasn't one of the first, or even 50th, off the ship. But I tried my best to be the last to return. In Quebec City, for instance,

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"A man needed a brain transplant," W endy growled to m e , "and was shown a selection of brains that were available. He noted that the women's brains were a l o t l e ss expensive, asked why, and was told women's brains were cheaper because they had been used." "I take it that Cy let you down again," I said wearily. W endy an d C y t h e C y n i c , a chauvinist, ar e a d v ersaries even when they cut as partners. They had been East-West, and Cy led the queen o f spades against 3 N T . W e n d y signaled with the nine, and South won with the king. "Declarer led a club to dummy's queen and a club to his king," Wendy told me. "The Cynic took his ace ... and couldn't wait t o l ead another spade. Declarer claimed 11 tricks. "I don't think Cy even has a brain, but if he does, it's made of mashed potatoes." Cy has a brain; he just didn't use it here. When hetakes the ace of clubs,

c ould st il l b e a t t h e c o n tract b y shifting back to spades. South would have nine tricks — five clubs, two hearts and two spades — but he wouldn't have the transportation to take them. The defense could still get in with the ace of diamonds in time to run the spades. South dealer Both sides vulnerable

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Hawaii isn't known for its skyscrapers, though there are more than a few (Hyatt Regency Waikiki, ugh) in Honolulu and a smatteringelsewhere in the islands. So it's odd that one of the most sublime a r chitectural creations in Hawaii is the work of master skyscraper designers who began work in Chicago and were best known for churning ou t " i n ternational style" towers in Manhattan. Skidmore, Owings 8r Merrill had no reason to go to Hawaii except that a well-heeled client with the last name of Rockefeller asked them to come. The result was the Mauna Kea Beach Hotel, the iconic, tropical skyscraper on its side on the Kohala Coast of the Big Island. It's not hard to imagine what an impact it must have had when it opened in 1965 because it has been copied so many times ever since. The many knockoffs have left Hawaii with more than a few concrete blunders beside its beaches. But none of that is the fault of the original. The genesis of the Mauna Kea Beach Hotel was in economic failure. The backbone of the west side Big Island economy, the sugar plantations, was fading by the time Hawaii became a state in 1959. But the introduction of jet travel had opened the possibility of tourism as a replacement. Gov. William Quinn invited Laurance Rockefellera, scion of America's most f amous wealthy family, to essentially pick his spot along the west coast for a hotel. Rockefeller saw Kaunaoa Beach and asked if he could go in for "a swim." From the water he picked it as the site of his new resort. Rockefeller hired Skidmore, Owings 8r Merrill, previously known for urban business skyscrapers, to create a modern hotel that blended with the site.

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Built by Laurance Rockefeller in1965, the Mauna Kea Beach Resort on the island of Hawaii was one of the first luxury hotels that lured tourists to the islands. The hotel is shown in a 2004 file photo. The firm created a concrete and glass hotel that has been copied many times but never matched. The steel and concreteallowed for open space where walls would normally block views. Interior designer Davis Allen came up with the bright orange, cream and offgreen color scheme. Robert Trent Jones Sr. was brought in to design the golf course that wouldensure that Rockefeller's friends and friends of friends would come to the previously bald spot on the flank of a volcano. Rockefeller installed large objects from his Asian art collection around the property, most famously a Buddha that is reached by ascending a long, modernist staircase. The hotel was a hit when it opened in 1965, touted as one of the three best hotels in the world by Esquire magazine. The Mauna Kea was the premier hotel on the island for many years until tourism began to catch up. The Mauna Lani, just to the north, opened with a design heavily borrowing from the Mauna Kea. The Four Seasons Hualalai became the top place. It seemed as if the Mauna Kea might fade away. Then disaster struck. A major earthquake in 2006 was

a turning point for the hotel. The supports for the building showed damage, and there was talk of tearing it down. But its architectural standing and a solid core of longtime devotees encouraged the Japanese ownerstospend $150 million to repair the damage and restore the hotel. The green light came before the world economy blew a gasket. In the process, changes to the hotel and golf course that had happened over the years were stripped away. The result was that when the hotel reopened two years later, it was closer in feel to the original Mauna Kea than any time sinceRockefeller's days.There were a few nods to modernity: Rockefellerhad hated TV and banned them from the rooms — he wanted his guests to get away from all their worries and responsibilities. Today, there is a flat-screen in every room. It was a small gesture to keep the great skyscraper on its side above the sand to lure a new generation of guests who hopefully will fall in the love with the hotel and maintain its premier place on the Kohala side of the Big Island for decades to come.

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SATURDAY, OCT. 12, 2013 8:30 a.m. - 10:30 a.m. KICK-OFF COCC Health Careers Center

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CROSSW ORD SOLUTION IS ON C3

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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You may know the name, but you don'tknow the man. At least not this time. After his long run on "Perry Mason," Raymond Burr established another iconic television characteras Robert Ironside, the San Francisco detective chief who conducted investigations from a wheelchair. The chair remains — but virtually everything else is different, including the character's attitude and the New York locale — as Blair Underwood updates the role and the 196775 series when "Ironside" returns to NBC in a new version Wednesday. "I'm so excited about this," says former "L.A. Law" and "Dirty Sexy Money" co-star Underwood, also a producer of the new show. "I get a chance to do the things I love doing ... colors and textures and tones, like the aggressive side that I've had chances to show onstage and in films but not necessarily on network television. It's nice to be able to do it on this platform, but it feels very familiar and comfortable to me." It's not as comfortable for the felons the new, much edgier Ironside takes down, with his opening back-seat interrogation of a suspected kidnapper

confirming how rugged the crime buster can be. "There's

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Blair Underwood, left, and Kenneth Choi star in "Ironside," premieringWednesday on NBC. a great love and nostalgia for answer to ... named Ed, in what 'Ironside' was, and for apparent tribute to Don Gallowhat Raymond Burr brought way's character in the original to the character," Underwood version. "I think the style of storytellacknowledges, " but a t t h e same time, there's a whole new ing in television, certainly in group of people who never crime dramas, has changed heard of it." greatly since the '60s and early Like the first Ironside, the '70s," Underwood r easons. current one was made para- "We really get into the psycholplegic by a bullet to the spine, ogy and the emotional aspects but he's now a street detec- of this man, which are directly tive rather than a supervisor. linked to his disability and the Pablo Schreiber ("The Wire"), accident that happened only Spencer Grammer (daugh- two years prior. That's a treter of Kelsey and former star mendous hurdle and journey." of "Greek") and Neal Bled"Tremendous" also applies soe play his colleagues, with to the responsibility UnderBrent Sexton ("The Killing") wood felt to honor the original as Ironside's troubled ex-part- "Ironside," yet to create somener. Kenneth Choi also stars as thing fresh at the same time, the by-the-book captain they while filming the pilot episode.

es

"I think w e establish the character early on," he says,

ant is my technical adviser. He is a paraplegic. He was para"and really give you glimpses lyzed at age 19 from a skiing inside, the demons he wrestles accident. He's been paralyzed with and the memories he has for 35 years. A lot of what you to contend with." see in this portrayal of IronStill, though he is the new side is inspired by him. He is Ironside,Underwood realizes very self-sufficient. Before we the update isn't only a matter shot the pilot, we spent many, of him clicking with viewers. many hours together, just kind "Most of my career, I've been of doing what he does and goa part of ensemble shows," ing out in public. He said, 'Just he reflects. "I love that sense take the chair and go around of family a n d c o m munity, your neighborhood.' "The first thing I n oticed and that's what we'll do here, broaden out those other char- was there were no handles acters.In the second episode, on his wheelchair. And I said, we already see how they come 'Dude, why don't you have into play and how he affects handles on your wheelchair, their lives. And how they af- man?' He said, 'Why would fect his life, which is great." I want to? Why would I want "Ironside" still rests largely somebody to help me out? I'm on Underwood, though, and independent. Whatever I can he felt it important to have a do for myself, I'm going to do producing credit as well. for myself.' So the first thing "If you're a lead in a show, we did was cut the handles off you have a certain amount of the wheelchair. That speaks say, which is fine. I've been to some of his independence. producing for a few years now David is like that with every— I have my own company thing, and Ironside is very called Intrepid — and I've dimuch like that in terms of his rected, so for the last 15 years self-sufficiency." or so, I've had an interest in the The r e sult, U n d erwood other side of the camera. It's hopes, will build on a televinever been 'instead of,' but 'in sion legacy while generating addition to.' It allows you to be a new one. He says, "We took a partofthose other conversa- the name Robert T. Ironside, tions and see how this whole the fact that he is a detective, process works, even choosing and the fact that he happens to the other actors." be in a wheelchair. Everything Learning to m a neuver a else is reimagined. All-new wheelchair was a major part of characters, a new city, new Underwood's "Ironside" prep texture, new storytelling, new by necessity. He reports, "A audience. There's d i fferent gentleman named David Bry- expectations."

Mom prou lysharesa option story

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. I

Dear Abby: In response to the Aug. 13 letter from the adoptive mom in I n d ianapolis, we, too, are sometimes questioned about our son. I don't find it at all offensive, and I encourage her to view it from a d i f ferent perspective. Just as m o thers DEAR enjoy telling stories ABBY about their pregnancy and delivery, I relish talking about how our son came to be part of our family. I have talked openly about it to strangers in front of my son since he was a toddler. I tell them how amazing it is that a mother could love her child so much that she would be willing to give him to us so he could have a better life than she could offer. By not shying away from the topic, my son has seen that his adoption doesn't make us uncomfortable, and as a result, it's something he is comfortable with. Our son is full of confidence because he knows how much joy he has brought to our lives. — Real Parent In Colorado Dear Real Parent:Thank you for writing. My o f fice was flooded

with c omments f ro m a d optive parents and adopted children, but not all of them were as positive as yours. "Why do you need to know?" was frequently cited as a way to deflect unwelcome questions about why the biological p a r e nts placed the child for a doption, a s w a s , "I'll forgive you for asking that question if you forgive me for not answering." Many also prefer to say, "That is my child's story and he'll know it and share it when and if he thinks it is appropriate." My favorite was, "We don't discuss such intimacies. Have you told your children the details of THEIR conception?" R eaders, thank y o u a l l fo r

sharing. Dear Abby: I have been in an on-again-off-again, long-distance relationship with a guy for a year and a half. I have broken up with him and taken him back six times. It is always for the same reason: We are not compatible as a romantic couple. I have explained that we would be better as friends, but when I try

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, SEPT. 29, 2013:This year you open doors and make friends feel like family. As a result, you'll discover a new sense of intimacy. If you are single, you might not be able to tolerate that status this year. Are you Stars showthekind readyto commit of day you'll have ye t? If the answer ** * * * D ynamic is "yes," look to ** * * P ositive su m mer to meet ** * A verage Mr. or Ms. Right. If ** So-so you are attached, * Difficult the two of you hang outtogether a lot and enjoy your friends and the social scene. You will be successful in networking, and you'll expand your circle of friends. LED can be a lot of fun.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Y ou'll turn up the fun level just by being yourself. A conversation could become rather intense, and you might find that the other party is distancing him- or herself. Remember, everyone needs to feel comfortable in this situation. Tonight: Play the game of life.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * T ension seems to build, and you might decide to head in your own direction. You likely will need and/or want some personal time at home. A conversation with a difficult friend could cause a rift. Know what you are asking before you start talking. Tonight: Relax.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * * Y ou might be surprised at how dynamic a get-together for brunch could be. It is as if someone took the restraints off. Greater insight into a key lovedone could become possible.You will understand what makes him or her

to leave,he cries and begs me not to go. I'm afraid he could be suicidal, based on past reactions. I love him as a friend and I want him to be with someone who can love him the way he wants to be loved. How do I let him down easy, if there is even such a thing? I'm afraid I might ruin his life. I guess my question is, when you know in your gut that things won't work out, when is it OK to throw in the towel? — Perplexed In Pensacola Dear Perplexed:After six breakups, your long-distance romance is well past its expiration date. When there is a lack of chemistry between a couple, it's no one's fault and it's usually a d eal-breaker. The problem with letting someone down the way you're trying to is that it prolongs the pain, like removing a sliver halfway, then jamming it back in because the person

is wincing. Threats of suicide if a romance is unsuccessful are attempts to control the partner who wants to leave through guilt. The time to throw in that towel is NOW. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O.Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069

tick as a result. Tonight: Hang out.

issue is to handle the matter directly. Some ofyou mightneed to spend some quality time with an older relative. You will be much more relaxed once you meet your obligation. Tonight: Paint the town red!

CANCER (June21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacquetine Bigar

** * You might want to head in a different direction or do something in your own way. You'll feel empowered yet somewhat constrained by logistics. You can indulge a loved one by tapping into your imagination. Tonight: Your treat.

LEO (July 23-Aug.22) ** * * Y ou'll turn a corner and manifest more of whatyou desire. Others seem to want to join in. You might wonder what to do with a depressed loved one. This person will have to pull him- or herself out of this mood. Tonight: Catch up on news.

** * * K eep reaching out to a loved one at a distance. You might feel very uncomfortable about not connecting. Relax. Consider making plans to take off and visit this person in the near future. Enjoythe family members and friends who surround you. Tonight: Where the action is.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

** * * A partner, friend or loved one might become incredibly demanding. You have several different choices as to how to handle this issue. One-on-one relating could help resolve this matter, so don't take off running in the opposite VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) direction! Tonight: Make time for a dear ** * Be aware of how much you push friend. and what the end result could be. Honor a change of pace with what is happening. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * * O t hers will seekyou out, and Your sense of humor could return after you havea long-overdue chat.You might you'll respond positively. How you see a personal matter could change after you feel unusually vulnerable. Tonight: Take have a long-overdue conversation with a some much-neededpersonaltime. loved one or an older relative. You might LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) feel as if you've judged someone wrongly. ** * * Y ou will be full of energy and Tonight: A force to be dealt with. ready for a get-together. Join friends for brunch, a football game or anything else PISCES(Feb.19-March 20) ** * * K eep conversations moving. thatmakes you happy and allowsyou to hang out among crowds. You will see You might not be sure which way to go with a routine matter. You might feel the a situation differently after an intense need to gather the troops and bring loved discussion. Tonight: Don't worry about ones together. At the same time, you'll money. enjoy getting some help on an important SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) project. Tonight: Make it an early night. ** * You could feel pressured by a situation. The only way to get past this ©20»3 by King Features Syndicate

I

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Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 2 GUNS(R) 9:30 • BAGGAGE CLAIM (PG-13) 1:25, 3:45, 7:10, 9:35 • BATTLE OF THEYEAR3-0 iPG-13) 12:50, 3:50, 6:40, 9:25 • BLUE JASMINE iPG-13) 12:45, 3:15, 6:15 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)12:05, 12:30, 2:30, 3, 4:50, 6, 7:20, 8:45 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-0 (PG)1, 3:30, 6:30, 9:15 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG)12: I5, 2:45 • DON JON (R) 1:35, 3:55, 7:30, 9:50 • ELYSIUM (R)8:50 • THE FAMILY (R) 1:05, 4:35, 7:15, 10 • INSIDIOUS:CHAPTER2(PG-13) I:20, 4:30, 7:40, 10:15 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-I3) 12:25, 3:20, 6:20, 9:20 • METALLICATHROUGHTHE NEVER IMAX3-0 (R)4,7, 9:45 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG)1:30,4:20, 6:55 • PRISONERS (R) 12:20, 4: IO,7:45 • RIDDICK(R) 9:45 • RUSH(R) 12:40, 3:35, 6:05, 6:45, 9,9:40 • WE'RE THE MILLERS (R) 1:15, 4:40, 7:25, 10:05 • THEWIZARD OF OZ IMAX3-0 (PG)Noon • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies. I

TV TODAY 11 a.m. on ESPN,"NASCAR Racing" — The third race of the Chase for the Sprint Cup takes NASCAR's top series to Delaware's Dover International Speedway for the AAA 400. A field including Cup contenders Jimmie Johnson, Clint Bowyer, Kevin Harvick, Kyle Busch and Carl Edwards will take to the 1mile oval in a race won last year by Brad Keselowski, who went on to win the 2012 Cup title but is eliminated this year. 5:20 p.m. on H D, "NFL Football" —An interconference clash of playoff contenders is on tap tonight at Georgia Dome, where Matt Ryan and the Atlanta Falcons welcome in Tom Brady and the New England Patriots. The Falcons go to a more pass-oriented offense in 2013, with sure-handed former Rams RB Steven Jackson a key piece of that scheme. Speaking of ex-Rams, Danny Amendola replaces the departed Wes Welker as the Pats' slot receiver. 8 p.m. on H El, "Once Upon a Time" —After a recap of what's happened so far, Season 3 opens with Emma, Mary Margaret, David, Regina, Mr. Gold and Hook (Jennifer Morrison, Ginnifer Goodwin, Josh Dallas, Lana Parrilla, Robert Carlyle, Colin O'Donoghue) entering Neverland in search of Henry lJared S. Gilmorei and encountering some unfriendly mermaids. Henry and another escapee from Peter Pan's encampment go on the run from the Lost Boys in "Heart of the Truest Believer." 8 p.m. on E3, "The Amazing Race" —Two former NFL teammates, a pair of baseball wives, husband-and-wife doctors and an unconventional pair of theater performers are among the participants in Season 23 of this globe-trotting competition. A twist introduced last season, the Double Express Pass, is back again; the first team to check in at the first pit stop receives two passes, one to keep and one to give to another team. Phil Keoghan returns as host. 9 p.m. on H El, "Revenge" — As Emily (Emily VanCampj renews her quest for revenge, the return of Victoria's lMadeleine Stowe) son changes and complicates things for the Grayson family. A glimpse into the future hints that the wedding of the century could spell the end of Emily in the season premiere, "Fear." Henry Czerny and Josh Bowman also star. ©Zap2rt

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Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)3,5,7 • INA WORLD (R) 3,5,7 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-I3) 3:30, 6:15 • PRISONERS (R) 3:15, 6:30 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)I2:10, 4:45, 7 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-0 (PG) 2:30 • THE CONJURING (R) 2:45, 7: IO • THE FAMILY(R) 12:05, 2:25, 4:50, 7: I5 • INSIDIOUS:CHAPTER2(PG-13) l2:15, 2:35, 5, 7:20 • PLANES(PG) l2:45, 5:05 • PRISONERS (R) 12:35, 3:25, 6:25 •

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

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C8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

ASK A CENTRAL OREGON HEALTH PROFESSIONAL

0

QUEsrioN: My mother was told that she has macular degeneration and that glasses were of limited help. Is there anything available to help her see clearer?

ANswrn: Macular degeneration is a disease of the retina causing gradual loss of central acuity. Those who havebeen diagnosed with macular degeneration need a complete, dilated eye exam to determine the level of severity and type of macular degeneration present. Progression of O.D., EA.A.O. some forms of macular degeneration may be slowed with therapeutic intervention by a retinal specialist. Those who have experienced significant central acuity loss may benefit from magnification devices or specialty glasses. It is important to realize that magnification devices do not restore original vision but work to enhance the visual acuity that remains intact. The use of magnifiers will allow for images to be enlarged and projected onto the retina such that peripheral viewing system can "understand" the image better. This takes time and practice to become comfortable with. Support and training is most etfective with an Occupational Therapist and Low Vision specialist. Locally, St. Charles Outpatient Rehabilitation program has trained Occupational Therapists who can assist those with central acuity loss. Low vision specialists are available locally as well. Ask your eye care provider for more information.

m

Infocus

QUEsrioN:Are there any foods that help Acid Reflux? ANswERi Researchers have been unable to determine why certain people get acid reflux. Certain foods have been shown to ease acid reflux while others have been shown to increase Jana vanAmburg, acld. FOODS TO ADD: PineaPPle and PaPaya - Enzymes help break down proteins to aid in digestion. Iodized salt - Low iodine causes the thyroid to slow which increases the acid in the stomach.Water - Water dilutes acid in your system.Apple - Decreases acid in the stomach.Ginger - Absorbs acid and calms the nerves.Apple Cider Vinegar - Contains enzymes that prevent acid reflux. Probiotics- Brings the digestive system back into balance. FOODS TO AVOID:Spicy foods -Spices irritate the esophagus and increase acid reflux by relaxing the lower esophageal sphincter muscle (LES). Trans/High fat foods - High fat foods are digested more slowly and require more acid to digest.Mint Ik Chocolate - Stimulate the production of acid and relax the LES.Tomato/Citrus fruits - Very acidic which adds acid to the stomach. Alcohol, coffee, tea, & carbonated beverages -irritates the lining of the stomach. It is estimated that 33% of Americans suffer from Acid Reflux. Each person has their own trigger foods. When acidrefl ux occurs keep track ofthe foodseaten and make a list of foods to avoid.

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NITROUS OXIDE QUEsTIoN: What is nitrous oxide? Is it safe? ANswER:Nitrous oxide, a gas that is a compound of nitrogenand oxygen, is a perfectly safe sedative that dentists use as an anti-anxiety agent. In fact, it's the most Dr. Carlo common sedative dentists use. And it's safe Arredondo, for use with patients of any age. Referred to DDS colloquially as "laughing gas," nitrous oxide is administered to the patient through a small mask that fits over the nose. You may feel light-headed and sense a tingling in your arms and legs. Some patients have said their legs and arms feel heavy. Nitrous oxide falls in the category of "conscious sedation," meaning the patient is awake and can respond to prompts and questions from the dentist. The gas makes whatever discomfort might be associated with the procedure easier to handle and can even make time seem to pass more quickly. Effects of the gas wear off quickly after the mask is removed and it leaves no unpleasant side efTects. The gas was first used in a tooth extraction in 1844. Talk with your dentist about which anti-anxiety and sedative options are available to you.

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ANswER: YES! There are a number of different treatments to remove the damage Dr. Elizabeth of ears in the sun. TheProcedures ran e McEnigott,ND fr om simple topical treatments to more extensive laser treatments depending on the extent of t h e d amage. Hormonally induced hyperpigmentation (melasma) is more difficult to treat, but can be treated successfully. Most sun damage can be removed easily with very little cost involved and without recovery time. The best news is that with professional treatments your skin can be restored to its natural youthful appearance!

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QUEsTIoN:Can using an Infra-RedSaunahelp me lose weight? ANswFR: Yes. In the Journal of the AmericanCollege of Cardiology astudy foundthat a 30minute infrared sauna sessioncanburn300-600calories. (Runningamile burnsabout l00calories.)ACanadianJournal of Diabetesstudy foundthat Infra-rcdsaunatherapy canleadto weight lossandasmaler M a r yH u n tema n , waist size.Durin each sessionthebod 's coretemPerature Mnx increases. This causesthe body to work harder to cool itself, andtoburnmorecalories.Saunatherapyincreasesheartrate, metabolic rate,andcardiac output. It is a "passive" cardio workout. In otherwords,it has thebenefit of acardio workout, without actuallyworkingout.Thiscanbcgreatfor peoplewhohavetrouble tolerating physical exercise.Infra-RcdSaunasare cooler than traditionalstcamor dry saunas,soaremorccomfortable andcanbcusedbypeople who have troublewith thehighheatof theother saunas.Thedeep penetrating heatcauses relaxationandmanyfind it a greatplaceto meditateor listen to music.Otherbenefits of Infra-RcdSaunaarethat it helpswith detoxification of chemicalsthat cangct in the way of weightloss,andit supportstheimmunesystem to helpdecreaseinlammation, anotherpossiblehindranceto losingweight. For myolTice,after muchresearch, I chose an Infra-RcdSaunathat emitsalmost noEMF(Electro MagneticField) whichgrowing researchsuggestsmight beharmful. Call todayto arrangeanappointment or to discuss if our Infra-Rcd Saunais right for youandyour health goals.

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ANswFR:The TMJ, or temperomandibular joint, is the joint on each side of your head between the jaw (mandible) and skull (the temPoral bone). This is a comPlexJoint that zeyta iirarreII not only hinges but glides when you open and close your mouth. Problems with the jaw cause local pain and headaches. Discomfort in the TMJ can arise from several factors including grinding your teeth, direct injury, a habit of "popping" your jaw, or malocclusion (your teeth do not come together correctly). Malocclusion can arise from injury as well as incomplete orthodontic treatment. Physical therapy can otTer help to sufferers of TMJ pain. After a thorough examination to determine the cause of the problem, treatments such as soft tissue massage, joint mobilizations and muscle energy techniques, modalities like ultrasound, and stabilization exercises can be employed. We have seen significant and rapid results with this approach. Many health insurance companies will cover treatment for TMJ problems with a prescription from either your dentist or primary care physician.

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QUEsTIoN:I have a lot of sun damage to my face and body from years in the sun. Is there anyway to remove the damage permanently?

QUEsTION:I have really bad pain in my jaw, and headaches. My dentist says I have a TMJ problem, and need a night splint or bite splint. Is there anything else I can do?

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QUEsTIoN: Living here in Central Oregon I have really adjusted to a more natural look. I enjoyed the dramatic look when I was younger but I would love to look great everyday without looking overdone. Is this look attainable with permanent makeup. Susan Gruber,

ANSwER:Absolutely! The most requested style of makeup is a natural enhancement of facial features. The object of these procedures is to raise self-confidence and self esteem, allowing for a more active lifestyle, personal freedom as well as saving time to do the things you really want to do. The natural look allows you to apply topical cosmetics over your permanent makeup to add color variety or even a more dramatic look ... if desired! Please contact me @ 541-383-3387 with any concerns or to set-up a no cost appointment to happily meet with you and answer any further questions. certified Permanent

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QUEsTloN: I have heard about bioidentical hormone replacement for women. Is there a similar treatment for men?

QUEsTIoN' .I've heard about smart lipo, slim lipo, cool lipo and now SAFE lipo. What exactly is SAFE lipo and does it really work?

ANswER:Absolutely. Low testosterone is the most common hormone deficiency I find in older men. DHEA is another hormone, produced in the adrenal glands, which can also be deficient. DHEA plays a part in metabolism, energy,

ANswER: There are many "so-called" liposuction products on the market, many of which give minimal results and are often performed by non-physicians, let alone board certified plastic surgeons.SAFELipo (Separation, Aspiration, and Fat Equalization) M.D. gpar4 ( erfjfjert Pr ovides a nonthermal liPosuction, fat-shifting, FI»«eS«g«» and fat-grafting method that aims to minimize bleeding, tissue trauma and contour deformities while maximizing smooth andevenfat removal, and can be utilized with excisional procedures safely and elTectively. The concept is to remove the fat and not damage the delicate fat cells that remain with laser or radiofrequency energy, but to preserve themalong with important blood vessels, nerves and the native tissue architecture. This minimizes the risk of contour deformities that can be seenwith these other techniques. At Bend Plastic Surgery weuseSAFE lipo and yes, it works very well asour patients attest. BEND P LASTI C SURGERY

overall sense of wellbeing and can help increase production of testosterone. Testosterone deficiency can cause mood swings, low motivation, low libido, fatigue and reduced muscle tone. There are varying types of testosterone available. The most elTective bioidentical form available is compounded into a gel and rubbed onto the skin. There are synthetic testosterone options as well in the form of pills, gels and injectables. DHEA is best taken orally, but can sometimes be combined with creams for convenience. Both testosterone and DHEA levels can be determined with a blood draw. It is important to note that an increase in belly fat can decrease testosterone levels. Therefore, the first goal is to change lifestyle and diet which often helps testosterone levels rebound. It is also important to note that low thyroid symptoms can be similar to symptoms of low testosterone such as fatigue, weight gain, low motivation, and low mood. Thyroid function should also be determined before initiating treatment for low testosterone or DHEA. healthy + natural

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Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D2 Golf, D2

Prep sports, D4 Motor sports, D4

College football, D5, D6

MLB, D3 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

COLLEGE FOOTBALL COMMENTARY

Pac-12 20regon Cal

55 16

OregonState Colorado

44 17

5Stanford WashingtonState

55 17

16 Washington Arizona

31 l3

ArizonaState USC

62 41

Top 25 1Alabama 21 OleMiss

25 0

3Clemson WakeForest

56 7

4 OhioState 23 Wisconsin

31 24

9Georgia 6LSU

44 41

8 FloridaState BostonCollege

48 34

10 TexasA8M Arkansas

45 33

West Virginia 11 OklahomaState

30 21

12 SouthCarolina UCF

28 25

14Oklahoma 22 NotreDame

35 21

15 Miami South Florida

49 21

20 Florida Kentucky

24 7

25 FresnoState Hawaii

late

eavers, uc sro 0 ae - v i o r i eS Oregon State receiver Brandin

Cooks (7)

Oregon running back Byron Marshall, left, tries to evade California defender Dan Camporeale during the first half of Saturday night's game in Eugene.

ip Ia»

»» • ~~'» '

celebrates a catch during Saturday's game against Colorado in Corvallis. Greg Wahh Stephens / The Associated Press

4F

I

Pl/ II

Don Ryan/The Assoaated Press

• Brandin Cooks stars in OSU'swin over Colorado

• Cal provides little opposition for UO on a rainy night

black jersey with an orange No. 7 on it leaped in front of Bell and snatched ZACK the Sean Mannion pass for a 24-yard HALL gain late in the second quarter. No. 7 coolly strode down the sideline to celebrate his own acrobatics while CORVALLISthe 44,279 in attendance Saturday afo lorado c o r nerback J e r ed ternoon at Reser Stadium collectively Bell seemed to b e p osition- watched in wonderment. i ng himself perfectly for an Welcome to the Brandin Cooks interception. show. Then, seemingly out of nowhere, a See Beavers/D5

I

~

BEAU E ASTE S

EUGENEo just how good is this Duck football team'? Oregon routed California 5516 Saturday night in both teams' Pac12 Conference opener. (Yes, the Ducks

scored again and again after you went to bed with them leading 41-3 at the half.) UO, which improved to 4-0 with the home win, blasted a Bear team that was soshellshocked itbenched the nation's leader in passing yards and total offense, quarterback Jared Goff, in the first quarter. They did it even without Heisman Trophy candidateDe'Anthony Thomas on the field. SeeDucks /D6

LOCAL RUNNING

PREP CROSS-COUNTRY

Summit

excels at big meet in Portland

• College football

coverage,DS-D6

NFL

Seattle looking to improve to 4-0 HOUSTON — The undefeated Seattle

Seahawks arealready feeling this could be

a special season, and improving to 4-0 for the first time would be another huge move toward that end. "We have a lot to

prove every time westep outand this is justanother stepping stone, the next team in our way," said Seattle safety Earl Thomas, a key to the

Seahawks' top-ranked defense. That opponent is

Houston (10 a.m.PDT today, Fox), andtheTexans are noslouches on

Photos hy Joe Kline /The Bulletin

A group of runners and walkers ascend the trail while competing in the Pilot Butte Challenge on Saturday morning in Bend.

defense either. Houston

(2-1) is second toSeattle in yards allowed in the NFL.

The Seahawksare 3-0 for the sixth time in franchise history and the first time since 2006. Their defense isalso the stingiest on the scoreboard, limiting teams to

just nine points a game. Naturally, a key to

Seattle's early success has been that staunch defense, which has been

a force at forcing turnovers. TheSeahawks are tied for second with a plus-6 turnover differential. "It's a winning formula in itself," coach Pete Carroll said. "We do it because it's the

single-most important factor to winning for us. Our numbers have kind of proven that out." Seattle quarterback Russell Wilson said

going against the top defense in the NFL ev-

ery day in practice has helped the offenseget better. He hopes that will help in dealing with Houston this week.

"This game's going to be ahugegame,"W ilson said. "It's one of the teams that obviously is a

'Super Bowl contender,' and is a teamthat's got

a lot of talent and everything." — The Associated Press

• Rain and wind add to the challengefor competitors racing up Pilot Butte on Saturday Inside

By Emily Oller

• Results from the Pilot Butte Challenge,D2

The Bulletin

Sprinting up a steep incline is challenging enough. Mix in sideways rain and wind with gustsexceeding 30 miles per hour and running becomes close to impossible. But the inclement weather in Bend was not enough to deter105 racers from competing in the 15th annual Pilot Butte Challenge on Saturday. "We've had people tell us that this is the most difficult 1-mile race," race director Denise Wallace said. "We have the most elevation gain on the Butte and there's not too many places in the world that you can actually run up an old volcano." According to Pilot Butte park manager Susan Bethers, the wind made the race significantly more difficult than

- .-.kv +" 4fe r

t

Jesse McChesney runs the trail while competing in the Pilot Butte Challenge on Saturday morning in Bend. McChesney finished first in the men's19-29 division and second overall. ithas been in previous years. "I would say the wind was the most challenging thing today," Bethers said. "Overall, the race in general is hard.

Running a mile isn't that tough for most people, but running a mile all uphill is

hard." The race included four

waves of racers and six age divisions, but it was Bend's Kari Strang, 41, and Jason Irby, 40, who won both the overall and masters dtvtstons. This was Irby's second year competing in the Pilot Butte Challenge. When Irby crossedthe finish line in the second wave of racers with a time of 7 minutes, 44 seconds, he quickly ran back down the butte to run alongside his 8-year-old son and first time racer, Cort, who finished 47th overall with a time of 12:04. "It was a good time run-

ning (with Cort)," Irby said. "It was starting to rain a little bit, but we did good." See Butte/D4

Bulletin staff report PORTLAND — More than 1,200 runners representing more than 100 schools from British Columbia, California, Colorado, Idaho, Maryland, Oregon and Washington flocked to the Portland Meadows Race Track on Saturday for the Nike PreNationals. With only four Central Oregon schools in the mix, odds were stacked against local runners. But against those odds, through rain and wind, Central Oregon put itself on the map. Three Summit runners finished in the top 25 of the 132-runner field of the Jim Danner Championship — one of four divisions of the Nike Pre-Nationals — helping the Storm to a second-place finish with 117 points, narrowly edged by Arroyo Grande from California. Sophomore Hannah Gindlesperger led the way for Summit with a fifth-place showing after completing the 5,000-meter course in 19 minutes, 9.89 seconds. Olivia Brooks, a freshman, finished 13th overall, and junior Kaely Gordon took 24th to help the Storm finish near the top of the 17-team standings. Mountain View, which was 13th with 288 points,

was paced by Sage Hassell, who finished 30th in 20:15.88. Tia Hatton broke into the top 50 as well by taking 48th. For the boys, Matthew Maton logged the top time of the 164-runner field, finishing first overall in 15:57.99 to guide the Storm to 197 points and fourth as a team. Washington's Gig Harbor took first with 50 points. Summit's Tyler Jones was 28th, soon followed by 30th-place finisher Dakota Thornton of Mountain View, which took 16th in the 22-team standings with 384 points. Grayson Munn, Crook County's lone entrant, logged a time of 17:38.74 to take 94th. See Summit/D5


D2 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY Time 5 a.m. Web.com Tour,Web.comTour Championship noon Champions Tour, First TeeOpen 4 p.m. GOLF European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links

MOTOR SPORTS MotoGP, World Championship NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AAA400 NHRA, AAA Insurance

TV/ Radio Golf Golf Golf

5 a.m. Fox Sports 1 11 a.m.

Midwest Nationals (taped)

ESPN

5 :30 p.m.

SOCCER English Premier League, Sunderland AFC vs. Liverpool FC MLS, Los Angeles at Portland Women's college, UCLA at Arizona Women's college, USC at Arizona State MLS, New York at Seattle FOOTBALL NFL, Minnesota vs. Pittsburgh NFL, Seattle at Houston NFL, Philadelphia at Denver NFL, New England at Atlanta BASEBALL MLB, Pittsburgh at Cincinnati MLB, Oakland at Seattle BASKETBALL WNBA, playoffs, Atlantaat Indiana WNBA, playoffs, Minnesota at Phoenix VOLLEYBALL

Women's college, USC at Utah

ES P N2

8 a.m.

NBCSN NBC Pac-12 Pac-12 ESPN

12:30 p.m. 2 p.m. 4 p.m.

6 p.m.

10a.m. CBS,940-AM 10 a.m. Fox 1:25 p.m. Fox 5:20 p.m. NBC

10 a.m. 1 p.m.

TBS Root

noon 2 p.m.

ESPN2 ESPN2

noon

Pac-12

RODEO Bull riding,

PBR GrandRapids lnvitational (tapedj

2 p.m.

CBS

3 p.m.

ABC

EXTREME SPORTS

X Games (taped)

MONDAY Time English Premier League,Chelseavs. Fulham noon SOCCER

TV/Radio NBCSN

FOOTBALL NFL, Miami at New Orleans BOXING

5:25 p.m.

Sadam Ali vs. Jay Krupp

6 p.m. Fox Sports 1

ESP N

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

SPORTS IN BRIEF MOTOR SPORTS

the road race at the world cham-

pionships Saturday in Florance,

LoganO WinSNatiOnWide

Italy, and reinforced her status

raCe — His chasefor a Cup championship all but over, Joey Logano turned his pursuit toward Dover history. Logano dominated at Dover (Del.j lnternational Speedway oncemore

as the top rider in women's cycling. The Dutchwomanattacked

and took the checkered flag in

won the road race at the London

the track's Nationwide Series

Olympics and hasworld and

race for the fourth straight time.

Olympic titles in cyclocross and track cycling, clocked 3 hours,

Logano becamethe first driver to win four straight races at

Dover in NASCAR's second-tier series. He pulled away in the No. 22 Ford down the stretch Sat-

on the final climb of the 87-mile race with about 3 miles to go, adding to her titles from 2006

and last year. Vos, whoalso

44 minutes along the route from Montecatini Terme to Florence.

Emma Johansson of Sweden finished second, 15seconds

challenged for the win on the

behind, and Rossella Ratto of Italy crossed third with the same

mile track. Kyle Larson wassec-

time. Evelyn Stevenswasthe top

ond, followed by Kevin Harvick, Brian Vickers and Elliott Sadler.

American, 46 seconds back in fifth place. The worlds conclude today with the featured men's

urday and wasnever seriously

Hagan tops qualifying-

pro race.

Funny Car points leader Matt

Hagan took the No. 1qualifying position Saturday in the NHRA Midwest Nationals at Gateway

BASEBALL Motorsports Park in Madison, III. Pence, Giants strike Hagan's track-record Friday run in his DodgeCharger gavehim

$90M deal — Hunter Pence pleaded ignorance ashis San Francisco Giants teammates

his fifth No. 1 qualifying position of the season and the15th of

greeted him with hugs and backslaps when he arrived at

his career. ShawnLangdon led

AT&T Park for Saturday's game against San Diego. Penceand the San Francisco Giants have reached atentative agreement on a $90 million, five-year contract, pending a physical. "I can't

of 4.001 seconds at 320.20 mph

the Top Fuel field, Allen Johnson was fastest in Pro Stock, and

Hector Arana Sr. topped thePro Stock Motorcycle lineup in the third of six races in the Count-

down to the Championship. Langdon andJohnson also had

say too much until it's official,"

their fastest runs Friday, Langdon with a 3.761 at 326.40, and Johnson with a 6.512 at 212.29

said. "It's good news. I couldn't

in his DodgeAvenger. Arana had a 6.796 at198.58 on a Buell.

Giants' manager BruceBochy

be happier for Hunter." A formal announcement of the deal is

expected today. Hehad been eligible to become a free agent

TENNIS

after the World Series. Pence is batting .282 with a career-high 27 home runs and 99 RBIS.

KVitOVa takeS title — For-

Wedge talkS adout leaV-

mer Wimbledon champion Petra Kvitova of the Czech Republic

ing M'S— Seattle Mariners manager Eric Wedgesaid Satur-

beat Angelique Kerber of Germa- day his uncertain contract status ny 6-2, 0-6, 6-3 to win the Pan wasn't the reason hedecided Pacific Open title on Saturday in Tokyo.The seventh-seeded Kvi-

notto return next season. A day

the corner to close out the match in1 hour, 39 minutes. After fail-

said he wanted to clarify his reasoning, after much of the media

ing to win a game inthe second

coverage focused on his lack

set, Kvitova recovered to take a 4-0 lead in the final set. Kerber then fought off three match points before Kvitova capitalized on her fourth attempt. "I felt a

of a contract for next season. Wedge had said earlier in the

little slower in the secondset,"

However, on Saturday hesaid

Kvitova said. "I gave away a few

he wouldn't have returned even if a long-term contract had been

COREBOARD ON DECK Tuesday Boys soccer:Redmondat BendJV, 3p.m.; Ridgeview at CrookCounty, 3 p.m.; Sistersat LaPine, 4:30 p.mz LaSalle at Madras,4:30 p.m.;Summit at MountainView,3p.m. Girls soccer: Ridgeview at CrookCounty, 4:30p.m.; La PineatSisters, 4:30p.m.; Madrasat LaSage, 4 p.ms Summiatt MountainView,3p.mzRedmond at Bend,4:30p.m. Volleyball: CrookCountyat Ridgeview,6:30 p.m., CottageGroveat Sisters, 6:45p.m; La Sageat Madras,6p.m.;LaPine atJunction City, 6:45p.m.; Central Linn atCulver, 6p.m.; MountainViewat Summit, 630p.m.;Central ChristianatSherman,4 p.mJ Bend at Redmond,6:30p.m.; Craneat Trinity Lutheran5:45p.m.,Gilchrist at NorthLake,4p.m. Boys waterpolo: MountainViewat Summit, TBA

RUNNING Pilot Butte Challenge Bend Saturday 1,JasonIrby,Bend,743.8. 2,JesseMcchesney, Vancouver,7:48.1. 3, AndrewJensen, Bend, 8:14.4. 4, RyanNess,Bend, 8.28.6. 5, TJ Paskewich, Bend,

8:31.4. 6, ScottNordquist, Bend,841 9. 7, Sylvain Bauge,Bend,8:558. 8, TomCushman, Chico, Calif., 8:58.4. 9,NathanealVerner, Bend,9:15.4.10, Tenzing Sherpa,Bend,9:213. 11, Cole Rene,Bend,9:26.7. 12, JakeRowey, Bend,9.35.2.13,WaschBlakeley,Terrebonne, 9:44.0. 14, DaveWebster, Bend,9:44.4. 15, John Poweg, Bend,9:57.2.16,CarsonPerl, Bend,10:02.7.17, Barrak Blakeley,Bend,10:03.4. 18, Robert Wetjen, Bend, 10:08.7. 19 Kari Strang,Bend, 10:10.9. 20, Evan Sigualdsen, Bend,10:16.5. 21, RonDeems, Bend,10:16.8. 22,ZaHKirkland, Bend, 10:17.7.23,JohnWeinsheim, Bend,10:19.2. 24, MurrayPerkins,Bend,10:21.9. 25,Kely Katsikis, CoosBay,10309.26,RodThompson,Bend,10325. 27,MacKey Carlson,Redmond,10:44.3.28,David Riddle,PacilicGrove,10:45.4. 29,Jeffery Bert, Bend, 10:47.0.30, Liz Fancher,Bend,10:47.7. 31, Jon Weber, Bend, 10:48.2. 32, Lindsey

Today's Games

(2), France, 3-6, 7-5,6-4.

NY.Giantsat KansasCity,10a m. Seattle atHouston,10a.m. BaltimoreatBuffalo, 10a.m. ArizonaatTampa Bay,10a.m.

IndianapolisatJacksonvile, 10a.m. Cincinnati atCleveland,10a.m. ChicagoatDetroit, 10 a.m. Pittsburghvs. Minnesotaat London, 10a.m. N.Y.Jetsat Tennessee,1:05 p.m. WashingtonatOakland,1:25 p.m. Dallas atSanDiego,1:25 p.m. PhiladelphiaatDenver,1:25 p.m. NewEnglandat Atlanta, 5:30p.m. Monday's Game Miami atNewOrleans, 5:40 p.m. Open:Carolina,GreenBay

Betting line NFL

(Home teams in CAPS) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Today I-Steelers PK 3 Vikings Ravens 3 3 BILLS Bengals 5.5 3.5 BRDWN S Colts 9 8.5 JAGIJARS Seahawks 3 2 TEXANS BUCCAN EERS 3 2.5 Cardinals LIONS 25 3 Bears CHIEFS 4 4 Giants TITANS 5 3.5 Jets Cowboys 1 2 CHARG ERS Redskins 3 3 Raiders BRONCOS 10 5 11 Eagles FALCONS P K 2 Patrrots Monday SAINTS 5.5 6.5 Dolphins I-London

GOLF Champi OAS Tour

First Tee Open SatuI'ttay Pebble Be ach, Calif. Mcchesney,Vancouver, 10:48.7. 33, Pau Caisse, Purse: $1.8million Bend, 10:49.3.34, DavidSieveking, Bend,10:49.7. At p-Pebble Be ach GolI Links 35,Kur t Bomke,Bend,10:575.36,Russ Manies, (6,837 yarrls, paf72) Bend,11:02.0.37,GaryBndwell, Bend,11:02.6. 38, At d-Del Mont e Golf 0ourse Carlos Stout,Bend,11:12.0. 39,SeanLewis, Bend, (6,357 yards, par72) 11:12.8.40, Julie Downing,Bend,11:15.0. SecondRound 41, Justin Evans,Bend,11:21.3. 42,JakeDom67d-67p —134 ings, Bend, 11:35.5. 43, StephenCrozier, Bend, TomLehman R uss Co chra n 68d-67p —135 11:36.1. 44, BradCarrell, Redmond,11:46.4. 45, Kirk Tri p l e tt 67d-70p 137 Reid Stroup,Redmond, 11:53.8. 46, DavidRobin63d-74p—137 son, Bend,12:00.9.47, CortIrby, Bend12:03.5. 48, BernhardLanger DougGarwood 67d-71p —138 JamesMarkus,CotageGrove,12:07.0. 49, RedGil68d-70p —138 lrland,Bend,12:11.4.50, KatelynnLeavitt, Redm ond, DanForsman John Cook 70d-68p —138 12:15.0. ChienSoonLu 71p-67d 138 51, Steve Welden,Bend,12:15.5. 52,JessieJoyner, Brl Glasson 71p-68d—139 Bend,12:23.1.53,JamreParsley, Redmond, 12:25.8. CraigStadler 70d-69p—139 54 Casey Blanchard, Bend,12:38.1. 55 MarliceBert, Scott Hoch 70p-69d—139 Bend, 12:39.8.56,Lisa Wolf,Bend,12:45.6.57,Ga- Johnlnman 73p-66d—139 brielaBlakeley,Terrebonne,12:53.0. 58,Jerry Stevens, FredCouples 68d-71p 139 Bend,12:53.1.59, MarkReynolds, Bend,12:56.3.60 Joel Edwards 71d-69p—140 AndreaMcchesney,Vancouver,12:59.2. DuffyWaldorf 72d-68p—140 61, Kaleb Maione, Bend, 1308.0. 62, Shane MarkCalcavecchia 68d-72p—140 Domings,Bend,13:08.2. 63, Jennifer Lewis, Bend, 73p-67d—140 Schulz 13:19.8.64,XunanSmith, CottageGrove, 13:28.7. 65, Ted TomByrum 72p-68d—140 DagmarEriksson, Bend,13:332. 66, WiliamJohn- 0 rn Brown e 69d-72p—141 son, Bend,13:35.1. 67, JuliaJoyner,Bend,13:37.4. TomPerniceJr. 71p-70d—141 68,BuckBlakely,Redmond,13:42.5.69,MikeFoster, MarkMcNulty 67d-74p—141 Bend,13:42.8.70, DaveySmith, Bend,13:43.3. Willie Wood 72p-69d—141 71, FrancisKentura, WarmSprings, 14:10.1.72, 69d-72p—141 Erica GiancolaBend, , 14:14.1. 73, HenryKatsikis, EstebanToledo 70d-72p—142 LorenRoberts Coos Bay,14:22.9 74, Laurel Haas,Bend,14246 Jeff Sluman 75p-67d—142 75, SashaSmith, Bend, 14:27.6. 76, Lew Becker, MikeGoodes 70d-72p—142 Bend, 14:33.3.77, MarieRisenmay, Bend, 15:08.1. 68d-74p—142 Joey Si n del a r 78, LouiseWison, Bend, 15:19.9. 79, Heidi Bert, 71p-71d—142 BobbyClampett Bend,15:31.3.80,SandiPerl,Bend,15:43.2. 67d-75p—142 Magee 81, DpheliaKatsikis, CoosBay,15:43.8. 82,Steve Andrew Dick Mast 72p-70d—142 Riddle,Bend,15:441. 83,Teri Weber, Bend,16:09.7 70d-72p—142 Spittle 84, Riki Yarbrough,Woodway, 16:21.6. 85, Analise Rod MarkBrooks 77p-66d—143 Smith, Bend, 16:59.9. 86, Christopher Childers, 74p-69d—143 Redmond, 17:095.87,RachelMedlock,Redmond, Jeff Hart 76p-68d—144 17:09.8. 88,KeeganArnsmeier, Keizer, 17:26.1. 89, BradBryant 74p-70d—144 Steve El k i n gton NateBrown,Salem,17:45.4. 90, JimDomings, Bend, 73d-71p—144 SandyLyle 17;57.2 72d-72p—144 TomKite 91, Quincy Bernahl, Bend, 18:40.5. 92, Linda RoccoMediate 74p-70d—144 Riddle, PacificGrove,18:41.6. 93, GordonPennock, Jay Don 70d-74p—144 Blake Bend,19:536 94,JohnKerstetter, Bend,20:51.5 95, FredFunk 74p-71d—145 TrentWebb,Bend, 20:54.4. 96, ChanaVijarro, Bend, Jeff Brehaut 76d-69p—145 21:29.3. 97,NashBernahl, Bend22:36.8. 98,Myra DavidFrost 73p-72d—145 Foster,Bend23:000 99, MaryAnnSmith, Salem, BrianHenninger 75p-70d—145 23:25.8.100,BobMcLaughlin, Bend,23:50.9. 75p-70d—145 Jim Thorpe 101, AnnePerkins, Bend,23:51.2. 102, Sandra LarryNelson 71p-75d—146 Galang,Bend,25:59.9.103, Marjorie Fokestad, Bend, MarkWiebe 71d-75p—146 26:40.5. 104,Art Vinag,Bend,26:50.9. 105,Denise MarkO'Mea 79p-67d 146 ra Schacter,Beaverton, 28.25.5. 71d-75p—146 RickFehr 73p-73d—146 Tommy Armour III 75p-71d—146 Bart Bryant FOOTBALL 75d-71p—146 Nick Price 68d-79p 147 JerryHaas NFL 70d-77p—147 RogerChapm an 77p-70d—147 NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE CoreyPavin 74p-73d —147 AH TimesPDT StevePate 72d-75p—147 PeterSenior 72d-75p 147 AMERICANCONFERENCE Hale Irwin 75p-72d—147 JohnRiegger East 74p-73d—147 ScottSimpson W L T Pct PF PA 74p-73d —147 3 0 0 1000 59 34 DavidEger 76p-71d—147 3 0 0 1000 74 53 SteveLowery 73d-74p 147 2 1 0 .667 55 50 BobbyWadkins 71d-77p—148 1 2 0 .333 65 73 Chip Beck 77d-71p —148 LarryMize South 78p-70d —148 W L T Pct PF PA PeterJacobsen 72d-76p—148 BradFaxon Houston 2 1 0 667 70 82 75d-74p 149 Bob Gi l d er Indianapolis 2 I 0 667 68 48 Colin Montgom erre 72d-77p—149 Tennessee 2 1 0 667 60 56 76p-74d—150 GeneSauers Jacksonville 0 3 0 000 28 92 78p-73d—151 AndersForsbrand North 79p-72d—151 Jim Rutl e dge W L T Pct PF PA MichaelAllen 80p-71d 151 2 1 0 667 75 64 BruceSummerhays 76p-75d—151 2 I 0 667 71 64 Jay Haas 75d-76p—151 1 2 0 333 47 64 78p-74d—152 Tony Johnst o ne 0 3 0 000 42 76 FuzzyZoeffer 73d-79p—152 West 77p-75d 152 W L T Pct PF PA GaryHagberg 78p-74d—152 Denver 3 0 0 1 000127 71 BruceFleisher 75d-79p—154 Kansas City 3 0 0 1000 71 34 J K Kim 81 p-74d —155 San Diego 1 2 0 .333 78 81 BenCrenshaw Joe Daley 82p-78d —160 Oakland 1 2 0 333 57 67 NATIONALCONFERENCE East TENNIS W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 I 0 667 83 55 Professional Philadelphia 1 2 0 333 79 86 N.Y.Giants 0 3 0 000 54 115 Pan Pacific Open Washington 0 3 0 000 67 98 Saturday South At Ariake Colosseum W L T Pct PF PA Tokyo NewOrleans 3 0 0 1000 70 38 Purse' $2 37million (Premier) Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Surface: Hard-Outdoor Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 71 74 Singles TampaBay 0 3 0 .000 34 57 Championship North PetraKvitova(7), CzechRepublic, def.Angelique W L T Pct PF PA Kerber(5), Germany,6-2, 0-6,6-3. Chicago 3 0 0 1000 95 74 Detroit 2 1 0 .667 82 69 Thailand Open GreenBay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Saturday Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 81 96 At Impact Arena West Bangkok, Thailand W L T Pct PF PA Purse: $631,538(WT258) Seattle 3 0 0 1000 86 27 Surface: Hard-Indoor San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95 Singles Arizona 1 2 0 .333 56 79 Semifinals St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 69 121 TomasBerdych(I), Czech Republic, def. Giffes Thursday's Game Simon(4), France,6-7 (5), 6-2,7-5. San Francisco 35, St.Louis11 Milos Raonic(3), Cana da, def. RichardGasquet

NHRA

Malaysia nOpen Saturday At Putra Stadium Kuala Lumpur,Malaysia Purse: $984,3gg(WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals JoaoSousa,Portugal, def. JurgenMezer (4), Aus-

tria, 6-4, 3-6,6-4.

Julien Benneteau(5), France, del. Stanislas Wawrinka (2), Switzerland,6-4,6-3. China Open Saturday At The Beijing TennisCentre Beijing Purse: Men,$3.57million (WT500); Women, $5.19 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Women First Round SloaneStephens(11), UnitedStates, def. Aleksandra Wozniak,Canada,6-4, 6-4. Carla SuarezNavarro (12), Spain, def. Kristina MladenovicFrance, , 6-2, 3-6, 7-5. FrancescaSchiavone, Italy, del. Alize Cornet, France,3-2, retired. VarvaraLepchenko,UnitedStates, def. Heather

NATIONALHOT ROD ASSOCIATION Midwest Nationals Pairings

Saturday At GatewayMotorsports Park Madison, III. First-round pairings for today's eliminations Top Fuel 1. ShawnLangdon, 3.761seconds, 326.40 mph vs.16. TroyBuff,3.977, 286.92;2. TonySchumacher, 3.782,327.74vs. 15. Terry McMilen,3.970, 314.97; 3. Clay Migican, 3.786, 322.27vs. 14. Spencer Massey, 3.853,319.37;4.Khalid alBalooshi,3.794, 32281 vs.13.BobVandergriff,3843,32036;5. Brittany Force,3.795,308.92vs 12.BrandonBernstein, 3.840, 319.75; 6. AntronBrown,3.796, 318.24vs. 11 Billy Torrence,3.839, 315.34; 7. MorganLucas, 3.801, 325.85vs. 10. DougKalitta, 3.826,32506;8. David Grubnic,3.818,323.58vs.9. SteveTorrence, 3.818,323.43. Did Not Qualify: 17. Chris Karame sines, 3986, 299.40; 18.PatDakrn,4.047, 256.75; 19. TimCullinan ,4.088,244.03;20.ScottPalmer,4.200,278.29; 21. CoryMcclenathan,4.496, 189.26;22. Luigi Novegi, 9.582,182.21.

FunnyCar

1. MaffHagan,DodgeCharger, 4.001, 320.20vs. 16 Daniel Wilkerson,FordMustang, 4398, 287.47; 2. RobertHight, Mustang,4.022,315.64 vs. 15. Jeff Arend,Charger,4.196, 280.95; 3. JohnForce, Mustang, 4.023, 313.66vs. 14.ChadHead,ToyotaCamry, 4.115, 275.17; 4.CourtneyForce, Mustang,4037, Watson,Britain,1-6, 6-3, 6-3. Roberta Vinci (10), Italy, def. Elina Svitolina, 319.82vs. 13.TonyPedregon,Camry,4.112, 304.60; 5. DelWorsham,Camry, 4.041,314.46vs 12.Johnny Ukraine,6-2, 6-2. Monica Niculescu,Romania, def. AnnikaBeck, Gray,Charger,4.098, 311.77;6. RonCapps, Charger, 4.058, 310.05vs. 11. BobTascaIII, Mustang,4.094, Germany, 7-6(4), 6-4. Sara Errani(5), Italy, def. KirstenFlipkens,Bel- 306.40; 7. TimWilkerson, Mustang,4.068,311.13 gium,7-6(3), 6-1. vs.10. CruzPedregon,Camry,4077,30737; 8. Jack Urszul aRadwanska,Poland,def.Simona Halep Beckman,Charger,4070,313.66vs. 9.Alexis DeJoria, Camry,4.076,308.00. (16), Rom ania, 7-6(4), 7-6(2). Did Not Qualify: 17. Dale CreasyJr., 5.092, 230.33.

SOCCER MLS

MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AH TimesPDT

EasternConference W L T PtsGF GA

NewYork Sport ingKansasCity Montreal Houston Philadelphia NewEngland Chicago Columbus

1 5 9 6 5 1 47 36 14 10 6 48 43 29 1 3 9 7 4 6 48 44 12 10 8 44 38 37 11 10 9 42 38 39 11 11 8 41 42 34 11 12 7 40 38 45 11 14 5 38 36 39 TorontoFc 5 15 11 26 29 45 D.C. 3 21 6 15 20 52 WesternConference W L T PtsGF GA Real SaltLake 1 5 10 6 51 54 39 Seattle 1 5 8 5 5 0 38 28 Portland 11 5 13 46 45 31 Los Angeles 13 10 6 45 46 36 Colorado 1 2 9 9 4 5 37 31 Vancouver 11 11 8 41 42 39 11 11 8 4 1 31 41 SanJose FC Dallas 10 9 10 40 40 42 ChivasUSA 6 16 8 26 29 54 NOTE:Three pointsforvic tory, one point fortie.

Saturday's Games TorontoFC4, D.C.United1 RealSaltLakeI, Vancouver0 NewEngland1,Houston1, tie Chicago 2, Montreal 2,tie Today's Games Los Angeleat s Portland,12.30 p.m. Columbus atFCDalas,5:30p.m. NewYorkatSeatle FC,6 p.m. SanJoseatChivasUSA,8 p.m.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION Playoffs AN TimesPDT CONFERENCE FINALS

(Best-of-3)

Eastern Conference Atlanta 1,Indiana g Thursday, Sept.26: Atlanta84,lndiana 79 Today,Sept.29: AtlantaatIndiana, noon x-Tuesday, Oct.1. IndianaatAtlanta,TBA WesternConference Minnesot a 1,Phoenix0 Thursd ay,Sept.26.Minnesota85,Phoenix62

TodayS,ept.29:MinnesotaatPhoenix,2p.m. x-Tuesday,Oct.1:PhoenixatMinnesota,TBA

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup AAA4gg Lineup After Friday qualifying race today At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number inparentheses) 1. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,161.849. 2. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,161.805. 3. (39)RyanNewman, Chevrolet,161.74. 4. (99)CarlEdwards,Ford,161.609. 5. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,161.609. 6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford,161.594. 7. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet,161.493. 8. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,161.341. 9 (78) KurtBuschChevrolet 161326 10. (56)MartinTruexJr.,Toyota,161.204. 11. (22)JoeyLogano, Ford,161.023. 12 (29)KevinHarvick Chevrolet 1608 13 (42)JuanPablo Montoya Chevrolet 160736 14. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota, 160.721. 15. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,160.714. 16. (24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,160.664. 17. (47) A JAffmendinger, Toyota, 160.65. 18. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota,160.557. 19. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,160.542. 20. (5)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 160.371. 21. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet, 160.249. 22. (55)BrianVickers, Toyota,160.1. 23. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,159.851. 24 (9) Marcos AmbroseFord 159645 25. (31)JeffBurton,Chevrolet,158.779. 26.(13)CaseyMears, Ford,I58.611. 27.(34) DavidRagan,Ford, 158.451. 28.(38) DavidGigiland,Ford,158.263. 29. (14)MarkMartin Chevrolet 157992 30. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,157.929. 31. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,157.563. 32. (36)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet,157.549. 33. (30)ColeWhitt, Toyota,157.336. 34. (98)MichaelMcDoweff, Ford,156.883. 35. (95)ReedSorenson, Ford, 156.692. 36. (51)RyanTruex, Chevrolet,156.644. 37. (33)LandonCassiff, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (35)JoshWise,Ford, Owner Pornts. 39. (83)DavidReutimann, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (7)DaveBlaney,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (87)JoeNemechek,Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,OwnerPoints. 43. (40)TonyRaines, Chevrolet, Owner Points.

Pro Stock 1. Allen Johnson,DodgeAvenger, 6.512, 212.29 vs. 16. LarryMorgan,Ford Mustang, 6.631, 209.36; 2. V. Gaines,Avenger, 6.526, 21196 vs. I5. Matt Harff ord,Avenger,6.623,209.52;3.JegCoughlin, Avenger,6.527,211.49vs.14. GregStanfield, Chevy Camaro,6.610,209.82, 4. EricaEnders-Stevens, Camaro, 6.528,211.36vs. 13 Deric Kramer,Avenger, 6.603,209.30;5. ShaneGray, Camaro, 6.531,211.69 vs.12. SteveKent, Camaro, 6.571,210.18; 6.Vincent Nobile,Avenger,6535,211.46 vs. 11.GregAnderson, Camaro, 6.566,210.80;7.Mike Edwards,Camaro, 6.538, 211.79vs. 10. JasonLine, Cam aro, 6.555, 211.83; 8.BuddyPerkinson, Camaro, 6.545, 211.96 vs 9. RickieJones,Camaro, 6.552,212.16. Did Not Qualify: 17. Rodger Brogdon, 6634, 209.98; 18. KurtJohnson,6.646, 210.31; 19. Mark Hogan,6.744,205.54;20. DaveRiver, 6815, 204.94.

Pro StockMotorcycle

1. HectorArana,Bueff,6.796, 198.58vs. 16. Mike Berry ,Bueff ,6.970,190.67;2.MichaelRay,Bueff , 6.830, 196.99 vs. 15. ShawnGann, Bueff, 6.926, 19413; 3. MattSmith, Bueff,6850, 19630vs. 14. Joe DeSantisSuzuki , , 6.920,193.02; 4. Scotty Pollacheck,Buell, 6 856, 19585 vs. 13.JimUnderdahl, Suzuki ,6.908,196.27;5.John Hall,Bueff ,6.864 195.82 vs. 12. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 6.901, 193.85; 6. EddieKrawiec,Harley-Davidson, 6.872, 195.45vs. 11. SteveJohnson, Suzuki, 6.899, 19438; 7. HectorAranaJr, Bueff, 6.873, 195.03vs. 10. Jerry SavoieSuzuki , , 6.888, 194.41; 8. Adam Arana, BueI,6.876,19542 vs.9.LETonglet,Suzuki, 6.885, 195.70. Did NotQualify: 17.Wesey Wel s, 7.010, 191.10; 18. MichaelPhilips, broke.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

American League NEW YOR KYANKEES— Rernstated C Francisco Cervegilromtherestricted list andreturned himto the 60-dayDL TORONT OBLUEJAYS—Announced theresignation ofassistantgeneral manager Jay Sartori, effective next month.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMIHEAT PromotedAndyElisburg to senior vice president ol basketball operationsandgeneral manager;AdamSimonto assistant general manager and generalmanager ol SiouxFalls (NBDL); DanCraig to assistantcoachlor playerdevelopment; ChadKammerer todirectorof NBAscouting andadvancescout; and KeithAskinsto director of collegeandpro scouting. Named Juwan Howard assistant coachfor player development;RichFernandoexecutive assistantto the coaches;EricGlassvideo coordinator; andTimHardawayscout. PHILADELPHI A 76ERS Signe dC SolomonAlabi and FNayalKoshwal. PHOENIX SIJNS—SignedG/FJamesNunnaffy. FOOTBALL NationalFootball League JACKSONVI LLEJAGUARS — SignedWR Jeremy EbertandWRTobais Palmerfromthe practice squad. WaiveGdJacquesMcclendonandQBRickyStanzi. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS — Signed S Kanorris Davisfromthepractice squad. HOCKEY

National HockeyLeague NHL —ReducedPhoenixFPaulBissonnette' ssuspensionfrom10gamestothree(3) gamesfor his conduct in leavinghisteam'sbenchto join analtercation during apreseasongameonSeptember15, 2013. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Recalled G Antti

RaantafromRockford (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUEJACKETS — Assigned Fs MichaelChaput, RyanCraig andJackSkige; DCody Goloubef, llari MelartandWil Weber;andGsMike McKenna andJeremySmith toSpringfield (A

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement ofadultchinook, jackchinook,steelheadandwild steelheadatselected Columbia RiverdamslastupdatedonFriday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd B onneville 6,901 1,180 7 7 5 22 7 T he Dalles 10,474 1,021 1,888 5 9 3 John Day 11,980 1,565 3,277 1,117 M cNary 9 , 097 7 0 9 2 , 129 6 4 9 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelheadandwild Fridayat selectedColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonFriday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 1,038,283 156,402 222,779 95,465 The Dages 669,112 127,072 154,907 65,893 John Day 492,950 122,542 109,329 44,771 McNary 460,524 78,638 91,360 35,342

after announcing hewould step tova hit a crosscourt forehand to down after this season,Wedge

easy points and shewas waiting for that so I just told myself I had to be moreaggressive in the third set, and that was the

difference."

week he felt he wasleft"hanging out there" by the organization regarding his status for 2014.

offered. "Let me beclear here, the contract was not the reason

I'm not coming back here," Wedge said. "If they'd offered me a five-year contract, I'm

CYCLING VOS WinS at WOrldS —Marianne Voswon herthird title in

Lehman tops Champions Tour field at Pebble Beach

notcomingbackhere."Wedge entered Saturday's gameagainst Oakland with a 212-272 record

as Mariners' manager since he joined the team in 2011.

The Associated Press PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. — Tom Lehman made a 20-foot birdie putt on the final hole at Pebble Beach on Saturday for his second straight 5-under 67 and a one-stroke lead in the Champions Tour's First Tee Open. Lehman, the seven-time Champions Tour winner and former British Open champion, had a 10-Under 134 total after rounds at Del Monte and Pebble Beach. "To play Pebble Beach in beautiful conditions is a pleasure and a treat," said Lehman, winless this year. "The greens are firm and fast, the fairways are firm and fast. It plays like it's supposed to play

GOLF ROUNDUP and I just love the challenge." Defending champion Kirk Triplett and first-round leader Bernhard Langer were three strokes back at 7 under. Triplett had a 70, and Langer followed his opening 63 with a 74. They also played Pebble Beach, the site of the final round today. Also on Saturday: Uihlein up two shots: ST. ANDREWS, Scotland — Peter Uihlein holed his second shot for an eagle on the 18th hole to take a two-stroke lead after the third round of the Alfred Dunhill Links Championship.

Martin Kaymer and David Howell shot 63, and Ernie Els had a 64, all at St. Andrews to join Joost Luiten, Shane Lowry and Richard McEvoy at 18 under. Australian tops Web.com Tour field: PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. — Scott Gardiner of Australia had a 5-under 65 and wound Up with the lead in the Web.com Tour Championship when Chesson Hadley stumbled at the end. Hadley had a twoshot lead for most of the third round on the Valley Course at the TPC Sawgrass. But he bogeyed the 17th, and then took double bogey on the last hole for a 70 that left him one shot behind with Joe Durant (68).


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL All Times PDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L 97 64 90 71 84 77 84 77 74 87

x-Boston TampaBay Baltimore NewYork Toronto

Central Division

W L 93 68 91 70 85 76 66 95 63 98 West Division W L 95 66 90 71 78 83 71 90 51 110

x-Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

x-Oakland Texas Los Angeles Seattle Houston x-clinched division Cleveland TampaBay Texas

Pct GB 602 559 7 522 13 522 13 460 23

Pct GB 578 565 2 528 8 410 27 391 30

Pct GB 590 559 5 484 17 441 24 317 44

WILD CARD GLANCE 91 70 . 565 9 0 71 .559 1 9 0 71 . 559 1

NATIONALLEAGUE

Washington NewYork Philadelphia Miami x-St. Louis y-Pittsburgh y-Cincinnati Milwaukee

Chicago

West Division

x-LosAngeles Arizona SanDiego San Francisco Colorado x-clinched division y-clinched wild card

W 92 80 76 75 73

L 69 81 85 86 88

7 I 0 1

Blue Jays 7, Rays2

L.A. Angels(Vargas9-7) at Texas(Darvish 13-9), 12:05 p.m. Oakland(Gray4-3) at Seattle(E.Ramirez 5-2), 1:10 p.m. End of RegularSeason

W L 95 66 86 75 73 88 73 88 61 100 Central Division W L 96 65 93 68 90 71 74 87 66 95

Chicago

5 6 5 5 1 Swarzak 12-3 I 0 0 I Thielbar 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 Perkins 1 0 0 0 0 T—2;53. A—30,452(39,021).

11:10a.m.

Pct GB 590 534 9 453 22 453 22 379 34

Pct GB 596 578 3 559 6 460 22 410 30 Pct GB 571 497 12 472 16 466 17 453 19

Saturday'sGames

Pittsburgh8, Clnclnnatl 3

SanDiego9, SanFrancisco3 Milwaukee 4,N.Y. Mets 2,10 innings St. Louis6,ChicagoCubs2 Miami 2,Detroit1,10 innings Philadelphia5, Atlanta4 Washington 2, Arizona0

TORONTO — TampaBaydropped into a tie with Texas for the second AL wild-card berth, losing to

TorontoasRyanGoinsand Kevin Pillar hit two-run home runs for the Blue Jays and J.A. Happ won for the first time in four starts. The

Rays (90-71) lost their second winning streak anddropped ahalfgame behind Cleveland (90-70). TampaBay Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi Zobrist2b-ct 4 1 2 0 Reyesss 5 1 1 0 SRdrgzlf 3 0 0 0 Lawrie3b 3 0 2 0 W Myrsrf 4 1 2 1 Linddh 3 0 2 3 Longori3b 4 0 0 0 Kawskph-dh 2 0 0 0 D Yongdh 4 0 0 1 Sierrarf 4 0 1 0 Y Escorss 4 0 0 0 Gosecf 4 1 1 0 Loney1b 3 0 1 0 Goins2b 4 1 1 2 JMolinc 2 0 0 0 Lngrhn1b 3 2 2 0

D Jnngsph 1 0 0 0 Tholec 4 0 0 0 L oatonc 0 0 0 0 Pillarlf 4222 F uldcf 2 0 0 0 TBckh ph-2b 1 0 1 0 Totals 3 2 2 6 2 Totals 3 67 127 T ampa Bay 1 0 0 0 0 0 001 — 2 Toronto 001 240 Dgx — 7 DP — Toronto 1 LOB —Tampa Bay 4, Toronto 8.

28 — Zobrist (36), W.Myers(21), Loney(33). HR Goins(2),Pilar (3).SB—Gose(4), Langerhans(1) Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO 2 1-3 5 1

1 1

4

1-3 2 2 23 4 3 2-3 1 1 3 0 0

2 0 3 I

2 2

0 0

5

1 I 0 0 1 0

4 0 1

B.Gomes C.Ramo s Toronto 7 1-3 5 1 HappW,5-7 2-3 0 0 Loup McGowan 1 1 1 WP AI.Torres PB Thole. T—3:18. A—33,232(49,282).

1 1

2

Rangers 7, Angels 4

Colorado1,L.A.Dodgers0 Today's Games Detroit (Verlander13-12) at Miami(H.Alvarez4-6), 10:10a.m. Milwaukee(Estrada 7-4) at NY. Mefs (Niese8-8), 10:10a.m. Pittsburgh(Cumpton11) at Cincinnati (G.Reynolds 1-2), 1010a.m. Philadelphia(Miner0-1) at Atlanta(Teheran13-8), 10:35a.m. ChicagoCubs(Samardzija 8-12)at St. Louis(Westbrook7-8),11:15a.m. San Diego(TRoss3-8) at SanFrancisco(Moscoso 2-2), I:05p.m. Colorado(Francis 2-5) at L.A.Dodgers(Ryu14-7), 1:10 p.m. Washington(Roark7-1) at Arizona (Miley 10-10), 1:10 p.m. End of RegularSeason

St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi Stcastrss 4 0 I 0 Mcrpnt2b-3b3 0 0 0 LakeIf 3 0 0 0 RJcksn pr-3b 1 0 0 0 Rizzo1b 3 1 1 1 Jaycf 3110 DNavrrc 3 0 0 0 BPtrsn ph-If I 0 0 0 B oscan ph I 1 1 0 Hollidy If 1 1 1 2 Schrhltrf 4 0 1 0 SRonsnpr-rf-cf2 1 1 0 DMrph3b 4 0 1 1 MAdms1b 3 1 0 0 B ogsvccf 3 0 1 0 YMolinc 2 1 2 2 DMcDnph 1 0 1 0 Tcruzph-c 2 0 0 0 Barney2b 4 0 0 0 Descals3b 3 0 1 0 EJcksnp 0 0 0 0 SFrmnp 0 0 0 0 Viganvp I 0 0 0 APerezph I 0 0 0 R osscpp 0 0 0 0 Axfordp 0 0 0 0 G rimmp 0 0 0 0 Mujicap 0 0 0 0 Sweenyph 1 0 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 K ozmass 4 I 2 I Chamrsrf-If-rf3 0 1 0 Wnwrgp 2 0 1 1 Wong2b 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 2 2 7 2 Totals 3 36 106 Chicago 0 00 000 002 — 2 St. Louis 204 000 Dgx — 6 DP — St. Louis1. LOB—Chicago6, St. Louis7. John Froschauer/The Associated Press

Seattle's Brad Miller hits a grand slam on a pitch from Oakland's Jarrod Parker during the fifth inning of Saturday's game in Seattle. The Mariners beat the A's 7-5, allowing Boston to clinch home-field advantagethroughout the postseason, which begins on Tuesday.

Postseason IIasedall Slance All Times PDT WILD CARD

Both games televised

straight following a seven-game

Archer AI.TorresL,4-2 1 JWright

ARLINGTON, Texas— Craig Gentry doubled, scored and bunted in a run, helping Texas beat

sloppy Los Angelesand reachthe final day of the regular season with a chance to make the playoffs for the fourth year in a row. Texas

(90-71) won its sixth straight

by TBS Tuesday, Oct. 1: National

League: Cincinnati (Cueto 5-2) at Pittsburgh (Liriano

16-8), 5:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 2:

American League:5:07 p.m. DIVISION SERIES

(Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston vs. wild card Friday, Oct. 4: wild card at

Boston

hours. Los Angeles Texas ab r hbi ab r hbi Aybarss 5 3 3 0 Kinsler2b 5 2 1 0 C owgiglf 4 0 I I Andrusss 4 I I 0

Thursday, Oct. 3: wild card

at best-record division

x-Wednesday Oct.9:wild

series matchups in the American

League. Bostonclinchedhomefield advantagethroughout the postseason with Oakland's loss. The AL West champion A's will play

their playoff opener at homenext Friday against ALCentral champion Detroit, and AL East winner Boston will start at Fenway Park against

the team emerging from thewildcard playoff: Cleveland,TampaBay or Texas. Oakland

Seattle

E—Aybar (15), An.Romine(4), Cowgig (1), Richards (2),Calhoun(8). LOB—LosAngeles9,Texas7. 28 — Aybar 3 (33), J.Hamilton (32), H.Kendrick(21), Rios (31), Gentry(12). SB—Gentry (22), L.Martin (36). S —Andrus, L.Martin 2. SF—Trout 2, Rios. LosAngeles IP H R ER BB SO RichardsL,7-8 Boshers

41 -3 6 6 0 2 1 2-3 I 0 3 1 0

1 0 0 1

2 0 1 1

4 0 0 2 0 1

4 2 2

NathanS,43-46 1 1 0 0 1 Bosherspitchedto 2baters inthe5th. WP—Richards2. T—3:18. A—38,635(48,114).

2

Coego Hanson Texas D,Hogand 42-3 8 4 SoriaW,I-O 11-3 0 0 R.RossH,15 1 0 0 ScheppersH,26 1 0 0

3 I 0 0

0 0

ab r hbi ab r hbi Crisp cf 3 0 0 1 BMi ler ss 4 2 2 5 Dnldsn3b 3 1 0 0 AAlmntrf 4 0 0 0 Lowriess 5 1 2 0 Seager3b 3 0 0 0 Orioles 6, RedSox5 Moss1b 5 1 1 2 KMorlsdh 4 0 0 0 Cagaspdh 5 1 2 2 Ibanezlf 3 1 0 0 Reddckrf 5 0 2 0 MSndrslf 0 0 0 0 BALTIMORE — StevePearce S.Smithlf 1 0 0 0 Smoak1b 31 1 2 drove in the go-ahead runs with CYoungph-If 2 0 I 0 Ackleycf 2 1 1 0 Vogt c 2 1 1 0 Zunino c 3 1 1 0 a double in theeighth inning and DNorrsph-c 0 0 0 0 Frnkln2b 312 0 Baltimore rallied to a win over Barton ph 1 0 0 0 KSuzukc 0 0 0 0 Boston, which clinched homeSogard 2b 2 0 I 0 field advantage throughout the Freimn ph 1 0 0 0 JWeeks2b 1 0 0 0 postseason earlier in theday. Totals 3 6 5 105 Totals 29 7 7 7 Pearce's drive to the left field Oakland 001 001 300 — 5 corner — his seconddouble of Seattle 021 040 Dgx — 7 DP —Oakland 1. LOB—Oakland 10, Seattle 1. the game —cameoff Franklin 28 Lowrie (45), C.Young(18), Vogt (6), Franklrn Morales and brought home two (20). HR —Moss (30), Callaspo(10), B.Miger 2

0

4 1

6 4 4 0 0 0 1 1 0

Coleman 1130 1 Collins 1-3 2 1 Crow 113 I 0 Chicago Er JohnsonW,3-2 51-3 5 3 LeesmanH,1 13- 0 0 11-3 0 0 DWebbH,1 LindstromH,20 1- 3 2 2 1-3 0 0 Veal H,13 N.JonesH,16 1- 30 0 A.Reed S,40-48 1 0 0 WP — Crow, Lindstrom. T—2:58. A—22,235(40,615).

card at best-record division

winner SeriesB Thursday, Oct. 3: Los Angeles at 2nd-best

division winner Friday, Oct. 4: Los Angeles at 2nd-best division winner Sunday, Oct. 6: 2nd-best division winner at Los

Angeles x-Monday, Oct.7:2nd-best division winner at Los

Angeles x-WednesdayOct. 9: Los Angeles at 2nd-best division winner

0 0 0 2 0 0

5 1 1 0 0 0

1 1 0 0 0 0

4 1

0 0 2 0

2 0

first victory in six starts and Nolan Arenado had an RBI double,

0 0 1

HOUSTON — Andy Pettitte hander pitched a five-hitter for

his first complete game inseven hometown Houston team. Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi Grndrscf 4 0 0 0 Vigarss 300 0 Nunez3b 4 1 1 0 Altuve 2b 4120 Cano2b 4 0 2 1 MDmn3b 4 0 0 0 ASorinlt 2 0 I 0 Carterlb 4 0 1 1 Overay1b 3 0 0 0 Crowepr 0 0 0 0 MrRynlph-1bl 0 0 0 JDMrtnlf 4 0 1 0 ZAlmnt rf 4 0 0 0 B.Laird dh 3 0 0 0 ISuzukidh 4 0 2 0 Paredsrf 3 0 0 0 Ryanss 4 0 0 0 Pagnzzc 2 0 1 0 CStwrtc 4 1 2 0 BBamscf 3 0 0 0 Totals 3 4 2 8 I Totals 3 015 1 New York 000 002 000 — 2 Houston 000 100 000 — 1 E—Pagnozzi (1). DP—NewYork 2. LOB—New York 8,Houston4.28—Cano(41), J.DMartinez(17) 5

I 2 2 2 I

3 3 0 0

completed his career in fitting fashion. The41-year-old left-

Pettitte W,11-11 9

6 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

Rockies1, Dodgers 0

Yankees 2, Astros1

CS — Granderson(2). IP H New York

E.JacksonL,8-18 22-3 8 6 Viganueva 21-3 0 0 0 Rosscup 1 0 0 1 1 0 Grimm I 1 0 B.Parker St. Louis WainwrightW,19-9 51-3 2 0 S.Freeman 12-3 0 0 Axford 1 1 0 1-3 3 2 Mujica Choate 0 1 0 ManessS,1-3 2-3 0 0 Choatepitchedto I batterinthe9th. T—3:00.A—42,520(43,975).

2 0 3 1 2

0 0 0 0 0 1

R ER BB SO 1 I 2 5

Houston C lemens L,4-7 5 1 - 3 5 2 1 1 2 -3 0 0 Lo 0 1 R.cruz 23 1 0 0 0 K.chapman 2 -3 1 0 0 I Zeid 2-3 0 0 0 0 Flelds 1 1 0 0 0 T—2.49. A—37,199(42,060).

4 0 1 I

1 0

National League

Pirates 8, Reds3 CINCINNATI — Neil Walker hit

two of Pittsburgh's six homers — its biggest power surge in six years — and the Pirates clinched home-field advantage for the NL's

wild card playoff game bybeating Cincinnati. Pittsburgh will host the Reds on Tuesday night in the Pirates' first playoff appearance in 21 years. They went 50-31 at PNC Park, the third-best home record in the NL. Pittsburgh Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi S Martelf 5 0 1 0 Choocf 3 1 1 0 NWalkr2b 5 2 2 2Ludwcklf 3 0 0 0 Mcctch ct 5 I 2 1 HRdrgz2b 1 0 0 0 M ornea1b 4 1 1 0 Votto1b 2 1 1 0 Byrdrt 4 2 3 2 BPhgps2b 3 I 2 I PAlvrz3b 4 1 2 1 Clzturspr-2b 0 0 0 0 RMartnc 4 0 1 0 Heiseyph-f 2 0 0 0 B armesss 3 0 0 1 Brucerf 4 0 1 2 Morton p 2 0 0 0 Frazier3b 3 0 0 0 Mazzar p 0 0 0 0 Cozartss 4 0 0 0 Lamboph 1 1 1 1 Hanignc 4 0 0 0 J uWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Arroyop 2 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 SMrshllp 0 0 0 0 GJonesph 0 0 0 0 Ondrskp 0 0 0 0 GSnchzph 1 0 0 0 DRonsnph 0 0 0 0 M elncnp 0 0 0 0 Dukep 00 0 0 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 M Parrp 0 0 0 0 P aulph 1 0 0 0

T otals 4 2 9 169 Totals 3 63 9 3 S an Diego 100 4 0 0 004 — 9

S an Francisco 102 000 000 — 3 E—Amansta (5), Adnanza(I). DP—San Franclsco 1. LOB —San Diego8, SanFrancisco8. 28—Headley (35), Venabl(22), e Pagan(16), Sandoval (27), Pil (4). HR — Denorfia(10), Gyorko(22), J.Guzman(9), Pence (27). SB —Denortia (11). SanDiego IP H R E R BB SO

Stults W,11-1 3 7 GregersonH,24 1 Vincent 1

San Francisco Petit L,4-1

Kontos Dunning Mijares Hembree Machi Kickham WP —Kickham.

7 3 3 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1

32-3 7 5 1-3 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 I 2 0 1 6 4

5 0 0 0 0 0 4

0 0 2 0 0 0 0

3 1 2 2 1 0 2 2 I 1

T—3'01 A—41,201(41,915)

Nationals 2, Diamondbacks0 PHOENIX —Dan Haren brought

28 — St.castro (34), Boscan (I), Do.Murphy (8), Y.Molina(44), Kozm a(20). HR —Rizzo (23), Holliday his disappointing season (22). CS —Chambers(1). S—E.Jackson. with Washington to a strong Chicago IP H R E R BBSO conclusion, blanking Arizona on

1 0 2 0 0

New York

at wild card x-Thursday, Oct. 10: wild card at Boston Detroit vs. Oakland Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit at Oakland Saturday, Oct. 5: Detroit at Oakland M onday, Oct.7:Oakland at Detroit x-Tuesday, Oct.8:Oakland at Detroit x-Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit at Oakland

in a gamethat decided division-

AnRmn3b 3 1 1 0 Totals 3 4 4 9 4 Totals 3 27 103 L os Angeles 1 0 1 0 2 0 000 — 4 Texas 140 020 Dgx — 7

VenturaL,0-1 Dwyer

x-Tuesday,Oct. 8: Boston

SEATTLE — Brad Miller hit a pair of home runs, including his first grand slam, and Seattle beat Oakland Congerph-c 1 0 0 0

Mariners 7, Athletics 5

Field2b 0 0 0 0 Riosrf 311 1 JHmltn ph 1 0 1 0 ABeltre 3b 4 0 1 0 T routcf 1 0 0 2 Przynsc 4 1 1 1 H Kndrcdh 5 0 1 1 Morndlb 3 0 I 0 T rumo1b 4 0 1 0 Gentrylf 4 1 2 I Calhonrf 4 0 1 0 DvMrpdh 3 1 1 0 lannettc 2 0 0 0 LMartncf 2 0 1 0 Shuck ph-If 1 0 0 0 GGreen2b 3 0 0 0

(15), Semien(4). HR—B.Butler (15), S.Perez(12), Moustakas(12), Gigaspie(13), ADunn (34), Semien (2), Jor.Danks(5). SB—Getz (16), J.Dyson(34). CS — Semien(2). KansasCity IP H R ER BB SO

years to lead New York over his

National League SeriesA

— and second in less than 24

K ansas City 0 0 0 0 1 2 020 — 5 Chicago 022 000 20x — 6 E—Bonifacio (10), Moustakas(16). DP—Kansas City1. LOB —KansasCity 6, Chicago6 28—A.Dunn

Saturday, Oct. 5: wild card at Boston M onday, Oct.7:Bostonat wild card

winner Friday, Oct. 4: wild card at best-record division winner Sunday, Oct. 6: best-record division winner at wild card x-Monday, Oct.7:bestrecord division winner at wild card

American League

Vincentp 0 0 0 0 Mijaresp 0 0 0 0 Hemrep 0 0 0 0 Bcrwfrph I 0 0 0 M achip 0 0 0 0 Kickhmp 0 0 0 0 GBlancph 1 0 0 0

Molina drove in two runs for St. Louis (96-65), which entered the day tied with Atlanta for the NL lead in wins.

Cleveland Minnesota ab r hbi ab r hbi Bourn cf 4 1 2 2 Presley cf 4 0 1 0 Swisherrf-1b 3 0 0 0 Dozier2b 3 0 0 0 K ipnis2b 4 I 2 1 Ploutfe3b 4 0 I 0 CSantn1b 4 1 1 2 Doumitdh 4 1 1 0 M carsnrf 0 0 0 0 Wlnghlf 4 0 1 0 Brantly f 4 0 0 0 Colaell1b 4 0 I 0 Ascarrss 4 0 0 0 Mstrnnrf 3 0 0 0 Giambidh 2 0 0 0 Parmelph 1 0 0 0 C hsnhgph-dh0 0 0 0 Fryerc 1 0 1 1 Raburnph-dh1 0 0 0 Flormnss 3 0 0 0 YGomsc 4 1 1 0 A viles 3b 4 I 1 0 T otals 3 4 5 7 5 Totals 3 11 6 1 C leveland 000 2 3 0 0 00 — 6 M innesota 000 1 0 0 0 00 — 1 DP — Cleveland1. LOB —Cleveland 4, Minnesota 6. 3B—Bourn(6). HR —C.Santana(20). Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO KazmirW,10-9 6 6 1 1 2 11 Rzepczynski I 0 0 0 I 0 Allen I 0 0 0 0 1 J.Smith 1 0 0 0 0 1 De VriesL,0-2

Today's Games Tampa Bay(M.Moore 16-4) at Toronto(Redmond 42), 10:07a.m. Detroit (Verlander13-12) at Miami(H.Alvarez4-6), 10:10a.m. Boston(I.ackey10-13) at Baltimore(Tilman16-7), 10:35a.m. Cleveland(U.Jimenez12-9) at Minnesota(Diamond 6-12),11:10a.m. Kansas City (BChen8 4) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Quintana 9-6),11:10am. N.Y. Yankees (Hutf 3-1) at Houston(Bedard4-12),

x-Atlanta

postseason appearancesince 2007, the lndians (91-70) took a one-game leadoverTampa Bay and Texas (both 90-71).

Minnesota

Saturday's Games Texas 7, L.A.Angels4 Cleveland 5, Minnesota1 Toronto7,TampaBay 2 Seattle 7, Oakland5 Baltimore 6, Boston5 Miami 2,Detroit I,10 innings Chicago WhiteSox6, KansasCity 5 N.Y.Yankees2, Houston1

East Division

MARINERS PLAY SPOILER

streak to nine. Seeking their first

Standings

LOS ANGELES — JuanNicasio

outdueled ZackGreinke for his leading Colorado to avictory over NL West champion LosAngeles.

four hits through seven innings in

the Nationals' victory. Washington Arizona ab r hbi ab r hbi S panct 4 1 1 0 Eatoncf 4 0 0 0 Zmrmn3b 4 0 0 1 GParrarf 4 0 0 0 W erthrt 4 0 1 0 Gldschlb 4 0 I 0 H arperlf 3 0 0 0 Pradolt 4 0 1 0 Dsmndss 4 0 0 0MMntrc 3 0 0 0 WRamsc 3 0 0 0 Campnpr 0 0 0 0 Tracy1b 3 1 2 1 Davdsn 3b 4 0 1 0 Lmrdzz2b 4 0 1 0 Owings2b 4 0 2 0 Harenp 3 0 1 0 Gregrsss 2 0 0 0 Storenp 0 0 0 0 Mccrthp 2 0 0 0 ZWltrsph 1 0 0 0 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Blmqstph 1 0 0 0 Zieg er p 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 3 2 6 2 Totals 3 20 5 0 W ashington 0 0 0 0 0 1 100 — 2 Arizona 0 00 000 000 — 0 LOB —Washington 7, Arizona 7 2B—Davidson

(6), Owings (5). 38—Span(11). HR—Tracy(4). H R E R BB SO

Washington IP HarenW,10-14 7

Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi Blckmnrf 4 0 1 0 Schmkrcf 4 0 0 0 C uersnlf 4 0 0 0 A.Ellisc 4 0 0 0 C Dckrscf 4 0 0 0 HRmrzss 3 0 I 0 Tlwtzkss 4 1 1 0 DGordnpr-ss 0 0 0 0 Helton1b 4 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 3 0 0 0 Arenad3b 4 0 2 1 Uribe3b 3 0 1 0 P achecc 3 0 I 0 VnSlyklf 3 0 0 0 JHerrr2b 2 0 0 0 MYong2b 4 0 1 0 N icasiop 2 0 0 0 Bussrf 3000 Colorado

4

StorenH,24 1 0 R.SorianoS,43-49 1 1 Arizona MccarthyL,5-11 7 5 D.Hernandez I 0 Ziegler 1 1 WP — R.Soriano. T—2:25. A—29,673(48,633).

0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 I

5 1 1

2 2 2 0 0 0

1 2

0 0

1

1

Brewers 4, Mets 2 (10 innings)

Dutmnp 0 0 0 0 M.Ellisph 1 0 0 0 D ttawnp 0 0 0 0 Greinkp 2 0 0 0 Rutledg ph 1 0 0 0 Belisari p 0 0 0 0 B elislep 0 0 0 0 Puigph 1 0 0 0 Bettisp 0 0 0 0 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Brothrsp 0 0 0 0 BWilsnp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 2 1 5 1 Totals 3 10 3 0 Colorado 0 00 100 000 — 1

NEW YORK —Carl osGomez

Bettis H,2 2-3 0 0 BrothersS,18-20 1 1-3 0 0

0 1 0 1

1 1

GreinkeL,15-4 6 4 1 Belisario 1 1 0 PRodriguez I 0 0 BWilson 1 0 0 Dutmanpitchedto1 batter inthe6th.

1 0 0 0

7 0 2 0

Lucroy c-1b 3 2 1 0 DWrght 3b 5 0 0 0 CGomzcf 5 1 4 2 DnMrp2b 3 0 2 1 G ennett2b 4 0 2 0 Baxterrf 4 0 1 0 YBtncr3b 4 0 2 2 Lagarscf 4 0 0 0 J Frncs1b 1 0 0 0 Reckerc 3 0 1 0 Haltonph-1b 3 0 0 0 JuTmrph-1b 1 0 0 0

homered and had four hits, including a tiebreaking single in the 10th inning that sent Milwaukee to a victory over New

L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 York. E—J.Herrera (5). LOB —Colorado5, LosAngeles Milwaukee New York 8. 28 — Tulowitzki (27), Arenado (29), i)ribe (22), ab r hbi ab r hbi M.Young(26). A okirf 5 0 1 0 EYongIf 5 0 1 1 Colorado IP H R E R BB SO S egura ss 4 0 0 0 Tovarss 0 0 0 0 NicasioW,9-9 5 1 -3 3 0 0 1 7 D .Hand p 0 0 0 0 Duda lb 3 I 0 0 Outman 0 0 0 0 1 0 OttavinoH,7 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Gindlph 0 1 0 0 Atchisn p 0 0 0 0 Maldnd c 0 0 0 0 Frncsc p 0 0 0 0 Belisle H,24 1 0 0 0 0 2 Los Angeles

0 1 0 0

WP — Belisario. T—3:11.A—52879(56,000).

Phillies 5, Braves 4 ATLANTA — Chris Johnson

made a headfirst dive into first base but was thrown out to end the game, then argued in the dugout with Atlanta coach Terry

Pendleton after the Braves lost to Philadelphia. The loss dropped Atlanta one game behind St. Louis for the best record in the National

League. If they are tied following today's season finale, the Braves will get home-field advantage throughout the NL playoffs. Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi CHrndzct 5 2 4 0 Heywrdct 3 1 1 0 Roginsss 5 2 2 0 J.Uptond 5 1 4 3 Utley2b 5 0 I I FFrmn1b 4 0 2 I R uf1b 4 0 0 0 Gattislf 4 0 1 0 DBrwnlf 4 0 2 1 BUptonpr 0 0 0 0 Rupp c 4 0 2 2 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Asche 3b 5 0 0 0 G.Laird c 4 0 2 0 Mayrryrf 5 1 1 0 Smmnsss 4 0 0 0 EMartnp 1 0 0 0 EIJhns2b 3 1 1 0 C ,Wegsph 1 0 0 0 Minorp 2 0 0 0 LuGarcp 0 0 0 0 Waldenp 0 0 0 0 Mrtnzph 1 0 0 0 SDownsp 0 0 0 0 Stutesp 0 0 0 0 RJhnsnph 1 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 Frndsnph I 0 I 0 A.Woodp 0 0 0 0 R osnrgp 0 0 0 0 Loep 0000 Papelnp 0 0 0 0 Constnzph 1 1 1 0 Totals 4 1 5 134 Totals 3 5 4 124 P hiladelphia 2 0 0 0 0 0 210 — 5 Atlanta 1 00 000 003 — 4 Phtladelphla

E C.Johnson (14), Walden (2), Gattis (7).

DP Philadelphia 3. LOB Philadelphia 12, At-

Figarop 0 0 0 0 Quntnllss 2 0 0 0 LSchfrlf 5 0 0 0 Z.Lutzph 0 0 0 0 JNelsnp 2 0 0 0 dnDkkrpr-If 0 1 0 0 McGnzlp 0 0 0 0 Harangp 2 0 0 0 B adnhpp 0 0 0 0 Felicinp 0 0 0 0 A rRmrph 1 0 1 0 Ardsmp 0 0 0 0 T hrnrgpr 0 0 0 0 Satinph 0 0 0 0 B lazekp 0 0 0 0 Blackp 0 0 0 0 B ianchiss 1 0 1 0 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 ABrwnph 0 0 0 0 Centenc 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 4 124 Totals 3 2 2 5 2 Milwaukee 000 100 010 2 4 New York 000 100 001 0 2 E—Y.Betancourt (11). DP—Milwaukee 2. LOBMilwaukee10,NewYork10. 28—YBetancourt (15).

HR — C.Gomez(24).SB—Lucroy(9), C.Gomez2(39), Bianchi(4),Dan.Murphy(22), Baxter(5). CS—Bianchi (4). S—Gennet, Quintaniga. SF—YBetancourt, DanMurphy Milwaukee IP H R E R BB SO J.Nelson 5 1 1 I 3 4 M ic Gonzalez 2 3 2 0 0 0 0 Badenhop 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Blazek I I 0 0 I 0 D.HandW,1-5BS,1-1 2 1 FigaroS,1-1 1 0 New York Harang 6 5 Feliciano 2-3 0 0 Aardsma 1-3 1 Black 1 2 Hawkins 1 1 AtchisonL,3-3 1-33 FFrancisco 2-3 0 0

1 1 3 0 0 0

0 1

I

7 2 0 1 0 0 1

0 I 0 2

I 0 0 I 0 2 0

2 0 0 1 0 1 0

HBP—byD.Hand(Duda). WP—J.Nelson, Harang. T—3:57. A—29,326(41,922).

Interleague

Marlins 2, Tigers1 (10 innings) MIAMI — Anibal Sanchez all but clinched the AL ERA title by

pitching five scoreless innings for Detroit, but Joaquin Benoit blew a save and they lost to Miami in10

lanta 10. 2B —Rollins (36), Rupp(1), J.Upton(27), innings. G.Laird (8). HR —J.i)pton (27). SB—J.Upton (8). Detroit Miami SF — F.Freeman. Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi E.Martin 3 4 I I I 2 AJcksncf 5 0 1 0 Coghlnlf 3010 TazawaL,5-4 H,25 1 2 2 2 0 1 Lu.Garci a W, 1 -1 2 2 0 0 0 3 TrHntrrt 4 0 1 0 ARamsp 000 0 F Morales BS,1-1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 D.Kegy rf 1 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 StutesH,3 1 0 0 0 1 0 2 -3 0 0 Workman 0 0 1 Totals 3 8 8 138 Totals 3 2 3 5 3 Micarr3b 4 0 2 0 Dobbsph DiekmanH,11 1 0 0 0 2 1 1000 Baltimore P ittsburgh 002 1 3 1 0 1 0 — 8 Rosenberg 1 2 0 0 0 1 Tulassplb 1 0 0 0 Caminrp 0 0 0 0 Wchen 51-3 9 3 3 I 5 C incinnati 003 0 0 0 0 00 — 3 Papelbon 1 4 3 3 I 1 Fielder1b 3 1 0 0 Cishekp 000 0 StinsonBS,1-1 1 3 2 I 0 I E—Frazier (10). DP—Cincinnati 2. LOB—PittsAtlanta RSantg 3b-ss 0 0 0 0 Pierreph 000 0 1 -3 1 0 0 0 0 burgh 5, Cincinnati 11. 28 Bruce (43). HRMatusz Minor L,13-9 6 5 2 2 3 6 JhPerlt If-ss 5 0 2 0 DSolan2b 4 0 0 0 G ausman W3-5 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 N.Walker2(16),Mccutchen(21), Byrd(24), PAlvarez Walden 2-3 2 I 1 0 2 E.Reed p 0 0 0 0 Polanc pr 000 0 Ji.Johnson S,49-58 1 1 0 0 0 1 (36), Lambo (1). SF—Barmes. S.Downs 1-3 1 1 0 0 0 Avila c 2 0 0 1 Yelich cf-If3 1 2 0 Tazawa pitched to 2baters inthe8th. Pitlsburgh IP H R E R BB SO Varvaro 2-3 3 1 1 0 1 Intante 2b 4 0 2 0 Stanton rf 4 0 1 1 PB —D.Ross. Morton 4 135 3 3 5 3 AWood 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Iglesiasss 2 0 0 0 Morrsn1b 4 0 0 0 T—3:21.A—36,556(45,971). MazzaroW,B 2 2- 3 0 0 0 0 1 Loe 1 1 0 0 0 0 Alurqrqp 0 0 0 0 Lucas3b 4 0 1 1 Ju.Wilson I 0 0 0 2 I (8), Smoak(20). SB—Crisp (21), C.Young(10). runs. Morales hadreplacedJunichi WP — Walden. Smyly p 0 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 2 0 0 0 SF — Crisp. Watson 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—3:31.A—38171(49,586). VMrtnz ph 1 0 0 0 Brantly c 3 0 0 0 Tazawa (5-4), who gave upbackWhite Sox 6, Royals 5 Oakland I P H R ER BBSO Meancon 1 0 0 0 0 I Benoitp 0 0 0 0 Eovaldi p 1 0 0 0 J .Parker L,12 8 4 1-3 7 7 7 1 4 to-back singles to start the inning. Morris 1 0 0 0 1 2 HPerez3b 0 0 0 0 Rugginph-cf2 1 0 0 Padres 9, Giants 3 CHICAGO — Adam Dunn and Blewns 2 -3 0 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati AnSnch p 1 0 0 0 Bre.Anderson I 0 0 0 I 0 Boston ArroyoL,14-12 4 2 - 3 8 6 6 I 2 Baltimore DDwnsp 0 0 0 0 Conor Gillaspie each hit two-run Otero 1 0 0 0 0 1 SMarshag 13 0 0 0 0 1 SAN FRANCISCO — Jesus ab r hbi ab r hbi D irkslf 2 0 1 0 homers andChicagoearneda J.chavez 1 0 0 0 1 0 V ictorncf 5 0 0 0 BRorts2b 5 1 I I Ondrusek I 1 1 I 0 3 Totals Totals 3 125 2 Guzman, Chris Denorfia and Jedd Detroit 3 5 1 9 1000 Seattle Drewss 5 2 2 0 Hardyss 4 1 2 0 Duke 1 0 0 0 0 0 100 000 0 — 1 victory over Kansas Ci t y. After M aurer W5-8 51 - 3 6 2 2 I 5 Pedroia2b 5 1 3 1 C.Davis1b 3 0 0 0 1-3 3 1 I 0 0 Gyorko each homeredand drove Hoover Miami 000 000 001 1 — 2 the game, the Chicago White Sox Furbush 2 -3 I 0 0 I I 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Napolidh 4 0 1 0 A.Jonescf 4 1 I 0 M.Parra Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. in two runs and San Diego beat Ruffin 2 -3 2 3 3 1 1 Berrypr 0 0 0 0 Wietersc 3 0 2 I announced they had fired hitting Lecure 1 1 0 0 0 0 DP — Detroit 1, Miami 2. LOB — Detroit 10, San Francisco. LuetgeH,1 1 -3 0 0 0 0 0 JGomslf 5 1 2 1 McLothpr-If 0 1 0 0 HBP—byMorton (Choo). WP —Morton. Miami 10. SB —Coghlan (2). S—Iglesias, Pierre. MedinaH,19 1 1 0 0 2 2 Navarf 4 1 4 0 Valenci3b 4 1 2 1 coach Jeff Manto. T—3:24. A—40,707(42,319). SF Avila FarquharS,16-20 1 0 0 0 0 2 BSnydr1b 3 0 0 0 CSnydrc 0 0 0 0 San Diego San Francisco Detroit I P H R ER BB SO KansasCity Chicago WP — Maurer. C arpph-lb 1 0 0 0 Markksrt 4 I 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Ani.Sanchez 5 2 0 0 0 8 Cardinals 6, Cubs2 ab r hbi ab r hbi T—2.58.A—17,751 (47,476). D.Rossc 4 0 2 2 Pearcedh 4 0 2 3 Denorfi rf 5 2 2 2 Pagancf 5 1 3 0 D.DownsH,4 2 3 0 0 0 1 0 AGordn If 4 0 0 0 LeGarccf 4 0 0 0 M dlrks3b 4 0 0 0 Pridielf 3 0 0 0 Forsyth ss 4 0 0 0 J.Perezlf 4 1 1 0 Alburquerque H,l0 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 2 Getzpr 0 0 0 0 GBckh2b 3 2 I 0 Schoop ph 0 0 0 0 ST. LOUIS — Adam Wainwright Fuents cf 1 1 1 1 Beltph 1000 SmylyH,21 1 0 0 0 1 1 Indians 5, Twins1 Bonitac 2b 5 0 0 0 Gdlaspi3b-1b3 1 1 2 Flahrtyph-3b 1 0 0 0 Gyorko 2b 5 1 1 2 Pence rf 4 1 1 2 B enoit BS,2-26 1 2 1 1 2 0 earned his19th victory in a tuneup Headly 3b 4 1 2 0 Sandovl3b 3 0 2 1 Totals 4 0 5 144 Totals 3 56 126 Hosmer1b 4 1 1 0 Konerk1b 4 0 0 0 E.Reed L,0-1 1 31 1 1 2 0 MINNEAPOLIS — Cleveland BButler dh 4 2 2 2 AIRmrz ss 0 0 0 0 forthe NLdivision series opener Boston 0 00 111 200 — 5 Medica1b 4 1 3 1 HSnchzc 4 0 0 0 Miami S.Perez c 4 1 2 2 A.Dunn dh 4 1 2 2 B altimore 011 0 2 0 0 2 x — 6 JGzmn If 5 1 3 2 Abreu2b 4 0 1 0 Eovaldi 6 7 1 1 2 5 moved into the AL wild-card lead and Matt Holliday homered again E—Pridie (2). DP—Boston 1. LOB —Boston 9, Mostks 3b 3 1 1 1 AGarcirf 4 0 0 0 Amarstcf-ss 5 1 1 0 P i01b 4010 A.Ramos 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 on the next-to-last scheduled day Baltimore7.28—Drew(29), D.Ross(5), Pearce2(7). Loughrf 3 0 1 0 Semienss-3b 4 1 3 1 as St. Louis showed noletup after CRonsnc 5 0 1 0 Adrianzss 3 0 0 0 M.Dunn 2 -3 1 0 0 1 0 HR — B.Roberts (8). SB—Berry(2). Maxwg ph-rf 1 0 0 0 JrDnkslf 3 1 1 1 Stults p 3 0 1 1 Petitp 1000 Caminero I 1 0 0 0 0 of the regular season, beating clinching the NLCentral, beating Boston IP H R E R BB SO AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 MgGnzlc 4 0 I 0 Chicago. Holliday homered for the Grgrsn p 0 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 CishekW,4-6 1 0 0 0 1 1 Minnesota behind Scott Kazmir's 5 9 4 4 2 4 JDyson ct 2 0 0 0 Venalph e 1 0 1 0 FPegurph 1 0 0 0 HBP by E.Ree d(D.Solano). Lester T—3;33. A—28,750(37,442). strong start to extend its winning Thornton I 0 0 0 0 1 Totals 3 4 5 7 5 Totals 3 3 6 9 6 second straight day andYadier Alonso pr 0 1 0 0 Dunnng p 0 0 0 0


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR

Dover could be pivotal in Chase standings By Dan Gelston The Associated Press

DOVER, Del. — Matt Kenseth has Chase perfection. Kyle Busch nailed the runner-up finishes. And no driver can touch the cham-

pionship pedigree of Jimmie Johnson. Led by Kenseth, the top three drivers in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship standings have started to separate themselves from the rest of the field with eight races remaining. But is the list of contenders set? Have only three drivers out of th e 13-car f ield really e merged a s t he favorites to wi n t h e championship'? Not so fast. Carl Edwards is lurking in fourth, and Greg Biffle and Kevin Harvick have certainly stamped themselves as drivers who can win races and wrest the top spot away from Kenseth. "I can't i m agine w i th eight races to go that somebody would be willing to say, 'Oh, this is a three-man race,' " Biffle said. As the Chase shifts to Dover today, the field knows time is running short to widen the list of contenders. They will need that perfect blend of s t rong f i nishes and the hope that Kenseth blows an engine or Busch and Johnson wreck. Anything that takes the top drivers out of the checkered flag chase. Kenseth, who has a series-high seven wins, leads Busch by 14 points and Johnson by 18. Edwards (36

Sisters sweepsown cross-country invitational Bulletin staff report SISTERS — With 10 runners placing in the top 10, Sisters High swept the girls and boys team standings to come away with first place at their own Outlaw Invite on Saturday. Zoe Falk led the way for the Outlaws, taking first in the 5,000-meter girls race in 19 minutes, 44.4 seconds. Falk defeated second-placefinisher Breanna Wright from Cottage Grove by 42 seconds, as Sisters racked up 31 points. McNary, of Keizer, was second with 63 points. Five Sisters runners joined Falk in the top 10 of the 37-runner field, with Macadia Calavan, Aria Blumm, Mary Stewart, Madison Boettner, and Natalie Marshall finishing sixth through 10th, respectively. Ridgeview, which accumulated 89 points to take third in the five-team standings, was led by Dakota Steen, whose timeof20:32.5 earned the senior a fourth-place showing. Alyssa Shaffer was 20th, Beth Leavitt was 26th, and Willow True finished 29th. For the boys, Dyut Fetrow and Devon Calvin went 2-3 to lead the Outlaws to 35 points and first place in the fourteam standings. Springfield's Daniel Padilla was the overall winner in the 39-runner field, finishing in 17:12.5. Shea Krevi and Ian Baldessari contributed with eighth- and ninth-place showings, respectively. The Ravens sawthree runners break into the top 10, paced by James Seeley, who took fifth. Brennan Buckley-Noonan finished two-tenths of a second behind Seeley to take sixth, Jacob Kinzer was 10th, and Ridgeview finished in third place as a team with 60 points14 behind second-place Springfield. In other Saturday action: CROSS-COUNTRY

PREP ROUNDUP

North Clackamas throughout the final 40 minutes. VOLLEYBALL Ravens claim tourney title: COTTAGE GROVE — A Ridgeview squad drained by illness during the week found enough healthy bodies to take first place in an eight-team tournament at Cottage Grove. "It was a good team effort," said Ravens coach Debi Dewey. "We knew we'd need topull together today because people would be fading in and out." Ridgeview improved to 12-0 in match play this season with a 25-18, 18-25, 15-7 triumph over Philomath in the tournament final. Earlier, the Ravens downed Myrtle Point in the first round of bracket play, 25-7, 25-12, then beat Cottage Grove in the semifinal round, 25-9, 26-24. Ridgeview posted a 5-1 record in morning pool play, with sweeps over Pleasant Hill (25-7, 24-14) and Elmira (25-7, 2522) and a split against Philomath (25-

sition in the Oregon School Activities Association's Class IA state rankings. Cowgirls ousted in quarters: ALBAwas 23rd. For the boys, it was Ethan NY — Crook County went 6-0 in pool Axten leading the way for Summit, as play and handled South Albany 25-14, 25-7 in the first round of the gold brackthe junior took sixth in the 58-runner field. Robert Shannon was 10th, and et. But the Class 4A Cowgirls ran into the Storm finished with 61 points to 5A West Albany in the quarterfinals take second in the six-team standings. of the 20-team South Albany TournaCanby, which had its top six runners ment at the Boys & Girls Club of Albaplace first through sixth, finished atop ny, where their run would end. Crook the standings with 15 points. Canby's County fell 25-17, 25-14 to the Bulldogs, Morgan Webber was the overall winner the reigning 5A state champions. Hanwith a time of 17:28. Redmond, which nah Troutman finished the tourney took fourth as a team with 95 points, with a toal of 58 kills and 39 digs, Kathwas led by Matthew Stewart's ninthryn Kaonis had 21 kills and six blocks, place finish, while Remington Wiland Karlee Hollis registered 26 kills for liams and Alec Carter came in 16th and the Cowgirls. Abby Smith had 57 as20th, respectively. Brent Sullivan paced sists and 20 digs, Aspen Christiansen Madras by taking 39th, with Germaine racked up 48 digs, and Kayla Hamilton Anderson finishing soon after in 42nd. finished with 47 assists. But it was the The White Buffaloes rounded out the serving of Crook County that caught team standings with 162 points. the eye of Cowgirls coach Rosie Honl. BOYS SOCCER Troutman, Hollis, Smith Christiansen, Central1, Bend 0:Playing without five 18, 20-25). Hamilton and Roth combined to go varsity players, who were unavailable Sisters reaches semis: CORVALLIS 212 of 228 from the service line with for various reasons, the Lava Bears (I- — The Outlaws went 7-1 in pool play to 35 aces. Playing without four starters 4-3 overall) fell to the Class 4A Panthers reach the gold bracket of the Santiam (three out with the flu and another with from Independenceina nonleague con- Christian Tournament before falling an injury), Mountain View went as far test at Bend's 15th Street Field. Central to the host Eagles in the semifinals. as the semifinals of the silver bracket, (5-1) scored in the 23rd minute with a Sisters dropped just one set in pool but the Cougars fell to Lebanon 25-13, quick shot from the top of the box, an play, sweeping Cascade Christian, Wil- 25-17 to end their tournament. Mounattempt that Bend coach Nils Eriksson lamina and Corbett while splitting with tain View defeated Sherwood in the said should have seen more pressure Creswell. In the quarterfinals of brack- first round 16-25, 25-21, 15-13 thanks from the Bears' defense. Eriksson com- et play, Sisters dispatched Burns 25-12, in part to 10 aces before dispatching mended the play of Bend's JV players 25-18. The Outlaws pushed Santiam Ashland 25-18, 25-22. Jill Roshak finwho were called up to fill vacant roles, Christian in the semis before falling 27- ished with 27 kills during bracket play, but it was still a disappointing loss. "We 25, 21-25, 15-12. "We played really well," with Caitlin Reid adding seven blocks. were not as threatening as we should Sisters coach Miki McFadden said. "It Hayley Intlekofer was credited with 67 have been," Eriksson said. was really good for us to play the com- assists, and Katy Mahr racked up six Culver 3, lrrigon 2:CULVER — Mikey petition that was here." Nila Lukens led aces. Alonzo recorded goals in the 26th and the Outlaws with 40 kills in the tournaGilchrist 3, Mitchell/Spray1: MITCH29th minutes to lead the Bulldogs to a ment to go along with six aces. Allie ELL — The Grizzlies went 86 of 95 Class 3A/2A/IA Special District 4 vic- Spear had 37 kills and eight aces. Alex from the service line with 15 aces en tory. Isaias Gutierrez logged the other Hartford recorded 76 assists and seven route to a 25-17, 23-25, 25-23, 25-27 goal for Culver (2-1 SD4, 5-2 overall) in aces, and Savannah Spear had 20 digs nonconference win. Tierra Newton led Four top-10 runners pace Summit: the first half, with the assist credited to and six aces. the way with a 22-for-23 serving clip WARM SPRINGS — Allie Bowlin took Alonzo. The Knights (0-3, 0-4) scored Trinity Lutheran 3, Triad 0: Af ter with two aces while also racking up fifth and Hailey Polillo, Connor Nae- twice after the intermission, but their dominating the first two games, Trin- three kills and three digs. Sierra Shuey gele and Sadie Gorman went 8-9-10 to rally fell short as the Bulldogs sealed ity Lutheran had to come from behind was 17 of 17 from the service line with lead the Storm girls to a second-place the win. to complete a Mountain Valley League two aces, and the junior added three finish at the five-team Madras Invite North Clackamas Christian 2, Central home sweep of Triad, winning by kills and three blocks. Molly Bernabe at Kah-Nee-Ta Resort. Summit totaled Christian 0: OREGON CITY — Cory scores of 25-5, 25-8, 26-24. The Saints chipped in with six aces. 39 points, trailing only Molalla, which Lay picked up a pair of first-half goals trailed 13-3 in the third game and were North Clackamas Christian 3, Central had 30. Emily Bever, of Molalla, was to propel the Saints to a nonconference still down 24-19 before freshman Ken- Christian 1:OREGON CITY — The Tithe overall winner. Redmond was fifth win. Goalkeeper Caleb Roberts played zie Smith served out the final seven gers fell 25-17, 25-15, 14-25, 25-13 in a as a team, paced by Andrea Broyles' a superb second half for the Tigers (0- points. Megan Clift registered 17 digs nonleague matchup. Central Christian 15th-place showing in the 47-runner 4), according to Central Christian coach and Katie Murphy had 14 digs for Trin- returns to Big Sky League action on field, while Makenna Conley took 21st. Drew Roberts, as the junior utilized his ity Lutheran, which improved to 4-1 in Tuesday, when the Tigers visit Moro to Madras' lone runner, Maddie Molitor, big hands and large build to shut out M VL play and moved to the No. I po- take on Sherman.

back), Biffle (38), and Harvick (39) are still in the mix. Kurt Busch, Jeff G ordon, Ryan Newman, Clint Bowyer, Dale E arnhardt Jr., Joey Logano and Kasey Kahne round out the field. For some perspective, Kahne is 71 points behind Kenseth, more than a full race behind the leader. "I wouldn't be the one putting my name on the line to say there are only three cars in this hunt right now," Biffle said. "I wasn't necessarily saying that for the 16 team. I wasn't making the case that it's not a threeman race because of us. I wouldn't count out Carl Edwards or any of those other guys that are right there in the hunt." Biffle, who was third last week at New Hampshire, knows as well as any driver that a championship isn't won in the first two races. He was the first driver in Chase history to win t he first two r aces (2008) of the 10-race playoff and he f ollowed with a t h ir d i n Kansas. A strong showing, just not stout enough to hold off Johnson for the championship. Biffle had four f i nishes of 10th or worse and finished third in the final standings. One of NASCAR's most consistent drivers, Biffle was second in 2002, seventh in 2009, sixth in 2010 and fifth in 2012. But when it comes to true title contenders, Biffle's name is rarely tossed around in the same category with Johnson or Kenseth or Kyle Busch. That could change if he wins a race. Biffle has two wins and 10 top 10s in 22 career starts at the I-mile track. He made seven straight starts at Dover i n o n e s tretch where he finished no worse than eighth. Kenseth is a t w o -time winner at Dover. He led 29 laps at the track in June beforean engine failure ended his day. Johnson has seven wins at the Monster Mile. Johnson would love to keep the number of contenders at a minimum — and find himself on top of the standings. "I'm certainly l o oking forward and there are only

two guys that I'm paying attention to right now, so in that mindset, sure, you can call it a three-man race," he said. "It's still way too early to count many out yet."

PREP SCOREBOARD 5,000 meters

Cross-country Outlaw Invite Sisters High School 5,000 meters

BOYS Team scores — Canby15, Summit 61,Chemawa77, Redmond95, Molala133, Madras16z

Nike pre Nasonals Portland MeadowsRaceTrack 5,000 meters Jim DannerChampionship

Overall winner — MorganWebb er, Canby,

BOYS Team scores —GigHarbor (Wash.) 50, Warren (Calit) 103,MountainView(ldaho) 174,Summit197, Capital (Idaho)204,Garfield (Wash.)206, Eastlake (Wash.)211,Sheldon211, Jesuit 285, SouthEugene seehaver,can,1759 6, EthanAxten,sum,180z 7, 291, RockyMountain (Idaho)302, ForestGrove336, DeanNizer, Can,18:04.8, Connorogle, Che,18:05. Aloha 345, Grant355, Patrick Henry(Calif.) 378, 9, MatthewStewart, Red,18:19.10, Robert Shannon, MountainView384,Wenatchee(Wash.) 393,Sunset sum,18:2z 404, ArroyoGrande(Calit) 411, Union(Wash.) 412, 17:4z6. 6, Brennan Buckley-Noonan, Rv, 17:4za. Summit (61) — 6,EthanAxten,1802;10, Rob- Timberline(Idaho) 449,Cathedra (Calif.) 449. 7, AdrianFernandez,M, 17.50.6. 8, SheaKrevi, Sis, ert Shannon,18:22;12, BenjaminJohnson, 18:35; Overall winner — MatthewMaton, Summit, 17:50.9. 9, lanBaldessari, sis, 17:5z5. 10, Jacob 14, Keanan Naegele,18:38; 21,ZebMilslagle,19:06; 15:57.99. Kinzer, RV18:07.2. 22, ScottKinkade,19.06;27,Heath Ulrich,19:41; 36, Top 10 — 1,MatthewMaton, Summit, 15:57.99. Sisters I35) — 2, Dyut Fevow,17.25.8, 3, Parker Lewis, 20:14; 37, MaxBuchner, 20:24; 43, 2, Elijah Armstrong, Pocatello (Idaho), 16:04.25 DevonCalvin, 17.30.8; 8, SheaKrevi, 17:50.9; 9, BlakeAnderson,21:27; 51, JohnCobbs, 23:47; 52, 3, AndrewRafla, Timberline (Idaho), 16:07.29. 4, lan Baldessari, 17:52.5; 13,Gabriel Rice,18:14.3; Kyle Switzer,24:03. Sam Levora,Sandpoint (Idaho), 1614.56. 5, Reily 24, CalebJohnson,19:29.3; 33, Jamesyn Mendez, Redmond (95) — 9, MatthewStewart, 18:19, Bloomer,South Eugene, 16:14.83. 6, DevonGrove, 20;18.3. 16, Remington Williams, 1B:41; 2II, Alec Carter, Lake Washington(Wash.), 16:19.45. 7, Cameron Ridgeview (60I —5,Jamesseeley,17:4z6, 6, 19:05; 34,BrandonBenson,20:06; 38,GavinJohn- Stanish,Garf> eld (Wash.), 16:23.54.8,AlejandroCisBrennanBuckley-Noonan,17:42.8;10, JacobKinzer, son 20:39;44, DanPeplin, 21:39. neros,Hermiston,16:2835. 9, DylanHayes, Garfield 18:07.2; 18, Richard Kirtley, 18:41.9; 22, Jayden Madras (162) —39,BrentSullivan, 20:39, 42, (Wash.), 16:34.12.10, BenjaminGonzalez, Warren Goeman,19.05.1; 29, Payton McGuire, 19:53.4;32, Germaine Anderson,21:12; 48,ShaeYeahquo,22:15; (Calit), 16:34.16. JakeBanegas,20:07.9 Summit (197) — 1,MatthewMaton,15:57.99; 50, Damean Frank,23:41; 57, DionSloan,25:57; 58, Julius Bagley, 31:37. 28, TylerJones,16:5802;42, Chris Merlos,17:0.44 GIRLS 66, MatthewSjogren, 17:26.99; 95, Alex Martin, Team scores — S>sters31, McNary63, RidGIRLS 17:3B84; 107, ThomasSchoderbek, 17:4731; 121, gevie w 89,Lakeview 94,CottageGrove97. Team scores —Molalla30,Summit 39, Canby Grantparton,18:Oz13. Overall winner —ZoeFalk,Sisters,19444. 87, Estacada 95, Redmond115. Mountain View (384) —30,DakotaThornton, Top 10 — 1,ZoeFalk, Sis, 19:44.4. 2,Breanna 17.02.96,76,SamKing,17:3z10, 8II,DalenGardner, Overall winner —EmilyBever,Molala,19:46. Wright, CG,20.26.5. 3, AishaAmaitsa, M, 20:29.3. Top10 —1, Emily Bever,MOI,1946. 2, Amanda 17:33.00; 119, GabeWyllie, 18:01.18; 133, Imran 4, Dakota steen,Rv, 20:3z5. 5, Lily sabin, L, Clarizio, Mol,20:11 3,MariahJohnson, Est, 20:19. Wolfenden,18:19.90137,Adi Wolfenden,18:2z64; 21:07.6. 6, MacadiaCalavan, Sis, 21:08.1. 7, Aria 4, Hannah Clarizio, Mol, 20:43.5, Allie Bowlin,Sum, 153, MattShilling, 18:57.51. Blumm,Sis, 21.13.4. 8, MaryStewart, Sis,21:30.5. 20.58. 6, BriannaLoughridge, Mol, 21.09. 7, Sarah Crook County —94, GraysonMunn,17:38.74. 9, MadisonBoettner, Sis,21:51.4. 10,Nataie Mar- Estabrook,TC,21:15. 8, Hailey Polillo, Sum,21:26 shall, Sis,22:04z 9, ConnorNaegee, Sum,21:41. 10, SadieGorman, GIRLS Sisters (31) — 1,ZoeFalk,19:44.4; 6, Macadia Sum,21:43. Team scores — ArroyoGrande(Calit) 116, Calavan,21:08.1; 7, Aria Bumm,21:13.4; 8, Mary Summit (39) — 5,Allie Bowlin, 20:58, 8 Hailey summit 07, RockyMountain(Idaho) 145,camas Stewart, 21:30.5; 9,MadisonBoettner, 21:51.4;10, PoliliO, 21:26; 9,ConnorNaegele,21:41; 10, Sadie (Wash.) 145,Sunset149, MountainView(Idaho) Natalie Marshall, 22:04.2; 11, McKenzie Banks, Gorman,21:43; 11, AutumnLayden,2156; 12, Em152, Grant 226, Kamiakin (Wash.) 228, Eastlake 22:15. t ily Hyde,22:10;13, Claire Parton,22:18; 14 Laurel (Wash.)231,CathedralCatholic (Calit) 245, Union Ridgeview (89) — 4, DakotaSteen,20:32.5, Johnson, 22:23;24,MeriSmiley,23:33;26,Mad- (Wash.)284,SouthEugene 287, Mountain View 20, AlyssaShaffer, 24:27.3; 26,BethLeavitt, 25:11.0; eleineBarrett,23:35. 288, GigHarbor(wash.) 288,Prairie Iwash.) 324, 29, willowTrue,25:4z0; 30,Elenacapson, 25:51.3; Redmond (115) —15,AndreaBroyles, 22:31; Central Kitsap(Wash.) 330, Patrick Henry(Calif.) 30, ElyanaKing, 25:51.3; 32, QuinnKinzer, 26:09.6; 21,Makenna Conley,23:10;35,Rebecca Develter, 425. 33, Hosanna Wilder, 26:10.0. 24.26 41,BrittanySmith, 26:03;42, SidneyNaugher, Overall winner — AlexaEfraimson, Cam as 26:07;43,AlisonSumerlin, 26:09. (Wash.),17:59.67. Top 10 — 1,AlexaEfraimson, Camas (Wash.), Madras Invite Madras —23,MaddieMolitor, 23:2z Kah-Nee-TaResort, WarmSprings 17:59.67. 2, Ella Donaghu, Grant, 18:40.86. 3, BOYS Team scores —Sisters 35,Springfield 46, Ridgeview60, McNary 73. Overall winner — DanielPadila, Springfield, 17:1z5. Top10 — 1,Daniel Padila, Spr,17125. 2,Dyut Fetrow,Sis,17:25.8. 3, DevonCalvin, Sis,17:30.8. 4, TrevorSoucy,Spr, 17:36.9.5, JamesSeeley, RV,

17'28.

Top 10 — 1, MorganWebber, Can, 17:28. 2, Steven Cranston,Can,17.38.3, QuintonWiltshire, Can, 17:45. 4, EthanPatterson, Can,17:54. 5, Brendan

Sam Mckinnon,Mountain View(Idaho), 18:55.09. 4, Charlotte Corless,Sunset,19:06.65. 5, Hannah Gindlesperger,Summit, 1909.89. 6, Emily Ijjjolff,

Arapahoe (colo), 19:2z6z 7, Rose christen, Central Kitsap(Wash.), 19:26.76,8, NicoleGoecke, Prairie (Wash.), 19:27.23. 9, Alexis Fuller, Union (Wash.),19:33.79.10,PaigeDilmore, RockyMountain (Idaho),19:36.20. Summit (117) — 5, HannahGindlesperger, 19.09.89; 13, Olivia Brooks, 1937.76; 24, Kaely Gordon, 20:05.07;35,Piper McDonald,20:2z46,

65, radley schoderbek, 21:10.77; 77,Jessicacornett ,21:28.24,79,EmmaSu,21:30.08

Mountain view (288I — 30, sageHassell,

20:15.88; 48, Tia Hatton, 204770; 71, Madison Leapaldt, 21:2z27; 93, CiaraJones, 220223; 94,

KennedyThompson, 22:Dz93 109, sidney Doyle, 22:3z33; 122,HalleGlanvile, 23:22.11. Division 2

BOYS Team scores — Shorewood (Wash.) 99, ColumbiaRiver(Wash.) 145,Interlake(Wash.) 17t, Auburn Riversid(wash.) e 205,Dougherty valley (Calif.) 236, Puyallup (Wash.)236, Walla Walla (Wash.) 239, BattleGround(Wash.) 252, HoodRiverValley 265, Gencoe 284, Juanita (Wash.)297, Meridian (Idaho)302,Emerald Ridge(Wash.) 31z EastLinn Christian348,Beaverton 362, SouthKitsap (Wash.) 372, Bend380,Kingston(Wash.)430,Madison454, Enumclaw(Wash.)456, Mountain View(Wash.) 493, Archbishop Spalding (Md.) 502,Sandy535, Everett (Wash610,Sprague ) 660. Overall winner — Dwain Stucker,Meridian (Idaho),16:27.27. Top 10 — 1, DwainStucker,Meridian (Idaho), 16:27.27. 2, OmarAbdulla, Shorewood(Wash.),

GIRLS Team scores —west PointGrey(BGI40, Joel Ferris (wash.)132,Meridian (Idaho)156, Bend190, HoodRiverValley194, Northwest(Wash.) 201, Forest Grove205, Sandy238, Interlake (Wash.) 256, Emerald Ridge(wash.I 298, Enumclaw(wash.) 318, MountainView(Wash.) 332, DoughertyValley (Calit) 344, La Salle 384, ValleyCatholic 392,Beaverton394,southKitsap395,Tumwater (wash I 405, Puyallup(Wash.)452,Skyview(Wash) 460,Battle Ground(Wash.) 485, Kelso(Wash.) 498,Ridgefield (Wash) 531. Overall winner — AudreyWarner, WestPoint Grey(BC), 19:44.37. Top 10 — 1, AudreyWarner, WestPoint Grey (BGI, 19:44.37. 2, saschaBockius, HoodRiver Valley, 19:47.51. 3,HazelCarr, Northwest(Wash.), 20:04.99. 4, Leiah Kirsh, WestPoint Grey(BC), 20:19.39. 5, Madison Colley, Emerald Ridge (wash.), 20:2z00. 6, Johanna Erickson, puyallup (wash.), 20:35.5z 7, AlexandriaTucker, Dougherty Valley(Calif.), 20:3969 8, McKenzie ReIaey, Meridian (Idaho), 20:40.34. 9, NikitaWaghani, Interlake (Wash) 204582 10 SarahDiamond WestPoint Grey(BC),20:46.54. Bend (190) —19,SarahPerkins, 21:09.80;21, SophiaBurgess,21:13.68; 39,RyleeKing, 22:01.91; 54, HannahAnderson, 22:23.44; 66,SarahCurran, 22:35.05; 68, AshleyBruce, 22:41.99 83, Janea Schaumloeftel, 23:14.86.

16:3932.3, Caleb Hoffmann, Bend, 1648.05.

4, Austin Blankenship, Coumtia River (Wash.), 16:58.34. 5,KeenanStephens, Shorewood(Wash.), 17:0436. 6, Luke Beauchamp,Interlake (Wash.), 17:10.96. 7, MasonRouches, Glencoe, 17Jz74. 8, AbeTeklu, Glencoe,17:15.80. 9,MasonVilarma, south Kitsap(wash.), 17:1B3z 10, Ricardocastillo, Hood RiverValley,17:21.35. Send(380) —3, CalebHoftmann,16:48.05; 76, Russell Taylor,18:24.90;89,JosephSchwarz, 18:39.39;97,GrahamLelack, 18:44.40, 05, Casey Collier, 18:55.97;138,CalebWenndorf, 19:20.81; 152, Mathew Finney-Jordet, 20:00Oz

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Butte Continued from 01 Strang, wh o h a d n e v er r aced i n t h e P i l o t B u t t e Challenge, is no stranger to running on steep hills. She participated in the Flagline 50K last S u nday, p l acing 11th overall for the women. S trang f i n ished t h e P i l o t Butte Challenge with a time of 10:11. "The race is great!" Strang said. "It's just hard. It's a lung b urner for s ure. I d i d t h e Flagline 50K in t h e m ountains last weekend. So I was ready for the hills, but I don't know if my lungs were quite ready for this today." Three records were broken on Saturday. Irby beat the men's 40-44 age group record by 16 seconds. Tom Cushman, 59 and of Chico, Calif., set a new record for the men's 55-59, clocking in at 8:58 (the previous record was 9:38). Liz Fancher, 57 and of Bend, beat the women's 55-59 age group record by more than a minute

in 10:48. Among the youngestcompetitors in the field was 11year-old Katelynn Leavitt, of Redmond. Leavitt s hocked many r a c er s w h e n sh e showed up to compete in the race barefoot. This was not the first time Leavitt has run a race barefoot — she has competed in the Pilot B u tt e C h allenge three t i mes, a l l s h o eless. R unning barefoot di d n o t stop Leavitt from placing first in the women's 12 and under

age group and 50th overall with a time of 12:15. "I don't l ik e s hoes very much," Leavitt s a i d. "I've done this race before and it's really fun." According to Wallace, the turnout for the race was higher than expected. Pre-race r egistration c o n firmed 5 4 racers had signed up, but the number nearly doubled on race day when 51 more racers registered. "I think this may have been some of the worst weather

we have had in recent years," Bethers said. "But overall the race went well. There was a great turnout." The 15th anniversary of the Pilot Butte Challenge was bittersweet for Wallace. After eight years as director she is stepping down and is unsure if the race will continue next year. The Challenge relies on sponsors to fund the competition, and Wallace said that if race organizers are unable to find a new sponsor, the Challenge will not take place in 2014. Wallace said that the race was less about winning and more about the experience shared by the racers. "The camaraderie and the excitement of the r acers is my favorite part (of the race)," Wallace said. "We get all age groups, it's a fun community event and it's really exciting to see people come out to enjoy the Butte and cheer each other on." — Reporter: 541-383-0375, eoller@bendbulletin.com.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

COLLEGE FOOTBALL: TOP 25 ROUNDUP

No. 9 Georgia rallies late, tops No. 6LSLJ The Associated Press ATHENS, Ga. — Two out of three ain't bad. Georgia is certainly not

winning streak to 17 games with a victory over Wisconsin. Miller was back after missing the past two games complaining. with a sprained left knee and Aaron Murray threw four didn't show the slightest bit of touchdown passes, including rust. The junior threw three a 25-yarder to Justin Scott- touchdown passes in the first Wesley with I:47 remaining, half, including a 40-yarder to and the No. 9 Bulldogs ral- Corey Brown with I second lied to beat No. 6 LSU 44-41 left that put Ohio State (5-0, in a thrilling game between 1-0 Big Ten) up 24-14. Southeastern Co n f erence No. 8 Florida State 48, Bospowerhouses Saturday. ton College 34: BOSTON The Bulldogs (3-1, 2-0 — Jameis Winston threw for SEC) completed their open- four touchdowns for Florida ing-month run t h r ough a State, including a 5 5-yard gauntlet of top teams with a Hail Mary as time expired victory that propelled them in the first half. Winston had back into the thick of the na- first-halftouchdown passes tional championship race. of 56 and 10 yards to tie the "We've played some hard game after BC, coming off teams," Scott-Wesley said. a 28-point loss to Southern "It just shows we're a great California, opened a 1 7-3 team. We can handle any- lead. The desperation heave thing anybody throws at us." to Kenny Shaw made it24G eorgia wa s o n l y t h e 17, and then Winston added a fourth team since the BCS fourth TD pass in the second began in 1998 to face three half as the Seminoles (4-0, 2top 10 teams in the first four 0 Atlantic Coast Conference) games of a season. The Bull- pulled away. dogs opened with a 38-35 No. 10 Texas A&M 45, Arnon-conferenceloss to Clem- kansas 33:FAYETTEVILLE, son, but came back to beat Ark. — Johnny Manziel acSouth Carolina 41-30 and counted for 320 total yards now the Tigers. of offense and threw two "We've grown up a lot this touchdown passes to Mike past month," Murray said. Evans as Texas A8 M pulled "I think everyone in the na- away for a win over Arkantion knows what Georgia sas. Manziel was 23-of-30 football is about now. We're passing for 261 yards and he a tough group of guys. We're rushed for 59 yards for the fighters." Aggies (4-1, 1-1 Southeastern Now, the Bulldogs are well- Conference). Trey Williams positioned to make a run for had 83 yards rushing to lead their third straight SEC East Texas A&M, which finished title and trip to the confer- with 262 yards rushing on 44 ence championshipgame. carries. "We're definitely happy," West Virginia 30, No. 11 Murray said. "If had to lose Oklahoma State 21: MORone of these games, obvi- GANTOWN, WVa. — Clint ously Clemson was the one, Trickett threw a touchdown just because they're in the pass in his first start at West ACC. Not saying we wanted Virginia, and Ishmael Banks to lose. Don't get me wrong. returned an interception for But this is huge." a touchdown. Josh Lambert LSU (4-1, 1-1) got a career- kicked three field goals for best 372yards passing from West Virginia (3-2, 1-1 Big former Georgia quarterback 12), which rebounded from Z ach Mettenberger in h i s its first shutout loss in 11 return to Athens, and the Ti- years. gers went ahead 41-37 on JerNo. 12 S outh Carolina emy Hill's 8-yard touchdown 28, Central Florida 25: ORrun with 4:14 to go. LANDO, Fla. — Mike Davis But that was plenty of time rushed for 167 yards and for Murray andthe high-pow- three touchdowns as South ered Bulldogs on a day when Carolina overcame an injury neither defense had much to its starting quarterback, success.He completed three four turnovers and a halfstraight passes to quickly time deficit to get the win. move the Bulldogs into LSU Davis picked up the slack afterritory, and freshman J.J. ter starting QB Connor Shaw Green broke off an 18-yard left with a s p rained right run to the Tigers' 25. Then it s houlder following a h a r d was Scott-Wesley, breaking tackle during South Caroliwide open behind the sec- na's first offensive series. ondary to haul in a pass and No. 14 Oklahoma 35, No. tiptoe just inside the pylon for 22 Notre Dame 21: SOUTH the winning score. BEND, Ind. — Blake Bell Also on Saturday: threw a 54-yard touchdown No. 1 Alabama 25, No. pass to S t erling Shepard 21 Mississippi 0: TU SCA- in the fourth quarter, and LOOSA, Ala. — T.J. Yeldon Oklahoma jumped to a tworushed for 121 yards, Ke- touchdown lead in the opennyan Drake gained 99 and a ing three minutes. It was the dominating defense powered Sooners' second win over the Alabama to a victory over Fighting Irish in 11 meetings. Mississippi. Yeldon scored No. 15 Miami 49, South Floron a 68-yard run and Drake ida 21: TAMPA, Fla. — Steadded a 50-yard scamper to phen Morristhrew for two revive a struggling running touchdowns before limping game for the Crimson Tide off with an ankle injury and (4-0, 2-0 Southeastern Con- Duke Johnson scored a TD ference), which outgained the in hi s e ighth c onsecutive Rebels 434-205. game, helping Miami roll to No. 3 Clemson 56, Wake the win. Miami (4-0) is off Forest 7: CLEMSON, S.C. to its best start in nine years — Tajh Boyd became the sec- heading into next weekend's ond Atlantic Coast Confer- Atlantic Coast Conference ence quarterback to account opener at h o m e a g a inst for 100 career touchdowns, Georgia Tech. leading Clemson to the easy No. 20 Florida 24, Kentucky win. Boyd threw for three 7: LEXINGTON, Ky. — Matt touchdowns and rushed for Jones rushed for 176 yards another score. He passed for and a touchdown and Tyler 311 yards and ran for 69. Murphy threw for 156 yards No. 4 Ohio State 31, No. 23 and a score as the Gators got Wisconsin 24: COLUMBUS, their 27th straight win over Ohio — Braxton Miller threw the Wildcats. Murphy also a career-high four t ouch- rushed for a 3-yard TD in his down passes in his first game firstcareer start for the Gain three weeks and Ohio tors (3-1, 2-0 Southeastern State ran the nation's longest Conference).

Summit

ner,who recorded a time of 19:44.37. Continued from D1 The Bend High boys were I n the D i vision 2 g i r l s paced by Caleb Hoffmann, race, Bend High was led by who finished third overall Sarah Perkins and Sophia in the 170-runner field and Burgess, who took 19th and completed the 5,000-meter 21st, respectively, in the 156- course in 16:48.05. Russell runner field. With the help of Taylor was 76th, and t h e Rylee King, who was 39th, Lava Bears finished 17th in the Lava B e ars f i n ished the 25-team standings with fourth in the 23-team stand- 380 points. Shorewood, of ings with 190 points. Washington, took first with West Point Grey, of Brit- 99 points, while the top inish Columbia, was first with dividual spot went to Dwain 40 points thanks in part to Stucker, representing Idaoverall winner Audrey War- ho's Meridian.

DS

Mannion, OSU hammer rus Colorado By Nick Daschel The Associated Press

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CORVALLIS — If there is room for another Heisman Trophycandidate,Oregon State could have one in quarterback Sean Mannion. The Beavers' junior quarterback passed for 414 yards and a school-record six touchdowns and Oregon State won its fourth consecutive game Saturday with a 44-17 victory over Colorado. Mannion, who completed 27 of 52 passes, has2,018 passing yards already this season. OSU receiver Brandin Cooks helped enhance Mannion's stock, as the junior caught nine passes for 168 yards and two touchdowns for the Beavers (4-1, 2-0 Pac-12). Cooks also had five carries for 47

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yards.

weeks. Flooding postponed the Buffaloes' Sept. 14 game against Fresno State, and last week was a bye week, prompting Colorado coach Mike McIntyre to say earlier this week that "it seems like three years ago since we last played." The Buffaloes' offense was out of sync for most of the game. Quarterback Connor Wood connected on just 14 of 34 passes for 146 yards. Paul Richardson, who came into the game as the country's leadingreceiver,averaging 208.5 yards a game, was held to five receptions for 70 yards. Colorado had four turnovers, including two fumbles on kickoff returns. "Turnovers, that's probably what the difference in the game was. Kickoff turnovers, we've got to make sure we handle good plays, and there's going to be a drop that. That kind of flipped the game for us," here and there. What bothered me is that Mclntyre said. there were some throws I think I can hit." The Beavers' oft-maligned defense Mannion said he was honored to break played its best game of the season. Ranked the school's single-game touchdown pass No. 92 in total defense, Oregon State limrecord. ited Colorado to 124 yards through three "I never focus on stats that much. But to quarters, and 300 for the game. The Bufbe there with some outstanding players, faloes converted only two of 15 third it's a cool honor," Mannion said. downs. Colorado played its first game in three Oregon State's offense generated a total Cooks, who has 52 receptions for 807 yards and nine touchdowns through five games, deferred his own Heisman talk. "Nah, nah, nah, not me. (Mannion) is doing all the work. I'm just catching the ball like I'm supposed to," Cooks said. Mannion battled gusty winds and a Colorado (2-1, 0-1 Pac-12) team aiming for its first 3-0 start since 2008. Mannion was workmanlike during the first half, but he caught fire during the third quarter, when he threw three touchdown passes that allowed Oregon State to pull away. "I feel all right about it. We were much better in the second half. I think I missed a lot of throws I can hit," Mannion said. "Obviously, the defense is going to make some

Beavers Continued from D1 And without Oregon State's star receiver, Saturday might have gone differently from the 44-17 drubbing the Beavers handed to Colorado. On a wet, windy day that could have forced the Beavers to scramble for Woody Hayes' playbook, Cooks' early showstopping catches were key in unlocking a Beaver offense that eventually rolled up 540 yards. "He got us some momentum and gave us a chance right away," said OSU coach Mike Riley. "Otherwise we are not doing anything. That's how I felt. Those plays absolutely bailed us out. There was noth-

ing else going on (early)."

Cooks scored two touchdowns, hauling in nine catches for 168 yards. He ran five times for 47 yards, including Oregon State's longest run of the season: a 23-yard Cooks' fly sweep on the first play of the second half. But Cooks' early work made the diff erence. The Beavers were sloppy in the first half and struggled to move the ball — except when Mannion targeted Cooks, who accountedfor 83 of OSU's 109 first-quarter yards. In all, th e 5 -foot-10-inch, 186-pound junior from Stockton, Calif., accounted for 163 of Oregon State's 285 first-half yards and made two highlightreel catches that changed the complexion of the first 30 minutes, sending the Beavers into halftime with a 17-3 lead. After Cooks fumbled twice the previous week against San Diego State, it was just the kind of start he needed. "I didn't want to have to go into a bye week stressing like I was last week after that game," Cooks said. "I had to bounce back just to prove I was one of those players who can bounce back." N early 80 of Cooks'firsthalf yards came on two catches that only one player on either team could have made. The first and most important was Cooks' leaping circus catch between two defenders, which was good for 52 yards and set up Oregon State's first touchdown — a 3-yard connection b etween M a n nion and tight end Caleb Smith that gave OSU a 10-3 lead. "Concentration, timing, talent," gushed Riley about what ittakes for his star receiver to make such catches. "You really do appreciate the beauty of those catches," Riley added. "You just admire those plays." Mannion, who set a schoolrecord with si x t o uchdown passes, said he had all but decided to go to Cooks before the ball was snapped, the luxury of having a receiver as talented as Cooks. "Tomorrow when I w atch

Oregon State's Terron Ward runs against Colorado during the first half of Saturday's game in Corvallis. Ward had 55 yards rushing and 103 yards receiving.

film I might be like, 'Ooh, that wasn't the greatest decision, maybe,' " said Mannion, a junior from Pleasanton, Calif. "But he'll bail me out. He's bailed me out tons of times and he continues to do so." Just before halftime, Cooks hauled in a n 8 -yard touchdown from Mannion — crashing into the goal post after the score — that gave the Beavers a 17-3 halftime lead. And Cooks found his way between two defenders, and M annion t h readed a b u l let, to cap the Beavers' first drive of the second half. That gave OSU a 24-3 lead, more than enough to put the game away against the punchless Buffaloes. Cooks was quick to g ive Mannion the credit. And with reason. As he has been all season, Mannion was on target, completing 27 of 52 passes for 414 yards and the school-record six touchdowns. The Beavers' offense rolled in the second half as Colorado unraveled, while Cooks played a lesser role and the likes of running back Terron Ward took over. "He better be in the Heis-

of 542 yards. Caleb Smith also caught two touchdowns passes for the Beavers, who never trailed in the game. The Beavers led 17-3 at halftime. OSU scored on its opening possession on a 36yard field goal by Trevor Romaine, then added touchdowns on Mannion passes of 3 yards to Smith and 8 yards to Cooks. Oregon Stateput the game away during the third quarter on a combination of its offensive efficiency and Colorado's special-teams miscues. Mannion and Cooks connected on a 22-yard touchdown pass on theBeavers'opening drive of the second half for a 24-3 lead. Oregon State then converted two Colorado fumbles on kickoff returns into touchdowns, on passes of 42 yards to Terron Ward and 10 yards to Smith, to take a 38-3 lead. Mannion broke OSU's single-game record for touchdown passes on an 11-yard throw to Connor Hamlett with 6:48 left in the fourth quarter. Mannion has passed for at least 350 yards in each of his five games this season, an OSU record, and his 52 career touchdown passes tie him for third alltime with Erik Wilhelm.

important aspect to this season, though, is the connection Mannion and Cooks now share. "I love it," Riley said of the chemistry between M annion and Cooks. "You know why? Because I know what's brought them to this, which is that these guys are all in now. They are HARD workers. They've spent a lot of time preparing themselves for this time. "A lot of it is growth and just naturally getting to play

more. But a lot of it is work, and there is no substitute for it. It is not an accident that this is

happening." Whispers about postseason awards for Cooks and Mannion, while premature, could be heard across the Willamette Valley on Saturday. Forget that. December is forever away. U ntil t h en, B eaver f a n s should sit back and enjoy the show. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall®bendbulletirLcom.

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man (Trophy) talk after this game," Cooks said, referring to Mannion. " That guy i s great. He's playing with confidence and playing like the Sean that I know. He's having fun out there, that's the biggest thing." Anyone who has watched t he Beavers play with a n y regularity since the beginning of the 2012 season knows that Cooks is special — even on a national level. What might be the most

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D6 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

No. 2 Oregon beats Cal 55-16 in downpour By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

EUGENE — Marcus Mariota threw for two touchdowns and ran for another and No. 2 Oregon defeated California 55-16 on Saturday night in the rain-drenched Pac-12 opener for both teams. Bralon Addison returned two punts for touchdowns and Byron Marshall ran for 130 yards and two more scoresfor the Ducks

Mariota, whose name is mentioned as an early Heisman Trophy candidate, completed 11 of 24 passes for 114 yards and ran for another 33 yards before coach Mark Helfrich sat him during the third quarter.

Oregon opened the game

with Marshall's 14-yard scoring run. Mariota threw two touchdown passes, a 19-yarder to Josh Huff and a 14-yarder to Daryle Hawkins before Marshall ran for (4-0, 1-0). The game was played as a a 25-yard score to make it27-0. strong storm swept across the But the start of the game was Pacific Northwest, cutting power also costly for Oregon. Running to more than 26,500 customers back De'Anthony Thomas was in Oregon. It was a sloppy mess hurt while returning the openon the field, with eight fumbles ing kickoff. He grasped his lower — four for each team — in the right leg and had to be helped off first half alone. The Ducks han- the field. He reappeared after the dled the soggy conditions better, half oncrutches, but because Orbuilding a 41-3 halftime lead. egon does not discuss injuries as The driving wind and rain all a policy it is unclear how serious but shut down the "Bear Raid" of- it is. fense that new head coach Sonny Mariota ran 2yards to score Dykes has installed at Cal (1-3, in thesecond quarterbefore Ad0-1). dison's 75-yard punt return for a Cal freshman quarterback Jar- touchdown. Cal finally got on the ed Goff went into the game as the board as time ran out with Vinnational leader with an average cenzo D'Amato's 46-yard field of 435.3 yards passing a game. He goaL Addison's 67-yard punt recompleted just 3 of 6 passes for 11 turn for a score early in the secyards in the first quarter before ond quarter made is 48-3. The he was replaced with backup only other Duck with two punt Zach Kline. It was unclear if Goff, returns for touchdowns in a game who was making his first start on was Cliff Harris against New the road, was hurt. Mexico in 2010.

Ducks Continued from D1 He limped off the field after returning the opening kickoff 27 yards and did not play again, the Ducks scored 50-plus points for the fourth game in a row, a new school record. With a torrential downpour scouring Autzen Stadium for most of the first half, Cal turned the ball over five times in the first quarter, during w hich th e D u cks grabbed a 27-0 lead. Goff, a true freshman who was making the first road start of his career — but who two weeks ago went 31 of 53 passing for 371 yards and three touchdowns in a 52-34 loss to Ohio State — completed just three of seven passes for 11 yards against Oregon's defense and lost two fumbles. "We were able to putsome pressure on the quarterbacks," said Duck cornerback Ifo Ekpre-Olomu, who finished the game with eight tackles and an interception. "They were looking at t heir f i r st reads mostly, and we took that away from them." Defensive coordinator N ick A l i o tti's unit shined throughout the night in a game that was expected to be its first real test of the season, holding a Cal offense that had been averaging 556 yards per game ninth best among FCS teams — to just 325 yards, 150 ofwhich came in the second half after the game was well out of hand. "Defense played awesome and set the tempo," Oregon head coach Mark Helfrich said. "I can't say enough about our effort, especially in the first half. .. . (With the freshman quarterback) our plan was to

night. Cal, which is in its first season under pass-happy coach Sonny Dykes, was woefully unprepared to play in conditions that made throwing the football extremely difficult. The Bears, who are now 0-1 in Pac-12 play and 1-3 overall — they edged out FCS Portland State 37-30 on Sept. 7 — rolled into Eugene averaging 58 pass attempts per game. Cal could not throw Saturday night and never challenged offensively until the game was decided. "A team like that, with the way they function, you've got to make them earn it," Helfrich said. "It was crazy out there (with

PAC-12 ROUNDUP

Trojans no match for Sun Devils

all the rain). "I was flashing back to my Coos Bay days,"he added, referring to his years as a player at Marshfield High School on the

soggy Oregon Coast.

If anything was telling about the Ducks' blowout, it was how they handled themselves without Thomas. Backup Byron Marshall rushed for 130 yards and two touchdowns an d t h i r d-string t a i lback Thomas Tyner added 103 yards and a score. Facing real adversity for the first time this season, Oregon did what it seems to do with any challenge it sees and blew right through it. W h ile Helfrich would not comment on Thomas' status after the game, theDucks seem more than capable at running back if he is slow to return. How good this Duck team is is anyone's guess.Are Virginia, Tennessee and Cal as bad as Oregon has made them look? Will Colorado next week be any better? Five weeksintothe season — the Ducks had a bye week between their wins against Tennessee and Cal — is it accurate to call Oregon an elite team? " We're getting c l ose," A l i ott i s a i d . change the (defensive) looks up — have a three-man r ush l oo k l i k e s i x -man "Hopefully we're getting closer to where pressure." we want to be." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, Truthfully, though, it was hard to gauge much of anything the Ducks did Saturday beastesIbendbulletin.com.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD FourthQuarter cal —Grisom7passfrom Kline (kick failed), 3:Oz

Standings Pac-12 Conference

A— 56987.

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Firstdowns O r e Rushes-yards 20 21 Passing 51-149 48-264 Comp-Att-Int 176 u7 ReturnYards 21-44-1 12-26-0 Punts-Avg. Fumbles-Lost 0 140 8-38.8 6-4z7 Penalties-Yards 4-4 6-2 Time oiPossession

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Gardner-Webb 55,Point (Ga.) 7 Georgia44, LSU41 GeorgiaSouthem23, Chattanooga21 JacksonSt 19,SouthernU.14 Lamar27, Grambling St16 Liberty73,Kentucky Wesleyan7 Mercer31, Drake17 Miami49,SouthFlorida21 MoreheadSt.45, Davidson14

UNLV56,NewMexico42 Washington 31, Arizona13 Western Oregon30, SimonFraser 9 Wisconsin-Platteville63,Lewis8 Clark34

35-154 34-120 Firstdowns 1 46 42 0 Conf Overall Rushes-yards 14-34-2 28-54-1 2-0 Stanford 40 36 35 Passing 4-1 Comp-Attdnt Oregon State 2-0 10-41.1 7-44.1 Oregon 1-0 4-0 ReturnYards 2-2 2-1 NC State48, Cent.Michigan14 Washington 1-0 4-0 6 -64 6 - 4 0 NiichollsSt 44,ArkansasTech34 Punts-Avg. 1-1 3-2 Fumbles-Lost Washington State 25:10 34:50 Norfolk St27,MorganSt. 21 0-1 1-3 Califom ia North westem St37,Langston0 Penalties-Yards 1 1-97 9 - 83 South INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Old Dominion66,Albany(NY)10 Time olPossession 32;01 2 7:59 Conf. Overall RUSHING — Colorado:Adkins 14-98,TJones RobertMorris37, VMI31, 20T 1-1 3-1 ArizonaState 4-22, Powell 10-21, C.Wood5-8, Richardson1-7, SanDiego59, Stetson0 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS 0-0 3-0 UCLA Hminus2). oregon st.: ward19-55,cooks SouthCarolina28,UCF25 RUSHING —California: Bigelow18-61, Lasco Team Arizona 0-1 3-1 15-52, Coprich 14-51, Muhammad 5-29, Bolden1-10, TeamHmInus 2), Tennessee 3L SouthAlabama24 1-2, Kline 1- 5-47, Brown ulah 01 3-1 Mannion 3-(minus19). Tennessee Tech38,Indiana St 37 (minus 6), Goif 2-(minus11). Oregon: Marshall Colorado 0-1 2-1 PASSING —Colorado: C.Wood 14-34-2-146. Tulane31,Louisiana-Monroe14 19-130, Tyner13-94, Mariota6-33, Addison1-11, 0-2 3-2 27-52-1-414, Ward1-1-0-6, IJSC Vanderbilt 52,UAB24 Bassett5-0, Huff 1-(minus2), Roseberry3-(minus Oregon St.: Mannion Vaz 0-1-0-0. WKentucky19,Navy7 2). RECEIVING—Col o rado: Ri c hardson 5-70, McSaturday's Games MIDWEST PASSING —California: Kline18-37-1-165, Goff Oregon State44, Colorado17 3-6-0-1 LC.Harper0-1-0-0. Oregon: Mariota11-25- Culloch 2-29,Adkins2-5, Fernandez1-13, T.Jones Ball St 31,Toledo24 1-10,Goodson 1-9,Spruce1 9, Powell1-1 Oregon Washington 3L Arizona13 BowlingGreen3L Akron14 0-04, Lockie1-1-0-3. Stanford55,Washington State17 RECEIVING —California: Lasco 5-35, Lawler3- St.: Cooks9-168,Ward 7-103, Mullaney3-55, Ham- E. Illinois 42,E.Kentucky 7 Oregon 55, California16 50,Miami (Ohio) 14 17, CHarper3-15, Rodgers2 38,Treggs 2-31, Bouza lett3-44, Smith 3-30, Cummings1-8, Brown1-6, IIII>nois Arizona State62, USC41 lowa23,Minnesota7 1-19, S.Anderson1-8,Grisom1-7,Ervin1-4, Bigelow Mannion1-6. Thursday, Oct. 3 Kent St32,W.Michigan14 1-3, Coprich1-(minIIs 1). Oregon: Addison3-13, Scores Marist31,Dayton20 UCLAatUtah,7 p.m. Marshall 3-12,Hufi 2-44,Mundt1-28, Hawkins1-14, Saturday's Games Missouri41,Arkansas St 19 Saturday, act. 5 Stanton1-3,Tyner1-3. EAST MissouriSt. 37,lllinois St.10 Washington Stateat California, 1 p.m. Bryant47, Wagner28 N. Ilinois55, Purdue24 Coloradoat Oregon,3 p.m. N. lowa41,McNeeseSt 6 Arizona StateatNotre Dame, 4.30p.m. Delawar e29,JamesMadison22 Oregon St. 44, Colorad017 FloridaSt 48,BostonCollege34 Ohio St.31,Wisconsin24 Washington atStantord, 7:30p.m. Fordham 38,St. Francis(Pa.)20 Oklahoma35,Notre Dame21 Colorado 3 0 0 1 4 — 1 7 Harvard4L Brown23 UT-Martin17, SE Missouri 7 Saturday's Summaries Oregonst. 1 0 7 21 6 — 4 4 HolyCross31,Dartmouth28 Youngstown St 28,S. Illinois 27 First Guarter SOUTHWEST Lehigh34, NewHampshire 27 No. 2 Oregon55, California16 Orst — FGRomaine36, 10:03. PrairieView56,StephenF.Aust>n48 Monmouth (NJ)37, Columbia14 Col — FGOliver 19,6:I9. Rice18,FAU14 Pittsburgh14,Virginia 3 California 0 3 7 6 — 16 Orst Smith 3 pass from Mannion (Romaine RhodeIsland42, CCSU7 TCU48,SMU17 Oregon 27 14 14 0 — 55 kick), 2:09. TexasABM45,Arkansas33 Sacred Heart16, Bucknell0 First Guarter Second Quarter TexasSt 42, Wyoming 21 Towson 35,StonyBrook 21 Ore—Marshal14 l run(runfailed), 13:27. Orst — Cooks 8 pass from Mannion (Rom aine Villanova35,Penn6 FAR WEST Ore —Huff 19 passfrom Mariota (Wogankick), kick),:16. ArizonaState62, USC41 WestVirginia30, DklahomaSt 21 8:56. ThirdQuarter BoiseSt 60,SouthernMiss. 7 Yale38,Cornel 23 Ore—Hawkins14 passfromMariota (Maldonado Orst — Cooks 22 passfromMannion (Rom aine SOUTH ColoradoSt 59, UTEP42 kick), 7:1 6. kick), 12:03. Alabama 25 Mississippi 0 Eastem Oregon35 Carroll 31 Ore Marshall 25run(Wogankick), 2:57. Orst — Ward 42 pass from Mannion (Rom aine Alabama A8M12, TexasSouthem10 Idaho26,Temple 24 SecondQuarler kick), 6:48. Alabama St 49,Alcorn St30 N Aritona34 Montana16 Ore —Mariota2run(Maldonadokick), 12:2z Orst — Smith 4 pass from Mannion(Rom aine Army35,LouisianaTech16 Nevada45,Air Force42 Ore —Addison 75 punt return (Wogan kick), kick), 5:13. Butler 45, Jacksonville 27 Oregon55,Cal>lornia16 6 08. FourthGuarter Clemson 56,WakeForest7 OregonSt 44, Colorado17 Cal — FG D' Amato46,00 Col — McCulloch24passfromC.Wood(Rosspass CoastalCarolina53,Elon28 Pacific28, Menlo21 ThirdQuarter from C.W ood), 10:51. Delaware St 24, SavannahSt 22 SacramentoSt 3L Weber St 3 Ore —Addison 67 punt retum(Maldonadokick), Orst — Hamlett 0 passiromMannion(runtailed), Duke38, Troy31 San Diego St 26,NewMexico St16 13'14. 6:48. EastCarolina55, North Carolina 31 SouthernOregon66, DickinsonState21 Ore—Tyner 21run(Wogankick), 10:49. Col — Richardson 28 passfrom C.Wood (pass Florida 24, Kentucky7 Stanford55, Washington St17 Cal—Coprich1run(D'Amatokick), 6:48. failed),:13. Furman 24,TheCitadel17 UC Davis30, IdahoSt 13 North

Top 25 No. 1 Alabama (4-0) beatNo.21Mississippi 25-0. Next:vs.Georgia State,Saturday. No. 2 Oregon(4-0) beatCalifornia55-16. Next:at Colorado,Saturday. No. 3 Clemson (4-0) beatWake Forest 56-7. Next: at Syracuse,Saturday. No. 4 Ohio StateI5-0) beatNo. 24wisconsin31-24. Next: atNo.17Northwestern, Saturday No. 5 Stanford(4-0) beatWashington State55-17. Next:vs.No.16Washington, Saturday. No. 6 LSU (4-1) lostto No.9 Georgia 44-41. Next:at MississippiState,Saturday. No. 7Louisvile(4-0) did not play Next:at Tempe, Saturday. No. 8 FloridaState(4-0) beatBostonCollege48-34. Next:vs. Maryland,Saturday. No. 9 Georgia(3-1) beatNo. 6 LSU44-41. Next:at Tennessee, Saturday. No. 10TexasA8M(4-1) beatArkansas45-33. Next.at No. 21 Mississippi, Saturday,Oct 1Z No.11Oklahoma State(3-1) losttoWe st Virginia3021. Next:vs.KansasState, Saturday. No.12SouthCarolina(3-1) beatUCF28-25. Next: vs. Kentucky,Saturday. No. 13UCLA(3-0) did not play. Next: at Utah,ThursIIBr.

No.14Oklahoma(4-Ol beatNo.22Notre Dame35-21. Next: vs.TCU,Saturday. No.15 Miami(4-0) beatSouthFlorida 49-21. Next: vs. GeorgiaTech, Saturday. No. 16Washington (4-0) beatArizona31-13. Next.at No. 5Stantord, Saturday. No.17 Northwestern (4-0) didnotplay. Next: vs No.4 OhioState,Saturday. No. 18Michigan(4-0) did notplay. Next. vs. Minnesota,Saturday. No. 19Baylor(3-0) did notplay.Next: vs.WestVirginia, Saturday. No. 20 Florida(3-1) beatKentucky 24-7. Next: vs. Arkansas,Saturday. No. 21Mississippi (3-1)lostto No1 Alabama25-0. Next: atAuburn,Saturday. No. 22 NotreDameI3-2) lost to No.14Oklahoma 35-2L Next:vs.ArizonaStateat Arlington, Texas, Saturday. No. 23Wisconsin(3-2) lost toNo.4Dhio State3124. Next:vs.No.17 Northwestern,Saturday,Oct

1z

No 24TexasTech (4-0) didnot play.Next: atKansas, Saturday. No. 25 Fresno State (3-0) at Hawa i. Next:at Idaho, Saturday.

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The Associated Press TEMPE, Ariz. — Marion Grice scored four touchdowns, two on passes from Taylor Kelly, and Arizona State used consecutive big plays in the third quarter to race past Southern California 62-41 on Saturday night. Arizona State (3-1, l-l P ac-12) trailed by 1 a f ter USC opened the third quarter with a quick scor-

ing drive. The Sun Devils ran away from the Trojans after that, scoring a pair o f t o uchdowns 47 seconds apart. Kelly orchestrated the first, hitting D.J. Foster in stride for a 74-yard touchdown pass. Alden Darby was next, stepping in front of a pass by Cody Kessler for a 46-yard interception r eturn that put th e S un Devils up 34-21. Tre Madden and Justin Davis each scored three touchdowns for USC (3-2, 0-2 Pac-12). It wasn't nearly enough with Arizona State piling up yards while scoring its most points ever against the Trojans and m atching the most ever scored against USC. Behind Kelly and Grice, the Sun Devils racked up 612 total yards against a d efense that had not a l lowed more than 285 yards or 14 points this season. Also on Saturday: No. 5 Stanford 55, Washington St. 17: SEATTLEKevin Hogan picked apart Washington State, throwing for 286 yards and three touchdowns, and Stanford won its 12th straight with a rout of the Cougars. Hogan connected with Devon Cajuste o n t o u chdowns of 57 and 33 yards in the first half then found Michael Rector on a 45-yard TD during a third-quarter blitz where the Cardinal scored 21 points as part of a stretch where they ran just two offensive plays. No. 16 Washington 31, A rizona 13 : SE A T T L E — Bishop Sankey carried a school-record 40times for 161 yards and a touchdown and Keith Price threw for two touchdowns to h elp Washington beat Arizona. Sankey outp e r formed Arizona's Ka'Deem Carey, the NCAA's leading rusher in 2012. Sankey surpassed the school record of 38 carries set by Corey Dillon in 1996 as stormy conditions forced both teams to limit

their passing games.

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

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High Vitamin D Levels May Reduce the Risk of Dying from Prostate Cancer

Cot sleep? it seems that many of us are having trouble getting enough of it these days. In fact, the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) acknowledged that sleep deprivation is a serious health concern leading to other health problems, such as obesity, depression, and diabetes. More than a quarter of Americans report occasional trouble sleeping and up to 10 percent have chronic insomnia. While many of us could blame stress or any number of other reasons why we have trouble falling or staying asleep, one reason that has been generally overlooked is a deficiency in the amino

and experience deeper sleep while actually feeling more alert the fol-

acid glycine.

Several researchers believe that the primary effect that glycine may have

New research indicates that a lack of glycine in the diet may contribute to difficulty sleeping and initial studies are showing that people supplementing with glycine fall asleep sooner

on sleep physiology is how it helps

One of every six men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer, although only one of every 36 men will die from the disease. Irene Shui, ScD, of Harvard University and her colleagues studied 1,260 men who had been diagnosed with prostate cancer and compared them with 1,331 men without the disease. Over 19 years, 144 men died from prostat e cancer.

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High vitamin D levels did not lower the risk of prostate cancer, according to Shui's article in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute. However, men with higher blood levels of vitamin D were 57 percent less likely to die from the disease. Meanwhile, David T. Marshall, MD, of the Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, reported that vitamin D supplements might reverse the growth of early low-risk prostate cancer, at least in some men. Marshall and his colleagues asked 52 men with low-grade prostate cancer to take 4,000 IU of vitamin D daily for one year. All of the men had undergone prostate biopsies before and after the study, and their blood levels of prostate-specific antigen (PSA, a marker of prostate cancer risk) were measured every two months.

is to manufacture connective tissue, including collagen. The body makes three grams a day but needs about 15 grams daily to rebuild collagen and other tissues. Traditionally dietary glycine comes from food sources like collagen found in the bones, joints, and skin of animal products — foods that are not readily consumed in our

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Marshall and his colleagues analyzed data from 44 of the subjects. Eight people had dropped out of the study or they yielded insufficient safety and efficacy data to be of value in the analysis. Twenty-four (55 percent) of the men had a decrease in biopsy samples that were positive for prostate cancer. They also benefited from a decreaseintheirG leason scores,a way ofm easuring theaggressiveness ofprostate cancer.

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modern diet. So, if you are not eating chitlins, cracklins, and gizzards regularly and/or making homemade bone broth, you may want to consider supplementing with glycine. How much you ask? One study used three grams of pure glycine before bedtime. Jonathan Wright, MD, medical director of the Tahoma Clinic in Washington, suggests aiming for ten grams a day to restore glycine levels in the body. His favorite way to take it is by mixing glycine powder with a purified gelatin and some healthy flavorings (chocolate, fruit, etc.) to make a dessert pudding. He recommends gelatin since it also contains a high amount of glycine (approximately 30%) along with a balance of other naturally occurring amino acids.

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Meanwhile, five men (11 percent) showed no change, and 15 (34 percent) had an increase in either positive biopsy samples or their Gleason scores.

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Reinhold Vieth, PhD, of the University of Toronto, Canada, and his colleagues gave vitamin D supplements to 66 men diagnosed with prostate cancer and scheduled for surgery. The men took 400, 10,000, or 40,000 IU of vitamin D daily for three to eight weeks. (The researchers donot recommend taking 40,000 IU daily, but used this large amount because of the short timeframe of the study.)

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Vitamin D increased the levels of the hormone calcitriol in prostate tissues, and higher calcitriol levels were associated with less activity of Ki67, a marker of cell proliferation in prostate cancer. In addition, higher calcitriol levels were related to increased levels of a key cancer-inhibiting substance. Vitamin D is the precursor to calcitriol, and the highest levels of calcitriol corresponded to lower levels of Ki67.

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Reference Shui IM, Mucci LA, Kraft P, et al Vitamin D-related genetic variation, plasma vitamin n, and risk pf lethal prostate cancer: a prospective nested case cpntrpl study Joaynal ofrheNational Cancer fnsrrrrrre, 2012: epub ahead pf print. Marshal DT, Savage SJ, GarrettMayer E, et al. Vitamin D3 supplementation at 4000 intematlonal utatS Per day for one year results Ul a decrease pf positive cores at repeal biopsy in subjects with 1pwrisk prostate cancer Under active surveillance,Irnrrnal rrfcilnlcal 1ndrrcyrnlrlogyand Malahlrlrsm, 201 2 dpilo.1210/jc2012-1451. Wagner D, Npnn L, Antonio A, et al. Double-blind tsndpmizcd clinical ttial pf vitantin D3 showing effects oa tissue calcttnpl levels, gene expression and prphferatlon tmmunphtstpchemtstry ln prostate cancer. Presented at theAmeocan Association fpr Cancer Research, Chtcagp, March 3I-Aprtl 4, 2012: Absttact number LB-435

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© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

MORTGAGE RELIEF

Atomic ambition:

oan or iveness a s,cri icssa

800 years of power

• Banks doled out moreaid for short sales under the $25bilion national settlement By E. Scott Reckard

from waste By Matthew L. Wald New Yorh Times News Service

BELLEVUE, Wash. — In a drab one-story building here, set between an indoor tennis club and a home appliance showroom, dozens of engineers, physicists and nuclear experts are chasing a radical dream of Bill Gates: a new kind of nuclear reactor that would be fueled by today's nuclear waste, supply all the electricity in the United States for the next 800 years and, possibly, cut the risk of nuclear weapons proliferation around the world. The people developing the reactor work for a startup, TerraPower, led by Gates and a fellow Microsoft billionaire, Nathan Myhrvold. So far, it has raised tens of millions of dollars for the project, but building a prototype reactor could cost $5 billion — a reason Gates is looking for a home for the demonstration plant in rich and energy-hun-

gry China. (Gates, of course, has plenty of money of his own. This year Forbes listed him as the world's second-richest person, with a net worth of $67

billion.) "The hope is that we'll find a country, with China being the most likely, that would be able to build the demo plant," Gates said last year in a conversation with the energy expert Daniel Yergin. "If that happens, then the economics of this are quite a bit better than the plants we have today." Perhaps one of the most intriguing arguments supporters make about Gates' reactor is that it could eliminate several routesto weapons proliferation. Iran, for example, says its nuclearprogram is forpeaceful purposes, but it is enriching far more uranium than it needs for power generation. The United States has long said that Iran is enriching uranium to developa nuclear bomb. Today's nuclear reactors run on concentrations of 3 to 5 percenturanium 235, an enriched fuel that leaves behind a pure, mostly natural waste, uranium 238. (A uranium bomb runs on more than90 percent uranium 235.)In today's reactors,some uranium 238 is converted to plutonium that is used as a small, supplemental fuel, but most of the plutonium is left behind as waste. SeeAtomic/E5

Los Angeles Times

When five giant mortgage firms signeda landmark $25 billion mortgage settlement last year, officials hailed debt forgiveness as the primary strategyto preserve homeownership. The banks hoped to avoid further enforcement action over widespread foreclosure abuses; federal regulators and state attorneys general aimed to prevent even more foreclosures. "This isn't just about punishing banks for their ir-

responsible behavior," Housing and Urban Development Secretary Shaun Donovan said. "It's also about requiring them to help homeowners stay in their homes." Advocates for borrowerstook such comments to mean that the banks would prioritize debt write-downs on first mortgages, which banks resisted before the settlement. Now, with nearly all the promised relief handed out, it is clear that the banks had other ideas. The vast majority of the aid to borrowers, it turns

related to short sales and $15 billion related to second mortgages. That compares with $10.4 billion in writedowns on first mortgages. Bank officials said the high volume of short sales in part reflected an enormous backlog of borrowers who, before the settlement was announced, already had failed to qualify for various loan modification programs. Other borrowers decided not to keep their homes, they said, for such reasons as divorceor a job offer in another city. "The decision to pursue a short sale versus a retention option rests with the homeowner and not with the ser-

vicer," Wells Fargo said in a statement released by Tom

Goyda, a bank mortgage spokesman. Some foreclosure-prevention counselors and officials at advocacy groups nonetheless expressed disappointment that more first-mortgage debt was not eliminated. "We all wish there had been moreprincipalreduction, which is what is most

helpful in keeping people in homes," said Kevin Stein, associate director of the California Reinvestment Coalition, a 300-member alliance that lobbies on behalf of low-income and minority neighborhoods. SeeMortgage/E2

WHAT YOU MUST ICNOW

usinesses nee to e re are too By Elon Glucklich

Important datesfor Oregon businesses Oct. 1:Small Business Health Options Program

exchange opens in Oregon.

gram, or SHOP. "If you're a small employer with 50 or fewer

The Bulletin

Jan. 1, 2014:

It's one of th e m ost complicated and controe mployees, you c a n versial laws passed in deget small group covcades. But the Affordable erage," s ai d Mi c h ael Care Act is in place. Cox, a spokesman with On Tuesday, it opens Cover Oregon. Federal for business. grants h elped l a unch P rogram back e r s ~F o llow this Cover Oregon to run the hoPe a big chunk of the ~ < s t ory pnljne at state's health insurance roughly 48 million unindendbulletin.com/ exchange sured Americans enroll Nearly 96 percent of h lth f and get coverage startemployers n a t ionwide ing Jan. l. with 50 or more workJust as individuals are expected to e r s offered health insurance through shop forcoverage on the insurance their companies, according to a 2011 exchange, the government is count- U . S. Department of Health and Huing on businesses to take part and of- m a n Services report. But for employfercoverage fortheiremployees. ers with fewer than 50 workers, that Businesses with 50 or more em- f i g u re was just 36percent. In Oregon, ployees will be required to offer in- i tw a s 34percent. surance or face a penalty, starting Smal l e r businesses don't face any Jan. I, 2015. penalties for not offering insurance. For smaller companies, the govB u t the Affordable Care Act's success Ryan Brennecke l The Bulletin ernment is offsetting the cost of em- d e pends on a large pool of uninsured Local insurance officials say most businesses are still ployee policies with small-business c o m ing in, especiallyyoung, healthy unsure how the Affordable Care Act will impact their bothealth care tax credits, while launch- p e ople, to keep insurer premiums tom lines. Don Layton, a Bend insurance agent, is working ing a separate exchange, called the f r o m r i sing. with the state to inform Central Oregonians about the new Small Business Health Options ProSeeHealth care/E3 requirements.

Exchanges take effect for

businesses with up to 50

employees. Eligible employeesmust be able to receive

coverage within 90 days. Jan. 1, 2015: Penalty takes effect for

businesses with 50 or more

employees that do not offer health insurance. Jan. 1, 2016:

SHOP exchange expands to businesses with up to100

employees.

"I hear a lot of confusion when I talk to business owners. I'm kind of concerned that, even if (the Affordable Care Act) does go into effect, given the political situation, I think the law will probably change to at least some degree." — Don Layton, independent insurance agent picked by Cover Oregon to educate Central Oregon residents about the exchanges

MIDDLE-CLASS STRUGGLES

Afamily that slippedsofar, sofast By Walter Hamilton and Shan Li

Janet Barker, right, lives withher ex-husband, Bruce Hazelton, to make ends meet in Redondo Beach, Calif.

Los Angeles Times

Five years ago, the future looked bright for Janet Barker and her family. The eighth-grade English teacherhad a secure job with annual raises. Her younger daughter was excited to be starting at the University of California-Santa Cruz. Her divorce was about to be finalized, and she would soon have her small two-bedroom house in Redondo Beach, Calif., to herself. After years of tending to others, Barker looked forward to a few indulgences. There would be long-delayed travel to Europe and charity work in Africa. She toyed with the idea of moving to the East Coast. Then the financial crisis struck in 2008. She has abandoned her dreams, and these days, she's just trying to hold her family together. Five

out, came in the form of shortsales and forgiveness of second mortgages.Just 20 percent of the aid doled out under the national settlement went to forgiveness of first-mortgage principal, the kind of help most likely to keep troubled borrowers in their homes. In terms of borrowers helped, just 15 percent of the total received first-mortgage forgiveness. The five banks collectively delivered twice as much aid using short sales, in which owners sell their homes forless than the amount owed and move out, with the shortfall forgiven. In all, the lenders sought credit for nearly $21 billion

Bethany Mollenkof Los Angeles Times

people squeeze into her 1,000square-foot house because they can't afford to live anywhere else. She's supporting her ex-husband, their daughter, an unemployed son-in-law and a grandchild. Although the economy is recovering and stock prices are setting records, millions of middle-classAmericans have been left behind. Their financial expectations have been greatly diminished. Income has stagnated.

Jobs are still hard to come by.

Unemployed people who find work often have to take pay cuts. The hardships cut across

all age groups. Young people are saddled with student debt and have a hard time finding jobs they want after college. Mid-career workers are supporting their grown children and aging parents while worried about their own finances. See Middle class/E3

Double-digit unemploymentpersists Bulletin staff report Eight Oregon counties have recorded double-digit unemployment for more than 4'/2 years, according to the Oregon Employment Department. For Grant County, it's lasted more than five years, and Deschutes County's seasonally adjusted unemployment rate dropped below 10 percent in August for the first time in 58 months — to 9.9 percent. While most counties have seen their jobless rates fall since the Great Recession, the eight counties — which the Employment Department called "areas of longterm labor market misery" — are still waiting for the recovery. In January2008, allO regon counties recorded jobless rates below 10 percent, according to Employment Department statistics, and five counties never saw them rise above 10 percent.

Double-digit unemployment Oregon counties, the number of consecutive months of double-digit seasonally adjusted unemployment rates, through July, and their

rates for August, the first time Deschutes County's dropped below10 percent in nearly five years. Deschutes County

Jefferson County

County

9.9% 58 months

1Q 9'/ 61 months

12.6% 60 months

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Harney Gounty

Grant County

11.2% 58 months

10.9% 58 months

12.6% 58 months

12.2% 63 months

Source:Oregon Employment Department

Greg Cross/The Bulletin


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

BUSINESS CALENDAR Email events at least10 days before publication date to business@bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit anEvent" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

The Value of Performance, Buying or Building an Energy Efficient Home: Presented by Bud Fall RV Showand Sale: See new Munson, broker at Holiday Realty floor plans and technology advances of Central Oregon; free; 6-7 p.m.; for 2014 models; free; 10 a.m.-5 The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. p.m.; DeschutesCounty Fair& Expo Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908. Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711.

TODAY

WEDNESDAY MONDAY Build a Professional Wedsite for Your Business:Set up a website and customize it without any difficult computer programming, create a web hosting account with your own domain name, registration required; $149; 9 a.m.- noon, Mondays and Wednesdaysthrough Oct.16; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. Travel Oregon101:Learn how to use Travel Oregon to help your business of organization, registration required;1-3:30 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 503-967-1565 or www. cvent.com/d/q4q7cf.

TUESDAY SCORE —Small Business Counseling:Free, confidential business advice from professionals, no appointment required; free; 5:307:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177050. Young Professionals Network: 5:30 p.m.; The Pig and Pound Public House, 427 SW 8th Street, Redmond; 541-526-1697. Blogging for "Business and Beyond":Learn how to set up a Wordpress blog, integrate your blog with other social media, engage with your audience and other bloggers and create original content on the fly, registration required; $65; 6-9 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. How to Start a Business:Workshops for people contemplating business ownership, registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; COCC - Crook County Open Campus, 510S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7290.

Small Business Counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free oneon-one small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www. scorecentraloregon.org. How to Start a Business:Workshops for people contemplating business ownership, registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-383-7290.

THURSDAY Basics of SupplyChain Management (CPIM):For operations managers in manufacturing and service industries including materials management, information services, purchasing and quality, this course covers the basic concepts in managing the complete flow of materials in a supply chain from suppliers to customers, registration required; $659; Thursdays through Dec. 12, 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-383-7270. Essential Leadership Series: For managers and team leaders, who would like to improve communicati on,enhance collaboration, develop confidence in supervisory abilities and increase workplace productivity, registration required; $725, $95 for individual sessions; Meets oncepermonth through June 5, 8:30 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend;541383-7700. Advance YourLeadership Impact: Learning experience designed to help senior managers andkeyfuture talent significantly raise their performance

for the next chapter as aleader, registration deadline is Sept. 23; $1950; Oct.4and18,8a.m.-5 p.m . Nov. 1, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. Project Management, What is it?:This overview will introduce the project management lifecycle, management techniques for implementing projects and project management as a profession, registration required; $39; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend;541383-7270.

FRIDAY Oregon Facilities Authority Informational Session:Learn how to access low-cost financing for the purchase or refinancing of construction and renovation of facilities for 501(c)(3) organizations; free, registration requested by Oct. 2; 10-11:30 a.m.; Deschutes Children's Foundation East Campus, 2125 N.E. Daggett Lane, Bend; 503-802-2137 or www. oregon.gov/treasury/Divisions/ DebtManagement/NonProfits/ Pages/Oregon-Facilities-Authority.

SATURDAY The Value of Performance, Buying or Building an Energy Efficient Home:Presented by Bud Munson, broker at Holiday Realty of Central Oregon; free; 1-2 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908.

TUESDAY Oct. 8 Professional Enrichment Series, Conversations with Community Leaders:Gary Fish, founder and president of Deschutes Brewery Inc. will speak, learn how to create a successful business, registration preferred; $20 members; 7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.bendchamber.org.

DEEDS DeschutesGounty • Jason and Jacqueline Wandersee to Michael L. andJennifer L. Bell, Overtree Ranch, Lot 5, $730,000 • Kirsten A. Carmel and Kaarin L. A. Forester to Catherine C.Ames, Homestead, Fifth Phase, Lot 5, Block 16, $215,000 • Verle L. and Christine L. Mitchell to Donald R. andElizabeth J. Allen, Kings Forest, First Addition, Lot12, Block 6, $220,000 • Erik B. Michelsen, trustee for the Dailey1990 Family Trust, to Brandon Mottc, Partition Plat 2003-17, Parcel 1, $209,000 • Timothy J. and Sally D. Mueller, who acquired title as Tim andSally Mueller, to Gordon R.andSharon Allured, Ridge at EagleCrest15, Lot 34, Township15, Range12, Section 22, $310,000 • Pacwest II LLC to Demetrius C. Spates, Gardenside P.U.D., Phase2, Lots 98 and 99, $233,177 • John E. Gilmore to Kelsey Dunlap, East Villa, Lot12, Block1, $165,900 • Doretta E. Shore to Harry E. and Carole D. Lane,Aborwood, Lot17, $215,000 • Jesse L. Pratt to Travis Wilkinson, Deschutes River Woods, Lot16, Block CC, $ I75,000 • George O.and Rosemarie A. Baucom, trustees for the Rosemarie A. Baucom Living Trust, to Steven R. Frichette, Ridge at EagleCrest25, Lot 110, $279,500 • Jamie M. Sears, who acquired title as Jamie M. Davenport, to David M. Meyer, Wishing Well, Phase1, Lot1, $219,900 • Patrick F. andLori J. Varnum to Earl M. and Lois J. Kisler, Stonebrook, Phase 4, Lot 7, $393,500 • Richard and FayeJudson to Carmen and Daniel Hill, Forest Park, Lot17, Block 4, $275,000 • Larry and NancySnyder to George F. and DianeFettig, Points West, Lots 52, $525,000 • Maurice V. andChristine C. Evans to Matthew B. andShannon D. Carroll, Parks at BrokenTop, Lot 40, $495,500 • Lynn G. andKathleen P. Papworth to Deborah A. andThomas C.Goodall, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase1, Lot105, $405,000 • Harold W. andGenevieve M. Nichols to Terry L. andGinger M. Evans, trustees for the Terry L. Evansand Ginger M. Evans2012 Revocable Trust, Plainview Ranch, Lot 2, Block 3, $500,000 • Roy W. Geiger to Jamesand Aimee Traynor, Highland Addition of Bend, Lot11, Block13, $289,000 • Ann Bellman Novy, also appearing of record as AnnRussell Bellman, to Stephen D.andJane F.Poss, East Meadow Homesite Section, First Addition, Lot 58, $1,800,000 • Wells Fargo BankN.A., as successor by merger to Wells Fargo Bank Southwest N.A., formerly known as Wachovia MortgageFSB,formerly known as World SavingsBankFSB,to Jeffry S. Hinman, Steelhead Run, Lot 3, $251,000 • Melinda Delhart to Douglas B. York, Sterling Pointe, Phase 2, Lot 67, $299,000 • Richard A. and Vicki A. Brownrigg, trustees for the Richard and Vicki Brownrigg Revocable Trust, to James Puntand Gabriella Poato, Township 17, Range12, Section17, $200,000

• Pahlisch Homeslnc. to Sherman L. andLinda M. McDonald,Awbrey Park, Phase 3, Lot118, $699,950 • Hayden HomesLLCto Joe W.and Andrea M. White, Sierra Vista, Phase 2, Lot18, $168,515 • Dale A. andBrendaL. Mitchell to James andCarol Owens, Parks at Broken Top,Phase4, Lot168, $495,500 • John L. and Katherine W. Wells to Markus E. andElizabeth Weltin, Homestead, FourthPhase,Lot4, Block 11, $282,900 • Brooks Resources Corporation to Jonathan B. and Jodi H. Pritchett, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase5, Lot109, $250,000 • Douglas M. andAnna F.VanGordon to Kate and Michael Thomas, Pheasant Hill, Lot 9, Block 2, $239,000 • Wes Price, who also acquired title as Wesley B. Price III, to Jerry C.and Daryll Jonnson, Tuscany Pines, Phase 1, Lot 17, $289,900 • Matthew and Alissa T. Wycoff to Markand PamelaDuckworth, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9and10, Lots 513 and 514, $404,900 • Matthew B. Millerto Susan P. Stendahl, Williamsburg Park, Lot 28, $240,000 • Gary L. and DonnaR.Kentner to K. Geneand Michele Christian, StageStopMeadows,Lot3,Block2, $212,000 • Edward C. andTonya A. Cubero to Robert Vogel, Whispering Pines Estates, Fourth Addition, Lot1, Block 1, $174,000 • Pacwest II LLC to Darwin E. and Velda B. Aldous, Angus Acres, Phase 3, Lot 90, $301,480 • Cheryl A. Lane, trustee for the White Trust, to Shawn M.and Emily D. Finley, Eastside, Third Addition, Lot4, Block 6, $210,000 •HaydenHomes LLCtoMarkW .and Mary E. Ford, Obsidian Ridge, Phases 1 and 2, Lot11, $189,435 • Robert A. Angelo to Eric J. Deinzer and Mari anaA.Acosta,Deschutes, Lot1, Block 24, $334,000 •ClemG.Paslackand KarenM. Mrozekto John L.and Marsha E.Rich, Fifth Addition to West Hills, Lots15 and16, Block 4, $462,000 • MaryA. Meyerto David C. Horner, Tollgate, Eighth Addition, Lot 396, $385,000 • Jock D. and Stephanie R. Carter to Justin A. andKasey J.Mason, Hollow Pine Estates, Phase1, Lot 6, $330,500 • Laurie E. Craghead and Brent L. Hutchinson to WandaHaisley, Glacier Ridge, Phase 2, Lot1, $225,000 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Ronald M. and Rene G.Smith, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 95, $225,000 • Michael T. and Katie L. Richards to Eric W. andMarcie L. Hagan, Sundance East, Phase1, Lot 8, Block 5, $385,000 •MurphyLLC to David F.and SuciA. Sonnier, Stonehaven, Phase1, Lot11, $195,500 • Jeff A. and PatKern to Christopher and Audrey Brumley,CascadePeaks, Phase1, Lot1, $205,000 • Tennant Family Limited Partnership toJenniferC.Leeand LanceNewman, NorthWest Crossing, Phase 5, Lot 189, $379,000 • Federal Home LoanMortgage Corporation to Kit R. and Lauren N. Blackwelder, Deschutes RiverWoods, Lot 45, Block Q,$228,000

• Michael D. and P.Carol McCart to Matthew J. and ReneeB.McCoy, Saddleback We st,Lot2,Block9, $525,000 • Donald G. and Susan L. Adams, trustees for the AdamsFamily Trust, to DanielJ.and Rebecca L.Johnson, Canyon Park, Lot 2, Block 2, $200,000 • Schumacher Construction lnc. to Keith C. andEvelyn M. Caldwell, Shire Phase1, Lot11, $419,000 • Shandra L. Harris to Sarah Callegari, Canon Park, Lot15, Block2, $192,000 • Jennifer Letz, personal representative for the Estate of William MaxsonJohnson III,also knownas William M. Johnson, to Jock D.and Stephanie R.Carter, Los Serranos, Lot 10, Block 2, $360,000 • Rivers Northwest Enterprises lnc. to Daryl D. andTeresa L. Hjeresen, Renaissance at Shevlin Park, Lot 57, $459,019.98 • Harry P. White to Eduardo L. and Tala J. Martinez, CascadeView Estates, Phase 2, Lot196, $205,000 • Ryan T. Larson to DonnaHines, trustee for the Melodee L.West Trust, Brentwood, Lot 29, $210,000 • Mark A. and Christina J. Williams to Michael S. andJill S. Dyer, Tollgate, Lot 24, $200,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Chadand Brittney Sparks, South Point, Lot 2, $249,990 • Eric E. Coats, trustee for the Joyce E. Coats Revocable Trust, to Shevlin Development LLC,Township17, Range11, Section 26, $2,000,000 • Spur Ranch LLC to Lucky Lake Investment LLC,Township16, Range 11, Section 33, $2,500,000 • Brian A. and Annette T. Vaughanto Stephen J. Williams andTeresaD. Carey, Deer Park1, Lot 6, Block2, $280,000 •HoelFamilyLLC to Johannesand Johanna B. Noordwijk, Fairway Point Village 4, Lot16, Block18, $642,900 • Cassie K. Jones to Grafted Gains LLC, Rock RidgeCabin Sites of Black Butte Ranch, Lot14, $187,002 • Borgie's Inc. to Charlotte Bravo, Tuscany Pines, Phase1, Lot25, $281,668 • Scott P. Stewart to Larry G. Sanderson Jr. andKelly M. Sanderson, Quail Pine Estates, Phase10, Lot 15,$299,900 • Deborah S. Sprague to Robin K. and Greg Tomb, trustees of the Robin K. Tomb Trust, Partition Plat1996-20, Parcel 2, $1,600,000 •JonathanR.Mageeand KristenM . Magee, whoacquired title as Kristen M. Anderson, to Peter M. Renggli, Davis, First Addition, Lot13, Block 5, $222,000 • Hugh C. and Patricia M. Quinn to William W. Hanlon, Northwest Townsite COS, Second Addition, Lots 9 and 10, Block 44, $310,000 • Ronald C. andBarbara M. Oreto Norman K. andSara G. Evans, trustees for the NormanandSara Evans1990 Trust, Boulevard Additionto Bend, Lot 6, Block15, $215,250 • Mary C. Belding to HughC.and Patricia M. Quinn, Views atOaktree, Phase 2, Lot 28, $240,000 • Richard H. and Marjorie L. Ettinger to Jo Ann Jeffers, Township17, Range 12, Section 9, $550,000 • David P. Schultz, Sharon K. Smith, Sandria M. Farley andDanaTaylor to Anne R. Duff, Deer Pointe Village, Phase 2, Lot 4, Block 2, $185,500

Internet radio becoming mainstream, survey finds By Ryan Faughnder

dio outlets, including personalized streaming, live online Internet radio's drumbeat audioand music on-demand. "This study confirms what is getting louder. More than half of Ameri- we've believed for some time: cans who go online listen to A udio streaming ha s a r Internet radio services, and rived," said John Donham, consumers who use t h em chief executive of Tuneln, a are using them more often, Palo Alto, Calif., company indicating the industry has that aggregates online radio become increasingly mainstations and streams to more stream, according to a new than 40 million active listenstudy by Edison Research. ers. "It's not just that people For the study, streaming are listening differently; more servicesPandora Media Inc., audio streaming means more Spotify and Tuneln turned overall listening." to Edison, based in SomerSlightly more than t w oville, N.J., to survey more thirds of those surveyed said than 3,000 people age 12 and they listen to more online raup about their online music dio than they did a year ago as consumption. they accesscontent on more The study found that, for Internet connected devices. the first time, a majority of More than 80 percent of Web users — 53 percent, to be smartphone owners said they precise-listen to Internet ra- listen to some kind of Internet

radio on their mobile gadgets. "The advent of mobile listening and the proliferation of choices for the types of Internet audio have transformed the medium from niche activity to major media channel in under ten years," Larry Rosin, Edison's president, said in a statement Tuesday. There's still plenty of room for the industry to grow, especially in t h e a utomobile market. Almost 9 of 10 people listen to radio in their cars, but only 17 percent use Internet radio. (The survey did not include statistics on satellite services such as SiriusXM.) The growth of Web streaming doesn't mean traditional AM and FM radio is losing out. The survey said 90 percent of participants listen to terrestrial stations.

Los Angeles Times

Mortgage

paid in full. With housing values deflated, that left banks unlikely ever to collect. G overnment an d b a n k ing offici als say borrowers n onetheless benefit w h e n

More than a third of those customers had equity in the Continued from E1 h omes restored, Bank o f Still, Stein said, the proAmerica mortgage spokesgram set a good precedent, man Rick Simon said, and demonstrating that debt formore than half wound up giveness can benefit lenders second mortgages are wiped with a loan-to-value ratio of and borrowers alike without, which removes a major less than 120 percent. out causing a wave of inten- blemish from credit reports Simonsaidthebankdoesn't tional defaults, as critics had and clears away a common know exactlyhow many of warned. obstacle t o f i r s t-mortgage the borrowers retained their Bruce Marks, founder of principal reduction or short homes after t h eir s econd Neighborhood A s s i stance sales. What's more, they said, mortgages were erased, or Corp. of America, a major forgiving second liens makes how many wound up in short housing counseling group, borrowers more likely to con- sales or foreclosures. had a harsher assessment of tinue paying first mortgages Porter, national mortgage the lack of aid to keep people because they b elieve that settlement monitor Joseph in their homes. they can recover their home Smith Jr. and U.S. Depart"It just shows you that the equity. ment of Housing and Urban banks are running the govBank of America alone has Development officials also ernment," Marks said. forgiven nearly $10 billion in said they had no idea how of"There's virtually no ben- second liens, winning praise ten wiping out a second mortefit to borrowers, and yet you from California's settlement gage led to home retention. give the banks credit for short monitor, University of CaliIn any case, the banks apsales and g etting s econd fornia-Irvine law p r ofessor pear to have fulfilled their liens wiped out — something Katherine Porter, along with pledges of relief, although that they were going to have to do other observers. The Bank of won't be official until Smith, a anyway." America program automati- former North Carolina bankThe housing crash made cally wiped out 150,000 un- ing commissioner, has finsecond liens almost worthless derwater second mortgages ished auditing the banks' rein foreclosuresales.Secondthat had gone delinquent un- ports, expected by year's end. mortgage holders don't get a less the borrowers, for tax His next report is due out by dime until first mortgages are reasons, opted out. the end of this month.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Middle class

Janet Barker,

Continued from E1 And older people who lose their jobs may never get another one. "American workers are between two uncomfortable realities: Either they are working and terrified about the future, or they are not working at all," said Carl Van Horn, a labor economist and d irector of the Heldrich Center for Workforce Development at Rutgers University. To help pay the mortgage, Barker rents her converted garage to a childhood friend. A few nights a week, she takes care of her 2-year-old grandson, who sleeps in a crib in her room. There's no space for his mother, Jenny Barker, who stays with friends. Jenny gave up her apartment because her flower shop was

right, sits down to dinner with her daughter, son-in-lawand ex-husband. Barker had planned on indulging a little until the financial crisis hit; now she supports her entire family — including her ex-husband, adult daughter, unemployed son-in-law and grandchild.

live on the rest. "I just thought it was going to be easy when I got out," s aid B a r ker-Hazelton, 2 3 . "They tell you, 'Go to college. Get a job. It'll be great. Work hard and you'll get it.' But it really hasn't been that way." In June, she married her college sweetheart, J a son Kwok, a Hong Kong native, at the Compton, Calif., courthouse, in part so he could live and work in the United States. They occupy her m o ther's spare bedroom. More so than her parents, Barker-Hazelton is m i n dful of every purchase she makes. She meticulously plans meals to avoid wasting food. She agonizes over buying n ew clothes. S he chafes at w hat s h e views asher parents'wasteful

second from

spending. "They're frugal in many

Bethany Mollenkof Los Angeles Times

struggling.

E3

ways, but also careless in ways they don't have to be," she said. "I've talked to her about it. My mom has a gym "I liken it to having an un- kitchen two w eeks ago, a to struggle forever, and membership but she n ever itself, crafted by H a zelton. The interior is awash in pas- diagnosed cancer of the soul," glassofred wine athe relbow, with even a small prize, "we goes to the gym." telshades of blue, green and Hazelton said. "This illness Barker looked at her bank c ould go out t o d i n ner o r Janet Barker n o l o n ger pink. A backyard of spruce I had ate away at everything statement with d r ead. She something." dreams about early r etireand silk oak trees serves as I valued in my life, including let out a sigh. Teachers don't ment. She speaks optimistian oasis of sorts. my self-esteem, my ego, my get paid during the summer, A rough start cally about Katie's prospects, In 2002, Barker changed drive and my purpose in life." and her bank account had Katie Bark e r -Hazelton less so about Hazelton's and careers and became a fullH e burned t h r ough t h e dwindled. thought that by the time she her own. Although Hazelton, time teacher at Parras Middle $130,000 in h i s r e t irement S he h a d $1 , 401.50 i n graduated, t h e eco n o my 64, has secured some freeSchool in R edondo Beach. account. He started collect- h er checking account a n d would have rebounded. lance photography jobs, he The family was careful with ing $1,500 a month from So- $2,586.28 in s a v ings. She But she couldn't find a job is still looking for f ull-time spending. There was always cial Security at age 62. The owed $4,668 on a Visa credit after earning a degree in soci- work. enough for a new computer or amount w ould h av e b e en card. ology last year. Young people Their daughter Katie plans a bike for Katie. about 30percent higher ifhe She agonized over paying like her are confronting the to go to graduate school deBarker was better off than had waited five more years $24 to Southern California worst employment market for spite the extra debt it could her parents, who refolded alu- before drawing his benefits. Edison, then $125 on her cred- collegegraduates in decades. bring. Their son-in-law Jason minum foil to use again. In 2011, three days before it-card debt. The week before, She's also become one of 22 is still waiting for a U.S. work e You couldn't go o n b i g Christmas, Hazelton stormed she paid $1,300 on her mortmillion people ages 18 to 34 permit. trips and you couldn't go out out of the bungalow. He was gage and $460 for her share of who live with their parents, Barker is constantly worDecades of change to eat all the time, but you al- disgusted with himself and Katie's student loans. up 22 percent from a decade r ied about th e f a mily's f i J anet Barker grew up i n ways had food in the fridge," his failure t o f i n d s t eady S he finished paying t h e ago. nances. She had mentioned Redondo Beach in the 1960s she said. "It wasn't terrible. It work. b ills, and started t o m o v e She had no l uck getting to her principal that she was and '70s, infused with a sense was a step up from the way I He stayed briefly with his $500 into her savings account. work related to her major or interested in teaching another of civic purpose by watching grew up, definitely." sister before moving to a vet- She stopped for a second and her interest in teaching, and class to make more money. John E Kennedy and Martin erans' shelter in Long Beach, lowered it to $300. She recon- was relieved when she landed On Thursday, she took on a Luther King Jr. on her fami- A loss of purpose Calif. (He had served in the sidered and left the money a receptionist position at a seventh-grade English class ly's sage green Philco TV. The years leading up to the Navy.) He lived for more than where it was. Torrance antiques dealer with for an extra $40 a day. "I lived in the formidable economic crisis were the fam- a year in a tiny room painted "Oh my God, it's making It's not much, she admits. a salary of $1,800 a month af"Are we better off f i nanyears when there was hope ily's best financially because in what he called "institution- me sick," Barker said, her ter taxes. That enables her and promise," she recalled. Barker and H azelton were al yellow," venturing out only eyes teary. "It's like you are to pay $400 a month toward cially? Hell, no," Barker said. "We were going to make the both working. And t h ough for meals. He avoided contact hitting a dead end all the time; $23,000 in student loans. She "But we are better off in the world better." their marriage was ending, with other people. you are hitting the wall all the contributes to groceries for ways that count, and have al"I was always expecting time." She married her college the split was amicable. Hazelthe household and t ries to ways counted since the very She's found hope in play- save as much as $500 month- beginning. We have had the boyfriend at age 21. The mar- ton had planned to move out to get a phone call from his riage fizzled but p r oduced after Katie left for college. sister saying 'he's gone,' as in ing the lottery. She reasons ly for car and other major ex- chance to refocus on what two children, Ryan, now 36, a Then he lost his job. dead, as in suicide," Barker that God may not want them penses. She and her husband matters." transportexpert in aerospace, One day in January 2009, said. She called and texted and Jenny, 33, the floral shop Bruce Hazelton's boss sent regularly, urging him to come owner. him to the human resourc- home. "He needed us," she said. In her 20s and 30s, Janet e s department. There, the worked as a reporter at the 29-year employee earning "He needed us to help him Daily Breeze, a newspaper $52,000 a year was let go. to feel good again about in Torrance, Calif., where she Hazelton was devastated. himself." met Bruce Hazelton, a staff He had just turned 60. The Hazelton moved back to the photographer. economy was tanking, and house thisyear and sleeps in They married in 1986, and he wasn't able to get another the TV room. their daughter Katie was born full-time photography job. Like 'hitting a dead end' four years later. In 1994, the Eventually, he looked for couple scratched together a any kind of work. The low Janet Barker endured her down payment on a $260,000 p oint came w hen h e w a s own professional hardship. California bungalow. passed over for a job unloadHer once-automatic raises Today, a white picket fence ing trucks at a d epartment were replaced by f u r lough encircles a property bloom- store. days that sliced into her ining with roses, lavender and He became disconsolate. come, which is no w a bout a strawberry patch. The mail- He lost his appetite. He barely $68,000 a year. box is a replica of the house spoke. Sitting i n h e r d a r k ened J anet, 57, looks o n t h e bright side: The turmoil has drawn her family closer together. She treasures the time with her grandson. She enjoys long conversations with her new son-in-law at mealtimes. "It's sort of like an old-fashioned family," she said. "They used to move under one roof and help each other. That's what we're doing." But she can't help but wonder how they all slipped so far, so fast. "I wonder how many other people who look like they're coping are having the same experiences as us," she said. "I don't know how much more I can take."

Health care Continued from E1 Officials are urging employers across the state to sign workers up. "A broad and diverse pool of folks certainly does spread out the risk" of higher premium costs, Cox said. Oregon has been one of the leaders in embracing the Affordable Care Act, authorizing the state's exchange program back in 2011. For states where the federal government is running exchanges, SHOP marketplaces aren't expected to open for enrollment until November. But Cover Oregon's business exchange is set to launch later in October.

Yet in shopping for coverage options, big and small businesses are wading through loads of i n formation, while trying to make sense of an unprecedented level of political noise, said Don Layton, an independent insurance agent picked by Cover Oregon to educate CentralOregon residents about the exchanges. T he Ben d C h a mber o f Commerce has hosted several r oundtable d i scussions o n the AffordableCare Act over the last year, putting insurers and accountants in the same room with l ocal businesses to help them understand the

changes. Businesses "are trying to figureout how the reforms are going to impact them, what the bottom line is going to be," said Courtney Linville, the Chamber's c ommunications coordinator. Layton is focused on helping individuals and businesses navigate the reform laws as they exist today. But educating

More information State and federal officials

are providing information and answering questions for business owners confused about howthe

Affordable CareAct affects them. Cover Oregon staff have been trained to help

businesses navigate the reforms. Cover Oregoncan be contacted at1-855-268-

3767. TheCoverOregon website also provides information, at www.

coveroregon.com. For additional information, visit the federal government's Affordable Care Act website, at www.

healthcare.gov. people has been a challenge. "I hear a lot of confusion when I talk to business owners," Layton said. "I'm kind of concerned that, even if (the Affordable Care Act) does go into effect, given the political situation, I think the law will probably change to at least some degree" inthe years to come. If Republicans retake a majoritythe U.S. Senate next year or capturethe presidency in 2016, the Affordable Care Act could face serious changes. But the focus for small business owners today should be on the different types of cover-

each c a r rier p a r t icipating in the exchange. Employers can give their employees an option in one of four tiers of coverage:bronze forthe most basic coverage plan; silver and gold, which offer more coverage with h igher premiums; and platinum, which gives the most comprehensive coverage but includes the highest premium. For businesses deciding whether to cover employees through the exchange, "Everything is about math," said Patrick O'Keefe, a p a r tner with Bend-based Cascade Insurance Center. Employers need to weigh three factors when deciding whether or not to shift employees into SHOP, O'Keefe said.Businesses often renew health insurance plans in the last quarter of the year. If an employer has a current plan in place, he or she should determine if it makes more sense to wait for a year to make the switch. Businesses should compare likely premium rates under the SHOP plans with their current coverage. They should also be aware of possible tax incentives. For businesses with fewer than

25 employees and average

annual wages below $50,000, employers can get tax credits for up to 50 percent of the total employee premium cost. But the tax credit incentive age they can sign employees is in effect for only two years. up for under the Small Busi- Layton said the potential reness Health Options Program, moval of the credit could ulLayton said. timately lower p articipation Like th e i n d ividual p r o- rates. "What happens at the end of gram, the small business exchange offers different types that two-year period'?" he said. of coverage. They can offer — Reporter: 541-617-7820 a broad range of policies by eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

The Bend offic e ofRBC Wealth Management is pleased to have been the 2013 title sponsor of the Balloons Over Bend Children's Festival which benefitted Saving Grace. LocalRBC employees raised over $8,000 for Saving Grace as a result of the Balloons Over Bend weekend. With other donations, Balloons Over Bend raised over $18,000 for Saving Grace. RBC WealthManagementmaking a positive difference in the Central Oregon community.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Atomic Continued from E1 In contrast, the TerraPower reactor makes more plutonium from the uranium 238 for use as fuel, and so would run almost entirely on u r anium 238. It would need only a small amount of uranium 235, which would function like lighter fluid getting a charcoal barbecue started. The result, T erraPower's supporters hope, is that countries would not need to enrich uranium in the quantities they do now, undercutting arguments that they have to have vast stores on hand for a civilian program. TerraPower's concept would also blunt the logic behind a second route to a bomb: recovering plutonium from spent reactor fuel, which is how most nuclear weapons are built. Since so much uranium 238 is available, there would be no reason to use that plutonium, TerraPower says. Countries that do not have nuclear weapons will still need lots of electricity, said John Gilleland, chief executive of TerraPower, and "we would like to see them build something that allows us to sleep at night." No one disputes that this is a very long-term bet. Even optimists say it would take until at least 2030 to commercialize the technology. What the competition would look like then — wind, solar, natural gas or some other technology — is not clear. If the idea can be commercialized, it is not even clear thatTerraPower could do it first. The engineers working for Gates acknowledge the enormous challenges but say they are convincedthathe and they are chasing the solution not only to energy and weapons proliferation but also to climate change and poverty. "If you could pick just one thing to lower the price of — to reduce poverty — by far you would pick energy," Gates said as he introduced thereactor idea in a speech in 2010. "Energy andclimate are extremely important to these people,

Ash Odedra, second right, of TerraPower goes over features of a nuclear reactor in Bellevue, Wash. Experts with TerraPower

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age a reactor's metal parts. In today'sreactors,the problem is manageable because the fuel stays in place for no more than six years and can stand t he bombardment. But t h e TerraPower fuel is supposed to stay in place for 30 years. " The biggest problem i s swelling," said Kevan Weaver, a physicist and TerraPower's director of technology development. "The neutrons knock an atom out of the lattice, and leaves a hole, and then the holescoalesce and form voids, and the part swells." So TerraPower's engineers are experimenting with different types of metals, at different temperatures. In Decem-

price of — to reduce poverty — by far you would pick energy." — Bill Gates

in fact, more i mportant to them than anyone else on the planet," he added, referring to killer floods, droughts and crop failures driven by carbon dioxide given off i n energy production. He illustrated his talk with a photo of schoolchildren doing their homework under street lamps. In Bellevue, TerraPower is a spinoff of Intellectual Ventures,

a company co-founded by Myhrvold that focuses on inventing new products and techniques, among them improved seeds forsubsistence farmers and methods for keeping vaccinescold for weeks in places where there is no electricity. But its critics call it a patent troll because it buys large portfolios of technology patents and uses them, theysay,to sue software designers, smartphone makers and others. TerraPoweremployeeswork in a building that also houses Intellectual Ventures, which includes a chamber for raising mosquitoes, a test kitchen for developing new ways to prepare and preserve food, and hand-built, high-precision instruments for measuring tiny

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A neutron problem The design is fundamentally different from that of reactors now in commercial use. Enrichment of the uranium 235 used by existingreactors has left behind hundreds of thousands of tons of very pure uranium 238 around the world. One of the biggest challenges TerraPower faces is that neutrons — the particles released when a uranium atom is split in a reactor — dam-

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Investors should have Oct. 17 circled on their calendars. That's when the Treasury Department says that it will hit its credit limit and can no longer borrow to pay its bills. In the meantime, politicians in Washington are arguing about whether to allow the government to borrow more. If they don't reach a deal, the government could default on its debt for the first time ever. A similar argument occurred in August 2011 and led Standard & Poor's to downgrade its credit rating for the U.S. government. It also sent a shock through the markets, pushing the S&P 500 index to swing by at least 4 percent for four straight days. One argument within the current battle is how

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and transmute themselves into something else. To allow the neutrons to travel at a speed that is best for converting waste uranium into plutonium fuel, the reactor uses sodium, not water, to moderatethe neutrons' speed and carry off the usable heat. But hot sodium burns on contact with air. TerraPower is not alone in pursuing a reactor that will turn waste uranium into energy, and if such a concept can be commercialized, Gates might not be the first to do it. General Atomics, which has decades of experience in nuclear power but is probably best known for producing the Predator drone, is pursuing what it calls an "energy multiplier" reactor module on the same general principal. General Atomics, which is based in San Diego, would use helium, not sodium, however, potentially simplifying some problems. eYoujust set it up, let it burn, and it goes," said John Parmentola, the company's senior vice president. L ike T e r raPower, G e n eral Atomics is courting the Chinese.

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ber they will put thousands of samples into a Russian reactor that will irradiate them for six years, with neutrons of the same energy that TerraPower's reactor would have. At the end of this decade, they will see how the metals' strength was changed, and p r edict whether the metal will survive for 30 years. A nother problem i s t h at when uranium is split, some of the fragmentsare gases. This is tolerable in current fuels, but no fuel could hold a 30year accumulation. Designing the core of the reactor is an additional problem. TerraPower engineers call it a "traveling wave reactor," because the area in which the uranium 238 has been converted to plutonium and can be fissioned travels through the core like a wave. But every time the designers change thethickness or type of metal they are using, the flow of neutrons will change, too, and the 30-year life of the core is so long that the inventory of fission products, some of which absorb neutrons, will also change, as some unstable materials give off r a diation

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER

isice u i s eas owarm o By Terry Box

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The Dallas Morning News

Air bags require little maintenance

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Ice belongs in silvery topshelf margaritas — hold the salt and all my calls, if that's still possible. Anywhere outside a cocktail glass,ice remains a hazardous nuisance or the slippery topic of overheated debates about

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h ick f ro m t h e s ticks, I vi e w most cars from cold-weather locales pretty coolly — icemobiles, I call them. They typically lack soul and sauce and feel frozen stiff, end- The 2014 Volvo S60 offers five- and six-cylinder engine options. ing up with names like Skoda and Saab and Trabant. A nd t h ey're o f ten d r i v puller that jumped away from en by pale people wearing red lights with vigor as long as Base price: $32,400 t hick o vercoats an d g r i m you didn't punch the throttle As tested:$38,065 expressions. too hard. The first Volvo I drove years Type: Front-wheel-drive, Jump on it severely, and midsize, five-passenger ago looked kind of like a large you could induce turbo-lag, sedan box in snowshoes — a slugcausing the engine to pause for a millisecond or so while it gish, Swedish, all-weather staEngine: Turbocharged tion wagon for safety nannies, spooled up. 2.5-liter five-cylinder with software writers and left-wing Once under full steam, the 250 horsepower and 266 English professors. engine pulled surprisingly pound-feet of torque Oddly, I ended up kind of adhard to 6,000 rpm or so, though Mileage: 21 mpg city, 30 miring its ice-crunching comit got a tad coarse above 5,000. mpg highway petence. And later I drove a hot Zero to 60 took about six all-wheel-drive Volvo S60 T6 seconds. that I liked almost as much as a lovely curving top. Though not fast, the T5 was the vaunted3-series BMW. My T5 was silver with inquick and willing to be movNonetheless, I had misgiv- teresting black and brown in- ing, as Little Feat once said. ings about the 2014 Volvo S60 terior. At a fairly reasonable In addition, the 3,600-pound T5 I had recently. That "T5" $38,000, the ice buggy was sedan was rated at 21 mpg in implied some big differences equipped with t ouring sus- the city and 30 on the highfrom the tempestuous T6 I pension, six-speed automatic way. (I averaged about 24 mpg had. and traction "vectoring" that despite my heavy right foot.) The T5 i s V o lvo's entry- helped reduce dreaded torque Like every Volvo I've drivlevel S60. Mine arrived with steer. en, the T5 had steering that felt front-wheel-drive and a turboObviously, one of the more heavy and murky, reminding charged 2.5-1iter five-cylinder important questions with this you that this ice buggy carried engine — yes, five — with 250 S60 is what happens when you most of its heft over the front horsepower. lose one cylinder, 50 horse- wheels. On paper, itresembled a power and all-wheel-driveAt speed, the steering lightsouped-up H o nd a A c c o rd features you get in the higher- ened and was quick, but it nevbuilt by someone who couldn't priced six-cylinder T6? er developedmuch feel. count cylinders. The short answer is less Still, this is not a sports seFortunately, it still looked than you might expect. dan. And the fact that you can like an S60 — relatively low The engine in mine was a kind of enjoy flogging the car with an aggressive stance and gutsy, energetic little stump- puts it into the company of

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l ower-level 3-series B M W s that always offer at least a base line of performance. We may have to agree to disagree about the i nterior, though. I kind of like Volvo's spare, contemporary interiors, but I have seen them described as overly plastic and cold. Mine had a square black dashboard in a b o l d , p a tterned plastic. In the center of the hooded instrument panel

was a single round gauge — a large tachometer with a 6,500 red line. Speed was displayed in numbers in the center of the tach. More simplicity awaits you in the center stack, which had a recessed, smallish navigation screen on top that implied it didn't want you staring at it and running off into a fiord or something. As you may have heard, Volvo was bought a few years ago by a Chinese automaker called Geely, and it suffered through a couple of mighty lean years. But the company and its vehicles seem to be back and as cold as ever — and I say that with great respect.

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. I've been reading your . columns f o r ma n y years as I like to maintain my own cars. It is something I look forward to every week, and thanks for the service you have provided to the DIY community. I have a 1991 Lexus LS 400 with 190,000 miles that I have owned for more than 18 years. According to the label on the visor, the air bag needs to be maintained after 10 years and every two years after that. I h aven't done anything on it ever, so my question is whether the air bag is still good and if it is necessary to have it checked

regularly. What is there to check anyway'? You sure can't test whether a bag will still deploy. Since it is safety-related, I thought I'd better check with an independent expert. The only other problem I have with the car is minor oil leakage from the valve gasket. It is not serious, as I only have to add a quart of oil in between oil changes to compensate for the leak and the inevitable oil consumption

was unable to locate a Lexus SRS maintenance procedure other than a simple check of the SRS lamp illuminating upon startup, then going out afterabout 6 seconds. This indicates the self-diagnostic system has sprung to life and is satisfied with all m onit ored components. If t h e lamp were not to illuminate, or does and remains on, that would indicate a problem exists. Monitored components include the squib, or inflator device; left and right front sensors; center air bag sensor assembly, orthe brain box; the indicator lamp, and related connecting circuits. If you are certain the lamp operates normally, no other action is required. Here's a quote from Douglas Campbell, president of the Automotive Safety Council and an air bag industry veteran of over 25 years: "Air bags from 1990svehicles are operating correctly in today's accidents." Regarding your valve cov-

er gasket seepage or leakage,

I've had mixed results using stop-leak products on leaking shaft seals, but practically no luck on gaskets such by the high-mileage engine. as these. Replacement book I plan to keep doing this to time to renew the gaskets is avoid the cost of several hun- an hour for the left side and dred dollars to replace the a hefty 2.7 hours for the right gasket. Several applications side. A quart of oil consumed of stop-leak sealers failed to between oil changes is not stop the leak so I have given bad at all. My assumption is up. the engine is burning most • Many early s upple- of this as opposed to leak• mental restraint sys- ing it. Were it the other way tem, or SRS,vehicles came around, you'd b e f u ssing with messages like this at- about a burning odor and tached, because carmakers a really messy driveway. A weren't sure back then how very gentle snugging of the long the parts would last. It valve cover attaching fastenhas since been determined ers may be worth a try. that SRS parts are incredibly — Bergholdt teaches automotive robust, and in most cases can technology. Email questions to last the life of the vehicle. I under-the-hood~earthlinh.net.

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

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

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

" ~IJ JOHN COSTA

Tuesday's big deal in health care f there is one thing we can all agree upon concerning the Affordable Care Act, it's that the plan, figuratively called Obamacare, is about to roll out in earnest. Starting Tuesday, when you can begin looking over the insurance options in the exchanges, and extending over the next couple of years, the world of American health care is about to alter course. Leaving all the politics aside, it is fair to say that no one really knows what the impacts and implications of all the changes will be. That's not just my personal view. Wednesday, The Washington Post published an interesting set of profiles focused on the ACA. The newspaper took eight different individuals — married, single, employed,unemployed, man, woman, income level, with children, childless, etc. — and projected their future under their health alternatives contained in the new law. What I took from the profiles is this: While it's possible to generally suggest the best options for each individual, there are so many intricacies that any prediction is at best

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I

a good guess. The other conclusion from The Post story is that the options for each individual are so varied, that no one example can represent a

group. The Post is not alone in this work. Whether it is The New York Times, which editorially supports the ACA, or The Wall Street Journal, which is not a fan, the reporting reflects the same lack of good answers about the future of health care. The underlying premise of the ACA is that there are many uninsured in America, and that the cost of health care, particularly insurance, is too much and rising. I'm not sure how to score the cost of health care, but that individuals in our very wealthy society do not have access to a health plan of some kind is, I believe, damnable. That said, the nation is about to withdraw from a known healthcare system, albeit pricey and to a degree exclusionary, for something else that remains hard to understand, notwithstanding its virtues. And there are some. Folks can't be denied insurance coverage for pre-existing conditions. Offspring can stay on their parents' plans until 26. You can't be charged more because you are sicker.You can be ifyou are older, but there are limits. And more people, but not all, will have insurance. There are good arguments for all. But can you, if you have insurance and like it, keep it, as the President assured the nation? Given the fundamental changes of health economics inherent in ACA, I'm not so sure. You may be able to keep it, if it is still available, but that availability is anything but certain. Moving to an exchange, will you pay more or less? All I can say is start shopping. There is no clear answer. On a more personal level, will I be able to stay with the doctor who has treated me well for two decades? Again, that is a good question with variable answers. I hope it all works out. I really do. Whether I agree with the President's solutions, I think he has asked good questions. In The Bulletin today, you can read several stories that mark the beginning of comprehensive coverage and analysis by our reporters and editors. We plan to keep this coverage ongoing as the ACA rolls out in full. The term "big deal" is frequently overused, but in this case it doesn't begin to capture the enormity of the changes we confront. — John Costais the editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaC<bendbulletin.com

Julia Yellow/The New York Times

Announcing a condition like epilepsy or hearing loss may stigmatize an employee, but keeping it secret could also get you fired or have you passed up being hired for a position.

• Invisible disabilities may meanworkers areviewed asdifficult, lazy or not teamplayers By Katherine Bouton • New York Times News Service

young woman with hearing loss wrote to me recently about being interviewed for a senior position in a major library system. She was well qualified for the job, and as her interviews progressed through the day, she sensed that she was about to be offered the job. Then the top executives invited her to continue the discussion over drinks. The bar was noisy and she couldn't keep up with the conversation. She didn't get the job. The woman, who asked me not to use her name, is among those whom the Americans With Disabilities Act can have a hard time protecting: people with hidden disabilities. What should she have done? During the interview process she might have disclosed her hearing loss in a way that showed how effectively and creatively she compensated for it. When the drinks suggestion was made, she might have said: "I'd prefer we met in a quiet place so I could respond more easily. Would that be OK?" But the woman's choice not to disclose her disability was understandable. In

fact, Joyce Bender, who owns a search firm in Pittsburgh that helps place people with disabilities, says that revealing a disability in an interview should be avoided if possible. And it should not be mentioned on a resume, she says, as doing so may mean never reaching the interview stage. Bender herselfhas epilepsy, a factor in her decision to focus the work of Bender Consulting Services on people with disabilities. "People with e p ilepsy have been viewed as mentally insane, degenerate, demonic or intellectually diminished," she said. "Today the stigma for people

with epilepsy is that you are strange, d angerous, weird a n d s o meone t o avoid." An employee is not required to disclose a disability after being hired but may choose to do so. Someone with epilepsy may want to ensure that the employer will know how to deal with a seizure. A diabetic might need to be away from work for insulin shots. Someone with mental illness may need a flexible schedule to allow for psychiatrist visits. A recovering alcoholic or drug abuser might need time off to meet with a substance abuse support group. SeeDisabiiity/F6

Most companies are in compliance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, and many seek out employees with disabilities. But there are subtler, gray areas Of discrimination, usually unintentional. These can start with the application process.


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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

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e sca a i n es o a or over re on he scary thing about Cover Oregon's $16 million shortfall is it came with an all-to-familiar ache: The

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government didn't keep good track of taxpayer money. Cover Oregon's health care marketplace is a project in a hurry. The Oct. 1 launch is only days away. And Oregon is one of the few states striving on its own to get that piece of the Affordable Care Act done on time. You may have seen the cheery, multimillion-dollar musical ads for Cover Oregon, but its purpose is to establish a website where individuals and small groups can easily compare and p u rchase health plans. The budget for the project is some $226 million. In August, the first news reports started appearing that Cover Oregon was about $16 million short in its programming budget. How did that happen? Cover Oregon's official explanation was accurate: In April, updated budget projections showed the spending was going over. But Cover Oregon emails about the shortfall reveal more — a firstrate mess. "To say that I'm spitting mad would be a n u n derstatement," Rocky King, Cover Oregon's executive director, wrote in a May 4 email to the governor's staff. He called for the people in the Department of Human Services who he thought made the mistake to "be canned but both will slip by with a wink — that's what really pisses me off." He describes that email now as an angry letter to an ex-girlfriend that should never have been sent. He says he was stressed, embarrassed and over-reacted. But King was very right to be frustrated about how carelessly the spending was monitored. Let's first be clear about what went wrong. Cover Oregon didn't lose track of the $16 million. At that time, other parts of state government, including the Department of Human Services, were in charge of the project's money. It's also important to know that state government didn't misplace the $16 million. It failed to keep good tabs on what it was spending. The money was suddenly gone. Jim Scherzinger, the chief operating officer for Oregon's De-

partment of Human Services, investigated what went wrong. He doesn't describe a governmental paradise of checks and balances and bureaucrats studiously eyeballing every t axpayer penny. What happened sounds more like lurching chaos. There were several different funding sources coordinated in multiple spots. The federal government — eager to enable Oregon to meet the Oct. 1 deadline — didn't ask for the same type of accountability it usually does in spending. No individual at the state was accurately tracking all the funding and all the spending. And so, the shortfall was an April ambush. King insists the impact of the shortfall will b e m i nimal. The shortfall meant Cover Oregon had to take over paying for the programming work by Oracle,a computer technology company, on May 1 instead of July 1. King says negotiations with O r acle were accelerated. One less than ideal outcome was that the Cover Oregon Board got days to review the contract instead of weeks. Did that time crunch mean the state still got a good deal with Oracle? King thinks so. The only way to know for sure would be an audit. Was the $16 million well spent? The only way to know for sure would be an audit. The federal government has not promised it will cover any shortfall, though King said it has been supportive. He also says he's already identified project savings that will account for some $10 million. And Cover Oregon is still on target to launch its website on Oct. 1. So where's the harm? Defenders of Cover Oregon's launch could retort that this is a first-of-its-kind information technology project. Bad estimates about costs are almost inevitable. And, after all, Oregon is trying to make history in health care reform. Maybe so, but you can't dress up sloppy handling of taxpayer money as anything to be proud of.

M Nickel's Worth The best placefor OSU

Bend's local Citizens Climate Lobby, one of more than 300 nationwide, Am I the only one who thinks the fully supports the idea of working location of the new OSU Cascades with businesses, community organiCampus is crazy? Traffic options zations and elected officials to pursue in the area are limited and already this revenue neutral solution. prone to congestion. The environIn short, by taxing the pollution mental concerns may or may not that carbon emissions create (which be an issue. (Remember the athletic is not currently done), the true costs fields at Summit High School?) To ofburning fossil fuel can be achieved. me, it would make sense to situate the In turn, the revenue collected by this campus more centrally for the entire carbon tax can be structured in a way region, allowing easier access for stu- that redistributes it to households to dents from all of Central Oregon, as cover theirincreased energy costs, well as room to expand. What is hap- thereby making this tax revenue neupening with the Juniper Ridge land? tral. This simultaneously makes it I'm not sure how many options have increasingly expensive to burn fossil been considered and I don't know fuels, while pushing energy markets who stands to benefit from the sale of to speed development of cost efficient his or her property, but I think all of and renewable energy sources. us may benefit from seriously considThe Bend CCL is meeting with a ering other locations. To quote come- number of Oregon elected officials dian Dennis Miller, "That's just my and staff to find common ground on opinion. I could be wrong." this immensely important issue. Bonnie Snyder To discover more about solutions Bend to the challenges of climate change, please come to our next monthly Arevenue-neutral tax Bend CCL meeting Tuesday, Oct. 8, at Dudley's Bookstore Cafe at 430 on pollution p.m. More information on Citizens The In My View article published Climate Lobby can be found at www. Sept. 18, "20D Oregon drought calls citizensclimatelobby.org. for action on climate change," was Russ Donnelly right on point in describing the ongoBend ing environmental changes at Crater Lake over the last 80 years. Brian Walden voted wrong Ettling's piece wasn't just about the impact of rising carbon emissions Greg Walden continues to vote in contributing to climate change in against the best interests of his conSouthern Oregon and other parts of stituents. He was among the 217 our state; it proposed a practical so- house Republicans who voted in falution — a carbon tax and dividend. vor of cutting food stamp benefits

for nearly 4 million Americans and tens of thousands in Oregon. Many of the people on this program work full-time, earning Oregon's minimum wage of $8.95 an hour, and are still living below the federal poverty level. Others in his district are still struggling to find jobs or are underemployed or working part-time jobs and need this assistance. It is time Walden start doing the hard work of governing and pass legislation that will create jobs and opportunities for people in need, instead of voting to cut benefits and health care for people within his district.

Terry Cunningham La Pine

When not to interview Bravo to The Bulletin for declining to interview Chris Horner. That he wouldrefuse to answer questions about doping is, of course, suspicious, along with his well-choreographed absence from the post race test. The victory is tainted. If he has nothing to hide, then let him meet the press. In view of his sport, his past associations, and his age, any self-respecting journalist has good reason to raise the doping question. Conditions? What kind of fools does he take us for? We Central Oregonians would love to put Horner up on a pedestal along with Ashton Eaton. Now we'll put him down as just another juicer. The sooner The Bulletin gets him off the front page, the better.

Pierre Kolisch Redmond

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limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Justice Department's leak case offers several lessons By Walter Pincus The Washington Post

WASHINGTONhe FBI needed access to the telephone toll records of Associated Press reporters to identify who had leaked to one of their reporters. The information, delivered on May 2, 2012, forced the end of a secret CIA operation in Yemen that had provided valuable intelli-

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gence against al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula and promised more. It was among the most destructive pressleaks inyears because it came during a joint clandestine operation with British and Saudi agents, some of whose lives were put at risk. A year of investigation followed the first story, on May 7, 2012, that disclosed the leaked Yemeni operation. Over nearly 12 months, it involved 550 interviews and a review of tens of thousands of documents, but had not led to the leaker. Justice Department regulations

call for a delay before going directly after media in special cases, so it was in April 2013 that Deputy Attorney General Jim Cole signed off on subpoenaing telephone records for 20 AP phone lines. The records covered six weeks

between April and May 2012. And within days, authorities were able to link one AP reporter's toll records to the source. On Monday, months after making that link, Justice announced former FBI bomb technician Donald John Sachtleben,55,was the leaker. It also disclosed that on Sept. 19, Sachtleben had signed and filed a petition to plead guilty to unlawfully disclosing to an AP reporter that a bomb built by a Yemeni terrorist was in the hands of U.S. intelligence. The case is worth reviewing because themedia are again pressing Congress to approve legislation for a shield law that could have added months, if not years, to solving this case. A draft bill, the Free Flow of Information A ct , w a s a p p roved by the Senate Judiciary Committee on Sept. 12 and is on the Senate calendar. A provision in the bill would have required Justice to inform the AP of the phone records subpoena, giving it the chance to object in federal court. The proposed bill does allow an exception to giving notice for 45 or up to 90 days, but only after Justice proves to a federal judge "by clear and convincing evidence that such notice would pose a sub-

stantial threat to the integrity of a criminal investigation, a n ational security investigation or intelligence

story had caused a major uproar because of the leak, and the hunt for the leaker had begun. gathering." Without knowing about SachtleJustice's own regulations allowed ben's role in the leak, FBI and Indiit to delay for 45 days telling the AP ana law enforcement personnel took what it had done. After learning on evidence from his computers and May 10 that its phone records had stored media that showed about 30 been reviewed, AP President Gary images and video files containing Pruitt called the action "unconstituchildporn. Sachtleben was arrested tional," adding Justice was "acting that day on pornography charges. on its being the judge, jury and exAlso seized then was a CD/DVD ecutioner in secret." with a 2006 CIA secret intelligence On Monday, an AP spokesman, report. Nothing was made of it then Paul Colford, said he would not dis- because it did not relate to the porn cuss the case. investigation. It took 15 months to conclude the It may not have been until July leak case, but it could have taken 9, 2013, that the FBI, having linked longer if the FBI had not already Sachtleben to the AP and secured been investigating Sachtleben in a warrant for a m ore exhaustive May 2012 for alleged distribution of search ofhis computers, cellphones porn. and other material in their possesIronically, on May 2, 2012, at the sion, put together its leak case. time the former FBI bomb expert As U.S. attorney for the Southern was in Q u antico, Va., disclosing District of Indiana said Monday that classified details to an AP reporter, "all the evidence that was ultimately two FBI agents were outside Sachtle- used to confirm (Sachtleben's) inben's Carmel, Ind., home conducting volvement" in the national security surveillance in the porn case. case was obtained through the earThe next day, a federal search lier seizure. warrant wasissued for Sachtleben's What do we learn from all this? home, and the search took place • All leakers of serious national May 11, 2012. Meanwhile, the AP security information are not whisle-

blowers. In this case, it appears that Sachtleben had a three-year,close relationship with a n A P r e porter with whom he had previously shared information about terrorist plots and FBI analysis of explosives. • The government needs leeway in leak investigations and the benefit of the doubt with regard to forcing immediate disclosure when a subpoena isissued forthings such as media phone toll records. A media

company fighting such a subpoena in court could lead not just to an investigation's delay but possibly the destruction of records. It did not happen in this case because investigators already possessed Sachtleben's cellphones and computers. • The media and Congress should again think about defining through legislation a r e p orters' p r ivilege rather than continuing to leave it to the courts to determine the boundaries. This is the way that the privileges for attorneys, doctors, religious personnel and even social workers have been developed. • T h e re d o esn't s eem t o be a d r opoff i n l e a k e d c l a ssified information. — Walter Pincus writes a column for The Washington Post.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN F 3

OMMENTARY

e a e, rea m i he American middle class, like the Americaneconomy in general, is ailing. Labor-force participation has hit a 35-year low. Median household income is lower than it was five years ago. Only the top 5percent ofhouseholds have seen their incomes rise under President Obama. Commuters are paying more than twice as much for gas as they were in 2008. Federal payouts for food stamps, unemployment insurance and disability insurance have reached unprecedented levels. Meanwhile, the country i s still running near-record budget deficits and is burdened by $17 trillion in aggregate debt. Yet the stock market is

soaring. How can we make sense of all this contradictory nonsense? Irony. Obama promised to restorethe middle class. In truth, he has enacted the very policies that have done it the most damage in years. That paradox may explain why his base of support remains the very rich and the very poor. Goldman Sachs, federal bureaucrats and aid recipients are helped in a way that the strapped hardware store owner, Starbucks barista and part-time welder are not. For all the talk of infrastructure or stimulus, the latest $6 trillion in federal borrowing seems to have been wasted on bailing out insider banks

and green companies, growing the federal workforce, regulating the pri-

ten exempted through sophisticated tax-avoidanceor,more often, earned VICTOR through less taxed capital gains. DAVIS Small employers in many states have no such recourse and now pay HANSON more than half their incomes in assorted federal, state and local taxes. vate sector into stasis, and subsidizing Naturally, they ar e h i r ing f ewer those who are not working. people and making fewer capital The Federal Reserve still keeps in- investments. terest rates at near zero. That mostly That greater tax hit might have helps Wall Street, where money flows been worth it had the new rates been madly in search of any sort of return. part of a balanced-budget agreement Most realinterest rates for con- like the Bill Clinton-Newt Gingrich sumer purchases somehow remain deal of 1997 that froze spending levels exorbitant. Banks obtain their money and for a time stopped our ruinous cheaply and lend it out expensively. borrowing. No wonder that so many Wall Street Not this time. We end up with the and banking executives — Timothy worst of all worlds: once again a 39 Geithner, Jack Lew, Peter Orszag, percent top tax rate, but now with outGene Sperling, L arr y S u mmers of-control federalspending and more — revolve in and out of the high- multibillion-dollar budget deficits. est levels of this "no revolving door" By virtually shutting down gas and administration. oil leases on federal lands, the adminMiddle-class workers see l ittle istration has declined the chance to chance of retiring when their meager create millions of newenergyjobs and savings earn almost no interest, so to lowerfuelprices.Fornow, cheaper they are apt to stay on the job longer. power bills and gasoline prices, and In circular fashion, their continuance the creation of more jobs in energy, only makes unemployment rates depend entirely on those who drill on for young entry-level workers even private lands — despite, not because, worse. of federal eff orts. Obama always threatened higher Even the many sires of Obamacare taxes onthe well-off. He achieved that nowdenytheirpastparentage. Unions goal with a new 39.6 percent federal want out of it. Congress demands exrate on upper incomes — well apart clusion from it. Well-connected busifrom state and payroll taxes. Yet nesses won exemption from it. such steep taxes do not much affect The poor who mostly do not pay the super-rich. Their income is of- federal income taxes will get a largely

5 reasons e ca ss free, bureaucratized federal healthcare system. Many of the rich praise Obamacare but will quietly use their own money to avoid it. The middle class will seetheir premiums soar and the quality of their coverage erode. These are surreal times. Wealthy elites who help to shut down jobs in energy, timber and mining are deemed liberal — but not always so the middle classes, who suffer the consequencesin lostjobs and higher prices. Universities voice progressive bromides, but they care mostly for the tenured and the technocrat, not the part-timer and the indebted student. Despite soaring tuition, campus is now the haunt of the very wealthy who can afford exorbitant tuition and the very poor who are often exempted from it. The less romantic middle class goes $1 trillion into debt for their high-interest student loans. Never has it been so good to be invested in a vastly expanding federal government — either to distribute or receivefederal subsidies. Never has it been so lucrative to work in banking or on Wall Street. And never has it been so bad to try to find a decent job making something real. To paraphrase the Roman historian Tacitus, where we have made a desert of the middle class, we call it a recovery. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,

Stanford University.

Must a jury o our peers e citizens? By Bill Keller New York Times News Service

oday let's take a short break from the dismaying spectacle of everything Washington and celebrate one feature of American democracy that still pretty much works. I refer to jury duty, which, since the abolition of the draft and asidefrom taxes,is the most arduous chore that comes with government

by the people. The subject is on my mind not only because I spent two days in a jury pool last week, but also because of some interesting news. The great laboratory state of California has just come up with an interesting idea for enlarging this quintessentially American institution: including noncitizens. The state Legislature passed a bill last month opening jury service to permanent legal residents (not, as foxnews.com misreported,"illegal immigrants") and it is awaiting the signature of Gov. Jerry Brown. We'll get to that shortly. A few years back, my colleague Adam Liptak — deftly extracting a column from his own days in a jury pool — pointed out that the jury trial is in sharp decline, replaced by outof-court settlements and summary judgments from th e b ench. This trend continues, boosted by the financial crisis. Budget cuts in many jurisdictions have raised the threshold for jury trials because they are more expensive. It is more likely than ever that when you are summoned to jury duty you will go home, as I did, without working atrial. This is generally a relief for people who have other places to be but is also a saddening retreat from what is, as one judge enthused to Liptak, "the most stunning and successful experiment in direct popular sovereignty in all history." I'm a cheerleader for jury duty. It is one of the few rituals of our political system that respects the experience and common sense of the ordinary citizen, and that puts a premium on an open mind. A collection of strangers from disparate backgrounds, in pursuit of a common purpose — justice — is the founders' vision in micro-

cosm. Sure, we can all think of cases where a jury was razzle-dazzled by a skillful attorney, or lost in the complications of evidence, or swayed by popular prejudice. But judges are human, too. And a jury can soften the rough edges of the law. Jury duty serves not just plaintiffs and defendants, but the jurors themselves. The formalities of the adversarial legal system may be inefficient, and the shabby ambience of an urban courthouse may not reflect our esteem for the rule of law. (I spotted a television with rabbit ears in one judge's chambers.) But the genial shtick of the clerks who explain the procedures and thank you profusely for your service made me feel like a more dutiful member of society. I even experienceda spurt ofold-fashioned patriotism watching the orientation film, which begins with a costumed re-enactment of medieval trial by ordeal, continues with the late Ed Bradley of "60 Minutes" relishing the we-the-people-ness of jury duty, and includes black-and-white clips from ancientepisodes of "Perry Mason." A friend who happened into the same jury pool confessed that the video made her tear up. My particular pool — the 30 prospectivejurorsinterviewedbylawyers in a slip-and-fall injury case — was a classic New York ensemble: a shrink, a sportsagent, a singer-dancer from a wonderful Broadway drag-queen musical, "Kinky Boots," a few people who do things with software, a veteran of the garment district, at least one person between jobs, and one man who had to be excused because his English was not up to the task. When the plaintiff's lawyer asked the Broadway hoofer if he or anyone close to him had been involved in any lawsuits, his droll reply set off a communal hoot of laughter: "I was in 'Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark."' A New York jury pool did not have to be told that "Spider-Man" is one of the most accident-prone and litigated productions in Broadway history. Over thedecades,juries may have become more scarce, but they have also gradually become more inclu-

sive, in an effort to make real the constitutional promise that a jury should be selected from a population of one's peers. In that orientation video I described, Ed Bradley reminded us that it took most of two centuries for African-Americans and then women to be allowed to serve on juries. More recently, upper age limits have fallen away and most jurisdictions have done away with easy exemptions for VIPs. (Mayor Michael Bloomberg showed up to serve in 2007,though the gilded class seemed largely absent on the days I attended.) Paula Hannaford-Agor of the Center for Jury Studies told me New Mexico now requires that if a prospective juror speaks only Spanish or Navajo, he or she cannot be excluded but must be provided an interpreter. The 9th Circuit Court of Appeals in California is considering whether lawyers can usetheirperemptory challenges to exclude gays from a jury, which has led some legal scholars to wonder

whether peremptory (as opposed to for-cause)challenges should be done away with altogether. It took Bob Wieckowski to ask the next obvious question: Why only citizens? Wieckowski is the chairman of the Judiciary Committee of the California Assembly, and the main sponsor of the bill opening juries to green card-holders. It is apparently the first of its kind. "They benefit from the protections of our laws, so it is fair and just that they be asked to share in the obligation to do jury duty," the assemblyman said during the floor debate. In California, which has the largest percentage of legal noncitizens in the country, the new law would expand

the eligible jury rolls by about 15 percent, easing the burden a little on conscientious citizens. Perhaps because of the political toxicity of anti-immigrant feeling, the assemblyman emphasizes that he is imposing an obligation, not just bestowing a privilege. But of course he is doing both. Noncitizens sue people, so they should do their part. Noncitizens are sued (and charged with crimes), so why should they not be entitled to have their peers be eligible for the juries that sit in judgment? The bill was opposed by conservatives who insisted that jury service should continue to be reserved for citizens because — well, basically because it has traditionally been reserved for citizens. Beyond that appeal to custom, the arguments against enrolling noncitizens get a little feeble. One is that recent immigrants, coming from places that don't have a jury system (and most countries do not), are ill equipped to handle the nuances of service. But thereisno assurance — and certainly no requirement — that full citizens will be better versed in the legal system, or more devoted to its values. In any case, a jury's role is not to interpret the law, but to apply the judge's legal instructions to the facts. Another line of criticism isthatonly

people who have a say in the making of laws through their vote — that is, citizens — should be involved in applying the law. To that, Wieckowski has a neat retort: In California there is no requirement that a lawyer be a citizen, or even that a judge be a citizen. In fact, according to the website of the American Judicature Society, 23 states (including New York) do not specify that a judge must be a citizen. Tocqueville, A merica's favorite 19th-century Frenchman, marveled at our jury system as a "public school, ever open," a most effective means of inducting people into a culture of rights and responsibilities. That, to me, is the best reason to applaud the California initiative. It offers these relatively new members of our society a taste of — and a stake in — what isbestin our democracy.

American dilemma: Your clutter or your life By Howard Mansfield

of self-storage roofing," boasts the SelfStorage Association. There are hey have become a defining about 51,000 storage facilities in the characteristic of the roadside, country — more than four times the wedged in among the malls and number of McDonald's. fast-food franchises, barrack — like The storage shed is a symptom rows of buildings with small garage of our cluttered lives. Clutter is the doors, surrounded by a fence. A gated cholesterol of the home; it's clogging enclave for excess stuff. the hearth. The "Clean Sweep" team There are 2.3 billion square feet from the television show of that name of self-storage space in America, or usually hauls away about half a ton of more than 7 squarefeet for every, trash from each house that it rescues man, woman and child in the country. from clutter. (Which may explain Texas, Florida and California lead the why 23 percent of Americans admit country with the most storage space. to paying bills late because they can't It's now "physically possible that ev- find them, and why 25 percent of peoery American could stand — all at the ple with two-car garages have to park same time — under the total canopy their cars outside.) Los Angeles Times

"We have too much. We'reoverhoused, over-clothed, overfed and over-entertained," said Don Aslett, getting right to the point. Aslett would know; he's been poking around houses for 50 years. In college, Aslett started what has become one of the country's largest cleaning companies, and his books on clutter helped to establish the genre. Somewhere in there, between the physical and virtual clutter, we are losing the ordinary qualities of home — the solitude to recollect, the time for families to talk. We are losing the "nothing much" that is home. The room for tumult and quiet, for passing the time with friends, for the ordinary

pleasures of a day well lived. Ahappyhome, saidthe philosopher Gaston Bachelard, frees us to daydream. It allows us to "dream well," he said, and enlarge our imagination. Clutter is choking our shelters. Is there any room left for us in our houses? Take this advice from the decluttering coach who calls herself "FlyLady": Grab 27things and remove them. Repeat. What's keeping you from living? Throw it all away, step over it, push it into a corner. Just go live your life. — Howard Mansfield is the author of the newly published "Dwellingin Possibility: Searching for the Soul of Shelter."He wrote this for the Los Angeles Times.

not to trust Iran

on nukes By Jeffrey Goldberg Bloomberg News

ranian President Hassan Rouhani — who this week is attempting to charm the pants off the United Nations, President Barack Obama, world Jewry and Charlie Rose — may

t

succeed in convincing many people that the supreme leader of Iran, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, doesn't want to gain control of a nuclear arsenal. Why Rouhani would assert this is obvious: The sanctions that the United States is imposing on Iran are doing real economic damage. A crippled economy threatens the interests of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps, and thus the regime's stability. We know that the regime isn't

popular among many segments of the Iranian population — witness the brutal crackdown on large-scale protests in 2009 — and that it must make at least some of its citizens happy if it is to survive in the long term. Rouhani hopes to convince the world that Iran's nuclear intentions are peaceful and that his country is a rational, thoughtful player on the global stage and, therefore, please give us access once again to the international banking system. Here are some reasons to doubt the sincerity of Iran's protestations. 1. Rouhani, so far at least, hasn't indicated that Iran is open to reversing course on its nuclear program. He has actually said that the regime will not even talk about suspending uranium enrichment. 2. Compared tothe previous president of Iran, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, Rouhani is a moderate, likable figure. But this is an example of defining deviancy down. Rouhani obviously looks moderate when compared to a Holocaust-denying lunatic. 3. Having a nuclear arsenal is in the best interests of Iran's rulers. Put yourself in the shoes of the supreme leader for a moment. You're surrounded by enemies. A nuclear weapon in your hands does two vital things. It protects you from external efforts to overthrow your government, and it allows you to project your power across the Middle East. You've seen what happens to Middle Eastern leaders who don't have nuclear capabilities — Saddam Hussein and Moammar Gadhafi — and you don't want to share their fate. 4. It's true that the supreme leader has argued that the use of nuclear weapons is un-Islamic. Therefore, the regime would never seek such weapons. I'd only point out that mass murder of innocent people is also prohibited by Islam, but Khamenei's government engages in this practice through its support for H ezbollah and Bashar Assad in Syria, among others. The regime also kills many people directly, of course, including peacefully protesting Iranians. 5. The supreme leader is, in fact, the nuclearprogram's chiefbacker. Reuel Marc Gerecht, the former Central Intelligence Agency officer and an Iran expert, said that in Khamenei's eyes, "He would disgrace himself before God and his praetorians, the Revolutionary Guards" if he were to give up his nuclear ambitions in exchange for an easing of sanctions. So what's the play? Divide and conquer is my guess. Split the Europeans from the Americans, and the Americans from the Israelis (and the Arabs, who are also fearful of a nuclear Iran). Promise negotiations and make changes that are suggestive of broad agreement. But keep the centrifuges spinning and bring the nuclear program to the point where a bomb could be produced in amere six or eight weeks afterthe supreme leader decides to cross the threshold. An Iran with the capacity to produce weapons in six weeks is a nuclear Iran. Does this mean that th e U . S. shouldn't negotiate'? Absolutely not. The Obama administration should test Iran immediately. They are, in fact,squeezed by sanctions. Perhaps the squeeze is more damaging than we think. But negotiations should be time-limited, and sanctions shouldn't be lifted prematurely — sanctions are what brought the crisis to this point. The administration should listen to its former arms control expert, Gary Samore, who, according toForeign Policymagazine, saidthis about the regime: "Nobody is fooled by the charm offense; everybody understands the supreme leader isseeking nuclear weapons. No matter how many times Rouhani smiles doesn't change the basic objective of the program." — Jeff rey Goldberg is a Bloomberg View columnist.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

Paying homage

e ue: e s ono ' "Doctor Sleep"

"The shining (the psychic gift

new ghosts emerge.

to female mystery writers

By Stephen King

of second sight) was only one of the burdens ... and not the major one. The major one was his alcoholic father, a troubled and u l t imately d a n gerous man whom both Danny and his mother had loved deeply — perhaps as much because of his flaws as in spite of them." If this makes "Doctor S leep" sound l i k e a g host story, i t is, in both a literal and a metap horic se n s e. Dan is haunted, a recovering alcoholic t r a i l e d ,( by years of bad decisions, some so traumatic he can hardly bear to think o f t h em. Because he's a 12-stepper, the book is full of AA jargon, although it comes off as less cloying than a kind of code.

F or the f irst h alf o f t h e book, King does a fine job of playing out t hese tensions, while developing a series of overlapping plot and character lines. There's D an , w h o h a s found a place for himself as a hospice worker in New H amps hire; his a c uity a t he l p ing the dying f a ce t heir final m o ments earns him the ni c k n ame "Doctor Sleep." T here's A b r a , who lives a few t owns over, a

"Troubled Daughters, Twisted Wives: Stories From the Trailblazers of Domestic

Suspense" Edited by Sarah Weinman

(Penguin,356 pgs., $16) By Oline H. Cogdill McClatchy-Tribune News Service

They are the forgotten women of mystery fictionfemale authors who blazed trails in the genre but whose work, for the most part, generally has been overlooked. But thanks to an insightful collection of short stories and shortbios, these authors are being remembered. Sarah Weinman's met iculous r e s earch a n d thoughtful approach illustrates why the 14 women writers h i g h lighted i n "Troubled Daug h t ers, Twisted Wives" are important to crime fiction. These women's writings "blur between categories, and give readers a glimpse of the d arkest impulses that pervade every part of contemporary society, " w rites Weinman i n h e r introduction. And it may be because of that blurring of genres that their work didn't last. These authors wrote about "domestic suspense," a term not familiar during the 1940s through 1970s when most of these women were writing. They "didn't easily fit within the genre's two marquee categories.... the maledominated hard - boiled story made famous by ... Raymond Chandler ... and the totally lighter and less violent cozy, which grew out of the success of Agatha Christie," writes Weinman, a critic and Publishers Marketplace's news editor. Part history lesson, part tribute, "Troubled Daughters, Twisted Wives" is a must-have for crime fiction readers.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranksthe bestsellers for the weekending Sept. 22 Hardcover fiction

1. "The Longest Ride" by Nicholas Sparks" (GrandCentral) 2. "Thankless in Death" by J.D. Robb (Putnam) 3. "W Is for Wasted" by Sue Grafton (Putnam) 4. "Never GoBack" by LeeChild (Delacorte) 5."The Quest" by Nelson DeMille (Hachette/Center Street) 6. "The Final Cut" by Catherine Coulter (Putnam) 7."Bleeding Edge" by Thomas Pynchon(Penguin Press) 8."Deadly Heat" by Richard Castle (Hyperion) 9. "The MayanSecrets" by Cussler/Perry (Putnam) 10. "The Cuckoo's Calling" by Robert Galbraith (L.B./Mulholland) Hardcover nonfiction

1. "Si-Cology.1" by SiRobertson (Howard Books) 2. "Guinness World Records 2014" by GuinnessWorld Records (Guinness World Records) 3. "Still Foolin' 'Em" by Billy Crystal (Holt) 4."Happy, Happy,Happy" by Phil Robertson (Howard Books) 5. "The Liberty Amendments" by Mark R. Levin (S&S/Threshold) 6. "Zealot" by RezaAslan (Random House) 7. "Grand Theft Auto V Ltd. Ed. Strategy Guide" by Bogenn/Barba (Brady Games) 8. "Lean In" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 9."Grain Brain" by David Perlmutter (Little, Brown) 10. "The DuckCommander Family" by Willie and Korie Robertson (Howard Books) — McCiatchy-TribuneNewsService

(Scribner,531 pgs., $30) By David L. Ulin Los Angeles Times

When Stephen King published his third novel, "The S hining," in 1 977, he w a s a writer with a l o t o n h i s m ind. Initially, he t old t h e Los Angeles Times in 1998, he conceived of the book as "a Shakespearean tragedy, a kind of inside-out 'King Lear,' where Lear i s t h i s y o u ng guy who has a son instead of daughters." He even went so far as to divide the first draft into acts and scenes. Make of this what you will, but it suggests that King has always had more at s t ake than merely to f r ighten us, that he wants to get at the big themes: love, loss, loyalty, what happens between parents and their kids. In many ways, that's the essence of "The Shining," in which, even from the depths of his madness, Jack Torrance, the writer-turned-caretaker who has been possessed bythe evil of the Overlook Hotel, manages to hold off his demons for a final instant and in so doing spares his son. This is not to say that "The Shining" isn't scary; it's the scariest book I've ever read. But it's not the demons that terrify me so much as what they stand for: a world where evil is not only real but lingers, where love may not redeem us in the end. In his new n ovel, "Doctor Sleep," King picks up the story of Jack's son Danny (now Dan) decades afterward

— and Dan is struggling:

e all of this will come together and what will happen when it does. The danger becomes most

palpable — and creepy-

when Rose, the leader of the True Knot, tries to worm her way into Abra's head, after discovering the girl telepathically,in a random engagement of t h eir m i nds. "Her shadow jumped high on the wall, but not just hers," King writes. "She turned her head and saw the little girl bearing down on her. Only she wasn't little anymore. Now she was a young woman wearing a leather jerkin with a dragon on her blooming chest and a blue band to hold back her y oung girl s o hair. The bike had become a strongly touched white stallion. Its eyes, like by the shining those of the warrior-woman, it makes Dan's were blazing." That's a terrific moment, visions seem opaque. There are variousfriends and rela- as unexpected to us as it is to tions, who infuse the novel Rose, and it establishes Abra with the stuff of everyday ex- as a worthy adversary, setistence, even as we know that ting up the battle between her this will shatter in the end. (and, by extension, Dan, with Past demons And then thereare the memwhom she forms a friendship That's because, like all of bers of the True Knot, a tribe and an alliance) and the True us, Dan is looking for a way of psychic vampires, some of Knot in something close to to live, a way to put the past them centuries old, who feed epic terms. behind him, to take those de- off children with the shining, Predictability mons and lock them away. sucking their essence (they Early in the novel, King de- call it steam) as they travel Still i n t h i s i n t eraction scribes a v i sit f r o m D a n 's the highways of America in — or itsaftermath - "Docmentor Dick Hallorann, the an RV caravan, disguised as tor Sleep" also starts to come former cook at the Over- harmless retirees. apart: not to unravel but to It's an interesting choice, to grow predictable. Once the look, who also is touched by the shining. Dick gives Dan build "Doctor Sleep" around c onflict between Abra a nd a lockbox and tells him t o such elements rather than to the True Knot is established, memorize everything about tell Dan's story alone. Who the novel becomes formulaic, it so he can re-create it in his are these characters, after all, and its tension dissipates. It's not that the book is lackmind. This is where the ghosts and what are they doing in a go, on a "high mental shelf" book that is, ostensibly, about luster: King has built a layered from which "they were never someone reckoning with his plot, in which ideas, themes getting out." Of course, this past? But it works, at first, and images raised in the early being a Stephen King novel, by keeping us of f b a lance pages resonate throughout. they do get out — or worse, as we try to figure out how T hat is h eightened by t h e

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around comes around," King writes. " Maybe it's luck or maybe it's fate, but either way, it comes back around." What he's saying is that we can't escape the past, but while that may be true, it also leaves the novel burdened with a certain narrative inevitability. That's the risk of a sequel, especially to a work as vivid as "The Shining." King addresses this in a n a u thor's note: "Did I a p p roach the book with t repidation? You better believe it," he admits. H is wariness i s n o t m i s placed. "Doctor Sleep" is not a bad book, although it doesn't live up to its predecessor. If it has a lasting message, it may be that that you can't go home

McDermott, with her symp athetic touch, allows M arie's ex-boyfriend, Walter, a 230 pgs., $25) g limpse of humanity as he grieves over his friend Bill. By Elaina Smith Marie eventually marries The Kansas City Star her "someone," the former paF r I After a seven-year hiatus, rishioner who e mbarrassed National Book Award winner Gabe earlier in the story. Marie Alice McDermott returns with first sees Tom as skinny and her seventh novel, "Someone," awkward; "his collar didn't a quiet tour de force of a story. touch his neck, and as a reMcDermott writes in lyrical sult the knot of his tie seemed yet met h o disomehow unanchored." Mccal prose about young stranger Dermott depicts Tom and Maan ord i n a r y t han I w a s t o rie'ssubsequent marriage as yourr weekly nationa woman living an my brother, the tender yet at times awkward; entertainment, to QCI ordinary life, a failed priest, at their life together brims with ~,~i~ ."" M EO Iifestyle magazine seemingly nonmy side." quiet moments and hardships, R,sifl story with heartM arie nar - most notably the difficult birth ache, joy, sufferrates the novel of their first child. Both of the ing and beauty in a voice that characters feel i n ordinately DERM O all s i mmering is both subdued normal, so true to life that their lsdBI'J * beneath the scatand compelling. struggles hurt like they're your p al ade.c o w R'f!< 3 oggo tered r e c ollec- <Alnoe «se -q~ < y r gsp~ P~iFl Her life is punc- own. tions that make tuated by astute Ordinary life is made exup the novel. o bserv a t i o n s traordinary by M cDermott's I 'go " Som e o n e " of th e p e o ple t ender c h aracterization o f o pens with t h e a round her a s women, of husbands, of sons, 7-year-old protagonist, M ashe grows from child to ado- of parents — a life that includes rie, waiting on the front steps lescent to adult. Heartbreak both the dark and the light for herfather to return home marks the young Marie when within the simply ordinary. from work. M cDermott, in her first b oyfriend, Walter her characteristic attention to Harnett, dumps her for a richdetail, provides a vivid image er, prettier girl. of young Marie as a "shy child, The loss and sadness emaand comical-looking, with a nate in McDermott's chilling round flat face and black slits metaphors: "I wanted to reach for eyes, thick glasses, black behind my neck and unhook bangs, a straight and serious the flesh from the bone," Mamouth — a little girl cartoon." rie admits when she returns The novel expands to de- home after W alter's abanscribe the post-World War I donment. "Open it along the Brooklyn neighborhood Mazipper of my spine, step out rie inhabits, including variof my skin and fling it to the ous neighbors: Bill Corrigan, floor ... Raise a fist to God for blind from being gassed in how He had shaped me in that the war and who sits outside first darkness: unlovely and while wearing a neatly ironed unloved." suit every day; the Chehabs, a Marie then takes a job as an Syrian couple whose daugh- assistant with Mr. Fagin, the ter falls down a flight of stairs undertaker. Death and grief when Marie i s y oung; and come and go duringtheseyears Marie's friend Gertrude, who of Marie's young adulthood. WALLCOVE kl NG S loses her mother to childbirth She takes coats from family and isforced to care for her members as they arrive to view siblings. their loved ones' bodies. MemMuch of the neighborhood bers of the Brooklyn enclave — including Marie and her pass away during Marie's time 2121 NE Division st Bend, OR 97701 I (541) 382-4171 • QLIf family — i s I r ish Catholic. as the undertaker's assistant, Religion hovers over the story most notably blind Bill Corriwithout suffocating it, and it gan, who commits suicide. By Alice McDermott (Farrar, Straus and Giroux,

is most notable with Marie's brother Gabe, who enters the priesthood as a young man but abandons the career a few years later. No explosions of emotion or drama punctuate this career abandonment. When a former parishioner approaches Gabe and Marie after Gabe quits the seminary, Marie ponders on the "puzzle of Gabe's lost vocation ... for a moment I was more kin to this florid

hulking presence of the Overlook, which continues to resonate even if the physical hotel is gone. "He had known from the first — even before he actually saw it — that the Overlook Hotel was an evil place," Dan thinks. "It was gone now, burned flat, but who was to say the evil had also been burned away?" And yet, in th e end, the Overlook promises more than it delivers, since its evil has already been contained. As for the True Knot, they appear more dangerous than they are: sick and a little tattered from the rigors of their wandering.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN F S

story ofsystematic a s: srae a acroSSroa S The rape andtorture in Libya

"The Story of the Israeli Paratroopers Who Reunited Jerusalem and Divided a Nation" By Yossi Klein Halevi (Harper,

battle in 1973. As he layin hi s s e ven men. He w r ites with hospital bed, he und erstood p r e cision and economy, and that Israel was at a crossroads i s especially good at descripand that it was his job to help t i o ns. (Shimon Peres is "talentchoose its new direction. ed and vain"; Yitzhak Shamir, As Halevi describesthe mo- "grim and unmovable.") Still, ment: "A plan was forming in i t i s hard to accept that in more H anan's mi n d . than 500 pages A r e sponse t o t here is n o a t d espair. A n e w LIKE tempt to present settlement moveD R EAME RS the p erspective ment, m o d eled or experience of on the pioneering Palestinians, eimovements th at ther those under had built the state. occupation or But this time the those with Israeli movement would citizenship. It is be led by religious true that this is J ews." It wa s a a book about the Y0 s s I K E E I H H A EE 0I movement, Porat Jews of I s r ael. believed, of "those But they are not who u nderstood alone on the land that Zionism was aboutnot ref- a n d the story of their struggle uge but destiny, redemption." vie w e d in such splendid isoThree-and-a-half years l a t ion feels, to say the least, later, the Labor Party was de- s h ortsighted. feated by a hawkish p opulist That s a i d , th e men H a l c oalition led b y M enachem e v i h a s chosen are compelBegin, a group that has largely l i ng. One is Arik Achmon, a dominated Israeli polit'tcs ever s ecular liberal from a kibbutz since. who helped transform Israel's fa i l ing statist economy into a Halevi, an A m eric an immigrant who has wo rked as t h r i v ing capitalist one. Acha journalist and ana lyst in m o n h e lped found the first Jerusalem for 30 yea r s, has p r i v ate domestic airline i n created a textured, beautifully I s r ael. The story of how he written narrative by f ocusing s t ood down the once-poweron seven men — and they are f u l H istadrut trade union fedall men — Porat amongthem, e r a tion to keep his company who served in the pa ratroop a l i ve illustrates the enormous brigade that conquered the c h a nges that Israeli society Old City of Jerusalem in the h a s u n dergone in t h e p ast 1967 war. The seven took dis- t h r ee decades. A second chartinct paths, a few be coming a c t er, Avital Geva, one of the settlerleaders, others active c o u ntry's leading conceptual on the left, and in the arts and a r t i sts who represented Israel music. One sought c ommon i n t h e 1993 Venice Biennale cause with Palestinian revo- w i t h a f u lly functioning kiblutionaries and, after a trip to b u t z g r eenhouse, also illusDamascus, ended up in an Is- t r a tes a crucial sector of a dyraeli prison for 12 years. By ac- n a mic society. companying these men across But t h e story's real strength the decades we gain a close d e r ives from Halevi's portraits understanding of manyofth e o f t h r e e settler leaders: Pocountry's internal debates. rat, Yoel Bin-Nun and Yisrael There is much to admire H a r eL Their movement has in this book, especiall y Hale- b e en central to contemporary vi's skill at getting ins ide the I s r ael, yet l i t tle u nderstood hearts and minds o f these a b r oad. Settlers are mostly

575 pgs., $35) By Ethan Bronner NeW YOrlE TimeS NeWS SerViCe

Much has been made over the years, and rightly so, of the messianic fervor that swept Israel after its spectacular victory in the 1967 war. The conquest of Sinai from Egypt, the Golan Heights from Syria, and the West Bank and East Jerusalem from Jordan, all in a biblically epic six days, seemed to religious Israelis — and many secular ones — like a miracle, a sign that God wanted to reunite his people with t heir promised land. Not long afterward, settlement beyond the 1967 borders began. Yossi Klein Halevi, in his powerful book "Like Dreamers," adds an important dimension to this story by focusing on Israel's near-defeat in the next war, in 1973, as the catalyst for the settler movement and much else that has shaped Israel in the past 40 years. That war was a trauma; a hubristic Labor government made up of secular, European kibbutz veterans was caught unawares by Egyptian and Syrian forces. Nearly 3,000 Israelis died, as did many dreams. S ome saw this as a m o ment to seize, an opportunity to remove not only the failed leaders but also the entire enterprise of Labor Zionism and to install its competitor, the national religious movement. The kibbutzim, cradle of the nation's leadership, were waning economically and socially. They could now be replaced in the vanguard by the West Bank settlements. The new power-seekers called themselves Gush Emunim, or bloc of the faithful, and were typified by men like Hanan Porat. Porat was badly wounded in

portrayed as two-dimensional caricatures. Their actions violate the world's hope for a Palestinian state on the land they are taking, and their ideology does not lend itself easily to rational discourse. It is hard to know how to negotiate with someone like Bin-Nun who, as described in the book, believed that the "Torah was a blueprint for God's relationship with a holy nation living in a holy land," or with Porat, who saw "no contradiction between conquering the land and creating peace, because the return of the holy people to the holy land was a precondition for world peace." Yet Halevi, a religiously observant Jew with centrist politics by the standards of today's Israel, brings us into these men's lives and thoughts, tak-

ing us along on their journeys and making of them fully realized characters. We are with them not only for their internal meetings and p ersonal struggles but also for t heir interactions with I sraeli officials, who often claimed to reject settlements while legitimizing them. It is clear that if the government had wanted to stop them — if officials had seen the settlement project as an existential danger rather than as a way to expand narrow borders, send d efiant messages and win close elections — it could have. The story's most significant sections help us grasp how the settlers have driven the nation's agenda for the past four decades. This has been partly t he result of sheer grit b y

people who shunned personal comfort in the name of playing a role in Jewish history. One of the most important lessons the settlers teach, if you spend time with them in the West Bank or on these pages, is that history is made by those who do not give up — for good and for ill.

Meet Muslimsen angere y extremism voice to those who are most at risk from Islamic fundamentalism: Muslims. From 2010 to 2012, Bennoune traveled the globe, conducting 286 interviews with "people of Muslim heritage." She spoke with housewives, By Lorraine Ali Muslim Brotherhood memLos Angeles Times bers,former hostages, actors, When a relentless pound- f e m i nists and schoolchildren ing shook her family's apart- f r o m 26 countries, gathering ment door in Algiers, Karima s t o r ies about their often risky Bennoune recalls grabbing a p u r s uit of education, creative paring knifefrom the kitchen freedom and choice in the face and hiding. "My father looked o f extremism. a t me and rolled his eyes," she The y we r e "people who writes in the introduction to p r a yed in the middle of the "Your Fatwa Does interview an d Not Apply Here." others who drank ~ " " EE '- ~ ' ' "But I could not w ine w h e n I -, c ome u p w it h met them on the "" a nything el s e prophet Muham" o r' s N o t mad's birthday," to do. So there I stood." ,;:p~-g';.;;-jp~;:,g-~E . t.;,<:,j: =, "' s h e w r i t es, a n d

When introducing a Pakistani who's come up against more than just adversity, she wastes no time getting at how much he's risking just to be heard: "Six months after I met Ahmed, his fellow journalist Saleen Shahzad was horribly beatentodeath and dumped in a canal." And there are those activists whose families now speak for them, like law student Amel Zenoune-Zouani, a young Algerian woman whose throat was cut for defying militants by attending college. Bennoune's writing is crisp and conversational, and she possesses a deft sense of how t o clearly d econstruct t h e most ingrained American arguments about violence in the name of Islam. "In the West, it i s sometimes assumed that Muslims generally condone terrorism," - ~'' " " '-' " " ' tion was not all to them in places writes Bennoune. "The Right ," :::, that absurd. She '-: I'"'0 such as K a b ul, often presumes thisbecause "' w as, a f te r a l l , Lahore, M i n n eit views Muslim culture as inthe daughter of apolis, Cairo and herently violent. The Left at a marked m a n. . the Gaza Strip. times imagines this because it Her secular MusB e n n o u n e interprets fundamentalist terlim father was a weaves their sto- rorism as simply a reaction of professor during the rise of r i e s w ith her own extensive legitimate grievances. In fact, Islamic f u ndamentalism i n r es e arch an d c o nnects the many people of Muslim heri1 990s Algeria, and his teach- c o u ntless n a r r atives w i t h tage — though not yet enough ingsofDarwinismat t he uni p l e nt y o f he r ow n o pinions — are ardent opponents of versity as well as (there's a chapter fundamentalist violence, and h is cr iticism o f titled "Why I Hate for very good reason. Statisgrowing religious Al Qaeda"). tically, they are much more "The Struggle militias made him But i t ' s the likely to be victims." a prime target. people who make The author does have her IEygggd jfI Though the this book a fasci- own blind spots, though. Her i 4 nat i n g and often defiantly s e c ular o u t l ook visit turned out to be nothing more SO C I BtlBS h eart b r e a k i n g makes it difficult for her to than a warning, it gg g jrIS$ read. understandthe mere concept " In h i s t i g h t of faith at times, and she's unignited something inKarima. Twenty turban and long able toaccept how a woman years later, she's OrIB Of th6 mOSt wh i t ebeard, Syed w ould a ctually c h oose t o still fighting back jm p p y t grI g Ahmad H o saini cover her hair w it h n i qab. againstthosewho oesnot oo any also loses her bald o I ook d t hing l ik e w h a t Bennoune oppress and terance when railing too often rorize in the name — /1 UmBfI some might think against Americans — Muslim of religion, except f.lgg(S StfUgg/BS a women's rights or not — who've defended the these days she's advocate should religion post-9/11, claiming I Id „ not hiding. l ook l i k e," s h e that these attempts to combat "The struggle — KarimaBennoune, writes of a mulIslamaphobia in f a c t g l o ss waged in Muslim author lah an d f o r mer over theinherent problem of majority s o c ietmujahid who, af- fundamentalism. i es against e x ter working with But as an American writer t remism i s o n e refugee families of Muslim descent, she walks of the most important — and i n I r an, now travels Afghani- a shaky tightrope here: Critioverlooked — human rights s t a n t eaching the basics of cize anything Islam and bestruggles in the world," writes w o m en's rights. "(A)s I sit with come a poster gal for rightBennoune, who is now a pro- t h e mullah, (the wind) nearly wing Islamophobes. Defend fessorherselfatthe UC Davis carries away the headscarf it and become an apologist for School of Law and has spent I h a ve to wear here time and radicals. Stay in between and the last two decades advocat- a g a in, leaving chunks of my chances are you'll still be coing for human rights. Her lat- c u r l s blowing in the breeze. opted by at least one of these est attempt, "Your Fatwa Does S yed Hosaini looks as though forces. Not Apply Here," aims to give h e could care less." Still, the risk is worth it. Ca"

"

"

ble news pundits and agendadriven activists may dictate the ways in which we discuss and think about issues surrounding religious fundamentalism here in the U.S., but it's the experiencesof the people on the ground — argues Bennoune — that we should be listening to. And now, thanks to the girl with the paring knife, we are.

"Gaddafi's Harem: The story

She also interviewed woman after woman after woman, all ofwhom had been raped and brutalized by Gaddafi or his men.

of Young a Woman and the Abuses of Power in Libya" By Annick Cojean, translated from French by Marjolij n de Jager (Grove Press,294

'Spoils of war'

pgs., $24)

T he to r t u re , Co j e a n learned, went fa r b eyond (Minneapolis) Star Tribune Gaddafi. He kept huge stockThe first half of this deeply piles of Viagra — not just for disturbing book is one wom- himself, but for his soldiers. an's accountof how Moam"In Benghazi, Masrata, Zumar Ga d d afi warah, and even forced her, when i n th e m o u n she was barely tains. They were 15, to become everywhere that his sex s l ave, his militia had keeping her and been stationed." o ther v i c t i m s Rape was imprisoned for used widely as a years. He sumpolitical weapon moned them to and a tool f or his b e d chamblackmail. "He b er d a y an d g overned, h u night, where he miliated, subjudrugged them, gated and sancbeat them, raped tioned through sex," a former adviser told them and sodomized them. The woman, Soraya, said Cojean. " Sometimes th e w h o l e that Gaddafi chose his victims by s t rolling t hrough family was raped," a soldier schools, wedding celebra- told her. "Eight- or nine-yeartions and beauty salons and old girls, young women of signaling his preference to twenty, their mother, somehis guards. times in front of a grandfather.... I can still hear their Lost in translation screams. I can't tell you how Her story is harrowing, if much theysuffered." not immediately convincing. Even though Gaddafi is It is written in first person, dead, it remains dangerous in Soraya's voice, pieced for these brave women to together from a series of speak out; in Libya, women lengthy interviews conduct- who have sex outside of mared in 2012 by French journal- riage — even against their ist Annick Cojean. Soraya's will — bring deep shame to words have been translated their families and are at risk from her native Arabic into of being killed by their father Cojean's native French, and or brothers. then translated again from Cojean's dogged reporting French into English, and the leads us to the same sad path result is somewhat stilted. the world has trudged down Cojean broke this story before. It is always the weakin 2011 in the newspaper est — the poor, the women, Le Monde, then r eturned the children — who suffer to Tripoli for deeper report- the most. The book ends with ing. In the second half of the little optimism. "Throughout book, she makes her case sol- the world women will continidly. She interviewed teach- ue to keep silent. Shameful ers, principals, government victims of a crime that turns workers, soldiers, journal- their body into an object of ists, professors and doctors. conquest, the spoils of war." By Laurie Hertzel

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013

Disability

— publicity about mental illness, Johnston-Tyler says. For Continued from F1 this reason, employees rarely But it's a hard decision to disclose a psychiatric disabilmake: If you announce your ity, either before or after they c ondition, yo u r i s k b e i n g are hired. This leaves them stigmatized; if you keep it a open to misunderstanding. secret, you risk poor perforJohnston-Tyler r ec a l l ed mance reviews or even being placing a bipolar client in an fired. internship for dog grooming. As someone who suffers Her internship was terminatfrom hearing loss, I under- ed because the client "didn't stand this quandary all too seem that interested" in the well. When I was an editor at training, Johnston-Tyler said, The New York Times, I was "when in fact, it was her mood hesitant to discuss my con- disorder that made her appear dition. I told a few close col- apathetic." leagues about my disability, H idden d i s abilities c a n but I never explained how seri- come into play with veterans. ous it was. Nor did I admit to Bender says: "I hear so many myself how much it affected employers say, 'I would love to me professionally. hire a veteran with a disability; Former c o lleagues h ave they will get top priority when since told me that they some- I hire new associates.'" times thought I was aloof, or What they really mean, she bored, or maybe burned out. says, is, "Send me a veteran The fault was mine, in not with a visible disability," and disclosing the disability and yet "many servicemen and asking for accommodations. women return from the wars I could have asked for a cap- in Iraq and Afghanistan with tioned phone, for i n stance, traumatic brain injury or postwhich would have made my traumatic stress disorder." Emjob much easier and reduced ployers tell her, "I don't know a lot of th e stress. I could how to accommodate somehave used ahearing assistive thing like PTSD; the veteran device, a small FM receiver, may not be able to handle my to pick u p v o ices at s t aff stressfulwork environment." meetings. Very few companies, Bender So why didn't I say anypoints out, have a stress level thing'? I f eared being per- like the one that caused the ceived asold. For nearly three PTSD. decades I tried to fake it, as my hearing loss worsened to Opening up the extent that I could barely Johnston-Tyler e s t i mates manage inthe workplace even that 75 percent of th e emwith a hearing aid and a co- ployees she places choose not chlear implant. to disclose their disabilities. My experience, and that of Even after placement, both others, shows that invisible her company and Bender's disabilities in the workplace continue to be involved with may lead managers and col- the applicant. leagues to v iew e mployees Johnston-Tyler does advise as difficult, lazy or not team disclosing a disability "if an

players.

Prescreening tests M ost companies ar e i n compliance with the Americans With D i sabilities Act, and many seek out employees with disabilities. But t h ere are subtler, gray a r eas of d iscrimination, usually u n intentional. These can start with the application process. Some big retail companies use prescreening tests with job applications that can exclude certain employees, said Jan Johnston-Tyler, founder and chief executive officer of EvoLibri, a company in Santa Clara, Calif., whose services include job placement for people with disabilities. One of Johnston-Tyler's clients, a 25-year-old with As-

perger's syndrome, applied for a position at Subway. While most of the online application was routine, the last step was a multiple choice questionnaire.One of the 60 questions was, "Sometimes I have a hard t ime figuring out how I a m supposed to behave around others." Most of us would check off the "disagree" option, but as Johnston-Tyler pointed out, many people with Asperger's " are generally honest to a fault." She c ontacted Subway's corporate parent and was told that her client could fill out a d i f f erent application without social suitability questions. The interview process can be another minefield, as the woman who wrote to me about the library position found. And once people with hidden disabilities start their jobs, they face more risks. Johnston-Tyler sees a lot of inadvertent d i s c rimination. She told me about a client with Asperger's who was working for a community college as an accountant and was having a very difficult time interacting with others because of his poor social skills and boundaries. He was lonely and wanted social time with others, and got in trouble for asking too many questions. She also had a client who lost his job as a line cook because he could not keep up with the food orders being called out. He had a condition called central auditory processing disorder, "which made it virtually impossible for him to interpret the orders when he was not looking at the waiter's face — he was facing the stove," she said. "We helped him get a job in catering, where he could read the orders needed."

employee receives a very poor review or is placed on a performance improvement plan." It may not help, but "if nothing else, this slows the termination process down a bit and allows us to see if we can resolve the situation for everyone." Why don't more employees open up about their disabilities? As Johnston-Tyler put it: "Think about someone going on public record that they were gay in the '70s or transgender in the '90s, and you pretty much have it. Society is simply not there yet for this to be a safe conversation for most people." To help employers avoid inadvertent d i s crimination, Johnston-Tyler wrote a paper in 2007 that offers sample human r e s ource t r a i n ing programs and contains references toothers. She explains the employer's rights as well as the employee's. For example, if an employee comes to a manager with a disability that cannot be seen and asks for accommodation, it's fair for the employer to ask for verification. In an interview, Johnston-Tyler added that it's also important for the employer to communicate to all employees the general information that workers may need to take time off for medical care, w i thout n a ming

A brother, longgone,is painfully present "The Lowland" By Jhumpa Lahiri

and making us less aware of the book's creaky and often noisy hydraulics. (Alfred A. Knopf, 340 pgs., $27.95) In her 2003 novel, "The N amesake," as in her t w o By Michiko Kakutani collections of short stories New vorlz Times News service ("Unaccustomed Earth" and Jhumpa Lahiri first made the Pulitzer Prize-winning her name with quiet, meticu- "Interpreter of Maladies"), lously observed stories about the lives of Lahiri's characI ndian i m m igrants t r y i ng terswere made palpably real to adjust to new lives in the to us, through her exacting United States, stories that had evocation of their day-to-day the hushed intimacy of cham- routines: the Wonder Bread ber music. The premise of her sandwiches, t i nted g r e en new novel, "The Lowland," with curry, that a B engali in contrast, is startlingly op- mother makes for her emeratic. Udayan, an idealistic barrassed daughter to take s tudent in Calcutta in t h e to school, the careful adop1960s, is drawn into Mao-in- tion of American rituals like spired revolutionary politics. making snowmen or dyeing After his violent death (which Eastereggs.Such particulars h appens fairly early in t h e accentuated the differences novel), his devoted, dutiful between immigrant parents brother, Subhash, marries and t h ei r A m e r ican-born his pregnant widow, Gauri, children, and the almost exand brings her to America istential sense of dislocation in hopes of giving her a new that exile can produce in peostart in a new country. Their ple who feel at home neither m arriage, though, wil l r e - in their ancestral country nor main haunted by their memo- in the United States. ries of Udayan and a terrible While the reader came to secretGauri keeps to herself. know these earlierpeople as " The L owland" i s c e r - distinct individuals, the chartainly Lahiri's most ambiacters in "The Lowland" seem tious undertaking yet, and to have been conceived as repit eventually opens out into resentative types with desiga moving family story. It is nated roles to play in a family initially hobbled, however, by melodrama constructed to unpages and pages of historical derscore generational patterns exposition, by a s chematic of resentment and redempplotline and by a disjunction tion, rootedness and freedom. between the author's scrupu- Udayan is the rebellious, imlous, lapidary prose and the pulsive brother, who makes dramatic, Dickensian events a seriesof reckless decisions she recounts. It is only in the that will affect everyone who second half that Lahiri's tal- loveshim fordecades to come. ent for capturing the small Subhash is the nice, rational emotional details of her char- brother, who will spend much acters' daily lives takes over, of his life dealing with the fallimmersing us in their stories out from his sibling's heedless

who's fulfilling her nasty

mother-in-law's worst predic-

St. Charles Medical Group is pleased to welcome Dr. Natalie Hoshaw and Clare Thompson to its team of providers.

But therein l ies a nother problem. As Lynne Soraya,

the pseudonym of a blogger

M any p eople w i t h h i d den disabilities share those doubts. John Waldo is the founder, advocacy director and counsel to th e n onprofit Washington State Communication Access Project, which aims to reduce barriersthat prevent people with hearing loss from participating in p u blic l i f e. He sees a lot of unintentional discrimination. Waldo, like many I talked to in the field of employment practices, is willing to give employers a break.

academic career. Lahiri never manages to make this terrible act — handled by Gauri with cruelty and arbitrary highhandedness — plausible, understandable or viscerally felt. Why would Gauri regard motherhood and career as an either/or choice? Why make no effort to stay in touch with Bela or explain her decision to move to California? Why not discussher need to leave her marriage and her child with her husband? Because Lahiri never gives us real insight into Gauri's decision-making or psychology, she comes across not as a flawed and complicated person, but as a folk tale parody of a cold, selfish witch,

St. Charles OB/GYN

Labeling

misgivings."

philosophy and building an

tions. The reader often has the sense that Lahiri is trying to fit her characters into a predetermined narrative design, which can make for diagrammatic and unsatisfying storytelling. What t u rn s t h i s n o v el around and ultimately seizes the reader's imagination is Lahiri's deeply felt depiction of S ubhash's r e lationship with Bela: his unwavering devotion to this good-hearted little girl; his bafflement as her grief over her mother's a bandonment leads her t o withdraw from him as well; his slow, painful efforts to rebuild a life for himself in the wake of Gauri's departure. It is in these later chapters that the cumbersome historical exposition and overarching n a rrative a r chitecture fall away, and Lahiri's most shining gifts as a writer come to the fore: her ability to conjure the daily texture of people's lives, her understanding of how their personal and cultural expectations have shaped their choices, her talent for mapping moods and inchoate emotions with pointillist precision. As this happens, the characters in "The L owland" — with the qualified exception of Gauri — become fully h uman: driven not by o n e identifiable trait (like duty, anger or rebellion) but by a full spectrum of feelings, and capable not only of rage and vexation but also of forgiveness and hope. By its end, this ungainly novel reminds us of Lahiri's copious talents as a writer, however imperfectly they are employed here.

Natalie Hoshaw,MD Clare Thompson,DNP,CNM

employees.

w ho writes about her A s perger's, puts it: "In today's w orld, we require people to be labeled in order to give them help and coaching in the areas they need." Even though d isclosing her condition in her personal life has been a "godsend," she writes, "in the area of work, I still have grave

actions. Gauri is an angry, selfish woman, who will repay Subhash's generosity and kindness — and his efforts to invent a new life for them in Rhode Island — with chilly disregard. Subhash's mother had tried to dissuade him from marrying Gauri, telling him that she's "Udayan's wife,she'll never love you." She also warned him that Gauri was "too withdrawn, too aloof to be a mother." A lthough th i s pro p h ecy has been delivered by a woman embittered by the death of he r f avorite son, it will turn out to be all too true: Gauri will abandon her daughter, Bela — conceived with Udayan and b r ought up by Subhash as his own beloved child — t o p ursue her own dreams of studying

hf

As a certified nurse midwife, Thompson works closely with physicians to provide non-surgical obstetric and gynecologic services including hospital deliveries. Dr, Hoshaw is an experienced OB/GYNwho has worked inbothU.S.Army and civilian hospitals during her career, often serving as department chief and on committees tasked with improving patient safety. Both believe in the health advantages of eating organic, locally sourced food and when not at work, their free time is spent

caring for a largegardenand morethan 70 animals. They look forward to sharing healthy eating ideas with their new Central Oregon patients, especially moms-to-be.

N0W tak0g aPP00tme0tS inRedmOndavd PiineVil e

"When Congress passed

the ADA, it r ecognized the important and f undamental reality that discrimination is seldom intended," he said in a speech recently. "Rather, Psychiatric disability d iscrimination a g ainst t h e About half o f J o h nston- d isabled is m ost o f ten a n Tyler's clients are referred by unintended effect of acts or mental health p ractitioners. omissions undertaken withPeople with m ental i l l ness out considering the impact on have a particularly hard time people with disabilities. Put finding and keeping jobs, in bluntly, the problem is not so part because of isolated cases much that people are mean, of violence that lead to nega- but rather, that people are tive — and out-of-proportion clueless."

St. Charles OB/GYN

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Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin

288 Lab purebred black feSales Southeast Bend male, 9 wks, 1st shots, dewclaws, wormed, Moving Sale - all day $200. 541-389-5893 Saturday & SundayLabradors, AKC black 8 20479 Karch Dr.

(off Brosterhous Rd.) 503-585-5000

Il l l

I

I

284

9 7 7 0 2

, • B g n d • O r e gg n

chocolate puppies, excellent pedigrees, male & female, $45 0 e a c h.

People Look for Information 541-680-0009 About Products and Maltese/Yorkie puppies, Services Every Daythrough females$300;males,$250 TheBulletin Classlfieds CASH. 541-546-7909

)

SELL GATEGORIESTO BE SOLD - Equipment - Furniture and Collectibles - 25 Firearms YOUR SOFA Auto - Swords - Bronzes - Lapidary Equip. andCentral Oregon AD RUNS UNTIL THESOFA SELLS!

O 00 '

Rocks - Sporting Goods - HeadMounts - Horse Tack - New and UsedShop Tools - Outside supplies

I•

• 1948 Packard Deluxe 8, 11,994 original miles, sold subject

ere/r' g

Dark Italian softleather chair, ottoman and couch get. Excellent COnditian

00

stalns Very comforl

with POStS PVC vinyl fenCing• 1000' new 2X4 non-Climb

aue, was $1600 new,

s700

fencing• Weathered rough sawn lumber • Elk, deer, antelope,

54uooo-oooo

moose head and horn mounts• Early Mills nickel slot machine

Ofterlngtor only

Item Priced at:

• • • •

to reserve• Cat 2 U Crawler with Hyster D8 cable drum, no blade• 30' logging pup trailer • John Deere R manure spreader• 2 Antique roll top desks• Ornate regulation pool table• 2 Antique dressers• Crank oak wall telephone • Handguns, small and large caliber rifles• New 960 lin. ft.

Yo ur Total Ad Cost onl:

Under $500 $500 to $999 $1000 to $2499 $2500 and over

$29 $39 $49 $59

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline • The Bulletin, • Central Oregon Marketplace

• The Cent ra OregonNickel Ads 0 bendbulletin.com

541-385-5809 "Privateparty merchandiseonly - excludespets& livestock,autos, Rvs, molorcycles,boats, airPlanes,andgarage salecategories.

Too muCh to liSt - Go to Our WebSite www,dennisturmon,com DIRECTIONS:Head east through Prineville to Barnes Butte Rd., turn left. Go about 13/z miles to Wittmer Road, turn right. Follow winding road and signs to auction. PregieW8300a.m.Sat. 9 10%8uyeCSFee9 Termg:CaghorCheck ~

.' BEHHIR THHMSH KHTEHPHISES, LLL' 7 Dennis Turmon

AUCTIONEE R

Car/ C e ll 541-480-0795

541-923-6261 1515 5, Bent Loop, Powell Butte, OR 97753 Fax; 541-923-6316


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

G2 SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 29 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D LETTERBOXES By Mike Selinker / Edited by Will Shortz

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In this special crossword, the completed solution conceals a familiar three-word phrase related to the puzzle's theme. 70-Across provides a hint on how to find it. Across I Crew's c o l l e a gues 5 Dojo needs 9 Classic sci-f i f i l m billed as "a horror h orde of cr a w l and-crush giant s" 1 3 "La-La " l e a d -i n i n a 1 974 Al G r een hi t 1 6 Iberian w in e c i t y

51 Material beyond the t errestrial p l a ne, i n medieval science 55 Hello or goodbye, maybe 57 PC key

18 "Vi n c en t & (film ab out the v a n

Gogh brothers) 19 Rings of angel s 2 1 What X - 0 - X l a c k s ? 2 2 "Mac beth" k i n g 2 3 Words on a f r a g i l e package 2 6 Irascibl e 2 7 "M on a L i s a," e . g . 28 Thumbs-up 29 Harri d an 3 0 Orchestra sect i o n 3 1 Mouthpi ece for t h e head? 34 Jiffy 3 5 Not p o s t 37 Old pi ece 3 8 Li t t l e d o g , f o r s h o r t 39 A vi v 4 0 Straw b e rr y b l o n d s ister of B a r b i e 4 3 Hi nd u " M r . " 4 4 "Swans Refl e c t i n g Elephants" and others 46 1960s-' 70s seri es starring Efrem Z I m baI I s t J r. 4 9 Oscar w i n n e r Hathaway

For any three answers, call from 3 touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

5 9 First w or d i n 1 0 4 Across 61 Cum 62 engr. 6 3 Like hi t s h o w s , often 6 7 Pitchf o r k - w i e l d i n g groups 69 Boo-boo 70 Hvw t v g e t a message uut a f the bvxes

74 Van Mo r r i so n song t he Myst i c " 7 5 Numerical p r e f i x 7 6 "Onl y t h e L o n e l y " singer 7 7 Part of a w r i g g l y field? 78 Foreordained 80 Understands 8 2 Maker o f t h e Sorento 8 3 Gall i v a n ts, w i t h "about"

1 04 TV channel w i t h lots of be ll s and w histl e s 105 Take up, as a skirt 1 07 Rotary a l t e r n a t i v e 112 Covent Garden performance 114 Newspaper c olumn i s t , humorously 115 Grampa Simpson 116 Snockered 117 Anders Celsius and G reta Garbo, f o r two

1 18 DDT and ot h er s 1 21 "Is Anybody Go i n ' " (¹I to San C harley Pr i d e

song)

9 Balti m ore c l ub , f o r short 1 0 Ethan of " B e f o r e Sunrise" I I G i an t M a n n i n g 12 Company that p ioneered wal k i e talkies 13 " M ater" (h y m n ) 1 4 Afri can capi t al 1 5 Organic chemi st r y gloup 16 Lilac and l a v e nder 1 7 Turns into m u sh 20 Oaf 24 Not ephemeral 2 5 All C h i So x h o m e games are played

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1 22 Bull et, i n p o k e r 1 23 Cartoo n is t W i l s o n 1 24 Help i l l i c i t l y 1 25 Alley f l a n k e r 1 26 Hide/hair l i n k 127 Looking up 128 Chant at a b ullf i g h t 1 29 Satiri ca l 1 9 7 4 e spionage fi l m Down I With 9 7 - D o w n , c lassic puzzle t y p e

85 Boo-boos 87 Pale 8 9 Lik e c i t r u s f r u i t s 92 Like v i de o games, nowadays 94 L i ngu s 96 Round Table assignments

2 Like eyebrow s 3 Ones gett in g t h e r e d c arpet tr e at m e n t , say 4 "The Spid er w i c k C hronicl es" c o a uthor D i T e r l i z z i

9 9 Old PC mo n i t o r feature 1 02 Erni e' s i n s t r u m e n t on "Sesame S treet," i n f o r m a l l y 1 03 Ital y' s m a i n b roadcasting co .

n amed for f a i t h a n d charity 6 Words af te r " w i n b y " or "hang by" 7 What l o b s t ers and crabs have 8 Nursery p u r c h a se

5 Anta r c t i c s u m m i t between peaks

32 L ee 3 3 Pro wit h b o o ks, f o r short 3 5 Slapstick p r o p 36 Play watcher 4 1 Motoc r oss entry, f o r short 42 Pirate's cargo 44 Frenzied as if possessed 45 East Ger man secret police 4 7 Where a m a t t r e s s goes 48 Shapes like squares 5 0 Countr y t h a t h a s t wo or y x e s on i t s c oat of a r m s 5 2 Like m u c h processed wheat 5 3 Roman m a g i s t r a t e s 54 Push off 55 Food item named a fter an A u s t r i a n ctty 5 6 Fil m set o n P a n d o r a

58 Snarly dog 60 Recedes 6 2 Blackma il , e . g .

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6 4 "Well , n o w ! " 65 Beat 66 Uncle Pedro, e.g. 68 Sign of a successful show 71 One wit h a name on a plaque, m a y b e 7 2 Ni c k n am e f o r b aseball' s D w i g h t Gooden 7 3 Roll i n g S t o nes ¹ I h it w i t h t h e l y r i c " You'r e beauti f u l , b ut ai n ' t

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98 Placid

8 1 Wrin kl y d o g

99 Self-image? 100 Like the Palace of V ersaille s 101 English l a ndscapist f amous for " T h e B urning of t h e H ouses of L o r d s and Commons"

8 4 Ones prov i d i n g c o l d c omfort , b r i e f l y 8 6 Big w h ee l' s w h e el s 88 "You betcha" 9 0 Dim b u lb s have l o w ones 91 Horse hue 9 3 Prefix w i t h s k e l e t o n 95 1970 John Wayne western

it time we

1 04 Irr i t a t e s

106 Electromagnetic device 1 08 Op , phrase)

9 7 See I - D o w n

said goodbye?"

117

( f oo tn o t e

109 Some West C o ast wines

1 10 Magazine to w h i c h Obama gave hi s f irst po st e l e c t i o n i nterview i n 2 0 0 8 111 N.F.C. West pl ay er 1 12 Admi t

1 13 Trif l i n g 1 17 Wil t s 119" my destiny be Fustian" (Dickinson poem) 120 Was idle

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday. . . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500 in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fn. ... . Noon Mon. ... Noon Tues. ... Noon Wed. Noon Thurs. ... 11:00am Fri. ... 3:00 pm Fri. ... 5:00 pm Fri.

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

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

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS B E LOW OVER '500in total merchandise MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 PREPAYMENT as well as any 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6 .00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon since t903 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Garage Sale Special Oregon 97702 (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00

The Bulletin

C©X

PLEASENOTE; Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central 246

I

Go l f Equipment CHECK YOUR AD

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Misc. Items

541-279-4363

iRuger Security Siix i .357 mag stainless i w/4-in barrel, excel-

i lent condition, comes with hard case, hol-

B U L LETIN r e - Deschutes Memorial quires computer adGardens, C atholic vertisers with multiple Gardens, lot 41 C, ad schedules or those space 2. Bargain at selling multiple sys$750. Call tems/ software, to dis- 54t -504-8868 close the name of the GENERATE SOME business or the term EXCITEMENT "dealer" in their ads. IN YOUR Private party advertisNEIGBORHOOD. ers are d efined as Plan a garage sale and those who sell one don't forget to advercomputer. tise in classified!

T HE

Remington 700 rh Bmm Rem mag rifle scope mount, in box fired 10 times, includes ammo $1000 n o tra d e s, on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5009 The Bulletin Classified

i

i ster,2speedloaders. i

541-385-5809.

Musical Instrument

p GET FREE OF CREDIT

CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 866-775-9621.

Tasco spotting scope w/ tripod, NIB, never used, $100. 541 -221-8226

Walkie Talkie set, Cobra brand, $25. Bend local pays CASH!!

for all firearms & ammo. 541-526-0617 CASH!! For Guns, Ammo 8 Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

DON'TMISS THIS DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial

advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12

541-221-8226

(PNDC) How to avoid scam Piano, Baldwin upand fraud attempts right, with b e nch, exc. cond. $ 6 00. YBe aware of interna-

Wanted: Collector 541-410-4087 seeks high quality fishing items. Call 542 -678-5753, or • Tra v e l/Tickets • 503-351-2746 249

Art, Jewelry & Furs

It's Print Season! Buy a Shingledecker print and get a matching mini print as a bonus! BruceShin ledecker.com or chaforthefinest.com Cha for the Finest 183 East Hood St., in Sisters - 541-549-1140

SIX DAY VACATION in

Orlando, Flor i da! Regularly $1,175.00. Yours today for only $389.00! You SAVE 6 7 p ercent. P L US One-week car rental included. Call for details. 1-800-712-4838.

(PNDC)

tional fraud. Deal locally whenever possible. Y Watch for buyers who offer more than your asking price and who ask to have money wired or handed back to them. Fake cashier checks and money orders are common. YNever give out personal financial information. YTrust your instincts and be wary of someone using an escrow service or agent to pick up your merchandise.

261

267

Medical Equipment

Fuel & Wood

Walker -has brakes, seat. New $325. Sell

Supplies a' ardening & Equipment

Hay, Grain & Feed

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin 263 help wanted ad The Bulletin 541-385-5800 today and Tools recommends payTo place an ad, call MISSING: T a n /White reach over ment for Firewood Chihuahua since 8/2 541-385-5809 Craftsman floor-standing only upon delivery 60,000 readers i n C r ooked R i v er or email drill press, 1st/z, 8 spds, each week. and inspection. classifwd@bendbulletw.com Ranch. Male, 8 years $150. 541-318-0292 Your classified ad • A cord is 128 cu. ft. o ld, about 6 lbs . 4' x 4' x 8' will also The Bulletin $4,500 cash reward. Where can you find a sen ns centraloregon ance rset • Receipts should appear on No questions asked! helping hand? include name, bendbulletin.com Call 503-805-3833 or phone, price and which currently Prompt Delivery From contractors to 541-325-6629 kind of wood receives over Rock, Sand & Gravel yard care, it's all here purchased. Multiple Colors, Sizes 1.5 million page Good classified ads tell in The Bulletin's • Firewood ads Instant Landscaping Co. views every the essential facts in an MUST include 541-389-9663 "Call A Service month at no interesting Manner. Write species & cost per extra cost. Professional" Directory from the readers view - not cord to better serve Bulletin Take care of the seller's. Convert the our customers. Classifieds New 10" Delta table saw facts into benefits. Show your investments Get Results! with dust bag 8 r oller the reader how the item will Bulletin s tand, $ 1 20 ca s h . The with the help from Call 541-385-5809 seming central oregon stnce tstB help them in someway. 541 -31 8-8503 or place your ad This The Bulletin's on-line at All Year Dependable advertising tip RV Generator, 3600 LP "Call A Service bendbulletin.com brought to you by Firewood: Seasoned +2, 119 hrs, all ac$35. 541-383-3904

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at

Lodgepole, Split, Del. Professional" Directory The Bulletin Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 333 for $365. Cash, Check SUPER TOP SOIL Poultry, Rabbits, or Credit Card OK. www.nershe soilandbark.com Sears Router Table, 541-420-3484. & Supplies Screened, soil 8 comNEW! $40. m i x ed , no 541-388-3870 Firewood, mixed pine, post R EMEMBER: If you 2 b l ack-tailed, w hite split 8 deliv'd: Sunriver, rocks/clods. High huhave lost an animal, Japanese hobby roostW elder, 90 a m p a r c $170/cord, $250/1t/z cord; mus level, exc. f or don't forget to check ers, free! 541-382-8423 welder, never used, in Bend, $180/cotd; $270/ flower beds, lawns, The Humane Society gardens, straight box, $200. 541-221-8226 1 'Iz cord. 541-390-8188 Bend s creened to p s o i l . 541-382-3537 W ood splitter, 10 t o n Intermountain Wood En- Bark. Clean fill. DeHorses 8 Equipment i Redmond electric/hydraulic, used ergy - Seasoned, split: liver/you haul. 541-923-0882 once, $500. Lodgepole, $175; Juni- 541-548-3949. Pi 541 -221-8226 pet $185; Oak, $275, all cess. for RV. $800. 541-593-1455

265

Building Materials

prices are per cord. Premium wood 8 excellent service! 541-207-2693

3 Custom Budget Blinds Just too many $1 00 certificates. sell Bend Habitat $60 ea. 541-388-0865 TV, Stereo & Video collectibles? RESTORE gal fish aquarium & Building Supply Resale OI' 47" Samsung HD TV, 55 wood stand, great cond, Patio furniture set Quality at LOW Sell them in k 20 ! ~2 works great, moving sale, $125. 541-408-8611 7' powder coated frame, PRICES Ad must The Bulletin Classifieds $295. 541-350-0898 740 NE 1st include price of Advertise V A CATION glass table 4 sling type chairs. Moving sale, 541-312-6709 f $500 D irecTV - O v e r 1 4 0 SPECIALS to 3 m i lOpen to the public. 541-385-5809 or less, or multiple channels only $29.99 lion P acific N o rth- $t 25. 541-350-0898 YOUR items whose total a month. Call Now! westerners! 29 daily "REDUCE Steel Buildings. Big or does notexceed Triple savings! newspapers, six CABLE BILL! Get an small. Value discounts Sat e l lite $500. $636.00 in Savings, states. 25-word clas- All-Digital to 30%. Complete Free upgrade to Ge- sified $540 for a 3-day system installed for upconstruction info Call Classifieds at nie 8 2013 NFL Sun- a d. Cal l (916) FREE and program- available. Source¹ 18X. 541-385-5809 s t a rting at day ticket free for New 2 88-6019 o r vis i t ming 541-227-6921 www.bendbulletin.com C ustomers! Star t www.pnna.com for the $ 24.99/mo. FRE E saving today! Pacific Nor t hwest HD/DVR upgrade for 266 September Special! 1-800-259-5140. Daily Con n ection. new callers, SO CALL L.H. Weatherby MKV Pacific Wood NOW (877)366-4508. Heating & Stoves (PNDC) (PNDC) Pellets .240 WM NIB $1,150 (PNDC) DISH T V Ret a i ler. Need help fixing stuff? $205 per ton also, L.H. Weatherby NOTICE TO The Bulletin Offers at Call A Service Professional Quarry Avenue M KV .340 W M N I B Starting ADVERTISER Private Party Ads Since Hay & Feed $1,150. Each w/one $19.99/month (for 12 find the help you need. •Free September 29, 3 lines 3 days 541-923-2400 box factory a m mo mos.) 8 High Speed www.bendbulletin.com • Private Party Only 1991, advertising for 541-251-0089 (Red- I nternet starting a t used woodstoves has www.quarryfeed.com $14.95/month (where Artificial wreath 8 gar- • Total of items adver- been limited to modmond) tised must equal $200 land with lights, $25. available.) SAVE! Ask els which have been 269 or Less c ertified by the O r - Gardening Supplies QUALITY SHOTGUNS: About SAME DAY In- 541-388-0865 FOR DETAILS or to stallation! CALL Now! W eatherby 12 0 / U egon Department of Buying Diamonds PLACE AN AD, & Equipment Environmental Qual$875; Alex Martin 16 1-800-308-1563. /Gold for Cash Call 541-385-5809 (PNDC) SxS, $1800; Aya 16 ity (DEQ) and the fedSaxon's Fine Jewelers Fax 541-385-5802 SxS, $2200; Ithaca 20 eral E n v ironmental BarkTurISoil.com 541-389-6655 Look at: 0/U, $425; ContinenWanted- paying cash Protection A g e ncy tal Arms 410, $175. Bendhomes.com BUYING for Hi-fi audio & stu- (EPA) as having met 541-306-0346. Lionel/American Flyer for Complete Listings of dio equip. Mclntosh, smoke emission stan- PROMPT DELIVERY trains, accessories. 542-389-9663 dards. A cer t ified J BL, Marantz, D y Area Real Estate for Sale 541-408-2191. Remington 1100 12-ga w oodstove may b e naco, Heathkit, Sanfull/mod, vent rib, 30" SAVE on Cable TV-In- BUYING & S E LLING sui, Carver, NAD, etc. identified by its certifiHaye Gravel, barrel, excellent, $460. ternet-Digital Phone- All gold jewelry, silver Call 541-261-1808 cation label, which is Will Travel! 541-41 9-9961 Satellite. You've Got and gold coins, bars, permanently attached Cinders, topsoil, fill 261 A C hoice! O ptions rounds, wedding sets, to the stove. The Bul- material, etc. Driveway & Remington 270, model from ALL major ser- class rings, sterling sil- Medical Equipment letin will no t k n ow- road work, excavation 8, 710, 3x 9 B u s hnell vice providers. Call us ver, coin collect, viningly accept advertisseptic systems. scope, 2.5 boxes of to learn more! CALL tage watches, dental Bath seat, bench style, ing for the sale of Abbas Construction shells. $350. Dave, Today. 888-757-5943. gold. Bill Fl e ming, new $75, sell $ 15. uncertified CCB¹78840 541-788-8791 541-382-9419. 541-383-3904 woodstoves. Call 541-548-6812 (PNDC) 253

Lost & Found

The Bulletin

541-447-7178;

Lost t k Found

or Craft Cats

541-389-8420.

Found bicycle helmet at Three Pines; call to iden-

ASPC registered Shetl and pony colt. V e ry fancy, show q u ality. Priced to s el l b efore winter. $ 4 9 5 . L eave message, 541-788-1649.

tify, 541-280-5754.

Found Digital Camera near Mt. View High School on 9/25. Call to identify

At Writing in Style we are closing our doors, as of Oct. 31st,

541 -480-4744.

Lost Cat, black tk white male, friendly, corner of Underwood 8 Studio Rd. No collar, but m icrochipped. If found, please call Mary, 541-389-2249

EVERYTHING MUST

Farm Equipment • & Machinery

GO!I Located in Tumalo on Cook Ave. 541-617-9243.

2 Holstein steers, about LOST since Sat.. 9/21 6 00 Ibs, $ 500 e a . in Glacier Ridge dev. Butcher hogs, $275 off Neff Rd., b lack ea. 541-420-2116 med. short hair male cat with white patch 5' brush hog, tires to pull o n chest, white t i p down hwy, pull P TO front paws, REWARD. 3-point, $350. 5' wide Ctine harrow, 3 sections, 7 54I -647-7899 t ines wi d e , $12 5 . L OST S m it h sun - 541-480-7085 glasses, at Phil's trail-

FIND YOUR FUTURE HOME INTHE BULLETIN

Your future is just 8 page away. Whether you're looking for 8 hat or 8 place to hang it, The Bulletin Classified is

your best source. Every day thousandsof buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in these pages.Theyknow head parking lot. on you can't beat TheBulletin 9/20. 541-280-4999 Hay, Grain & Feedg Classified Section for selection and convenience LOST WEDDING BAND 1st Class Grass Hay - every item is just 8 phone On Saturday night Sept. Barn-stored, call away. 21 at Mavericks Bar and $230/ ton. The Classified Section is Grill in Bend, I lost my Patterson Ranch easy to use. Everyitem grandmother's wedding Sisters, 541-549-3831 ring. It s l ipped while ls categonzedandevery cartegoryisindexed onthe dancing and was never Say "goodbuy" able to locate it again. It's section's front page. n ot worth m uch b u t to that unused Whether youare looking for means the world to me!!! 8 home ot need 8service, It is silver and gold with item by placing it in your future is in the pagesof no diamonds and an enThe Bulletin Classified. graving on the inside. I The Bulletin Classifieds am offering a reward to get it back. Any info The Bulletin 541 -385-5809 please call 54t -576-2158


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTE MBER29 2013 G3

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 54t -385-5809

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER O D O R S

C P O U N R N E E E C ST

A R C E D

S T A R S

T • N Y

M T H O P R E E F B E L D I S C T K E A E D X O N A T P H A O S

A H A I R

T E N L E G S

S O D L A S S A T R I A N G T I D O R K Y E R A I H O L S • A B T O

T H E O S

H A W K E

E M L O S I T H C O L D C R E T P O M D A L I S N E A E T A M E L A M OB S S I N B R A I B I S O N I A G A AC I D I C Q U E S G S N N E O P I T S W E N S A N T E T G U T R O S P Y

S T A B A T

H A R A R E

A C E T Y L

476

476

573

634

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Business Opportunities

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Financial Mgmt.

Houses for Rent Sisters WARNING The Bulletin Call for Specials! recommends that you Limited numbers avail. Country living at its best investigate every 1, 2 & 3 bdrms No work just pleasure,

Social Services

City of La Pine Request for Resumes and ProposalsFinancial Management Services

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BM RcieRs

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phase of investment w/d hookups, beautiful home for rent, opportunities, espepatios or decks. 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath. Fully BHTt,ARE c ially t h os e fr o m furnished on 40 acres, Mountain Glen TRuTMTNT SERTITTS out-of-state or offered near Sisters. No pets or 541-383-9313 by a p erson doing Alcohol & Drug PrevenProfessionally managed by smoking, $2000/mo. + P 732 elec. Avail.11/1/1 3 thru tion Specialist Grant business out of a loNorris & Stevens, Inc. 5/1/14. 541-604-5792 Commercial/Investment cal motel or hotel. InA C I f unded position 4 0 648 hrs/week w/benefits. vestment of f e rings Properties for Sale The City of La Pine T H E I H E R must be r e gistered Houses for Salary range $29,120 i s s o l iciting r e - $37,440. Prefer de- with the Oregon DeWA V E S C U D E Burns, OR W ar e Rent General sumes and propos687 gree or experience, partment of Finance. house & warehouse als from q ualified C I V S O O U L I P Commercial for public speaking, com- We suggest you conPUBLISHER'S property. Prior used persons or firms to Rent/Lease NOTICE as beer wholesaler. R E A D T H G R L L E provide fin a ncial p uter s k ills, w o r k sult your attorney or w/youth, bi-lingual a call CONS U MER All real estate adver11,000 s q.ft. t o t al, m anagement s e r I N T O • O E E L plus. Mail or e mail HOTLINE, tising in this newspa- Fenced storage yard 5 500 s q .ft . m e tal vices for and on be1-503-378-4320, cover letter, resume, building an d o f f ice per is subject to the warehouse. Misc. free half of the City of La M E A N T N S D S 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. and reference letters trailer for rent. In conF air H o using A c t standing coolers inP ine. The e s t i E R R O R S to: S H which makes it illegal venient Redmond lo- cluded. $2 39,000. m ated hours r e A Classified ad is an BestCare Treatment "any cation, 205 SE Rail- 541-749-0724 q uired a r e 8- 2 0 R A T A T S EASY W A Y TO to a d v ertise Services hours per week. One of the only REACH over 3 million preference, limitation road Blvd. $800/mo. Attn: Mandi Puckett 10/1. C R T S A R H E M disc r imination Avail. counties in Pacific Northwestern- or 125 SM/ C Street 541-923-7343. For additional deOregon without a ers. $5 4 0 /25-word based on race, color, T O U C H T E P E R A Madras, OR 97741 tails, inf o rmation mandipObeetcareprevenrion.org c lassified ad i n 2 9 religion, sex, handimicrobrewery. S C R I B E B E D E S a nd the f u l l R e - Job description and info daily newspapers for cap, familial status, marital status or naquest for Proposals 3-days. Call the Paposted at www.BestC O N T A C O I O N E and Resumes along cific Northwest Daily tional origin, or an inCareioreventron.org with instructions on ~n'Es o A C E G A N T E R Connection (916) tention to make any Closes: 9/30/13 at 5pm o pre f e rence, how t o r e s pond, 2 88-6019 o r e m a il such N O R R Y S "z DESCHUTES COUNTY limitation or discrimiplease see elizabeth@cnpa.com nation." Familial stawww.ci.la-pine.or.us for more info (PNDC) CAREER OPPORTUNITIES tus includes children or call PUZZLE IS ON PAGE GZ Extreme Value Adver- under the age of 18 541-536-1432. If chasing products or I tising! 29 Daily news- living with parents or you have any quescus t o dians, BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I tions regarding this I services from out of ~ papers $540/25-word legal classified 3-d a y s. pregnant women, and solicitation, please f the area. Sending Reach 3 million Pac ash, c hecks, o r people securing cuscontact Rick Allen at — Employment Specialist, Behavioral f credit i n f o rmation cific Northwesterners. tody of children under 541-536-1432. Can be found on these pages : Health Division. Part-time position 34~ may be subjected to ~ For more information 18. This newspaper Healthcare Jobs. Now FRAUD. call (916) 288-6019 or will not knowingly acEMPLOYMENT FINANCE AN 0 BUSINESS hrs/wk.Deadline Date Extended: OPEN RN's, email: hiring: For more i nformacept any advertising 410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts LPN's/LVN's, CNA's, tion about an adver- ~ elizabeth@cnpa.com for real estate which is UNTIL FILLED. 421 - Schools and Training 514 - Insttrance for the Pacific NorthMed Aides. $2,000 / tiser, you may call in violation of the law. 454- Looking for Employment Bonus - Free Gas. the Oregon S tate west Daily Connec- O ur r e a ders ar e 528 - Loansand Mortgages tion. (PNDC) BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II C all A A C O © f Attorney General's hereby informed that 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543 - Stocksand Bonds 1-800-656-4414 Ext. Office C o n sumer t all dwellings adver476 - Employment Opportunities 558 - Business Investments — Mobile Crisis Assessment Team, 42. (PNDC) Protection hotline at I tised in this newspa486 - Independent Positions 573 - Business Opportunities I 1-877-877-9392. per are available on Behavioral Health Division. Full-time Ih IT Professional an equal opportunity 476 476 t,.' BitllettTt Needed! basis. To complain of LTh positions. Deadline:OPENUNTIL FILLED Employment Employment Full-time position availdiscrimination cal l listdlsgijrglii9 able starting on Oct. HUD t o l l -free at WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPICATION ON Opportunities Opportunities 1-800-877-0246. The 2 1, 2 0 1 3 . Sm a l l , Want to impress the full-service computer toll f re e t e l ephone TUESDAY, 10/8/13. Business Service relatives? Remodel CAUTION: r etail, r e p ai r an d number for the hearFranchise your home with the Ads published in ing im p aired is BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II A dvertising, Prom o Internet Service Pro- help of a professional "Employment O p vider business estab616 1-800-927-9275. Items, Digital Graphfrom The Bulletin's — Adult Outpatient Team, Behavioral porfunities" in clude lished i n 1 9 8 5 in ics. Great Client Base. Want To Rent Rented your Lakeview, OR. Must employee and inde"Call A Service Owner Retiring. No Property? Health Division. Full Time Position. pendent p o sitions. 421 Exp. Necessary. Call have excellent net- Professional" Directory Room wanted $300 mo. The Bulletin Classifieds work m a n agement Ads fo r p o s itions 1-800-796-3234 Send reply w/phone to Deadline: TUESDAY, 10/08/13. Schools & Training has an that require a fee or skills and experience. Box ¹20405220, The "After Hours" Line. upfront i nvestment Computer repair exBulletin, PO Box 6020, H EALTHCARE M A N Developer Call 541-383-2371 BUILDING MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST II must be stated. With Customer Service perience re q uired. yifeb paced growing Bend, OR 97708 AGEMENT T R A INHurry!!! Call now to 24 Hours to Starting salary com- Fast any independentjob company looking for EES NEEDED! Earn opportunity, please schedule interview, — Sherjff's Office. Deadline:TUESDAY, c~a cel c a d .' mensurate with expe- a p e rmanent f u l l 632 your Associates De- i nvestigate 541-389-0154 tho r rience. Health insur652 10/1/13. g ree online at A d - oughly. Use e xtra If you have the desire to ance benefits avail. time web developer. Apt./Multiplex General vanced College! NO work hard in a positive Call Marcia at Goose Must have k n owlHouses for Rent c aution when a p team-oriented an d e x p eriCHECK YOUR AD EXPERIENCE CLINICAL PROGRAM SUPERVISOR for jobs onLake Com p uting edge NW Bend ence wit h P y thon, NEEDED! Job Place- plying environment then line and never pro541-947-4513. Email Django, php, html5, ment! HS vide personal inforWE NEED TO HEAR Family Partnership Team, Public Health resume to Deschutes River frontDiploma/GED & mation to any source FROM YOU! javascript and CSS. age in Tumalo, remodjobs©gooselake.com Division. Part-time position 75% FTE College education a PC/Internet needed! you may not have $10/hour plus. eled 3 bdrm/2 bath+offc, 1-888-528-5176. plus. Salary based Plumber, Journeymen 1 level, $1795 mo-tomo, researched and to begin, however, dependent upon on knowledge and (PNDC) needed for on the first day it runs now thru April. 20076 deemed to be repuexperience. E m a il Garage Sales new construction. to make sure it is cor- Beaver Ln off Cline Falls. program needs, may become full-time table. Use extreme 470 resume to Startimmediately! rect. "Spellcheck" and Virginia, 541-480-7501 c aution when r e - Garage Sales rhonda@carstickers. in the future. Deadline Date Extended: Domestic & Call Gary, 541-410-1655 human errors do ocs ponding to A N Y com 659 cur. If this happens to online employment In-Home Positions Garage Sales Security OPEN UNTIL FILLED. Houses for Rent your ad, please conad from out-of-state. See our website for our tact us ASAP so that Caretaker 10 yrs exp. We suggest you call Find them Sunriver COMMUNITY J USTICE P R OGRAM available Security po- Looking for your next corrections and any Exc. references, avail. the State of Oregon in employee? sitions, along with the adjustments can be VILLAGE PROPERTIES P T. S i sters, R e d - Consumer H o tline MANAGER — Juvenile Justice Division. Place a Bulletin help 42 reasons to join our made to your ad. The Bulletin Sunriver, Three Rivers, mond, N. Bend area. at 1-503-378-4320 wanted ad today and team! 541-385-5809 For Equal Opportu530-409-5068 La Pine. Great Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN Classifieds www.eecurityproebend.com reach over 60,000 nity Laws c o ntact The Bulletin Classified Selection. Prices range readers each week. Helperfor ElderlyParents Oregon Bureau of UNTIL FILLED. $425 - $2000/mo. Qre saavrareare FIND IT! Your classified ad (Bend) - At $12 per hour Labor & I n d ustry, 541-385-5809 View our full will also appear on BUY IT! in the Drake Park area to Civil Rights Division, inventory online at COUNTY COUNSEL LEGAL ASSISTANT bendbulletin.com drive my car to help in 971-673- 0764. SELL IT! I/illage-Properties.com Heavy Equipment Technician2 which currently overseeing & directing my The Bulletin Classifieds 1-866-931-1061 — Legal Counsel. Full-time position. receives over 1.5 loving parents on their The Bulletin (Field Technican) - Burns, Oregon million page views shopping, errands & exerDeadline:SUNDAY,10/06/13. Oregon Department of Transportation 541-385-5809 cise club trips. Patience & every month at no extra cost. sense o f ha p piness/ ODOT HAS A CAREER waiting for you! This HEALTHSERVICES OPERATIONS MANAGER humor needed for 12-20 Bulletin Classifieds position independently performs or coordinates hours/wk. Send resume to Add your web address Get Results! maintenance and repairs to specialized and - Health Services. Full-time position. 440 NW Congress St., to your ad and readCall 385-5809 complex equipment used in highway mainteBend, OR 97701. ers on The Bu//etin's or place Deadline:WEDNESDAY,10/23/13. nance, construction, and testing throughout the web site, www.bendyour ad on-line at State of Oregon. In this position, you will use The Bulletin bulletin.com, will be bendbulletin.com your 6 years of journeyman heavy equipment NURSE PRACTITIONER -School Based able to click through To Subscribe call mechanic experience to maintain equipment enautomatically to your 541-385-5800 or go to suring quality, timeliness, and cost-effectiveHealth Center, Health Services. On-call website. www.bendbulletin.com ness. Salary $4413 - $5341/month + excellent RM)(ji cc) position. Deadline: OPENUNTILFILLED. benefits.

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For details please visit www.odotjobs.com for ODOT13-0682oc or call 711 (Relay Operator for the Deaf). Central Oregon Community College has openings lis t e d bel o w . Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.

HRIS / BusinessModule Manager - HR, Payroll, Finance, Bookstore Analyze and identify process improvements, develop system changes, and standardize workflow improvements and projects. Support and train on technical and functional issues, and develop process documentation. B achelor's degree + 3-y r . e x p . r e q . $3,558-$4,235/mo.Close date extended. Enrollment Specialist Process enrollment verifications, transcript requests, and application fees. Serve as enrollment services customer service contact for student questions about COCC programs, admissions, placement testing, and more. $2,238-$2,665. Closes Oct. 9.

Office Specialist, Admissions8 Records - Recruit Provide customer service support (phone and

in-person) for current and prospective students, i n Adm i ssions a n d Rec o rds. $2,238-$2,665.Closes Oct. 9.

Campus Center Building Assistant (Part time, Temp Hourly, Non Benefited) Provide night and weekend supervision of the Campus Center Building. $8.95/hr. Op en Until Filled. Part Time EMTLab Assistant (Temp Hourly, Non Benefited) Lab assistants will assist the EMT course director in the education of students in the lab. $16.00/hr. Requires CPR + Oregon EMT License. Open Until Filled.

This job is, 'Open Until Filled' with the first screening of applicants on October 04, 2013. ODOT is an AA/EEO. Employer committed to building workforce diversity.

AUTO/HEAVY EQUIPMENT REPAIR SUPERVISOR (La Grande Shop Supervisor) OREGON DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION ODOT is searching for an Auto/Heavy Equipment Repair Supervisor in La Grande. The Auto/Heavy Equipment Repair Supervisor performs a full spectrum of supervisory functions in the operations of the Repair Facility. This position supervises staff consisting of Heavy EquipmentTechnicians, Leadworkers, and Machinists and is responsible for the repair, maintenance, modification, training, and operation of vehicles and equipment at the Repair Facility. $4364 - $6134/month + excellent benefits. For details on minimum qualification requirements, how to apply and supplemental requirements, please visit www.odotjobs.com or call (866) ODOT-JOBS (TTY 503-986-3854 for the hearing impaired) for Announcement ODOT13-0582ocA. Application and required supplements must be received by 11:59 PM PST on October 14, 2013. ODOT is an AA/EEO Employer, committed to building workforce diversity. APPLY ONLINE: http://agency.governmentjobs.com/oregon/default.cfm?action=viewJob& joblD =697349

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Find out where all the Garage Sales are each week. Not to mention, a

528

Loans 8 Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-

mends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER

wealth of items daily in The Bulletin Classifieds.

Behavioral Health Division. One fulltime and one part-time position, will

also consider a Personal Services Contract. Deadline:OPENUNTILFILLED. PUBLICHEALTHNURSEH - CaCoon with Maternal Child Health, Public Health Division. Full-time position. Bilingual

Spanish/English required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED.

PUBLICHEALTH NURSE II-School Based

Health Center, Health Services. On-call position. Deadline:OPENUNTILFILLED. QUALITY IMPROVEMENT SPECIALIST

HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

— Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position. Deadline:SUNDAY,10/6/13.

BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no

RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF - Sherjff's

Office. On-call positions. Deadline:

problem good equity is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200.

THIS IS AN ON-GOING RECRUITMENT. TELECOMMUIHCATOR I — 911 Service

LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trustdeeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13.

District. Full-time positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN ON-GOING RECRUITMENT. COMING SOON: COUNTY LEGALCOUNSEL HEALTH SERVICES DIRECTOR

OESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONS ONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS,PLEASE VISITOUR WEBSITE AT www.deschutes.

Part Time Paramedic Lab Assistant (Temp Hourly, Non Benefited) Lab assistants will assist the Paramedic course director in the education of students in the lab. $25.00/hr. Requires CPR + Oregon Paramedic License. Open Until Filled.

org/jobs.All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed

Part-time Instructor for Psychology Teaching Internship V iew C OC C e m p loyment w e bsite a t https://jobs.cocc.edu for Internship Program Pragmatics and Requirements. Closes Oct.

and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are sent vja

15.

It Takes a special person To become a Home Instead CAREGiver™ not a special degree. Working with seniors in their homes can be challengingbut,abthe same Time,tremendously rewarding. Enjoy Training, support, flexible shifts that fib your life, and aIob thatnurtures the soul

Adjunct Instructor of Speech & Communication Provide instruction in Speech & Communication classes. I nvolves l ecturing, guiding in-classroom activities, individual conference time, and student evaluations. $525 per Load Unit, part time position. Open Until Filled. Part Time Instructors New: Developmental Writing Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU= 1 class credit), with additional perks.

PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER

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contact the Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (54j) 617-4722.

Deschutes County provides reasonable a ccommodations fo r p e r sons w i t h disabilities. This material will be furnished

in alternative format jf needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER


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

G4 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 • THE BULLETIN e

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RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NEBend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

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744

750

Redmond Homes

Open 12-3 20140 Red Sky Ln.

Looking for your next

ga'r"rier. www.thegarnergroup.com

Open 12-3 20655 Bowery Ln. Home on Acreage Close to Bend MelodyLessar, Broker 541-610-4960

www.thegarnergroup.«om

Get Results! Call 385-5809 or

place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com 762

Luxurious Home Four Garage Bays Alison Mata, Broker 541 -280-6250

double garage, carport 8 outbuilding that could be a office or guest quar-

Check out the classifieds online wwiN.bendbuffetin.com Updated daily Recreational Homes & Property PRICED REDUCED cabin on year-round creek. 637 acres surrounded federal land, Fremont Nat'I Forest. 541-480-7215 771

www.thegarnergroup.com

745

Homes for Sale

2 Canyon Rim Lots Outstanding canyon views, prime location. NW Maple Rim Ct. Redmond, in Rimrock Estates. MLS¹201308205 8 201308916. Readyto build your dream home! $89,500 & $95,000. Sheri Pinz, Broker, Abbas Real Estate, 541-206-7222

NOTICE

773

All real estate adverAcreages tised here in is subject to t h e F e deral F air H o using A c t , 30 acres 12 min. east, which makes it illegal mtn. views, elect. in, to advertise any pref- septic feas., $135k. erence, limitation or Must Sell! 760-835discrimination based 3185, 541-385-0318 on race, color, reliTexas Best Buy gion, sex, handicap, Own a 20-acre Texas familial status or naranch only $395 per tional origin, or intenacre, $99 per month. tion to make any such Financing and bropreferences, l i m itachure available tions or discrimination. 800-875-6568 We will not knowingly 775 accept any adveitising for r ea l e s tate Manufactured/ which is in violation of Mobile Homes this law. All persons are hereby informed FACTORYSPECIAL that all dwellings adNew Home, 3 bdrm, vertised are available $46,500 finished on an equal opportuon your site. nity basis. The BulleJ and M Homes tin Classified 541-548-5511 746

Northwest Bend Homes Awbrey Road. area. Rebuilt 3/2 on 3 City lots! quiet, convenient, classy. Chickens included. Only $440,000 Call Glenn Oseland, Princ. Broker, Holiday Realty 541-389-6899

Motorcycles & Accessories

Watercraft

Motorhomes

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For " boats" please s e e Class 870. 541-385-5809

low miles on it, self-contained. Runs Great, everything works. $3 000. 541-382-6494

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-647-4232

880

Motorhomes

541-548-5254

$25,000.

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon 541-548-5511

JandMHomes.com Rent /Own 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $2500 down, $750 mo. 749 J and M Homes Southeast Bend Homes OAC. 541-548-5511 LOCATION! LOCATION! USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 3 bdrms + loft 8 apt! / 2 bath home near Vince Genna ballpark. 2 min. to Door-to-door selling with shopping/Old Mill/Park- fast results! It's the easiest way/dwntwn! 450 SE 5th way in the world to sell. St., Bend. Great investment & home! $185,000/ The Bulletin Classified offer. (541) 317-1359 541-385-5809

4

541-548-0318

The Bulletin Classifieds

(photo aboveis of a similar model & not the actual vehicle)

541-385-5809

Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat

I

Monaco Windsor, 2001, 40-ft, loaded! iwas $234,000 new) Solid-surface counters, convection/micro, 4-dr, Polaris Outlaw 450, 2008, fridge, washer/dryer, ceMXR Sport quad, dirt & ramic tile 8 carpet, TV, sand tires,runs great, low DVD, satellite dish, levhrs, $3750 541-647-8931 eling, 8-airbags, power Find It in reel, 2 full pass-thru The Bulletin Classifieds! cord trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 541-385-5809 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Diesel gen set. $74,900 503-799-2950

TIFFIN PHAETON QSH 2007with 4 slides, CAT

350hp diesel engine $129,900. 30,900 miles, great condition! Extended warranty, dishwasher, washer/ dryer, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150

& air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

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G ulfstream S u n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r i dge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0 W

16'9" Larson All American, 1971, V-hull, 120hp I/O, 1 owner, always garaged, w/trlr, exc cond, $2000. 541-788-5456

g enerator, G ood condition! $18,000 obo 541-447-5504

Mallard 22' 1995, ready for hunting

seasoni Sleeps 7 two twin beds, fully

equipped, very good cond, $3900 obo. 541-678-5575

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+

Monte Carlo 2012 Limited Edition, 2 slides, 2

Keystone Laredo 31'

slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove 8 refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside shower. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking $18,600

Tioga Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, NATIONAL DOLPHIN professionaly winter37' 1997, loaded! 1 ized every year, cutslide, Corian surfaces, off switch to battery, wood floors (kitchen), plus new RV batter2-dr fridge, convection ies. Oven, hot water microwave, Vizio TV & heater & air condiroof satellite, walk-in tioning have never shower, new queen bed. been used! White leather hide-a$24,000 obo. Serious bed & chair, all records, inquiries, please. no pets or s moking. Stored in Terrebonne. $28,450. 541-548-5174 Call 541-771-4800

The Bulletin Classifieds

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R V 2 006 w ith 1 2 '

870

Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895. 541-316-1388 Need to get an ad in ASAP?

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000

paint bottom half 8 new roof seal 2012. 300 Turbo CAT, 89K mi. Engine diagnostic =perfect 9/20/13. Good batteries, tires. All service done at Beaver Coach, Bend. $42,500, 541-419-8184

Layton 27-ft, 2001

Fax it to 541-322-7253

541-447-4805

A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6-8 comfortably, has w/d, dishwasher, many extras, fully l o aded. $29 600 obo Located in Bend. 682-777-8039

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!

541-385-5809

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Meet singles right now! No paid o p erators lust real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and c o nnect live. Try it free. Call

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under now: 8 7 7-955-5505. '500 you can place it in (PNDC) The Bulletin Western Washington Classifieds for: Guy seeks gal 48-65, slim/average build, to Pontiac G6 2007, low Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' share quiet times; '10 - 3 lines, 7 days miles, excellent tow car, 2004, 35K, loaded, too trips, walks, nature, has Brake Buddy, shield, much to list, ext'd warr. '16 - 3 lines, 14 days moon-light, cuddling! T owmaster to w b a r ,thru 2014, $49,900 DeniPrivate Party ads only) Greg, PO Box 3013 nis, 541-589-3243 $10,000. 541-548-1422 Arlington, WA 98223.

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20 h p ou t board I drive, 4 hp Evinrude trolling motor, like new E-Z lift trailer

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Call 54I-385-5809to promote your service• Advertise for 28 days starting at '!40 lnespecw pockageisnotavaiable onourwebsim

miles, reg. s e rvice, well cared for. factory Buell optional fairing Building/Contracting Handyman LandscapingiYard Care kit, Michelin 2cc tires, will trade for ie: EnNOTICE: Oregon state duro DR 650, $5700 obo. 541-536-7924. 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, law requires anyone I DO THAT! con t racts for inboard motor, g r eat who Zortdf z gua/iip cond, well maintained, construction work to Tick, Tock $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 be licensed with the Zacurr ga e /,~. Construction ContracTick, Tock... tors Board iCCB). An Managing active license Central Oregon ...don't let time get means the contractor Handyman/Remodeling Landscapes 20.5' Seaswirl Spyaway. Hire a is bonded & insured. Since 2006 der 1989 H.O. 302, Residential/Commercial Verify the contractor's professional out 285 hrs., exc. cond., CCB li c ense at Sinall Jokc io stored indoors for Fall Clean Up of The Bulletin's www.hirealicensedEnlrreRomn Remodels Don't track it in all Winter l ife $ 8 90 0 O B O . contractor.com "Call A Service Garage Orgeelzallon •Leaves 541-379-3530 or call 503-378-4621. Home tnsPectioe RePairs •Cones Professional" The Bulletin recom• Needles Qualily, Ho>iest Work Directory today! mends checking with • Debris Hauling the CCB prior to con- Dennis 541 317.9768 ccw'nnvs svvdednuiived tracting with anyone. Winter Prep Some other t rades •Pruning also req u ire addi•Aerating 20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L tional licenses and I" ERIC REEVE •Fertilizing V6 w/OMC outdrive, open certifications. I bow, Shorelander trlr, nds Health Forces Sale! some interior trim work. Debris Removal Compost 2007 Harley Davidson $4500. 541-639-3209 SERVICES Applications FLHX Street GlideUse Less Water Too many extras to list! All Home&. 21' Crownline Cuddy 6-spd, cruise control, steCommercial Repairs $$$ Save $$$ Cabin, 1995, only reo, batt. tender, cover. Carpentry-Painting Improve Plant Health 325 hrs on the boat, Set-up for long haul road 5.7 Honey Do's. Merc engine with trips. Dealership svc'd. Small or large jobs, 2014 Maintenance outdrive. Bimini top Only 2,000 miles. Will Haul Away no problem. 8 moorage cover, Packages Available PLUS H-D cold weather Senior Discount $7500 obo. gear, rain gear, packs, 541-382-2577 An work guaranteed. Weekly, Monthly 8 helmets, leathers For Salvage.i 541-389-3361 One Time Service 8 much more. $15,000. 541-382-3135 after 5pm Ads published in the Any Location 541-771-4463 "Boats" classification EXPERIENCED ,y„Removal, Bonded - Insured include: Speed, fishCCB¹14946ii Commercial HOFatBo 1996 Also Cleanups ing, drift, canoe, • & Residential j& Cleanouts' < house andsailboatgi. Senior Discounts For all other types of USE THECLASSIFIEDS! watercraft, please go 541-390-1 466 to Class 875. Same Day Response

Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Carel

AEEEN REINSCH

eiu enuun!

)g HANDYg

(

~FREEg

I,.

— Providing-

SERVING CENTRAL OREGON

since 2003

SPrinkler Blowoffts Sprinkler Repair

Yard Maintenance & Clean-up, Thatching, Plugging & much more!

MAINTENANCE

ContactAllen

Residential a Commercial

e Fall clean-up e weekly Mowing & Edging e ni-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance e Bark, nock, Etc.

LANDSCAPING e Landscape construction e Water Feature Inetauation/Maint. e pavere e Renovations e Irrigations Installation

541-536-1294 Painting/Wall Covering

MARTIN JAMES European Professional Painter

Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

Repaint

541-815-4458

Specialist!

Lcutts759

Oregon License ¹186 147 LLC

NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that adDoor-lo-door selling with 541-385-5809 • vertise t o pe r f orm Landscape Construcfast results! It's the easiest FIND YOUR FUTURE Completely Domestic Services tion which includes: Rebuilt/Customized SeIV ng Ce Va l 0 I V O n I m I I 1 9 0 3 way intheworld lo sell. HOME IN THE BULLETIN p lanting, decks , 2012/2013 Award Your futureis just apageaway. fences, arbors, Winner water-features, and inWhetheryou'ie lookingfor ahator The Bulletin Classified Showroom Condition stallation, repair of ira place to hangi, TheBulletin Many Extras PRESTIGE 541-385-5809 rigation systems to be Classifiedis yourbestsource. Low Miles. licensed w i t h t he HOUSEKEEPING $7 7,000 Everydaythousandsotbuyersand Landscape ContracServing CentralOregon 541-548-4807 Beautiful h o u seboat, tors Board. This 4-digit sellers olgoodsandservicesdo $85,000. 541-390-4693 number is to be i nWhether you're • House Cleaning businessinthesepages.They www.centraloregon cluded in all adverStreet Glide 2006 black looking for a hat or a • Vacation Rentals know you can' t beat The B u l e ti n PHIL CHAVEZ tisements which indihouseboat.com. cherry metal f l ake, place to hang it, • Bank Foreclosures Classified Section forselection Contracting cate the business has good extras, 8 ,100 GENERATE SOME ex• Move-in's I Move-out's and convenience - evert itemis your future is just a bond, insurance and Services miles, will take some citement in your neigworkers c ompensajust aphonecall away. a page away. trade of firearms or l I. Licensed & Insured borhood. Plan a ga~klome kepairs, tion for their employsmall ironhead. !¹14-11442) T he Cl a ssi f ied Se c t i o n i s eas y rage sale and don't ees. For your protecRemodels, Tile, $14,000. forget to advertise in 541-977-2450 Io Use.Everyitemiscategorized tion call 503-378-5909 541-306-8812 Carpentry classified! 385-5809. and everycategoryis indexedon or use our website: Finish work, www.lcb.state.or.us to the seciion'sfrontpage. Maintenance. Suzuki DRZ400 SM First Cleaning check license status SeIIIrng Cenaai Oregan SinCe 1903 Honest &, Reliable. 2007, 14K mi., Whetheryouare lookingfor ahome before contracting with Thousands ofadsdaily Bonded/Insured. 4 gal. tank, racks, I'll Clean Your Home or need aservice,yourfuture is e Advertise your car! the business. Persons in print andonline. recent tires, Add APicture! Suitable for a Baby! the pages o!TheBuletin Classfied. doing land s cape Phil $4200 OBO. Reach thousands of readers! • 18 years experience maintenance do not 541-279-0846 541-383-2847. CaII 541-385-5809 • Reasonable rates r equire an L C B The Bulletin CCB¹168910 ' xe» The Bulletin Classifieds References 541-389-8315 cense.

541-81 5-2888

NAL~

Where

The Bulletin

buyers meet sellers

$ 10 O F F

The Bulletin

Classifjeds •

'

4 4

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

ered. Exterior = 8, interior =9. New

Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel moBoats & Accessories • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 torhome w/all EXT, $1000. options-3 slide outs, • Yamaha 750 1999 satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Mountain Max, SOLD! etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. • Zieman 4-place Wintered i n h e ated trailer, SOLD! shop. $89,900 O.B.O. All in good condition. Located in La Pine. 14' LAZER 1993 sail- 541-447-8664 Call 541-408-6149. boat with trailer, exc. 860 c ond., $2000 o b o . Motorcycles & Accessories Call 503-312-4168

Buell 1125R, 2008 15k

Cougar 33 ft. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access incl like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less t han 10 t i mes l o c ally, no p ets o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.

Redmond:

Beaver Monterey 36' 1998, Ig kitchen 8 sofa slide, perfect leather. W/D, elec. awn, dash computer, 2 TVs. Always cov-

Trave l Trailers

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

HUNTERS! Honda Fat Cat 200cc w/rear rack 8 receiver hitch carrier, used very little, exlnt cond, $1875 obo. 541-546-3330

Travel Trailers •

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

ATVs

17' Seaswirl 1968, tri-hull o pen bow,

Motorhomes

JAMEE 1982 20',

865

Sn o wmobiles •

2013 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, black, only 200 miles, brand new, all stock plus after-market exhaust. Has winter cover, helmet. Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. Call anytime, 541-554-0384

The Bulletin

Suzuki powered custom Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc motor, S-spd, with trailer, $3500. 541-389-3890

5.14 acres in CRR Close in, 3 bed/2 bath, 1746 sq. ft. home w/

Lots

ga'r"rier.

880

Homes with Acreage

763

Open 12-3 2922 NE Flagstone Ave.

: 0 0

reach over 60,000

ters. MLS ¹201 306895 $244,000. Sheri Pinz, Broker, Abbas Real Estate, 541-206-7222

ga'rrier.

®

emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds

875

682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest Bend Homes 747 -Southwest Bend Homes 748- Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook County Homes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational Homes andProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

Open Houses

Golf Course Estate On 2.5 Acres Rob Davis, Broker 541-280-9589

e

860

I

I I

I

THURS. - SUN 12PM - 4PM

Brand new construciion in

amazing neighborhood amenities; pool, hoi iub, clubhouse, sports center,

gym, game room and 61155 Ambassador Dtn Bend more! Come tour a variety Dlrectio s:fiomthe parkurty, east of single level and 2-siory on ReedMarket, south on l 5th, then

floor plans.

follow signs.

mid-$500s

Shevlin Ridge. Great Prairie style home on a charming street surrounded by other beautiful ho m es. Plan feaiures a cozy grear room, 2623 NW Brickyard St. fantastic gourmer kitchen w/Jouble islands, quartz Directions:Take Sherlin Park Road, counters, pantry end more. lefi on fiu/ Charrtonna~, righl on iVV/ Award v inning Pahlischiloor Brickji nri, honre 8 on the ft. le plan, with hugehonus, main level den, full hath. 3-car garage w/dth cer tandem.

$599,95O

HOSted 6 LiSted byr

Hosted & Listed by:

EDIE DELAY

RHIANNA KUNfLLER

Principal Broker

541-420-2950

R E A L

T

0

R 8

8

Broker

541-306-0939

'

SUNDAY 1 1A M - 2 P M

SAT. dt SUN. 12PM - 3PM

Beautiful Pahlisrh Homes community featuring

• tn This custom home is located in t h e q u i et Oakview neighborhood near perks, schools & NE shopping. Great room plan has 3 bedrooms + large bonus room/4th 2738 NE Great Horned Pl. bedroom upstairs. Chef's Directions: Heading N. on 27th &l, kitchen &r huge private turn right on lo Wells AcresRd. 2nd R onlo //atrkview/Promise, 1st, L back deck. /v!W Hope. Ronto Great Homed Pl.

Hosted & byr

ALISON MCCULLY Broker

541-583-1426 LiSted byr R E A 1

T 0

R S

0

TERRY SKJERSAA Principal Broker — CRS

$328,000

5N

DUKE WARNER


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541 -38

Travel Trailers

5-5809

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 G5

Fifth Wheels

885

908

916

Canopies & Campers

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

CHECK YOUR AD

•J~ •

Orbit 21'2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual

batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV

Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250

Bigfoot Camper 1993H, 9 5 ft., great cond. Rebuilt fridge, shower and toilet, furnace and oven. always parked undercover. $ 4 500. 541-388-3095.

Nuyya297LK HitchHiker 2007, All seasons, 3 slides, 32' perfect for snow birds left kitchen, rear lounge, extras, must see. Prineville Lance 8~/~' camper, 1991 541-447-5502 days 8, Great cond; toilet & full541-447-1641 eves. size bed. Lightly used. Recently serviced, $4500. 503-307-8571

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.

o D0

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $28,000 King bed, hide-a-bed

sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft.

fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 27 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s c issor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new!

Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper that fits 6/2' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

MONTANA 3585 2008,

541-419-0566

Keystone Challenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34'

f g)-~iI~t

[)

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th Kubota 7000w marine wheel, 1 s lide, AC, diesel generator, 3 awninq, excelslides, exc. cond. in- TV,full lent shape, $23,900. s ide & o ut . 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain 541-350-8629 center. Call for more details. Only used 4 times total in last 5 i/~

00

1974 Beiianca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.

Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $75,000.

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

541-350-3393

Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' d eep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing avail-

Ford 1965 6-yard dump truck, good

BOATS &RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats &Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies andCampers 890 - RVs for Rent

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 -Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

929

paint, recent overhaul, everything works! $3995. 541-815-3636

able. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock@q.com

Automotive Wanted DONATE YOUR CARF AST FREE

TOW-

ING. 24 hr. Response Tax D e duction. U NITED BRE A S T CANCER FOUNDAPrice Reduced! TION. Providing Free Mammograms 8 Chev P/U 1968, custom Breast Cancer Info cab, 350 crate, AT, new 888-592-7581. paint, chrome, orig int, gas tank under bed, $10,900 (PNDC) obo. 541-788-9648

Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in 8 out. Asking

Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, based in Madras, always hangared since Ford F350 2006/ Brush $8,500. 541-480-3179 Chevy 1955 PROJECT new. New annual, auto Bandit XL 150 wood • Automotive Parts Aircraft, Parts car. 2 door wgn, 350 pilot, IFR, one piece chipper T ruck h a s Service & Accessories 8 Service small block w/Weiand windshield. Fastest Ar- V-10, 21k miles, HD cher around. 1750 to- winch w/custom HD Must sell like new Toyo dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. front bumper, air load tubeless snow tires, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 541-475-6947, ask for bags w/12' dump bed. 235/55Rx19, $149 ea. Weld Prostar wheels, GMC /r~ton 1971, Only Chipper is 2006 w/250 541-382-9295 Rob Berg. extra rolling chassis + hrs, 12" feed 'drum' extras. $6500 for all. $19,700! Original low w/110hp Cat diesel. mile, exceptional, 3rd 541-389-7669. Set up like new. Cost Antique & owner. 951-699-7171 1/3 interest in Columbia new over $90,000. Sell Classic Autos 400, $150,000 (located $60,000 obo. N4//Zl' O Bend.) Also: Sunri541-350-3393 ver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, S ave money, l e a r n I $400/mo. GMC 2004 16' r et cf l ~ z b u il & ou r s 541-948-2963 1921 Model T frigerated box van, wit h y o u r o w n a i r Chevy Wagon 1957, Delivery Truck gvw 20,000, 177,800 MGA 1959 - $19,999 c r a f t , 19 6 8 A e r o 4-dr., complete, m i, diesel, 6 s p d Restored & Runs Convertible. O r igiC ommander 4 s e a t $7,000 OBO / trades. - ~ A a sa manual with on-spot nal body/motor. No 150 HP, low time, $9000. Please call automatic tire rust. 541-549-3838 fulrtane1$23, 000. 541-389-8963 541-389-6998 chains. Thermo-King C ontact Pau l a t reefer has 1,635 en541-447- 5 184 . Ford Customline ~ Oo gine hours. $23,000. 1952 1 /3 interest i n w e llCoupe, project car, flat541-419-4172. M ore P i x a t Bendiulletin.com equipped IFR Beech Bohead V-8, 3 spd extra nanza A36, new 10-550/ parts, & materials, $2000 prop, located K BDN. obo. 541-410-7473

I

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slid- Recreation by Design ing hitch that fits in 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft $65,000. 541-419-9510 your truck. Call 8 a.m. Top living room 5th tained. Systems/ to 10 p.m. for appt to wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 appearancein good see. 541-330-5527. A/Cs, entertainment condition. Smoke-free. center, fireplace, W/D, Tow with ~/2-ton. Strong garden tub/shower, in suspension; can haul great condition. $42,500 ATVs snowmobiles, or best offer. Call Peter, even a small car! Great 307-221-2422, price - $8900. 1/5th interest in 1973 ( in La Pine ) Call 541-593-6266 Cessna 150 LLC WILL DELIVER Monaco Lakota 2004 150hp conversion, low Weight distribution hitch 5th Wheel time on air frame and with spring bars and 34 ft.; 3 s lides; imRV engine, hangared in bracket f o r tr a i ler maculate c o ndition; CONSIGNMENTS frame, $300. A dco Bend. Excellent perl arge screen TV w / WANTED formance 8 affordaqua cover for 25'x28' entertainment center; We Do the Work, able flying! $6,500. travel trailer, $ 120. You Keep the Cash! 541-410-6007 R ubber liner for 8 ' reclining chairs; cenkitchen; air; queen On-site credit p ickup b ox , $2 5 . ter bed; complete hitch approval team, 541-420-0551 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS and new fabric cover. web site presence. Search the area's most 882 $22,900 OBO. We Take Trade-Ins! comprehensive listing of (541) 548-5886 Free Advertising. Fifth Wheels classified advertising... BIG COUNTRY RV real estate to automotive, Bend: 541-330-2495 The Bulletin's merchandise to sporting Alpenlite 2002, 31' Redmond: "Call A Service goods. Bulletin Classifieds with 2 slides, rear 541-548-5254 appear every day in the Professional" Directory kitchen, very good print or on line. is all about meeting condition. People Look for Information Call 541-385-5809 Non-smokers, yourneeds. About Products and www.bendbulletin.com no pets. $19,500 Call on one of the or best offer. Services Every Daythrough The Bulletin 541-382-2577 professionals today! The Bulletin Classifieds WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-con-

'/

Need to get an Corvette Coupe 1964 530 miles since frame ad in ASAP? off restoration. Runs SuperhavvkYou can place it and drives as new. Only 1 Share Mustang 1966 2 dr. online at: Satin Silver color with JCB 2006 214 E diesel Available coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 black leather interior, www.bendbulletin.com backhoe with Hamcyl. Over $12,000 inEconomical flying mint dash. PS, P B, mer Master 360 rock vested, asking $9000. in your own AC, 4 speed. Knock hammer 18" dig All receipts, runs IFR equipped 541-385-5809 offs. New tires. Fresh Cessna 172/180 HP for bucket, quick coupler, good. 541-420-5011 327 N.O.M. All Corbackhoe has 380 hrs, Buick 1983 Regal, only $13,500! New vette restoration parts rock hammer has less T-type, Project Car Garmin Touchscreen in & out. Reduced to t han 100 hrs. L i k e Transmission rebuilt & avionics center stack! new, $40,000 o bo. 3000 rpm stall converter; $59,500. 541-410-2870 Exceptionally clean! Can purchase Kodiak 750 Holley double Hangared at BDN. GMC top kick 5 yrd pumper w/milled air horn CalI 541-728-0773 dump and 28' trailer (flows 850 cfms); turbo Must Sell! Health forces for a d d' I $3 0 ,000 rebuilt. Have receipts for sale. Buick Riviera 1991, 916 541-350-3393 all 3 items. $3300. classic low-mileage car, Trucks 8 Call for addtional info garaged, pampered, 541-480-5502 non-smoker, exclnt cond, Heavy Equipment

(leave ¹ & message).

Peterbilt 359 p o table water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, Cadillac Coupe de Ville 1987 Freightliner COE 3- 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 1979 Anniversary Edition axle truck, Cummins en- pump, 4-3" h o ses, 79,000 orginial miles, $ 2 5,000. gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 camlocks, 1 owner, great condition. 541-820-3724 obo. 541-419-2713 $2800. 541-325-3376 h

Ford Model A 1930

Coupe, good condition, $16,000. 541-588-6084

$4300 obo 541-389-0049

Ford Ranchero 1965 Rhino bedliner custom wheels, 302V-8 a uto. Runs g o o d Plymouth B a r racuda $9,995. 1966, original car! 300 541-771-4778 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597

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I

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er chair, ottomanand couch set. Excellent

COnditiOn: Fl0 tears, StainS. Very Comf tOl-

able. e. Was $3600 new, offering foronly

finiSh. One VOlume Co-

wraparound tailpie $395

„„tf[ ft sells

to g weeks

541-000-00

700 00-000

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Item Priced at

Your Total Ad Cost onl:

• Under $500 • $500 to $999 • $1000 to $2499 • $2500 and over

$2e $3e $49

$5e

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 potential customers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. f'

• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 15,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon i,il

',I

ijI 'I.

f ll

• Continuous Listing online, with photo, on bendbulletin.com PriVate Party merChandiSe Only - eXCludeS PetS & liVeStOCk, autOS, RVS, motorCyCIBS, bOatS, airPlaneS, and garage Sale CategOrieS. II

/

'I


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

G6 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29 2013 • THE BULLETIN 932

Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles •

PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2 dr. hard top, complete w /spare f r on t cl i p ., $3950, 541-382-7391

VW Bug Sedan, 1969, fully restored, 2 owners, with 73,000 total miles, $10,000. 541-382-5127

Aut o m obiles

Automobiles •

Porsche 911 Turbo

a

n 'I's

(Photo forillustration only)

Infiniti FX35 2012, Chevy Impala LS 2000, Platinum silver, V6, 3 . 8 l i t er, auto24,000 miles, wit h mat i c , F WD , p ower f actory war r anty, sea t s , f ully l o aded, A l l Vin ¹212021. Wheel Drive, GPS, $3,488

$37,500.

541-550-7189

933

NI

@yj cs// 4 , / /

8UBhRUOFBIINDCOM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Pickups

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700. 541-322-9647

. BK

ELK HUNTERS! Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. owner, 87k only 3k on CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 new 258 long block. C lutch p kg , W a r n Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hubs. Excellent runhood & fenders. ner, very dependable. New Michelin Super Northman 6 t/s' plow, Sports, G.S. floor Warn 6000¹ w i nch. mats, 17,000 miles, $9500 or best reaCrystal red. sonable offer. 541-549-6970 or $42,000. 503-358-1164. 541-815-8105.

a

1997 Dodge 3500 Dually, Cummins diesel with 203,813 miles. 3 speed automatic with O.D. (the OD is not working). Tires have 70-75% rubber. Has covered 11' utility box. Truck is 2WD & has AC, cruise, PS, PB, A M/FM/cassette, t i l t wheel. $3950. Call 541-815-8176

Almost Perfect Chev ilpa S10 long bed, 1988 4.3 V6, professional Jeep Grand Chero- Kia Roi 2011, Auto, gas r ebuilt engine, 4 7 k kee 1996 4x4, autosince installed, dual s aver, c ruise, 1 4 K matic, 135,000 miles pipes, custom grill, miles. Vin ¹927546 Great shape - very sunroof, full canopy $12,488 cab h i gh , C l a rion nice interior,$3,600. 541-815-9939 AM/FM/CD r e m ote © s UB A R U radio. Looks great, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. runs strong, always 877-266-3821 garaged. $3,550 firm. Dlr ¹0354

l1i~ Chevy 2500 HD 2003 4 WD w o r k tru c k , 140,000 miles, $7000 obo. 541-408-4994.

Nissan Pathfinder SE 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd 4x4, loaded, very good tires, very good cond, $4800. 503-334-7345

Sale Pending! t ar

Mazda MXS Miata 2006 Grand Touring, 13,095 easy miles.

Copper red w/tan upholstery. Bose deCRAMPED FOR luxe sound. 6-spd CASH? auto t rans w / dual Use classified to sell Toyota Highlander m ode shifting. A l those items you no 2 003 Limited A W D w ays garaged & longer need. washed by h a n d. 99,000 mi., automatic Call 541-385-5809 $12,500 ob o . O n e Power brakes, steering, mirrors, door owner. 816.812.9882 locks. Like new car! 940 Selling due to health issues. $14,895 Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD Vans 503-807-1973 SLT quad cab, automatic, AC, high mileage,

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$13,900. 541-389-7857

F350 4-dr diesel 2004 pickup, auto, King Ranch, 144K, excellent, extras, $16,995 obo. 541-923-0231

Mercedes Benz

GMC 1995 Safari XT, seats 8, 4.3L V6, studs on rims, $3000 obo. 541-312-6960 975

Automobiles

Ford Ranger SuperCab 2011 XLT 4x4, V6, ¹A06782

$24 , 9 88

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Subaru Legacy Sedan 2008, 6 cyl., spoiler, leather, under 45k mi. Vin ¹207281

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Subaru Outback 2008 Immaculate! Original owner. 82K miles, 2 new sets of tires, service records, new brakes & struts, leather seats, loaded! $15,900. 541-693-3975 Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

G T 2200 4

cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o n vertible around in this price range, new t i res, wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., r emarkable cond. i nside and out. Fun car to d rive, Must S E E ! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993

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5 s p eed m a nual, power windows, cus- Toyota Corolla 2011, tom stereo, very fast. auto, air, t ilt, M P3. $5800. 541-280-7910

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FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy,

Mustang GT 1995 red 133k miles, Boss 302 motor, custom pipes,

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Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.

FWD, 1.8 l iter, Vin ¹630707

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2005 Buick LeSabre Toyota Matrix S 2009, Custom, 101K, $6500. FWD, power window, 30+ mpg hwy, full-size p ower l ocks, A / C . 4-dr sedan, luxury ride Vin ¹023839 & handling ... $14,888 Why not drive a Buick? 928-581-9190 Call Bob, 541-318-9999 S UBA R U N issan Altima 2. 5 S AUDI 1990 V8 Quat2004, 1 04 K m i l es,2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tro. Perfect Ski Car. 877-266-3821 sunroof, a/c, power LOW MILES. $3,995 windows & do o r s, Dlr ¹0354 obo. 541-480-9200. I nternational Fla t good cond., service Bed Pickup 1963, 1 records, winter ready. ton dually, 4 s pd. BMW 525 2002 $5600. 541-593-7482 trans., great MPG, Luxury Sport EdiWhere can you find a could be exc. wood tion, V-6, automatic, hauler, runs great, loaded, 18" new helping hand? new brakes, $1950. tires, 114k miles. From contractors to Volkswagen Jetta GLI 541-41 9-5480. $8,800 obo 2004, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 yard care, it's all here (541) 419-4152 speed, FWD, A lloy in The Bulletin's 935 wheel, moon roof. "Call A Service Sport Utility Vehicles Buick 2006 silver CXS Vin ¹041213. Lucerne. Northstar Professional" Directory $6,288 93k, black leather QsUBARU. special wheels & tires, Guaranteed you'll be 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. happy with this fine car. 877-266-3821 Come drive & see for Dlr ¹0354 yourself! $7,500 will do BMW X3 20 0 7 , 9 9 K it. Bob, 541-318-9999 miles, premium pack- Cadillac El Dor a do Nissan Versa S 2011, age, heated lumbar 1994, T otal C r e a m Gas saver, auto, air, supported seats, pan- Puff! Body, paint, trunk CD, a lloys, Vin oramic moo n roof, showroom, blue ¹397598 Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe- as $1700 wheels $11,988 non headlights, tan & leather, tires although black leather interior, w/snow B e e tle car has not been wet in n ew front & rea r S UBA R U . Volkswagon GLS 1999, 5 Speed, years. On t rip t o brakes O 76K miles, 8 avg. 28.5 mpg., 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. leather, air, roof rack, one owner, all records, Boise $5000, 541-593-4016. Vin ¹439189 877-266-3821 very clean, $16,900. Dlr ¹0354 $4488 541-388-4360 CHECK YOUR AD S UBA RU. Ford Explorer, 1997, SUBARUOFBEND COM Please check your ad 5-speed, V6, K&N, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. on the first day it runs Mossy Oak, SSS. Very 877-266-3821 good condition, a young to make sure it is corDlr ¹0354 person's ride! $3600 obo. rect. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e 541-548-2808 WHEN YOU SEE THIS phone are misunder- Pontiac Grand Prix SE GMC Yukon 1998, V8, stood and an e rror 2001, V6, 3 . 1 l i t er, auto, tow pkg excellent can occur in your ad. a uto, F W D , Al l o y cond, new tires, motor 8 If this happens to your PixatBej)dbjletij),com rear spoiler. More trans rebuilt, only $3300. ad, please contact us Wheels, Vin ¹111417. On a classified ad 541-633-8528 the first day your ad $3,888 go to appears and we will www.bendbulletin.com Honda CR-V EX 2012 be happy to fix it as © s U BA R U . to view additional steel blue 2k mi. 8UBAltUOPBKNOCOM s oon as w e c a n . photos of the item. $25,995. ¹ 0 7 2 382 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Deadlines are: Week877-266-3821 days 12:00 noon for Find exactly what Dlr ¹0354 next day, Sat. 11:00 Oregoa AutaSaurre you are looking for in the a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 541-598-3750 12:00 for Monday. If CLASSIFIEDS Porsche 911 www.aaaoregonautowe can assist you, Carrera 993 cou e source.com please call us:

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2009, 33k mi l e s, Chevrolet Impala LS original owner, auto 2007, 4 Door sedan, transmission, leather auto, ps, pw, pl, A/C, interior, sun r oof, CD. exc. tires, optional Vin ¹186346 sport package, with $8,388 r oof c a rg o b o x , dealer serviced ©~ s U B ARU. SUBhRUOPBEHDCOM s ince n ew , F l a t, Hwy 20, Bend. towable. $20,995. 2060 NE 877-266-3821 541-385-0753 Dlr ¹0354

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

L e g al Notices

Legal Notices

t ended for u s e i n and sums advanced Resource M anagecommitting or f aciliby the b eneficiary ment Pla n , as the amended. Wilson. Notice to In- 22030 Stormy Lane, tating the violation of, pursuant t o Bend, and is identisolicitation to violate, terms of said Deed terested P e r sons. of Trust. WHEREThe Preliminary Deci(No. 1 3PB0110). In fied on th e C ounty attempt to violate, or F ORE, notice i s sion Memo ( P DM) the Circuit Court for Assessor's Tax Map conspiracy to violate hereby given that was subject to notice, the State of Oregon as 17-13-31C, Tax Lot the criminal laws of und e rsigned comment,and appeal for the County of Des- 8 00. STAFF C O N- the State of Oregon the regarding the manu- Trustee w i l l on pursuant to 36 CFR chutes, Probate De- TACT: facture, distribution or November 26, 2013, 215. A legal notice for partment. In the Mat- William.Groves@desp ossession of c o n- at the hour of 11:00 the project announcter of the Estate of chutes.org. Copies of su b stances o 'clock, A . M., i n ing the 30-day comHoyt F. Wilson, De- the staff report, appli- trolled cation, all documents (ORS Chapter 475). a ccord w it h th e ment period was pubceased. N ot i ce i s s tandard o f ti m e lished in The Bulletin, h ereby given t h a t and evidence s ubmitted by or on behalf IN THE MATTER OF: established by ORS t he n e wspaper o f Hoyt M. Wilson has 187.110, o n t he record. C o m ments been appointed as the of the applicant and and questions on the personal representa- applicable criteria are (1) US Currency in the front steps of t he $28 0 8 , Deschutes County project w e r e adtive of the above es- available for inspec- a mount o f Case C ourthouse, 1 1 6 4 dressed in the PDM. tate. All pe r sons tion at the Planning DCSO D ivision at n o c o st ¹0-10-60620, seized N W Bond, i n t h e N o c o mments o r having claims against of Bend , questions r egarding t he estate a r e r e - a nd can b e p u r - from Daniel Morrison City of t he PDM w ere r e quired t o pr e sent chased for 25 cents a and Cynthia Goss on County January 29, 2010. Deschutes, State of ceived. them to th e u nder- page. The staff reOregon, s el l at signed personal rep- port should be made LEGAL NOTICE public auction to the Pursuant to 36 CFR resentative in the care available 7 days prior TO INTERESTED highest bidder for 215.12 the FDM is not of the attorney desig- to the date set for the PERSONS hearing. Documents cash the interest in subject to appeal. For nated below at: 1200 Janice Marie Claeys are also available onthe said described further in f o rmation SW M a i n St r e et, has been appointed real property which line a t www . desabout the FDM please Portland, Ore g o n, Personal Representa- the Grantor has or c ontact Somm e r 9 7205 w i t hin f o u r chutes.org. tive of the estate of had p o w e r to Moore, Sisters months after the date LEGAL NOTICE Gerald Clark Mohler, convey at the time Ranger District, Post of first publication of NOTICE OF PUBLIC deceased, by the Cir- of the execution by Office Box 249, Sisthis notice, as stated HEARING cuit Court, State of Grantor of the said ters, Oregon 97759 below, or such claims Oregon, D e schutes D eed o f st, (541) 549-7706. may be barred. Any The Deschutes C ounty, Case N o . t ogether withTru a n y persons who believe County B o ar d of 13PB0112. A l l p e rinterest which the they are an unknown C ommissioners w i l l Find exactly what having claims obligations thereby heir of Hoyt F. Wilson hold a de novo Public sons against the estate are s ecured an d t h e you are looking for in the must present the evi- Hearing on Monday, required to p r esent CLASSIFIEDS costs and expenses dence of such rela- October 21, 2013, at them, with vouchers of sale, including a tionship to the under- 10:00 a.m. in the De- attached, to the unsigned pers o nal schutes County Board dersigned P e rsonal reasonable charge PUBLIC NOTICE the Tr u s tee. 2013-2014 representative in care of Com m issioners Representative at 250 by Snow Plow is fu r t her Contract Solicitation of the attorney desig- Hearing R oo m at NW Franklin Avenue, Notice given t h a t any nated below at: 1200 1300 NW Wall Street, 402, Bend, Or- p erson named i n SW M a i n St r e et, Bend, to take testi- Suite NOTICE IS HEREBY egon 97701, w ithin ORS 86.753 has the Portland, Or e g on, mony on the following four months after the GIVEN that C r o ok 9 7205 w i t hin f o u r item: FILE NUMBER: date of September 29, right, at any t i me County, through its prior to five (5) days months after the date A-13-3 (DR-13-6). C ounty Court, w i l l the first publibefore the date last of first publication of SUBJECT:An appeal 2013, open sealed bids for cation of this notice, for the sale, to t his notice o r a n y of a Desc h utes or the claims may be set s now plowing a n d have this rights such p e rson C ounty Histo r ic barred. sanding of s elected Add i t ional foreclosure might have may be Landmarks Commis- i nformation may b e districts and subdiviproceeding extinguished. All per- sion declaratory rul- o btained f ro m th e sions within C rook dismissed and the sons whose r i ghts ing that determined records of the court, County. Sealed bids Deed of Trust reinmay be affected by the protected historic the Personal Reprewill be received until stated by payment t he proceedings i n resource of the Cline Monday, November 4, or the lawto the Beneficiary of this estate (including Falls Power Plant in- sentative, 2013 at 10:00 a.m., yer for the Personal any heirs of the dece- cludes the entire site Representative, Patri- the entire amount according to the offident), may obtain ad- and not just the dam, cia Heatherman. Pa- then due (other than cial clock located in such portion of the ditional i n f ormation penstock, and power- tricia the office of C rook He a t herman, principal and from the records of house. APPELLANT: 250 NW Franklin AvCounty A d m inistrainterest as w o u ld the Court, the perPacifiCorp. A P P L I- e nue, S u it e 40 2 , notthen be due had tion. Each bid must sonal representative CANT:Deschutes b e enclosed i n a Bend, OR 97701. no default occurred) or the attorney for the County, C o mmunity sealed envelope and and by curing any personal representa- Development Ded elivered on o r b e other default tive. Dated and first p artment. fore the deadline to PRO P - The Bulletin is your complained of published September ERTY OWNER:Centhe C rook C o unty Employment herein th a t is 2 9, 2013. Hoyt M . tral Oregon Irngation Courthouse, 300 N.E. capable of b e i ng Wilson, Personal Rep- District. LOCATION: 3rd Street, Room 10, Marketplace cured by tendering resentative, 2015 The subject property P rineville, Or e g on the pe r f ormance Troon Avenue, Bend, is located at 300 NW 97754. Crook County Call required under the OR 97702, Tele7 4th S t reet, R e d Judge, Mike McCabe, obligation or Deed phone: 541-388-1804. mond and is further is designated as the o f Trust, an d i n D ouglas R . Gr i m , i dentified o n De s - 5 41 -385 - 5 8 0 9 person t o re c eive addition to paying OSB ¹ 70057, Brown- chutes County bids. C o mplete bidsaid su m s or stein Rask, Attorney Assessor's Tax Map to advertise. ding documents may tendering the for Personal Repre- 15-12-11D as Tax Lot be obtained from the performance necessentative, 1200 SW 1100 together w i th www.bendbulletin.com Crook County Road s ary to c ur e t h e Main Street, Portland, Tax Lot 900 on Tax Department, 1306 N. default, by paying all OR 97205. Map 15-1 2 - 14A. Main St., P rineville, costs and expenses STAFF C O N TACT: Oregon 97754. actually incurred in LEGAL NOTICE Cynthia.Smidt@desQuestions regarding enforcing the NOTICE OF chutes.org. Copies of this Solicitation may obligation and Deed ELECTION ON the staff report, applibe sent t o P e n ny of Trust, together LEGAL NOTICE FORMATION AND cation, all documents T RUSTEE'S NO Keller, Crook County with Trustee's and RATE LIMIT and evidence subRoad Master, attorney's fees not T ICE O F SA L E . ALFALFA FIRE mitted by or on behalf Reference is made (541)-447-4644 or exceeding the DISTRICT of the applicant and Cell (541)-480-1365. amounts p r ovided to that certain Trust applicable criteria are Deed m ad e by by sa i d ORS Pursuant t o ORS available for inspecPUBLIC NOTICE 86.753. In a c cor- AT&T is proposing Dawn 198.815(1), the notion at the Planning DeAnna Christiansen, as dance with the Fair tice is hereby given D ivision at n o c o st to build a 125-foot Debt Coll e ction that on November 5, Stealth M o nopole a nd can b e p u r - Grantor, to Western Esc r o w Practices Act, this is 2013, an election will chased for 25 cents a T itle & Communications an attempt to collect Company, as b e held w ithin t h e page. The staff reTower built to look a debt, and a n y b oundaries o f th e port should be made Trustee, in favor of like stadium lighting. information obtained proposed Alfalfa Fire available seven days Ron R. Bennett, as No additional lightBeneficiary, dated wili be used for that District on whether to ing is a n ticipated. prior to the date set purposes. This October 8, 2008, reapprove formation of for The site location is t he hea r i ng. corded October 24, c ommunication i s the district and a rate Documents are also at the Sisters High from a debt 2008, as Instrument l imit o f $ 1 .7 5 p e r a vailable online a t : School football sta20 0 8 -43208, collector. In $1,000 asse s sed www.co.deschutes.or. No. d ium l o cated a t construing this R ecords o f D e s value for o p erating us/cdd/. 15200 Mc K e nzie chutes County, OrNotice, the singular taxes. The purpose of Hwy, Sister, DesLEGAL NOTICE includes the plural, egon, covering the the district will be to chutes County, Orfollowing described the word "Grantor" organize for rural fire NOTICE OF SEIZURE egon 97759 (44' 17' FOR CRIMINAL includes any real property situprotection for p rop38.88" N o rt h by FORFEITURE ated in Deschutes successor in interest erty within the district, 121' 34' 24.38" TO ALL POTENTIAL to the Grantor as County, O r e gon, enter into mutual aid West). The Federal CLAIMANTS to-wit: Lot 1, MCKwell as any other agreements, apply for Communications AND TO ALL p erson owing a n E NZIE R I M ES grants, train m e mCommission (FCC) of obligation, the b ers, educate t h e UNKNOWN PERSONS TATES, C it y Antenna S tructure READ THIS performance of R edmond, Des public, purchase and Registration (ASR, CAREFULLY chutes County, Orwhich is secured by maintain n e cessary Form 854) f i l ing said Deed of Trust, egon. C o m monly equipment, land, and number Is If you have any interreferred to as 2480 a nd t h e wor d s structures as required A 0860812. In t e r"Trustee" est i n t h e s e i zed and NW 1 9t h S t r eet, f or operating a f i re ested persons may "Beneficiary" include d e s c ribed Redmond, OR district and d e part- property review the applicaits respective ment, and p r ovide below, you must claim 97756. A l a n N. tion in emergency medical that interest or you will Stewart of H u rley successors (www.fcc.gov/asr/ap interest, i f any. assistance authorized automatically lose that Re, P.C., 747 SW p lications) by e n DATED: September by ORS Chapter 478. interest. If you do not M ill V i e w Way , t ering t h e fil i n g file a c laim for t he 5 , 2013. Alan N . All persons registered Bend, OR 9 7 702, number. E n v ironStewart, Successor t o v ot e w i t hin t h e property, the property was appointed Sucmental c o n cerns may be forfeited even Trustee, Hurley Re, cessor Trustee by boundaries o f the may be raised by if you are not con- the Beneficiary on P.C., 747 SW Mill proposed district are filing a Request for View Way, B end, eligible to vote on this victed of any crime. July 31, 2013. Both Environmental ReTo claim an interest, the Beneficiary and 97702, OR measure. view you must file a written Trustee Telephone: have (www.fcc.gov/asr/en 541-317-5505. State elected to sell the The proposed Alfalfa claim with the forfeivironmentalrequest) ture counsel named o f O r e gon ss . Fire District would insaid real property to and online f i lings County of c lude the a rea l o - below, Th e w r itten satisfy the o bligaare strongly encourclaim must be signed D eschutes I , t h e t ions secured b y cated generally in the aged. The mailing by you, sworn to un- said Deed of Trust undersigned, certify Alfalfa area of Desaddress to file a pathat I am t he chutes County and a der penalty of perjury and a Notice of Deper copy is: FCC attorney or one of small portion of Crook before a notary public, fault has been reRequests for Envithe attorneys for the County. The bound- and state: (a) Your corded pursuant to ronmental Review, Oregon Re v ised above named aries of the district will true name; (b) The Attn: Ramon W i laddress at which you Beneficiary and that Statutes 86.735(3); be shown on a map in l iams, 4 4 5 12t h the foregoing is a the voter's pamphlet will a c cept f u t ure the default for which Street SW, Washm ailings f ro m th e complete and exact the foreclosure is received b y v o t ers ington, DC 20554. copy of the original with the boundaries of court and f o rfeiture made is Grantor's Trustee's Notice of the proposed district. c ounsel; and (3) A failure to pay when PUBLIC NOTICE Al a n N. The Bend Park & RecA map of the pro- s tatement that y o u due the f o llowing Sale. have an interest in the sums: Failure to pay Stewart, Attorney for reation District Board posed district is also said Beneficiary. of Directors will meet available from the of- seized property. Your the monthly paydeadline for filing the ments of $1,073.49 in a work session only fice of the Deschutes claim document with for the months of LEGAL NOTICE on Tuesday, October County Clerk. forfeiture cou n sel November, Decem- USDA - Forest Service 1, 2013, at the DisLEGAL NOTICE n amed below is 2 1 trict Office, 799 SW ber, 2011, January, Deschutes National days from the last day February, M a r ch, NOTICE OF PUBLIC Forest Columbia, Bend, Orof publication of this April, May and June, HEARING egon. The work sesSisters Ranger notice. Where to file 2 013, for a to t a l District sion will begin at 5:30 The Deschutes a claim and for more amount of Expansion of p.m. Agenda items ininformation: Captain County Hearings Of$8,587.92, plus real Zimmerman Cinder Pit clude a 2013 Sumficer will hold a Public S cott B eard, D e s - property taxes in the mer recreation report, by Oregon Hearing on October chutes County amount of Department of a n update o n t h e district's Needs-Based 22, 2013, at 6:30 p.m. Sheriff's Office, 63333 $13,827.74. By reaTransportation in the B arnes and Hwy 20 W Bend, Or- son of the default, Final Decision Memo Assistance Plan, and Sawyer Rooms of the egon 97791, the Beneficiary has a n update o n t h e Deschutes Services 541-617-3388. declared all sums On September 19, Colorado Dam Safe Center, 1300 NW Wall Notice of reasons owing on the obliga2013 District Ranger Passage Project The St., Bend, to consider for Forfeiture: The tion secured by the Kristie L. Miller signed board will meet in an the following request: property a F i n a l De c i sion executive ses s i on d e s cribed Trust Deed immediF ILE NUMBE R : below was seized for ately due and payMemo (FDM) to au- f ollowing th e w o r k CU-13-27. SUBJECT: forfeiture because it: able, those sums thorize Oregon De- session pursuant to T he a p plicant r e - (1) Constitutes t he being the following, partment of T r a ns- ORS 192.660(2)(e) for quests approval of a proceeds of the viola- to-wit: The balance portation to e x pand the purpose of d isConditional Use for a tion of, solicitation to of $213,000.00, plus Zimmerman C i nder cussing real property Bed and Breakfast Inn v iolate, a ttempt t o interest continuing Pit for the use of win- transactions. The consisting of no more violate, or conspiracy to accrue at the rate ter traction aggregate. agenda and meeting than 3 guest rooms in to violates, the crimi- of 6% per annum The project is located report for the October an existing residence nal laws of the State f rom October 24 , on lands managed by 1, 2013, meeting will and no more than 8 of Oregon regarding 2 011, u n ti l p a i d , the Deschutes Nabe p osted F r iday, g uests at a n y o n e the manufacture, dis- plus any u tional Forest. September 27, 2013, time. AP P L ICANT/ tribution, or possesnpaid property taxes on the district/s webOWNER:Pegi Malnik, sion of controlled sub- in the a mount of The project is consis- site: www.bendpark22030 Stormy Lane, stances t ent with t h e D e s - sandrec.org. For more (ORS $ 13,827.74, pl u s B end, OR 977 0 1 . Chapter475); and/or a ttorney's fees , chutes National Forinformation call LOCATION: The subforeclosure c o sts, est Land and 541-706-6100. (2) Was used or inLEGAL NOTICE E state of H oy t F .

ject property has an assigned address of

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